Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 216

 

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1970 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1970 volume:

, . ■ : ■ The Weath jihead Company 3 1833 06565 2841 GC 977.202 AN4AHS, 1970 L. Angola High School Angola, Indiana Volume 49 4 I I am the class of 1 970. I am the school year of 1 970. I am hidden in the hearts and minds of many. I am different things to different people. I am and always will be. 2 ■ 3 II 4 I am education and all it involves: books, frustrations, effort, and achievement. 5 I am the vital part of many students — 6 ■ the building agent for young men and women. 4 I am the activities of the abused underclassmen progressing upward, the active junior high, and the last year of the mighty seniors. 8 F 9 4 10 I am athletics. In me lies victory, defeat, disappointment, effort, determination, coaches, and fans. j ii 12 friends, fellowship, and fun. Table Of Contents Introduction .2 Academics .14 Student Life .46 Classes. 66 Organizations .120 Sports .156 Community .186 Senior Directory .202 4 13 T v 14 m Why am I called impassive? In these pages we would like to show that teachers are really people. Mr. Sirk strumming at the guitar looks as if he is trying to play a D7. Finding it appropriate to con¬ centrate during a basketball game is Mr. Rodman. Teachers Tend To Have Emotions, Too Mr. Frisinger is shouting out orders but nobody seemed to be able to understand them. During the Moratorium, Mr. Vaughn asked for the end of apathy. An undescribable look is on the face of Mr. Simon as he teaches a history class. 18 A Student Activity Day combines en¬ tertainment with education. The teachers take a back seat and learn instead of teach. Interest Day Offers Variety Of Programs A HORNETS Many programs were offered this year to cover the many interests of the stu¬ dent. The programs ranged from “The Sandbox” to a program about poverty in the U.S.A. The Girls ' Gymnastics team show their skills and explain the funda¬ mentals of this sport. Mr. Dougherty and Mr. Avery of the English Department contributed to tin Student Interest Day by pre¬ senting plays and reading poetry. Mr. Dougherty’s class acted “The Lottery” and “The Sandbox”; while Mr. Avery read poetry. The presentation broad¬ ened literary enjoyment. The Jr. Hi. English teachers spend much time preparing their students for the annual Spelling Bee. This year’s winner was Ka Sherburne, a seventh grade student. All of the English teachers try hard to convert their students from tradi¬ tional to linquistic grammar. Nervous breakdowns and loss of inhibitions are by-products of speech class. Presenting an opinion is Norman Thomas. Mr. Brayton spends much of his time working with individuals in special reading classes. 20 Mr. Avery Mr. Brayton Miss Counterman Mr. Dougherty Mrs. King Mrs. McKeever Mr. Servis Miss Wear Mrs. Owens divides her time between grading papers and preparing literature lessons for her three Senior English classes. English Program Offers Variety For Literary Studies Having acquired the know-how of running projec¬ tors, Mr. Servis explains the art to Mrs. McKeever. Interested discussions develop over a variety of topics in the Junior English Class. Mr. Dougherty offers a different view of English. Library And Music Dept. Facilitate Many Students Mr. Frisinger and Miss Siebold do a fine job in the Music Department of A.H.S. A new class offered this year was the Music Theory Course. Mr. Frisinger has made many changes and initiated new ideas such as using pom-pon girls with the marching hand. The school librarian, Mrs. Houlton, assisted by Mrs. Mortoff, work diligently ordering books, movies, and helping studen ts through¬ out the year. Sandy Zerby presents a corsage to Susie Dygert, head pom-pon girl, in show of their appreciation for all her work. Pep Band provides music for basketball games under the direction of Mr. Frisinger. Mr. Frisinger Miss Siebold Mrs. Houlton Mrs. Mortoff 22 The Concert Band re¬ hearses for the Band and Choir Concert. Mrs. Houllon and Mrs. Mortoff are always willing to help any student needing library assistance. Participating as a student, Mr. Burneau along with Pat Jarrard listen to a report. 24 Teaching one of the Economic classes about the business organizations and their func¬ tions is Mr. Mummert. History Department Reviews Past And Current Events Mr. Burnau Mr. Fiandt Mr. Mummert Mr. Nesbitt Mr. Simon Mrs. Sisler Mr. Sirk Mr. Warmbier The Social Studies Department took an active role in national functions this year by participation in the Viet Nam Moratorium and April 22, Earth Day. Speeches and hand literature helped to inform students on such matters. Local and state politicians came to A.H.S. to explain the functions of state and local politics. Bill Selman spoke on his views as a local liberal politician. Mr. Rausch and Mr. Adair spoke on their positions concerning national affairs. 25 4 r Solving problems in Advanced Math are Rich Reach and Tim Dirr. Both are using complex theories. Mrs. Boyer Mr. Dygert Mrs. Kile Mrs. Lautzenhiser Mr. Nichols Mrs. Thalls Mrs. Shubert Math Is A Universal Problem Mr. Dygert finds that as always Trig, is a challenge. Bab Dahl argues in Math. He is determined to prove someone wrong, even if it is himself. Mr. Dygert is explaining the bisector theorem to Trig students. A course added to our Science Department this year was Advanced Biology. In¬ dividual study was the activity of the class. Breeding fruitflies is Jim Holse. 28 Advanced Biology students spend much of their time doing research and recording. Science Is A Universal Question Examination of a scientific experiment for results is done by Mr. Snyder and Fred Orten. Science has many diversified areas of study. The curriculum at Angola includes: General Science, Physical Science, Biology, Chemistry, and Physics. The Advanced Bi¬ ology class was started this year for students interested in a specific area of study. The annual Science Fair gives scientific- minded students an opportunity to work on a project of their own choosing. Many An¬ gola students have been given recognition in area competition. Mr. Moeller Mr. Rodman Mr. Snyder Mr. Wright Business Presents The Commercial Aspect Of Study Mr. Vaughn shows the finer points of business to two prospective businessmen. Mrs. Meyerrose Mr. Thalls Mr. Thompson Mr. Vaughn Mr. Thalls is explaining how the next as¬ signment is done to Debbie Burkett. 30 The business department adde d two new teachers to its force this year. Mr. Thompson teaches typing classes while Mrs. King is in charge of office ma¬ chines classes. A new room was also given to the department. The old coat-check has been converted into a classroom. Many machines have been purchased for the class. The business department now offers typing, shorthand, business law, math, and English, and office machines. These students seem to be taking a break while Mrs. King is hard at work. The typing rooms are always busy with students working on class assignments and projects. A new teacher with the business depart ment, Mr. Thompson teaches typing. Meal planning is an important aspect to studying nutrition. Mrs. Trennepohl is explaining its importance. Holding the fort on the many activities in Art class is Mr. Robinson. Girls’ Physical Education director, Mrs. Jimerson, has many extra duties. Mrs. Buse Mrs. Hippensteel Mrs. Jimmerson Mr. Robinson Mrs. Trennepohl Mr. Wells Putting the final touches on her painting is Joyce Inman. Home Ec., Art, P.E. Teach By Participation Working at the Potter ' s Wheel, Mr. Robin¬ son takes time out to do a little creating of his own. Industrial Arts Offer Creativity With Wood And Metal Throughout the year, the shop teachers show their students the principles of shop and tell them which projects can be com¬ pleted. Projects include cutting boards, lamps, tables, and electrical devices. The Industrial Arts Department has many tools and machines for the boys to work with. 34 Patience and precision are re¬ quired by the student for the best possible work. Mr. Heier Mr. Lange Mr. Shutt Mr. Sniadecki The students are taught the proper use and tech¬ nique for each machine before using it. 35 A Speaking a foreign language is a difficult task to master. Often students ' attempts are rather hu¬ morous. French students patiently wait for Miss Smith to answer a question. Mr. Prosser studies the book before an- steering students ' questions. 36 Doug Kersten and Barb Meyers assist Mr. Prosser in set¬ ting up the video-tape machine. Spanish plays and short stories were taped with the machine. Foreign Language Presents A Different Way Of Communicating Mrs. Ketehum Mr. Prosser Miss Smith M rs. Warmbier 37 4 ■ Without Our Janitors, Boy, Would We Be In A Mess Although George works here when the high school students are gone, his time at our school is deeply appreciated. 38 . Discussing an undoubtedly serious subject is an extra for Mr. Fleming and Mr. Frisinger. Helping the Jr. High students get ready for high school is a major part of Guidance Counselor Warmbiers job. Answering telephones is a more menial task for smiling Counselor Schock. Guidance Counselors Offer Welcome Advice To All The Guidance department has done a lot to help students plan for the future. Not only have they presented programs for the college bound stu¬ dent, but have done a lot in the preparation of vocational students. Because of the sudden change in graduation requirements the counse¬ lors helped many students graduate early. 41 d pi Bonnie gets ready to make the announcements; or sell a pencil; or run off some copies; or hide. Secretaries, Supervisors Retain Order In School Mrs. Fulton Mrs. Cox Rosalee Reade Bonnie Moore Mrs. Rogell Miss Sanders 42 Rosie works in the office keeping the attendance records and aiding the students. The daily task of writing passes, taking attendance, and maintaining silence, is that of Mrs. McFadden. @ Another study hall supervisor is Mrs. Swank. She also helps in the cafeteria during the lunch hours. Watching over the large study hall is Mrs. Dygert. 43 4 Administration Works Together On School Planning In order to keep a school system running efficiently, there must he an able administration. At Angola High School we feel that we have this. The School Hoard meets regularly throughout the year to make decisions concerning policy of the school system. Superintendent Mr. Floyd McCutchan con¬ tinues to do a superior joh for our school district. Mr. John Hammel, after seven years as principal of Angola High School, will step down at the end of this school year. He will continue to teach in Angola and will also he our head basketball coach next year. Our thanks to Mr. Hammel for his outstanding work. Assistant Principal, Mr. Harry Kelley, works with stu¬ dents and teachers to better relations between the two, and does an excellent job as Atheltic Director. Mr. Hammel has put many hours of work and planning into the betterment of Angola High School. 44 Mr. Kelley spends much time working as Athletic Director, as well as assuming duties as Assistant Principal. The organization of the entire school system is the work of Mr. McCutchan, Superintendent of the An¬ gola schools. Members of our School Board are: Mr. Thomas Simons, Mr. Chester Lintz, Dr. Donald Mason, Mr. Robert Berkes, and Mr. Burdette Hall. 45 4 46 ■ Haven’t I better things to do? Spanish Club was awarded second place in the float department. They chose the theme of “Quack ’Em Up.” Hornets Win, For the second consecutive year the Class of ’70 received the best all-around trophy. This years float was Dumbo. The Juniors and Sophomores struggle for the tug- of-war championship in the Olympics. 48 ,iy The mighty Angola Hornets were again victorious in the Homecoming game with Bellmont. The Hornets heat the Braves 19-6. Seniors Win Float Contest As Homecoming Starts 49 ■ Homecoming Activities Find Students In Olympics, Weekend Events End At Dance Homecoming Queen Julee Nilson and her date Phil Sandidge are busy watching the festivities at the dance. The tricycle race was one of the more interesting events that look place at the Olympics. r t 50 Some oj the participants of the tricycle race had bad luck and ended up on the ground. Friends come to their rescue. 4 51 The Varsity basketball team waits for a surprise from Pep Club. Dara Maugherman and Rene Odle hold “V r. Hornet 52 Students Show Their Spirit By Joining The Fun Thespian Musical Charlie, (Randy Plank), and Frank quar¬ rel about who is going to win the shooting match that is to take place between Frank and Annie Oakley. Money is needed desperately by Frank, (John Stevens), so he talks kindly to Mrs. Sylvia Porter, (Mary Hammel), who has plenty of cash on hand. Charlie, Buffalo Bill, (Bill Lonsbury), and Sit-tin " Bull. (Bob Dahl), talk over the Wild West Show and Annie’s welfare. 54 ‘Annie Get Your Gun’ Provides Great Entertainment Shooting ability is the topic dis¬ cussed by Frank arid Annie, (Patty Fulton). Annie argues that she can do better than Frank. I Christmas Prom, Sadie Hawkins The Christmas Prom sponsored by Y-Teens proved to be a success. Many couples enjoyed dancing to the music of The John Frederick Trio. One couple who appears to be having fun is Jim Hemrick and Rene Odle. The musical theme of the prom was “Love Theme from Romeo and Juliet Give Students Opportunity To Do Their Own Thing Fun is the key word in Sadie Hawkins. The atmosphere is light and full of laughs in the hay covered room. Couples could wear their “grubbies” and enjoy dancing. After the Student Activities Day, students could get together and come to dance to the music of the A.V.C.R. Special entertainment was provided by Mr. Dougherty as he performed mock marriages. Congressman E. Ross Adair addressed the junior and senior classes. He answered questions concerning the government and rights of the people. Students Participate In Interested students like Wynn Hen- sel asked about current events in¬ cluding water and air pollution, draft system, inflation, medicare, and the United States as a world power. 58 ■ From a short review of Mr. Adair s career, John Schindler asks for reasons hacking a viewpoint. Government, Moratorium And Adair Comes To School The Vietnamese War and pollution were two topics discussed to the entire student body. 59 A T Informing the students of the facts of air pollution is Terry Butz. Many other students gave environmental talks. i Seniors watched the planting of a tree on the school grounds. It didn’t grow much that day though. 60 Students Felt The Urgent Need Of A Clean Environment. Ecology, A Scientific Term, Became A Common Word Morgan Bowden began environmental im¬ provement by planting a tree. Other stu¬ dents also took part on April 22. Terr J Butz and Cind 7 Brown hel P ed P ick U P discarded beer and coke cans along the roads. Terry is even wearing some trash on his head. 61 Juniors Entertain Seniors Queen Debbie Summers and her date, Jerry Lintz, watch couples dance at the end of a break. Students enjoyed both the fast and slow music which the Sounds Unlimited played. At Spring Prom In “Ancient Athens’’ Seniors and juniors dance to the music provided by the Sounds Unlimited at the Ancient Athens Mansion. Queen candidates Jeanne Hartmen and Barb Myers wait to be introduced by Mr. Servis. Refreshments were served by sophomores and fresh¬ man girls. Mike Holland looks over some of the goodies. Awards Day And Graduation Mark Mary Hammel receives the DAR Good Citizen Award from Mrs. Clark at the Awards Program. The Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award was given to Priscilla Porter by Mrs. Trennepohl. The End Of The School Year The 1970 graduating class of Angola High School have received their diplomas at the Commencement exercises. Is Lynn looking to the future, or to the next senior to receive his diploma? 65 1 66 Some of the people in my class are me Seniors Strive For Good Year Senior class officers are: Mr. Servis, sponsor; Jim Holse, president; Rick Dygert, vice-president; Dennis Merillat, business manager; and Julee Nilson, secretary. Advanced Biology seems very in¬ teresting to these seniors. And y R. Alleshouse Ted Eugene Alleshouse Laurence Howard Anderson Carol Ann Anspaugh Joann Arbuckle Thomas Edwin Bal Larry Raymond Barnes Rebecca Ann Barnes Kedric J. Beard Bobbie Jean Beekman Michael L. Beekman Lana C. Beer Sarah Catherine Beer Patricia Jo Bennett 4 69 II Thomas James Bledsoe Susan Kay Bobay Morgan J. Bowden Michael Cremean Bratton Charles Dennis Brown Cynthia Jo Brown Kerry Lee Brown Stephen Carl Bruner Robert Joe Burch p Patty Fulton, a member of the Pep Band, looks amazed at something happening on the basketball floor. Terry Lee Butz Vicky Lee Call 71 Robert David Chase Sharon Ann Chrysler Deborah Williams Clark Sally Ann Clouse Kathryn Coggeshall Tim Lee Concus Candace Lee Converse James Robert Cook Seniors seem interested in Congressman E. Ross Adair s views of world and national topics. 72 Marcia Jean Cummings Senior Wynn Hensel gives his opinion on the Vietnam War during a moratorium program. Robert Dale Dahl Patsy Jo Dailey John Robert Day 73 Harold E. Dills Timothy Lynn Dirr Jeffery Wayne Duguid Wittaya Dumrongkiattisuk Melinda Anne Dygert Richard Leon Dygert Connie Ruth Everett 74 Ted Dee Everetts Gary D. Pansier Deborah Jo Fifer Douglas D. Franze Neal Dallas Frye Patricia Ann Fulton Michael A. Gowthrop The “Senior Corner ” is always filled with activity and talk. 75 Sliaron Ann Grant Terry Wayne Hahn Mary Elaine Hammel Jeanne Fisher Hartman Marty Owen Haugh Wynn Alan Hensel Karyl Denise Hilton Danny Eugene Hoffman Greg Alan Hoffman Three students participating in the moratorium are Rich Rensch, Lynn Smothers, and Jackie Stevens. 76 Ralph L. Holman Rex Allen Holman James Robert Holse Brenda Lynn Householder Robert Lawrence Huffman Pamela Marie Jackson Goofing off and having fun is one of Jim Spangle’s traits during play practice. Stating his belief on America’s stand in Vietnam, Rick Rensch addressed the student body. 77 Patricia Ann Jarrard John Everett Johnson Jo Ann Kline Sharon Lee Konrad Diana Lynn Lee William Benson Lewis The entertaining poetry reading program by Mr. Avery was introduced by Student Body Vice-Presi¬ dent Fred Orten. 78 Norman Estry Light B Cheryl Anne Lininger Jana Lynn Mansfield Joy,Ann Markiton 79 80 Kay Prances Murkilon Linda Louise Martin Dennis L. Merillat Charlene Sue Metz Patricia Lynne Meyer Barbara Ann Meyers Susan Celeste McDarby Karen Jeannie Miller Charles Michael Moore Cathy Ann Munn Barbara Jean Myers Thomas William Nedele Mark A. Nelson Jean Anne Neuenschwander i A biology experiment is carefully scrutinized by Marty Haugh. 81 J udith Ann Nichols Julec Ann Nilson Fred Lee Orten Paul Wesley Osborne Jeffrey Kent Ott Roxanne Parrish Patricia Colleen Patterson Janet L. Pentico John E. Pentico The Senior scholarship prize winner is drawn at the Carroll-Angola bas¬ ketball game. One of the new Olympic games this year was the tricycle race. Lynn Smothers presents Senior class President Jim Holse the first place award for the Senior’s winning float. Dorothy Delia Pilliod Priscilla Kae Porter Marcus A. Proehl Jerry Lee Pu tt 83 Carla Christine Randolph Christine Marie Ray Rick Rensch 84 David J. Richardson Cynthia Joan Richmond Jeffery Craig Ridenour Wayne Stephen Rowe Randy Lynn Sanders Philip Howard Sandidge Glenn David Sapp John Wayne Schindler William L. Scott 85 Debora Lynn Sell Kim Elliot Shoup Jo Ann Shumaker Janet Larraine Silberg Deborah Ann Sisler Lynn Rush Smathers 86 Seniors Rick Dygert and Bob Huffman show their talent in the egg toss com¬ petition. Two hard workers on the Senior float were Rick Dygert and Wynn Hensel. Sharon Louise Smith James Roy Spangle Maurice Douglas Stackhouse Lynn Marie Staup Jackie Lynn Stevens Deborah Kay Stoll 87 Debra Jo Summers Bradley James Sutlon Cheryl Sue Thirkell Charles K. Thomas Karen Sue Thomas John W. Thompson Lyle Robert Tritch Patricia Ann Waggoner Steve Richard Wagner 88 Representing the Senior Class in the homecoming queen contest were Julee Nilson and Sharon Konrad. jNkj W _ i C • j i Marilyn Sue Walcutt Edward Whitney Williamson Denise Ann Worcester Lance Dean Zimmer Douglas Kent Zuber I Some students who participated in the moratorium program were Lynn Smathers, Jackie Stevens, Rick Rensch, Ralph Kugler, and Tom Bal. Mr. Avery’s poetry was livened up as John Day played the bongos. Poetry was read at one of the Student Day programs. 89 n»! r Dennis Albro Greg Aldrich Hobby Anstett Sheila Arnold Vicki Austin Jackie Bal Val Banta Ruth Beer “White Christmas ” sung by the Girls’ Swing Group had that extra glow with Doug Deller at the bass and Jeff Strite at his guitar. Tom Bender Ann Birchman Linda Bird Mark Bowden Gary Brandeberry Greg Branning Kim Branning Nancy Bright Susan Brown Debbie Burkett Donna Caccamo Judy Call Barb Carpenter Jo Ann Carpenter Sue Carrick Mike Ciolkos Sheila Clancy Brent Clark Steve Cleverly Debbie Coleman 90 Ju niors Spent Year Working Toward Prom Junior Class Officers for the year were: Mr. Burnau, sponsor; Doug Deller, busi¬ ness manager; Mike Meek, vice-president; Dave Rowe, president; and Rene Odle, sec¬ retary. Carol Cope Wayne Corley Tracy Counterman Ann Crimmins Marcia Crone Ladona Crossley Donna Croy Kathy Daler Sandy Day Doug Deller Danette DeMara Susie Dygert Jeff Erwin Jay Fansler Mike Flegal Paul Flegal Don Folesong Diane Franze Peggy Friskney Robbie Fulton Debbie Goings Greg Golden Contemplating thoughts are evoked Debbie Burkett during English class. Lizabeth Gonser Susie Goodwin Jane Guthier Gary Hancock Jeannie Harvey Sylvia Hatfield Dan Headley Vivian Heier Jim Hemerick Laurie Herl Pam Hill Roger Hohl Mike Holland Joel Holtzman Linda Hoover Connie Hoyer 92 Karen Hull Barb Hutchins Joyce Inman Doug Kersten Pat Kinsey Richard Kinsey Pat Lampe Greg Leininger Pam Leland Debbie Leslie As pianist for the choir, Anne Birchman performs her duties. Jeff Lewis Edith Lininger Bill Lonsbury Carol Lougheed Tom Lytle Devon Marks Loretta Mason Dara Maugherman Gary May Rita McCormick 93 I Linda McKeever Mike Meek Pam Meston Jim Meyers Bill Meyers Debbie Morrison With his mind on other things, Jerry Sanders wails till the bell rings. Chuck Morse Karen Mote Kevin Mote Kirk Mow Kathy Neff Brent Nelson Margaret Nichols Rex Nichols Rene Odle Roger Ordway Mike Osborne Rick Pardue Monica Pastor Marcia Petre Randy Plank Margaret Porter Dick Powers David Pufahl Cathy Ralston Larry Ransburg Tom Ray Greg Resler Darlene Richmond Holly Ritter Jim Ritter Judy Roth David Rowe Kathy Ryan Jerry Sanders Daryl Schimmoller Kevin Shively Sam Sisler A1 Sommerlot Val Somerville Wayne Steele John Stevens Jeff Strite Kathy Taylor Judy Thobe Norman Thomas Tom Throop Robert Tucker Mary Tyler Mickie Velkoff Ron Waite David Warstler Bill Westenhaver Molly Wheaton Jeannie Williams Paula Woodward Larry Zabst Don Zuehlke During class Jim Hemrick and Doug Ker- stan talk about various matters. Sophomores Have Successful Sheila Anderson Rosalind Arbuckle Lou Ann Archbold David Arnett Richard Artz Dinah Baldwin Jerry Banta Mike Bassett Bruce Beattie Nancy Beck Pam Beer Gary Bender Paul Birchman Connie Bobay Phil Boyer Pam Braman Paulette Brown Esther Bruner Chris Bryan Jackie Bryan Sophomore class officers are: Gary Smith, president; Jim Meek, vice president; Karen Sanxler, secretary; Mr. Fiandt, sponsor. Laura Budd Gail Bumgarner Linda Burch Terry Bush Cindy Call Larry Carpenter Kathy Carr Denny Carrick 96 I Year With Sports And Activities Float workers include Sandy Zerby and Sheila Anderson. Claudia Chapman Carla Chiddister Bob Christen Denise Chrysler Dana Clark Glenda Cleverly Gene Coffey Larry Concus Steve Cope Derold Covell Mike Cox Alan Crain Lucinda Crain Tim Crooks Steve Cummings Mary Cuneo Jim Dahl Gary Darnell Sandy Davis Mary Day Ingrid Dehn Bruce Dilts Julie Duguid Randy Elliott Tami Erwin Carolyn Everett Freshman and Sophomore girls are busy working on the Homecoming float. A quick planning session is taking p lace for the sophomore float. Sophomore boys help the Bee Team to basketball victories this year. LuAnn Eyster Robert Faught Celestia Firestone Neil Flanagan Dave Foglesong Jeff Folck 99 Bee Team members watch the action of the basketball game. Steve Franze Connie Fulton Galen Gates Jerry Gibbeny Carolyn Gibson Terry Goble Sue Goudy Larry Greenwalt Cindy Griffis Jim Hale Pat Hall Sally Hammel Diane Hanson Tim Hasselman Kim Headley Jim Heath Marilyn Heier Debbie Hensel A1 Hentzell Mike Holcomb Pat Holland Gary Holse Dave Horman Julie Hostetler Jim Houlton J 100 Barry Householder Anita Huffman Scott Ingram Rick Jenkins Bob Johnson Steve Johnston Jill Kennedy Elaine Keplinger Cathy Knecht Tim Kraft Debbie Kratz Jennifer Landis Gary Leininger Chuck Lewis Randy Lewis Helping decorate for the Christmas Prom, LuAnn Eyster staples up crepe paper. Leslie Li bey Danny Likes Connie Lovell Roger Lytle Vickie Maier Randy Mann Marjorie Markiton Richard Martin Jo Ann Maugherman Joyce Maugherman Kathy McCormack Jim Meek Diane Metz Shirley Miller Vickie Miller Reid Mocherman Rita Mocherman Ruth Mocherman Barb Monroe Mark Moore Steve Mudrack These Sophomores discuss the winners of the Pollution Prevention posters. 102 J Sophomore Debbie Hensel prac¬ tices diligently on her oboe part. Neal Murden Anita Musser Pam Myers Sharon Myers Dean Opdyke Pat Orlosky Robin Osborne Diane Pardue Jon Parrish Rick Parrish Rick Penix Linda Pentico Tom Powers Chris Presley Cheryl Randolph Patricia Reese Greg Ridenour Dave Romine Kathy Rose Jerry Rosselot Pat Rothrock Donna Rowe Martin Rowe Karen Sanxter Carol Sattison Rill Sattison Terry Sehnetzler Nancy Sheffer Vickie Shepherd Roxanne Sherburne Diana Shipe Donna Shipe Gary Shoup Cathy Shumaker Terry Shumaker Randy Skaggs Gary Smith Pam Somerville Pam Sorg Steve Sorg Ed Sova Steve Spallinger Cindy Sparks Debbie Stackhouse Reginna Steele Ginny Stevens Margie Stokes Kevin Strock Sharon Tanner Jody Taylor Jayne Thomas Cindy Thrush Sandy Tritch Kathy Underwood 104 Jackie VanWagner Vorida Varner Melanie Walcutt Janet Wall Carol Waltmire Jack Wang Ernest Wilcox Steve Wilson Nancy Word Linda Yates Bruce Zeiger Sandy Zerby During a concert, Kathy Rose gives her attention to her music. Sally Hammel is helping to decorate the Castle Avalon for the Christmas Prom. 105 ■ Llaine Almond Galen Anspaugh Cynthia Anstett Bruce Ayers Robert Bal Bev Barnes Linda Bassett Renee Beard Mark Beebe Melody Beevers Steve Beevers Mike Berry Todd Bledsoe Dennis Bobay Alice Bowden Donna Boyd Gloria Brown Anita Brown Tom Brown Dennis Brubaker Beverly Bruner Barney Bryan Danny Burris Lyle Call Mary Carrick Kevin Cary Jerry Clancy Howard Clark John Clark Rick Cleckner John Clifton The Freshman class officers are: Todd Bledsoe, president; Ed Flegal, vice-president; Barb Taylor, secretary; Mr. Brayton, sponsor. Freshman cheerleaders are: Lori Fulton, Renee Beard, Barb Taylor, and Jackie Hubler. Randy Coffey Mike Colbart Tim Crimmins Julie Dahl Bob Damron Candy Deller Sharlee Deller David DeMara Barbara Dent John Dove Ninth Graders Gain Experience In High School Life Ron Eddy Brad Emerick Carl Erwin Judy Erwin Debbie Eyster A1 Fanning Jan Fansler Bill Fee Ed Flegal Vickie Foster Linda Fox Rolla Frisinger Lori Fulton Sheryl Gaffin Bruce Gibson Tresa Gibson Jodee Glenn Rhonda Goings Delbert Green Jim Guthier Susie Halderman Greg Hamilton Jack Hancock Dave Harpham Gloria Heckathorn Jane Hershberger Toff Hill Jody Hoffman John Hornbrook Jackie Hubler Pam Huffman Jim Hutter Chuck Klink Rhonda Knecht Irene Konrad Madi Krantz During class, Denny Brubaker explains the answer to a question to the other students. 108 Terry Lancaster Mike Leland The smiles of Donna Boyd and Bev Barnes show that there is fun in Algebra class. David Light Jan Lininger i Doug Lovell Mike Martin Mary McDarby Sue McKeever Michelle Meek Colleen Merillat Bill Milhollin Fred Miller Lucinda Miller Mindy Miller Brad Moore Terry Moore Mary Morton Dennis Mow Denise Mudrack Gary Myers Joe Neff John Nilson Vicki Nix Patty Oberlin Danny Olis Connie Ordway Larry Orewiler Thad Orten 109 Ron Parker Hill Pamir. Karen Penick Sheilah Penick Nancy Penix Jim Pilling Rosemary Porter Jim Ray Lynn Ridenour Rip Ridenour Rick Ritter Connie Rosselot Sandy Rowe Jeff Rumsey Marda Sailor Phil Sanders Kenny Sapp Kirk Schock Dawn Scott Violet Scott Tom Sell Loraine Senger Billy Jo Shaw Martha Sheets Carolyn Silberg Freshman girls look on as Julie Dahl practices on the trampoline. NO Sandy Skaggs Dave Somerlott Bryan Spurgeon Eugene Steele Reginald Steele Jay Stevens Lavon Stromm Penny Stroman Barb Taylor Marcia Timpe Christina Tritch Debbie VanDyne Gary Weber Mike Wenzel Joe White Toby W illiams Debbie Wisner Jim Yotter Mike Young III - Vickie Andrew Delira Arneii S; nilra Austin llrian llarnuin Cheryl Beck Karl Beer Dean Beverly Don Bledsoe Susan Bouet Boli Bryan Elaine Bratton Linda Burton Robin Bush John Carney David Carr Karen Carson Cynthia Champion Larry Clark Vince Clark Rhonda Clausen David Cleverly Todd Coggeshall Peggy Combs Sue Connor Gary Conway Harry Cope Larry Cope Becky Cope Jeff Counterman Roberta Crain 112 Eighth Graders Look Forward To High School Activities Band students watch and wait for instructions from their director. David Cuneo Claudia Damron Debbie Day Tom Dirr Diane Douglas Danny Eyster Tony Fansler Jim Firestone Gina Fisher Linda Foglesong Karl Fox Larry Franze Danny Friskney Marsha German Lilli Gonser Greg Hackett Karen Hahn Mary Hale Jan Hall Danny Hammel Randy Hammond Kirk Hancock Ron Harter Charles Hastreiter Arlena Hatfield David Heckathorn Chris Heier Lynn Higbee Richard Hill Cheryl Hinman Doug Hoffman Linda Holse Juanita Hornbrook Gail Ingram Darrell Johnson Randy Julian Stephaine Kaiser Susie Kelley Mary Kennedy Mike Kintz Mike Klebe Vicki Klink 113 While at a game, Jody Lavengood listens to a friend. Dan Koomler Denise Kratz Carl Kuckuck Richard Kunce Dennis Kyle Dwight Lanman Jody Lavengood Don Light Lonnie Lonsbury Beverly Lytle Jeff Martin Ronnie Mason Kenny Mason Julie Maugherman Ken McCormack Pam McEntarfer Bill McIntyre Jim Means James Meek Gail Merillat Debbie Meyer Bob Meyers Eddie Miller Gail Miller Marcelia Miller Karen Millikan Corleen Mocherman Elvia Morales Tina Mortorff Doug Moser Jim Myers Jim Neuenschwander Dave Newnam Kelly Nichols Sharon Nunally Dave O’Neal Steve Osborne Debbie Parker Scott Parrish Janice Payne John Penick Ed Petry Jack Potts Janice Richai s Jarretta Richa ds Ruth Richmond Tim Rothrock Brenda Rudolph 114 Greg Sanders Susan Schmidt Mark Scott Cindy Sharrow Mary Sheets Debbie Shoudel Jill Simons Stuart Smith David Snyder Peggy Snyder Arvella Stackhouse Brad Staupe Reed Steele Neva Stoy Rick Strang Kim Straw Doug Summers I Charlene Thobe Susan Tilbury Beth Tuburgen Elaine Warstler Pam VanWagner Jordan Wells George Whipole Bill Wilder Eddie Wise Julie Wisner Nancy Wisner Laura Word Kenneth Yates Steve Zerby 1970 was the year of the Silent Majority. 115 Seventh Marianne Arbuckle Anthony Bal Stan Atha Richard Aronen Mike Armey Annette Barton Greg Beer Rita Bobay Cindy Book Rose Boyle Mark Branning John Bright Some seventh graders participated in the tricycle race at the Olympics. Pat Brown John Bryan Lelia Burrell Kerry Butz Tom Campbell Jennifer Canan Lester Carpenter Ricky Carrick Cindy Caswell Tim Chapman Raymond Chrysler Mike Clancy Liz Clester Sally Coggeshall Greg Colbart Debbie Coney Deanna Crain Joani Crimmins Jeff Crooks Cindy Cummings Robert Curtis Tim Curtis Becky Davidson Ron Day Dave Deller April Disbro Billy Dove Debbie Dowell Chelly Dygert Randy Dygert 116 Grade Starts New Year At A.H.S. With Anticipation Bill Eyster Kirk Flanigan Sheri Foster Denise Franze Lisa Gaffin Cindy German Glenda Gibson Randy Gill Vicky Glenn Audie Goble Jenny Golden Mike Golliff Suanne Gorrell David Graves Bill Gulick Jeffery Gurzynski Mike Hackett Betty Hancock Alan Hauenstein Debbie Hatfield Carrie Haugh Kim Hill Kirk Holcomb Amy Holderness Mary Holmes Lorrie Horny Gay Len Houlton Bruce Hull Scott Jenkins Susan Johnson David Kaiser Carol Karst Mike Kauffman Dave Kimple Terry King Cheri Knuth Tim Lawson Becky Lehman Kenny Leslie Gary Lewis Debbie Light David Lintz Mike Lougheed Priscilla Lower Christal Lytle Larry Maier Karen McKeever Jeff Mead Cynthia Means Renee Meek Ronnie Metz Debbie Meyers Rick Mick Jerry Miller Linda Miller Mary Monroe Teresa Morin Phillip Moser Dana Lou Mowry Dewayne Myers Nerves become tense during the Spelling Bee. 117 Cheerleaders for the seventh grade are Lori Ray, Darlene Schock, Denise Franze, and Cindy Periix. Sarah Myers Gary Neuman Jeff Newnam Sam Nicholson Becky Nix Larry Oberlin Karen Oliver Todd O’Neal Sherri Osborne Roger Parker Andrea Pastor Cheryl Pavy Debbie Payne Cindy Penix Ken Peterman Mike Peterman Kim Potts Debbie Proehl Craig Ralston Susan Randolph Lori Ray Dolph Reissig Jeff Ridenour Fawn Ritter Kenny Ritter Jeff Romine Melody Rousch Mark Rowe Jean Rowland Jerry Sauter Cindy Schnetzler Darlene Schock Daryl Schock Larry Scott Richard Senger Greg Sevits Kasandra Sherburne Rose Mary Shumaker Debbie Sikes Jan Simons Jeff Smith Mike Smith John Smith Bill Smith Lynn Snyder Sherry Snyder Tom Sova Kevin Spurgeon 118 Tim Stoy Pam Strang Jackie Straw Terri Strawser David Stroh Alan Stultz Diane Swager Caryl Taylor Cindy Taylor Teresa Thomas Kim Timpe Clyde Trent Karen Van Wagner i. Craig Wall : i Star Ward Dan Weber Barbara Webster Jody Wells ] I Ronny Wenzel Pam Whipple Cindy Wilcox Gary Wilcox Mike Wilcox Ronny Wilcox Roberta Wilkinson Randy Wilkins Debbie Willibey Kevin Williams Ralph Nitt Larry Willig Jeff Willis Carolyn Wise Connie Wyatt Beth Zei ger Betsy Zerby Seventh Graders participate in the Junior High Spelling Bee. 119 120 I I I We strive so hard to achieve — but why? 121 Thespians Work Hard For Another Successful Season Thespian officers are: Patty Fulton, president; Val Banta, secretary; Miss Smith, co-sponsor; Sandy Day, treasurer; Sally Hammel, clerk; Karyl Hilton, vice-president; and Mr. Vaughn, sponsor. “By Jiminey We ' ll Win " was the theme of the float built by the Thespians for Home¬ coming. Thespian activities take on a wide scope of talents. For every play there is music, cos¬ tumes, props, make-up, and set committees as well as the actors and actresses. The An¬ gola Thespians have a blending of talents in their club which adds to their success. This year the Thespians presented the musi¬ cal “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Arsenic and Old Lace” and the three one act plays, “The Mon¬ key’s Paw,” “The American Dream,” and “Utter Relaxation.” Eighteen students were inducted into the International Thespian So¬ ciety. These students had earned their membership through their work with the Thespians. Mr. Vaughn presented the Outstanding Thespian Award to Patty Fulton, president of Thespians, the star of “Annie Get Your Gun,” and one of the all- time workers behind the scenes. i 123 Grandma (Karyl Hilton) drools over the muscular physique of THE American Dream, played beauti¬ fully by Randy Plank. Hi _ MW-_ J At play practice, Rick Dygert and Bill Lonsbery show Dianne Willig the monkey’s paw. 124 “Arsenic and Old Lace ” involved many members of Thes¬ pians. Bob Dahl, Dianne WiUig, Dicfc Powers, Ricky Dy- gert, and Kathy Rose are a few. Frightened Abby Brewster overhears a discussion by Teddy, Mortimer, and Dr. Einstein in “Arsenic and Old Lace.” The one act play, “The American Dream ” let the audience use their imagination through informal sets and props. 125 Student Council Makes School Year A Success A jukebox, new dress code. Homecoming, and Student Activities Day were the high¬ lights of the 1969-70 Student Council. All projects undertaken hy the student represen¬ tatives were for student body improvements. Working through Lynn Smathers, Presi¬ dent, Mr. Avery, sponsor, and the administra¬ tion, the representatives tried to satisfy the needs of the students. Steve Wagner and his dale enjoy the festivities of the Sadie Hawkins Dance sponsored by the Student Council. Student body president Lynn Smathers was in charge of the annual Homecoming. This year Homecoming was again successful. 126 One of the events in the Olympics was the tricycle race. Students par¬ ticipated or just enjoyed watch¬ ing the fun. Student Council members are: Lynn Smothers, Fred Orten, Tom Nedele, Mr. Avery sponsor, Jim Hemrick, Kathy McCormack, Gail Ingram, Cindy Brown, Debbie Summers, Tim Crimmins, Gail Bumgarner, Dara Maugherman, Doug Summers, Sandy Day, Mark Peterman, Greg Hamilton, and Jackie Hubler. • • ? f y ' V f! ' U t yi nft-tZ Angola High School Concert Band members are; FRONT ROIC: Mindy Dygert, Val Banta, Jane Guthier, Danette DeMara, Priscilla Porter, Debbie Hensel, Dinah Baldwin, Roxanne Sherburne, Esther Bruner, Debbie Eyster, Anita Huffman, Pal Meyer, Pam Jackson, Jackie VanWagner, Sarah Beer; SECOND ROW: Nancy Beck, Kathy Shumaker, Galen Anspaugh, Marjorie Stokes, Marjorie Markiton, Connie Fulton, Jackie Bryan, John Stevens, Gloria Brown, Diane Pardue, Susie Goodwin, Barb Carr, LuAnn Eyster, Ingrid Dehn, Kathy Carr, Debbie Kralz, Judy Call, Mary Hammel, Terry Butz; THIRD ROW: Kathy McCormack, Barb Hutchins, Neil Flanagan, Sheila Anderson, Cindy Griffis, Linda Bassett, Carolyn Silberg, Carol Waltmire, Colleen Patterson, Bobbie Fulton, Larry Ransburg, Steve Bruner, Roger Eberhardt, Debbie Clark, Connie Hoyer, Dick Powers, Bob Tucker, Jerry Banta, Jeff Folck, Jim Guthier, John Nilson, Rip Ridenour, Tom Sell, Derold Covell, Anita Brown, Jim Meyers, Ruth Beer, Ronda Goings, Bev Barnes; FOURTH ROW: Mr. Frisinger, director, Rick Penix, Pat Jarrard, Rick Pardue, Kirk Schock, Patty Orlosky, Chris Randolph, John Day, Bryan Spurgeon, Doug Zuber, Jay Stevens, Paul Birchman, Kathy Rose, Mr. Vaughn, announc¬ er, Kevin Cary, Nancy Sheffer, Margaret Nichols, Ed Sova, Candy Converse, Kirk Mow, Patty Fulton. Band, Choir, Ensembles Prove School Musical Abilities Pom-pon girls made a colorful addition to the Band this year. The girls are, FRONT ROW: Diane Metz, Sheila Anderson, Linda Yates, Sandy Zerby, Mary Tyler, Paulette Brown, Jeanne Hartman, Sue McDarby, Julee Nilson, and Debbie Eyster; BACK ROW: Susie Dygert, Dian Willig, LuAnn Archbold, Lucinda Crain, Susie Goodwin, Tracy Counter¬ man, Robin Osborne, Sandy Skaggs, Sue Goudy, Rosalind Arbuckle, and Pat Meyer. Neil Flanagan, Nancy Beck, LuAnn Eyster, and Kathy Shumaker formed a clarinet quartet which received an excellent rating at the State Ensemble Contest. Bob Tucker also received an excellent rating at the State Solo Contest. Here he is prac¬ ticing with accompanist Anne Birchman. 128 V - A new vocal ensemble. The Cracker Bar¬ rel Two, was formed by Doug Deller and Jeff Strife. Many organizations have enjoyed the music of John Johnson, Bill Lonsbury, Randy Plank, Jeff Ott, and Steve Bruner . better known as the Menfolk. High School Choir members are; FRONT ROW: Anne Birchman, Jane Guthier, Kathy Neff, Kathy Ryan, Danette DeMara, Karen Mote, Cindy Brown, Patty Fulton, Barb Hutchins, Dian Willig, Dian Franze, Kathy Ralston, Molly Wheaton, Debbie Stoll, Val Banta, Miss Siebold, director; SECOND ROW: Margaret Porter, Bobbie Fulton, Rita Mc¬ Cormick, Marilyn Walcutt, Connie Hoyer, Joan Arbuckle, Linda Goldinger, Mary Hammel, Sandy Day, Susie Dygert, Margaret Nichols, Pat Meyer, Chris Randolph, Mindy Dy- Miss Siebold tried something new this year with a Girls’ Swing Group. Members are: Priscilla Porter, Pat Meyer, Molly Wheat¬ on, Margaret Nichols, Melanie Walcutt, Barb Monroe, Cindy Brown, Mary Ham¬ mel, Susie Dygert, Mindy Dygert, Joan Arbuckle, Marilyn Walcutt, Kathy Ryan, Margaret Porter, Connie Fulton, Patty Fulton, and Val Banat. Instrumentalists are: Anne Birchman, Kathy Rose, Chris Randolph, and Diane Franze. gert. Candy Converse; THIRD ROW: David DeMara, Jeff Ott, Rick Dygert, John Stevens, Larry Ransburg, Carol Lougheed, Pam Meston, Priscilla Porter, Jackie Bal, Debbie Sisler, Kathy Taylor, Linda McKeever, Doug Deller, Gary Hancock, Lynn Smathers; FOURTH ROW: Tom Nedele, Jeff Duguid, Terry Butz, Randy Plank, Dick Powers, Jerry Putt, Steve Bruner, Jim Meyers, Kirk Mow, Roger Eber- hardt, John Johnson, Rich Pardue, Jeff Strite, Bill Lewis, Jay Stevens. 129 Marching And Concert Bands Participate In Contests Marching on the field led by Majorette Mindy Dygert, the Marching Hornets prepare for another half-time show. Mr. Frisinger takes lime out from his di¬ recting and arranging duties to practice his trumpet. The Marching Band entertains the football fans from this formation. 130 With Much Success Many new ideas were initiated by Mr. Bar¬ ry Frisinger in his first year as head of An¬ gola High School Bands. The use of Pom-pon girls with the Marching Band created a color¬ ful addition. The hand, led hy Majorette Mindy Dygert, received a second place in the NISBOVA Marching contest. Plans are now being made to send the hand to a five day training camp during the summer. Mr. Hal Vaughn became known as “The Voice of the Band” as he announced all half¬ time shows and concerts. The Concer t Band was also proud of the excellent rating it received at the BOV Con¬ test. In addition to the regular bands, Mr. Frisinger also di¬ rects the Pep Band which performs at Pep Sessions and basketball games. Mr. Frisinger spent much time preparing music and formations for the Band to use. i “The Voice of the Band” Mr. Vaughn, announces the next num¬ ber of the concert. 131 Elaborate sets arul decorations are de¬ signed by Miss Siebold. These props are part of the Christmas Concert. .M The Girls’ Vocal Classes are a large group of freshmen and sopho¬ mores with great musical potential. They entertain here at the Spring Concert. A medley of Simon and Garjunkel songs was sung by the Menfolk and enjoyed by many audiences. 132 Choir Concerts Bring Good Community Response The Jr. High Choir acted out “The Wizard of Oz ” at the Spring Concert. Here the Lion sings to Dorothy, the Tin Man, and the Scarecrow. Under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold the Choirs again performed successful con¬ certs. Many new ideas were tried such as the use of black lights for special light’.ig effects. The High School Choir enjoyed singing popular tunes this year, many of which were arranged by Miss Siebold. Special ensembles performed for various school and community organizations. Both the Girls’ Vocal Class and the High School Choir received superior ratings at the BOV Contest in April. Umbrellas help act out the song “Raindrops Keep Falling on My Head sung by the Swingals. 133 One of the annual activities of Y-Teens is the Christmas Candlelight Service. Y-Teens Mix Work And Play For Productive Year Y-Teens sponsor the Christmas Prom every other year. Much hard work goes into the decorations and planning. Y-Teens offers girls in grades 10-12 the opportunity for service, friendship, and fun. Monthly visits to the county home were ini¬ tiated by the service chairman, Jackie Stevens. Among the service projects were a clothing drive, March of Dimes Drive, UNICEF, food drive, and a Walk for Mankind. Annual programs include the Christmas Candlelight Service, which is open to the public, the Senior Swing-Out, and the Pa-Ma- Me Banquet. The theme of the banquet this year was “Children’s Stories.” Besides the officers the Y-Teen cabinet in¬ cludes: Marcia Cummings, Karen Thomas, Cindy Brown, Debbie Summers, Mindy Dy- gert, Susie Goodwin, Jackie Stevens, and Val Banta. Y-Teen officers are: Mrs. Thalls, sponsor. Barb Carr, secre¬ tary, Chris Randolph, vice-president, Mary Hammel, presi¬ dent, Anne Birchman, treasurer, and Miss Wear, sponsor. Juniors involved in the Candlelight Service are Dian Frame, Kathy Ryan, and Ann Birchman. Singing Christmas hymns is part of the program. 135 Hi-Y again had an active year. Their first project was the induction of new members. As the annual community project Hi-Y boys gathered Christmas trees after the holidays. A new and interesting experience was en¬ joyed by several members as they attended the Pre-Legislative Conference in Indiana¬ polis. There the boys observed legislative pro¬ cedures. As their money-making project, Hi-Y mem¬ bers again sold candy. The profits from this sale will go toward the Christmas Prom next year. Hi-Y, Art Club Offer Officers for Hi-Y are: Terry Butz, Randy Plank, Steve Bruner, Kedric Beard, Rick Rensch, Mr. Lange and Mr. Wright, sponsors. The Hi-Y sponsored such speakers as Mr. Olin Dygert to talk at their meetings. Many parents and students came to view the posters made by Art students on pollution prevention. 136 Services For School And Community Many new projects have been initiated by the Art Club this year such as making and selling candles at Christmas. The Club also made all the sets for Thespian plays. For Student Day, Art Club showed ab¬ stract movies made by several art students, and sponsored a talk given by Ray Condon, a local artist. It was voted by the club that interested Jr. High students may now join Art Club. Art Club hopes to take a trip to an art museum with the money they have made over the year. One of the winning posters on pollution preven¬ tion is displayed here. The Art students spend many hours working on sets for Thespian plays. Debbie Coleman, Sandy Zerby, Claudia Chapman, Mr. Robinson, sponsor, and Kerry Brown are the Art Club officers. With the help of Nancy Penix, Steve Wagner and Wynn Hensel wait on a customer. Letterman’s Club Honors Many Outstanding Athletes Officers of Letterman’s Club are: Terry Butz, Steve Wag¬ ner, and Larry Barnes. Mr. Sirk and Mr. Thalls are the sponsors. The Letterman’s Club has always honored outstanding athletes who have earned a major in any sport. This year due to the large participation in sports, the Letterman’s Club has com¬ bined the three seasonal banquets into one banquet at the end of the year. During the football season members of the Letterman’s Club operate the concession stand at Hendry Park. 138 National Honor Society Sponsors School Dances Decorating for the Homecoming is done by N.H.S. This year National Honor Society became an active organization by sponsoring the Homecoming and Sadie Hawkins Dances. Much time was spent by the members deco¬ rating for the dances. The National Honor Society also took part in a joint meeting of other area clubs at DeKalb High School in March. Officers of National Honor Society are: Miss Sie- bold, sponsor; Terry Butz, Roger Eberhardt, and Patty Fulton. Popcorn making and eating are the Lettermans speciality. Larry Barnes and Jim Hemrick work hard at it. 139 G.A.A. basket ball team works to¬ gether to improve skills. Some members are Pal Jarrard, and Gail liurngarner. G.A.A. Shows Contrast Of Grace, Chaos In Sports Medicine ball is one sport played by G.A.A. Karen Sanxter, Vicki Miller, Pam Meyers, and Denise Chrysler are having fun. Girls practice to perfect their routines. Jackie Hubler is working on the balance beam in a dif¬ ficult position. G.A.A. offers the girls a chance to par¬ ticipate in competition. F or the second time they demonstrated the skill and grace of gym¬ nastics in a Student Interest program. Such sports as track, soccer, basketball, and soft- ball are also included. G.A.A. is an active organization because the girls compete in meets; and this winter they went skiing as a group, and were amazed to find out that skiing is hard. 140 Form is one aspect of gymnastics. Judy Roth works hard to improve her position. V - Mb jl gpr WEjr f’ SPJW OFFICERS: Mrs. Jimmerson, sponsor; Julee Nilson, recorder; Mindy Dygert, president; Karyl Hilton, treasurer; Laurie Herl, vice-president; and Val Banta, secretary. Pep Club, Cheerleaders Strive For School Spirit Pep Club officers are Priscilla Porter, Laurie Herl, Sally Hammel, Val Banta, Pat Jarrard, and sponsor, Mrs. Jimmerson. With the backing of the cheerleaders, the Pep Club, and the band, the Hornet football squad is led on to another victory. This years cheerleading squad was, VARSITY: Dara Maugher- man, Rene Odle, Karyl Hilton, and Debbie Summers; BEE TEAM: LuAnn Eyster, Pam Myers, Karen Sanxter, and Vicki Miller; and FRESHMEN: Lori Fulton, Barb Taylor, Jackie Hubler, and Rene Beard. Bee Team cheerleaders LuAnn Eyster and Pam Myers take a break as another cheer runs through their heads. Spanish Club Spanish Club Officers are: Mr. Prosser, Chris Randolph, Steve Bruner, Ingrid Dehn, Dennis Merillat, Mindy Dygert, Jim Spangle, Kedric Beard, Tom Nedele, and Bill Lipman. Sponsor Mr. Prosser scores two points for the faculty as they play Tri-State. The game was arranged by the Spanish Club as a money-making project. 144 Works Toward Sending Students On Mexico Study Trip Working on the prize-winning Spanish Club float are Barb Meyers and Doug Kersten. Each year the Spanish Club sponsors such money-making projects as raking leaves, sell¬ ing candles, washing cars, and sponsoring basketball games. The money received goes toward sending five students to Mexico for two weeks during the summer. The students are chosen by teachers from the membership of the club. When the students return they have a first-hand view of Mexican life which they share with others through films and lec¬ tures. Students chosen for the 1970 Mexico Study Trip are: Ingrid Dehn, alternate, Doug Kersten, Barb Hutchins, Pat Orlosky, Nancy Sheffer, and LuAnn Eyster. 145 Foreign Language Clubs French Club students practice the techniques of uriting in French. French Club officers are: Miss Smith, sponsor; Pat Meyer, vice- president; Bill fFestinhaver, president; and Rosalind Arbuckle, sec¬ retary. Sponsor Culture Oriented Activities French Club became active this year by sponsoring a paper drive and selling flowers. The money went toward their club saving funds. They also held an initiation for all the first year club members. The highlights of Latin Club for 1969-1970 was their annual Roman Banquet. Members were invited to attend this banquet only if they dressed as the Romans did. The club also participated in the Homecoming Float Contest and WOWO Penny Pitch. While distributing maps of the Roman territories, Mrs. W armbier reviews the Latin lesson to herself. 1 Latin Club officers include: Mrs. W armbier, sponsor; Mike Meek, co-consul; Greg Aldrich, censor; leff Strife, aedile; Roger Hohl, consul; Dorothy Pilliod, scribe; and Marjorie Markiton, quaestor. 147 ■ The Key While working on the Hornet, Mrs. King, Terry Butz, and Dennis Merillat discuss the pictures to be used in the newspaper. The Hornet staff consists of (BACK ROW): Barry Rose, art editor; Morgan Bowden, sports editor; Terry Butz, Dennis Merillat, co-editors; Jeff Duguid, photography; and Mrs. King, sponsor; (FRONT ROW): Molly Wheaton, assistant busines manager; Margaret Porter, news editor; Debbie Clark, Debbie Summers, co-business managers; Sandy Day, feature editor; Denise Chrysler, Monica Pastor, exchange editors. 148 And Hornet Represent School Through Publications Each year members of the Journalism classes publish the high school newspaper. The Hornet has become more complex and ex¬ pensive during the past years. Because of this, this year co-editors were chosen instead of an editor and an assistant editor. This is the last year the Key will be pub¬ lished by a staff of interested seniors. From this time on, the yearbook will be edited and published by students who are selected by Mr. Servis. These students will then work on the Key as a class and have some supervision at the same time. As the year progresses, more questions arise con¬ cerning the yearbook. Larry Anderson and Mr. Servis solve the questions. The Key Staff includes (BACK ROW), Larry Anderson, Tim Dirr, Mr. Servis, Roger Eberhart, Priscilla Porter, Kathy Coggeshall, Debbie Sum¬ mers, Pat Meyer, Debbie Clark, Debbie Fifer, Sharon Chrysler, Marcia Cummings, Sue McDarby, Debbie Stoll, Patty Fulton, Mary Hammel, Cindy Brown, Barbara Meyers, and Larry Barnes. Cathy Munn learns about the unteachable problems of teaching through ex¬ perience. Exploratory Teaching, F.T.A. Prepare Students FT A OFFICERS: Anne Birchman, president; Tracy Counter¬ man, treasurer; Marcia Cummings, secretary; Mrs. Shubert, sponsor; Dan Hoffman, vice-president; and Barb Carr, parlia¬ mentarian. Exploratory teaching offers to students that chance to gain experience in teaching. It also helps to arouse interest of students for the teaching career. Not only do the students leam but they enjoy. F.T.A. is an organization for interested students in teaching. They do many extra things that professional teachers would like to have done when they were young. 150 Teaching Spanish, Lynn Smothers shows a different means of communication. Chester is being helped in his read¬ ing as Larry Anderson listens to a hot rod story. 151 J In the office at Moore Business Forms is Connie Everett who is instructed by Keith Newnam. m Through Experience In hopes of pursuing a hospital career, Susan Brown learns what it will be like at the Cameron Hospital. Mike Gowthrop enjoys the work in the Plant at Moore Business Forms under the supervision of Henry Sherburne. Linda Bird is aided by Mrs. Decker as she works at the General Telephone switchboard. 153 ART ASSISTANTS: Juice Duguid, Marsha Petre, Barry Rose, Marsha Crone, Don Payne. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSISTANTS: Terry Shumaker, Steve Cummings, Larry Zasbt, Barry Householder, and Garry May. SCIENCE ASSISTANTS: Debbie Clark, Pat Mey¬ er, and Mr. Moiler. GIRLS , PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSISTANTS: Mrs. Jim merson, Val Banta, Linda Yates, Karyl Hilton, Vicki Call, and Laurie Herl. 154 HOMEMAKING ASSISTANTS: Mrs. Buse, Donna Shipe, Mrs. Trennepohl, Nancy Bright, Barb Carpenter, Jean Neuenschwander, Pam Somerville, and Sally Clouse. AUDIO VIDEO ASSISTANTS: Greg AT SHOP ASSISTANTS: Mr. Shutt, Mike Moor, Brad Sutton, and drich. Brad Emric, Burce Dilts and Alan Ron Waite. Hentzel. Interested Students Help Teachers In Their Work LIBRARY ASSISTANTS: Ala n Hentzel, Brad Emrick, Bruce Dilts, Greg Aldrich, Mrs. Mortorff, Mrs. Houlton, Jane Hershberger, Renee Beard, Dawn Scott, and Rosemary Porter. NURSE ASSISTANTS: Pat Kin¬ sey, Sandy Day, Janet Wall, Pat¬ ty Bennett, Elaine Keplinger, and Ann Crimmins. 155 156 Competition is . . . 157 Great blocking by Tom Bledsoe, Terry Butz, Steve Bruner, Larry Anderson, Den¬ nis Merillat, and Kedric Beard, the interior line, gave the passer all sorts of lime. Small, Inexperienced Football COACHES: Mr. Sirk, Mr. Prosser, Mr. Shock, Mr. Simon, Mr. Sniadecki, Mr. Harter, Mr. Thalls, Mr. Hull. 158 i I VARSITY; TOP ROW: Mark Bowden, Doug Kersten, Gary Smith, Bruce Zeiger, Jerry Banta, Gary Darnell, Kirk Mow, Jerry Sanders, Mike Osborne; MIDDLE ROW: Rick By- gert, Randy Plank, Rick Pardue, Fred Orten, Tom Bal, Dick Powers, Gary Hancock, Bill Lonsbury, Greg Ressler, Sam Sisler, Tom Needle, Jerry Putt, Mike Holland; BOT¬ TOM ROW: Bob Dahl, Bob Huffman, John Johnson, Jeff Ott, Larry Anderson, Paul Osborne, Morgan Bowden, Tom Bledsoe, Kedric Beard, Dennis Merillat, Lynn Smathers, Jim Spangle, Terry Butz. Team Has Best Season Ever, Wins Six Games 1969-70 VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD Angola Opponent 20 South Adams 15 6 DeKalb 22 28 Lakeland 6 8 Garrett 35 19 Bluffton 12 19 East Noble 6 21 Bellmont 8 15 Columbia City 30 30 Eastside 6 The football team won more games this season than any previous season. With a small and inexperienced team the Hornets played like pros and won six games. The defense, led by Terry Butz, Larry Anderson, Kedric Beard, and Randy Plank, had half of the tackles. Offense, led by Jeff Ott mak¬ ing almost 1500 yards and Tom Bledsoe an all conference tackle, helped the Hornets win six games. Quarterback sweep was a big gainer for the Hornets. The offense blocked at the line and gave Smathers plenty of running room. 159 An inexperienced but powerful varsity defense moved at the snap of the ball to stop the carrier. Center, Dennis Merillat, shows good blocking form in the impor¬ tant game against DeKalb. I ! TOP ROW: Bob Dahl, Rick Dygert, Larry Anderson, Tom Bal, Fred Orten , Kedric Beard, Jerry Putt, Tom Needle; BOTTOM ROW: John Johnson, Jeff Ott, Paul Osborne, Morgan Bowden, Tom Bledsoe, Bob Huffman, Dennis Merillat, Lynn Smothers, Jim Spangle, Terry Butz; these were the seniors on the football team. 160 I Bee-Team showed promise although they had a disappointing season. Effort by the defense stops a De- Kalb attack. Angola ANGOLA BEE-TEAM 1969-1970 SEASON Opponent 0 East Noble 20 0 Dekalb 28 6 Garrett 30 0 Prairie Heights 0 0 East Noble 8 Bee-Team Shows Potential BEE-TEAM; TOP ROW: Tim Craft, Randy Elliot, Bill Darnell, Rick Martin, Cris Bryan, John Parrish, Allen Meyers, Terry Shumaker, Rick Pardue, Greg Ridenour, Steve Crain; BOTTOM ROW: Sam Sisler, Mike Osborne, Jerry Mudrack, Dave Arnett, Mike Bassett; MIDDLE ROW: Sanders, Mark Bowden, Jerry Banta, Gary Smith, Greg Doug Kersten, Bob Anstett, Jim Dahl, Bruce Zeiger, Gary Resler, Kirk Mow. m f m w Eighth Grade Shows Promise With Winning Season, r Hornet blocking gave quarterback Lynn Smothers plenty of time to throw the pass. Angola gained over 440 yds. in the air. 1969-70 7th GRADE FOOTBALL RECORD Angola Opponent 0 Prairie Heights 0 6 Garrett 7 0 McIntosh 28 JR. HIGH; TOP ROW: Ken McCormick, Rick Kunce, John Carney, Dave Newnam, Bryan Barnum, Brad Staup, Randy Hammond, Randy Julian, Greg Sanders, Don Bled¬ soe, Ed Wise; 2nd ROW: Richard Hill, Doug Summers, Jeff Counterman, Danny Hammel, Vince Clark, Jim Meek, Kelly Nichols, Lonnie Lonsbury, Bill Wilder, Karl Beer, Bill McIntyre; 3rd ROW: Jeff Newnam, Dave Lintz, Kerry Butz, Randy Wilkins, David Deller, Mark Branning, Ken Peterman, Ray Chysler, Steve Osborne; 4th ROW: Jeff Smith, Daryh Schock, Anthony Bal, Larry Willig, Ron Wenzel, Mike Peterman, Scott Jenkins, Jeff Romine, Bill Eysler, Mike Loughheed, Ron Parker. As Seventh Grade Struggles Through A Winless Year 1969-70 8th GRADE FOOTBALL RECORD Angola Opponent 14 Garrett 6 30 Lakeland 14 28 McIntosh 14 14 Eastside 28 As sports fans anticipate future winning teams, junior high coaches build and instruct to prepare for the future. The winning spirit is at its peak among junior high boys as they fight to win. The fundamentals must be learned to be more skilled during high school days. The eighth grade football team was coached by Mr. Thalls. They enjoyed three victories and suffered one loss. Their classmates look for a strong freshman team. Mr. Dean Harter coached the seventh grade. Their season was not so bright. They suffered three losses, but are looking forward to a better season in 1970. FRESHMEN; TOP ROW: Dennis Mow, Dennis Brubaker, Alan Fanning, Barney Bryan, Dave Sommerlott, Todd Bledsoe, Brad Moore; MIDDLE ROW: Dale Erwin, Gary Weber, Dennis Bobay, Ron Parker, Danny Burris, Kevin Cary, Mike Wenzel, John Nilson, David DeMara; BOTTOM ROW: Tom Brown, Rip Ridenour, Bill Fee, Joe Neff, Tim Crimmins, Doug Lovell, Curtis Smith, Kirk Schock, John Clark, Brad Emerick. 163 The problem that always faced Mr. Dygert was not enough men. The cross-country team gave full effort, like Nor¬ man Thomas defeating his man. Practicing daily, Doug Franze learned of every obstacle on the course. 1969-70 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Angola Opponent 40 Hamilton 18 30 Lakeland 25 24 Fremont 32 41 Hamilton 20 31 Garrett 26 43 Prairie Hts. 18 32 Lakeland 23 27 Garrett 28 37 DeKalb 23 30 Lakeland 25 44 Prairie Hts. 19 48 DeKalb 15 Determined Squad Has Solid Starters, Hopes For More Back-Up Men Junior Wayne Steele was consistently the number one runner followed by Junior Nor¬ man Thomas and Freshman La Von Stomm. Doug Franze was the only Senior member so the team should be strong next year. The team placed 5th out of 7 teams at the Lakeland Invitational, and 9th out of 10 teams at the NEIAC Conference Meet. They traveled to Elkhart for the IHSAA Sectional Meet and placed 16th out of 19 teams. TOP ROW: Buzz Steele, Greg Golden, Bob Tucker, Norman Thoma s, Doug Franze; BOTTOM ROW: Wayne Steele, Jim Yotter, LaVon Stomm, Mr. Dygert. Hornets Suffer Many Setbacks As Young Team Hopes For Better Season The Hornet basketball team suffered one of the worst records in its history by win¬ ning only one game the entire season. The team was small and many younger players often had to he used. The experience gained by the young players should assure a brighter future for the Hornets. The highlight of the season was the sec¬ tional game played with Hamilton. After leading the entire game, the Hornets ended up losing by two. points. Hornet Tom Bender did a good job of rebounding as did a lot of other Juniors who show potential for next year. As the shot is taken, Junior Bill Lonsbury tries to get around his man and into a new position. 166 One of two Seniors on the team, Lynn Smothers shoots while being heavily guarded. 1969-70 VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD Angola t Opponent 66 Eastside 72 52 Bluffton 94 55 Howe 51 55 Columbia City 81 62 New Haven 79 59 DeKalb 93 48 Garrett 73 56 South Adams 62 73 Churubusco 104 65 Bellmont 92 77 Prairie Hgts. 102 55 Northridge 96 76 East Noble 105 55 Leo 69 57 Lakeland 73 54 Carroll 73 64 Concordia 98 59 West Noble 83 All on the court are alert and ready to re¬ trieve the ball which is being tipped by Hornet Dick Powers. VARSITY; BACK ROW: Randy Plank, Reid Mocherman, Tom Bender, Dick Powers, Jim Hemrick, Lynn Smathers; FRONT ROW: Gary May, Rex Nichols, Dave Rowe, Dave Pufahl, Bill Lonsbury, Doug Frame. 167 Bee-Team, Fresh Joe White is in the air after a lay-up attempt while the remaining Freshman players gather around to see the outcome of the shot. 1969-70 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL RECORD Angola Opponent 37 Lakeland 25 28 Garrett 40 56 Eastside 33 35 Carroll 28 42 Prairie Heights 5 46 36 Chumbusco 31 51 East Noble 15 44 Columbia City 32 37 Eastside 21 24 DeKalb 34 34 East Noble 29 32 DeKalb 38 All hands are up as the Angola players try to retrieve a loose ball during a Freshman game. The shot by Gary May goes over the out¬ stretched hand of his opponent as Kraft looks on. man Squads Work Hard With Hope Of Better Seasons At the line for Angola is Jim Hemrick. Free-throws were often an important factor in deciding Bee- Tearn games. Mr. Prossers Bee-Team consisted of Bender, Shoup, Mocherman, Hemrick, Leininger, Bassett, May, Kraft, Nichols, Covell, and Folck. 1969-70 RESERVE BASKETBALL RECORD Angola Opponent 50 Eastside 34 47 Bluffton 49 39 Howe 21 36 Columbia City 42 33 New Haven 67 44 DeKalb 41 18 Garrett 44 36 South Adams 47 36 Churubusco 41 38 Prairie Heights 50 26 Northridge 54 30 East Noble 61 49 Leo 54 41 Bellmont 59 46 Lakeland 55 43 Carroll 53 24 Concordia 62 43 West Noble 65 Freshman team members coached by Mr. Thompson were White, Bledsoe, Mow, Ber¬ ry, Sell, Frisinger, Yotter, Steele, Millhol- in, Stomm, Gibson, Martin, Bal, and Park¬ er. Seventh And Eighth Grade The eighth grade basketball team consists of (BACK ROW) Jeff Counterman, Carl Beer, Dave New¬ man, Don Bledsoe, Randy Ham¬ mond, Jordan Wells, Kelly Nich¬ ols, Randy Julian, and Charlie Hastreiter, John Penik, Richard Hill, Bill McIntyre, Dan Hammel, Lonnie Lonsbery, Kenny Yates, and Doug Summers. With the ball overhead, all boys wait for its return and hope that their team will gain possession. The referee also waits. 170 Basketball Teams Win Trophies At Their Tourneys As the ball gets underfoot, two seventh graders fight for its possession. Angola 1970 SEVENTH GRADE BASKETBALL SEASON Opponent 14 Garrett 47 35 Prairie Heights 29 26 East Noble 54 10 McIntosh 48 27 Eastside 52 33 Fremont 17 38 Prairie Heights 26 3 Eastside 35 36 Howe Military 32 Angola 1970 EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL RECORD Opponent 43 Garrett 63 36 Prairie Heights 24 44 East Noble 53 27 McIntosh 30 51 Fremont 14 48 Prairie Heights 40 49 Eastside 27 49 Howe Military 23 Three seventh graders struggle for the ball as more players come in to help their teammates. Individual Effort Creates Exciting Atmosphere For This Angola Grappler tries a cart¬ wheel to flip his opponent down. The questioning look toward the referee asks if his opponent is finally pinned. Bowden struggles to gel his man pinned as the referee closely watches the action. 172 u Wrestling Season The Angola Wrestling team coached by Mr. Avery had a number of high¬ lights during the season. Some in¬ cluded leading South Adams the en¬ tire meet, and coming from behind to defeat Edgerton 26-22 in the heavy¬ weight class. Leading wrestlers on the team were Morgan Bowden, John Johnson, and Terry Shumaker. Alan Fanning and John Nilson, both freshmen, were also outstanding wrestlers. t WRESTLING TEAM; BACK ROW: John Johnson, Dick Martin, Al Fanning, Gary Weber, Mike Holland, Sam Sisler; MIDDLE ROW: Mark Moore, Terry Shumaker, Dave Harpham, Kevin Strock, Jon Parrish; FRONT ROW: Kirk Schock, David DeMara, Jim Guthier, Jim Meek. Not pictured are John Nilson and Morgan Bow¬ den. Al Fanning has his opponent in a tight position as the referee watches for a pin. 1970 VARSITY WRESTLING RECORD Angola Opponent 15 Howe 37 31 Edgerton 21 17 Lakeland 28 8 New Haver 42 5 Concordia 44 10 Belmont 44 37 South Adams 10 26 Edgerton 22 21 Howe 29 27 Lakeland 17 27 DeKalb 23 20 East Noble 26 173 The inline watches intently as Tint Crirnmins per¬ forms on the side horse. Much individual practice does into each routine. 1969-70 GYMNASTICS RECORD Angola 91 Wabash Opponent 63 651 2 Hillsdale 641 2 811 2 Portland 721 2 58 Elkhart 96 57 Jimtown 97 751 2 DeKalb 78i 2 90 Heritage 64 58 Concord 96 521 2 Jimtown IOII 2 791 2 Heritage 741 2 80y 2 South Bend Adams 731 2 68! 2 DeKalb 85i 2 90y 2 Culver Military 631 2 This year’s gymnastics team coached by Mr. Nesbitt finished the season with 7 wins and 6 losses. The team took 4th in the Sec¬ tional with four boys qualifying for State competition—Ralph Holman, Steve Wagner, and Wynn Hensel all Seniors, and Brent Clark a Junior. Eight team members were Major Letter winners while six others re¬ ceived participation awards. 174 Gymnastics Team Has Winning Season Demonstrating a back flip during one of the gym¬ nastic meets is Brent Clark, a junior. Members of the Gymnastics squad were: Mr. Nesbitt, Coach, Rick Ritter, Brent Clark, Wynn Hensel, Steve Wagner, Tim Crimmins, Mike Wenzel, Tom Brown, Ralph Holman, Jerry Sanders, Pat Rothrock, Brad Moore, Joe Neff, Bill Fee, Tom Needle, manager. During a meet at Angola, Wynn Hensel performs his routine on the parallel bars. 175 Baseball Team Expends Much Energy And Effort From the look on Plank’s face, his hit must be a homerun. Members of the Baseball team are; Coach Dygert, Ron Parker, Bill Milhollin, Jerry Banta , Dave Pufahl, Rex Nichols, Greg Leininger, Kedric Beard, Dick Powers, Jeff Ott, Randy Plank, Bill Lonsbury, Mike Holland, Joe Neff, Gary Carpenter, Jeff Folck, Coach Warmbier, and Doug Franze. Powers hustles into action as the ball is hit into his outfield territory. 176 4 . Xi With a mighty swing, Plank takes a cut at the pitch. % ' 4K. Coach Dygert holds a quick con¬ ference with his pitcher, catcher, and first baseman between in¬ nings. 177 With score booh in hand. Coach Dygert seems to be giving signals from his third base coaching box. SPRING 1970 BASEBALL RECORD Angola 6 Concordia Opponent 11 19 West Noble 2 1 Lakeland 0 1 East Noble 2 3 New Haven 4 3 South Adams 4 4 Bellmont 7 0 DeKalb 3 6 Garrett 5 7 Columbia City 9 13 Bluffton 1 1 Concordia 12 The bunt is on as batter, catcher, and umpire all snap into position. 178 Only the umpire can rule whether or not the second baseman tagged the run¬ ner during this slide. Young Team Builds For The Future The High School Baseball Team finished the season with four wins and eight losses. In the NEIAC Conference standings, An¬ gola tallied two wins and seven defeats. The hoys worked hard Hut seldom could keep the lead or rally for winning runs. Individual efforts helped, but were never enough for a win. Whether at the plate or in the on-deck circle, both batters seem ready for the pitch. 179 Track Boys Work Hard At Rebuilding The Team The Angola Track I earn suffered a dis¬ appointing season winning no meets. They did, however, work hard toward building strong future teams. The freshmen, sopho¬ more, and junior members of the squad show great ability and potential. Seniors Boh Dahl, Rick Dygert, John John¬ son, and Lynn Smathers scored most of the team points, hut never enough for a win. Mark Bouden is hard at work practicing on the low hurdles. Distance runner Wayne Steele puts forth a last surge as he nears the finish line. 180 9 As the teams start into the second lap. Hornet runner Lynn Smothers has a slim lead. Coach Sniadecki calls his team together for a short pep talk before the meet begins. 181 Bob Dahl participates in the long jump as the croud watches. A This Hornet track man is successfully completing one of his high jumps. Joe Shoup exhibits his long jumping technique. 182 Heaving the shot put takes a lot of muscle. Steve Bruner is attempt¬ ing the throw. The pole vault is another field event. This Hornet track man is completing his vault, but the bar has been moved. 183 T 184 Brad Emerick ivatches as his shot heads toward the . , l in Senior Larry Barnes is now ready for his first lee-shot of the day. Golf Team Has Good Season With Experienced Squad The Golf Team was one of the most suc¬ cessful athletic teams at A.H.S. this year. The team enjoyed nine wins and suffered only three losses. Jim Hemrick and Dave Rowe were medalists for Angola at most meets. Angola placed sixth in the conference and first in the sectional. The sectional golf team consisted of Dave Rowe, Jim Hemrick, Larry Barnes, and Greg Branning. Dave Rowe was chosen Most Valuable Play¬ er this year. Keep your head down, and your eyes on the ball, and hope it goes over the ivater! Members of the Golf team are: Doug Kersten, Greg Bran¬ ning, Larry Barnes, Jim Hemrick, Dave Rowe, Mike Wenzel, Brad Emerick, Wayne Corley, Chris Bryan, Mr. Brayton, sponsor, Tom Broun, Derold Covell, Brad Moore, and Dennis Mow. In frustration Jim Hemrick sees hoiv close he came to sinking that putt. 185 186 I am a beautiful flower in a City 187 Bob Tucker looks over one of the many models of snowmobiles to choose from at DISBRO’S LAWN AND GARDEN CENTER. You need some snow, don ' t you Bob? The BU-KA FLORIST SHOP can provide that special corsage or floral arrangement for any oc¬ casion. STROCK’S MEN’S WEAR offers a large variety of wearing apparel for all oc¬ casions. Jeff and Dennis seem especially interested in Strock’s nice sweater selection. The competent salesmen at OLIVER TRACTOR SALES will always satisfy your tractor needs. Tractors of all sizes and for all types of woik are sold and serviced there. FETZEK’S BAKERY provides many students with additional energy with their wide selection of delicious baked goods. The qualified cosmetologist at HAMILTON AND SON DRUGS is always ready and willing to help you with your cosmetic needs. When shopping for a new stereo, or any other household appliance, look first at HOSACK’S APPLIANCES. Their wide selection is backed by their dependable service. 189 ■ Dorothy Pilliod spends much of her time helping her father pro¬ vide insurance protection and set¬ tle claims through the complete coverage of TRI-STATE INSUR¬ ANCE. Marlin and Emily Mansfield seem to be two of the satisfied customers at LUCILLE ' S KIDDIE SHOP. Lucille ' s offers clothing in all sizes for children and babies. For that new dress or skirl visit the TOWNE SHOPPE and look through their variety of name¬ brand outfits. You are sure to find exactly what you want there. 190 The friendly people, delicious food, and reasonable prices make PENGUIN POINT a stop for every teen-ager. Many students have also found after-school employment at the Point. The W. R. THOMAS STORE will always provide you with anything from school supplies to cloth¬ ing to your favorite candy bar. The clerks at LAKELAND RADIO SUPPLY can always help you find that needed part for electronic equipment whether an amateur or expert serviceman. The many table decorations as well as floral arrays make THROOP’S FLORIST the place to visit for those special occasions. 191 X fiff SWANK’S WAYSIDE FURNITURE dis¬ plays a large variety of home furnishings available at reasonable prices. From carpets to lamps. Swank’s is the store to shop for value. The time is always right to look over the neiv or used cars and trucks at L. G. MAXTON SALES, INC. Choose from the many Chevrolet products in stock at Max- ton’s. 192 SUTTON’S SUPER $ offers complete and dependable grocery service to the Angola area. Employment is also offered to many high school students at Sutton’s. For the latest in styles for women visit the VILLAGE II. Debbie and Julee know they can always find just what they want with the aid of the friendly, clerks at the Village. Priscilla Porter is one of the many satisfied cus¬ tomers who enjoys the products available at K II PHARMACY. DON’S BOOTERY is sure to have the perfect shoe for any foot. Stop in and see the many styles of shoes on display there. 193 ' 4 .--- Clothing is of the finest quality when purchased at J ARRARD ' S. The competent clerks will help you select the latest in styles. Bowling is a favorite p astime of many students at A.H.S. REDWOOD LANES offers instruction to students as well as enjoyment. MODERN AIR CORPORATION, subsidiary of The Aero Corp., has brought many more employment opportunities to the Angola area. These girls are customers who make the DAIRY QLEEN a regular stop for summer enjoyment. For good sandwiches and ice cream products slop at the D.Q. 194 ANGOLA LUMBER COMPANY has a complete line of building supplies. From tools to materials, look first at Angola Lumber Co. The fine meals, atmosphere, and service make LEPLEY’S AMBASSADOR STEAK HOUSE a nice place to stop at any time. new ' nam tire servk ..I.. I Mill ipHBHBPH on the him sen ice 195 Whether you need to purchase new tires or have old tires retreaded, NEW NAM TIRE SERVICE, INC. will gladly do the job. POKAGON BEVERAGE, INC. is always on hand to serve you with their delicious soft drinks at parties, game time, or just for fun. On any special day visit FRED SMITH GIFTS for that special card or greeting. Also look over their beautiful gift assortment. The expert photography allows pictures taken at CLARKE ' S STUDIO to remind you of wonderful memories for years to come. For any building job shop at HACKETT ' S BUILD¬ ING SUPPLY, the one-stop supplier for all of the necessary materials. Mike and Larry are only two oj the guys who find enjoyment in flying through the lessons offered at TRI-STATE AIRPORT 1914 1 SHIES SERVICE A W DRIVE-IN offers a change of pace with their delicious root beer. For a quick but good meal make the A W your summer stop. RAINBOW BEAUTY AND GIFTS is the place to visit before any big dance or date. Their expert beauticians can style the latest hair ideas or help you select other beauty aids. 198 J The addition of REDWOOD DEVELOP¬ MENT makes a nice stop for travellers through Angola. Redwood not only has the motel but also a restaurant, cocktail lounge, and bowling center. When planning party or any other get- together, shop first at KAISER’S SUPER MARKET. Their well-stocked shelves pro¬ vide many ideas for party needs. Jeannie Hartman looks over the wide selection oj appli¬ ances offered at FOUTZ ELECTRIC SUPPLY. Only quality appliances are sold at Foutz’s. JIM McINTYRE PONTIAC-BUICK offers many new and used cars for the interested car buyer. Pat Jarrard’s choice was the sporty Pontiac Firebird. For dependable service make your next stop at GOODWIN’S PHILLIP 66 STATION. The efficient attendants will care jor all of your car problems. These boys are choosing a coat from the J. C. PENNEY’S COMPANY. Penney’s wide selection of clothing makes shopping a pleasure. 199 The well-slocked shelves at AUTOMOTIVE PAINT AND SUPPLY INC. provide all of the necessary material for any type of building or redecorating job. I ANGOLA CLEANERS AND SHIRT LAUNDRY serves its customers with fast, efficient dry cleaning service. Expert at¬ tention is given to all articles at Angola Cleaners. 200 After a game or a date, or any time “DOC” C ACC AMO ' S PIZZERIA makes a nice place to stop. The pizzas and submarine sandwiches there are the best around. Area Business Patrons A.A.A. ELECTRIC COMPANY DR. C. B. ANDERSON BILL’S PIZZA AND CHICKEN HOUSE CLARK’S BARBER SHOP CONSUMER’S NATURAL GAS CROXTON ROE INSURANCE DR. K. 0. DUNLAP, OPT. ERWIN’S MARKET FARM BUREAU INSURANCE EOLCK’S BODY SHOP GENTRY’S PHOTO SHOP ED HAUKE’S SERVICE CENTER HAMMA FEED SUPPLY JACOB INSURANCE COMPANY JAX MUSIC CENTER PHIL JOHNSON INSURANCE DON KAIN’S SHELL STATION LOUIS SHOE REPAIR MCBRIDE’S DRY CLEANERS MORLEY ENTERPRISES—AZAR’S C. A. NEDELE SONS N N BARBER SHOP SEAGLEY’S HARDWARE GIFTS SPEEDY SERVICE LAUNDRY I THE WEATHERHEAD COMPANY i WEICHT FUNERAL HOME 201 Senior Directory ANDY R. ALLESHOUSE TED EUGENE ALLESHOUSE Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3, 4; Menfolk 2, 3. LAURENCE HOWARD ANDERSON CAROL ANN ANSPAUGH F.T.A. 1, 2, 3; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4. JOANN ARBUCKLE Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Remedial Reading Assistant 3; Psi Iota Xi Music Camp 3. THOMAS EDWIN BAL Basketball 1; Wrestling 2; Spanish Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3; Hornet Staff 4; Library Assistant 3. LARRY RAYMOND BARNES Gymnastics Manager 2; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; I.ettermen’s Club 3, 4, Business Manager 4; French Club 2; Key Staff 4, Photographer. REBECCA ANN BARNES Y-Teens 3; Art Club 2. KEDRIC J. BEARD Baseball 3, 4; Track 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; NEIC All-Conference Third Team 4; Wrestling 1; Basketball Mgr. 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Convention 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4; Lettermen’s Club 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 4. BOBBIE JEAN BEEKMAN Style Show. MICHAEL L. BEEKMAN LANA C. BEER Pep Club 3, 4. SARAH CATHERINE BEER Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1; BOV Contest 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA JO BENNETT F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Health Assistant 3, 4; Style Show I, 2; Science Fair 1; BOV 1. THOMAS JAMES BLEDSOE Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Lettermen’s Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Hornet Staff 3; Presidential Classroom for Young Americans 4; All Conference Football First Team 4. SUSAN KAY BOBAY MORGAN J. BOWDEN Football 4; Wrestling 4; Hornet Staff Sports Editor 4. MICHAEL CREMEAN BRATTON Cross Country 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2. CHARLES DENNIS BROWN Football 1. CYNTHIA JO BROWN Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1; Choir 3. 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4, Sec¬ retary 4; BOV 3, 4. KERRY LEE BROWN Spanish Club 1, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; Art Club 1, 4. STEPHEN CARL BRUNER Baseball 2; Basketball 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3. 4; Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT JOE BURCH Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2; Track 1; Shop Assistant 1. TERRY LEE BUTZ Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Track 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 4; N.H.S. 3, 4, President 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff Editor in Chief 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Business Mgr. 3; Lettermen’s Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; Boys’ State 3; All Conference Football Team 4. VICKIE LEE CALL Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4; Girls’ Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; P.E. Assistant 4; Style Show 2, 3. CARY LEE CARPENTER Football 2; Basketball 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA ANN CARR Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Parliamen¬ tarian 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3; Key Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Exploratory Teaching 4. ROBERT DAVID CHASE SHARON ANN CHRYSLER Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4. DEBORAH WILLIAMS CLARK Girls’ Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; Y- Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club; French Club 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Assistant 4; P.E. Assistant 3; Exploratory Teaching 4. SALLY ANN CLOUSE Library Assistant 4. KATHRYN COGGESHALL Y-Teens 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Key Staff 4. TIM LEE CONCUS CANDACE LEE CONVERSE Thespians 3, 4; J.C.L. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Assistant 1, 3, 4; Vocal Ensemble 2, 3. JAMES ROBERT COOK Football Mgr. 1, 2; Track Mgr. I, 2; Lettermen’s Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Hi-Y 1; Band 1, 2. 202 MARCIA JEAN CUMMINGS Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 4; Student Council 1; F.T.A. 3, 4, Secretary 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1, Ensemble 1; Exploratory Teaching 4; Girls’ Basketball 1; Remedial Reading Assistant 4. ROBERT DALE DAHL Football 4; Track 4; Thespians 4; Fall Musical Cast 4. PATSEY JO DAILY Band 1, 2, 3; Hornet Staff 4. JOHN ROBERT DAY Baseball 2; Cross Country 1, 2; Gymnastics 1; Pep Band 1, 2. HAROLD E. DILTS Cross Country 1; P.E. Assistant 3. TIMOTHY LYNN DIRR Golf 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Key Staff 4, Photographer. JEFFRY WAYNE DUGUID Wrestling 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; J.C.L. 1; Orchestra 3; Photographer 4; Hornet Staff 4; Student Writing Group 4. WITTAYA DUMRONGKISTTISUK MELINDA ANNE DYGERT Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2 , 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; MST ’68; Girls’ Gymnastics 2, 3, 4. RICHARD LEON DYGERT Class Vice President 4; Football 4; N.H.S. 4; Thespians 4. ROGER AUTIIUR EBERHARDT Football 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; French Club 3; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Key Staff Photographer 4; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4. CONNIE RUTH EVERETT Y-Teens 2, 3; Thespians 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; I.C.T. 4. TED DEE EVERETTS I.C.T. 4. DAPHNE ANNE HAUKE Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4. GARY D. FANSLER WYNN ALAN HENSEL Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2, 3; Let- termen’s Club 2, 3, 4; Photo. Club 1, 2, 3. DEBORAH JO FIFER G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1. DOUGLAS D. FRANZE Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Lettermen’s Club 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3. NEIL DALLAS FRYE Assistant 4. KARYL DENISE HILTON Girls’ Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4, Vice-President 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Cheerleader Camp. DANNY EUGENE HOFFMAN Football 1; Thespians 4; Library Assistant 3. PATRICIA ANN FULTON N.H.S. 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Thespians 1, 2, 3 , 4, Clerk 3, President 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Key Staff 4, Bus. Mgr.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Cast of “Oklahoma!” and “Annie Get Your Gun” 3, 4. MICHAEL A. GOWTHROP SHARON ANN GRANT RAYMOND J. GRAVES N.HS. 3, 4. TERRY WAYNE HAHN MARY ELAINE HAMMEL Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Presi¬ dent 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; N.H.S. 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2; Key Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Assistant 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2, 3; Girls’ State 3; MST ’68; Outstanding Teen-ager 4; DAR Good Citizen Award 4. JEANNE FISHER HARTMAN Girls’ Gymnastics 2; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; French Club 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1, 3; Hornet Staff 3; Pom-Port Squad 4. MARTY OWEN HAUGH GREG ALAN HOFFMAN Football 1; Wrestling 1; Hi-Y 1; Thespians 3, 4; French Club 2; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Projectionist 4. RALPH L. HOLMAN Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 3; Lettermen’s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Gymnastics Captain 4. REX ALLEN HOLMAN Gymnastics 1; Shop Assistant 4. JAMES ROBERT HOLSE Class Vice President 2; Class Presi¬ dent 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1; N.H.S. 4. BRENDA LYNN HOUSEHOLDER Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 4; Orchestra 1. ROBERT LAWRENCE HUFFMAN Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 2; Thespians 2, 3. PAMELA MARIE JACKSON Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; French Club 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; BOV Contest 1, 2, 3, 4; State Contest 3. PATRICIA ANN JARRARD Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3; French Club 2; Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; P.E. Assistant 3; Orchestra 1. JOHN EVERETT JOHNSON Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; NEIC Wrestling Champion 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Lettermen’s Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 2, 3, 4. CHARLENE SUE METZ Pep Club 4; Hornet Staff 4. PATRICIA LYNNE MEYER Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Thespians 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1. 2, 3, 4; Science Assistant 4; Pom-Pon Squad 4; BOV 1, 2, 3, 4; State Contest 3. BARBARA ANN MEYERS Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Assistant 4; Regional Science Fair 1; MST ’69; F.T.A. Convention 3, 4. KAREN JEANNIE MILLER Y-Teens 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Band 1; Style Show 1, 2, 3. CHARLES MICHAEL MOORE Audio Visual Assistant 1. CATHY ANN MUNN Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; Hornet Staff 4; Band 1, 2; Exploratory Teaching 4. BARBARA JEAN MYERS G.A.A. 1, 2; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; F. T.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS WILLIAM NEDELE Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Gymnastics 1; Mgr. 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 4; Hornet Staff 4. MARK A. NELSON Basketball 1; Football 1; Hi-Y 1, 2; Li¬ brary Assistant 3, 4. JEAN ANNE NEUENSCHWANDER Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; French Club 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Assistant 4. JUDITH ANN NICHOLS Y-Teens 2, 3; Pep Club 2. JULEE ANN NILSON Girls’ Gymnastics 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G. A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 4; French Club 2, 3; Pom-Pon Squad 4; P.E. Assistant 3; Style Show 1, 2; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Cheerleader 1; State Youth Power Dele¬ gate 4; National Youth Power Delegate 4. FRED LEE ORTEN Football 4; French Club 2, 3. PAUL WESLEY OSBORNE Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Track 1; Lettermen’s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; As¬ sistant 4. I I i JO ANN KLINE SHARON LEE KONRAD Pep Club 4; Style Show 4; Student Council 3. RALPH R. KUGLER Art Club 2. DIANA LYNN LEE Thespians 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; G.A.A. 1; Hornet Staff 4; Choir 3, 4; Band 1. WILLIAM BENSON LEWIS Hi-Y 1; Hornet Staff 3. CHERYL ANNE LININGER Spanish Club 1; Art Club 4; Student Writing Group 4. JANA LYNN MANSFIELD Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1; Hornet Staff 4. JOY ANN MARKITON Pep Club 1. KAY FRANCES MARKITON Y-Teens 1, 2; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Ensemble 1. LINDA LOUISE MARTIN Health Room Assistant 4. SUSAN CELESTE McDARBY Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Pom-Pon Squad 4. DENNIS ,L- MERRILLAT Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1; Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3. 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Hornet Editor in Chief 4; Class Vice President 3; Class Bus. Mgr. 4; MST ' 68. JEFFREY KENT OTT Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4, Sgt. at Arms 3; N.H.S. 3, 4, Vice President 4; Lettermen’s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; En¬ semble 2, 3, 4; Class Vice President 1; Student Council 2, 3; Honorable Mention NEIC Baseball 2; Honorable Mention NEIC Football 2; 2nd Team NEIC Football 3; 1st Team NEIC All- Conference Football 4; 1st Team NEIC All-Conference Baseball 3; Baseball MVP 3; Football MVP 4; Boys’ State 4. ROXANNE PARRISH Art Club 2; French Club 3; F.T.A. 2; Hornet Staff 4. PATRICIA COLLEEN PATTERSON Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; J.C.L. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 4; G.A.A. 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. RITA PAYNE Pep Club 2. JANET L. PENTICO Pep Club 3; G.A.A. 3; Library Assistant 3, 4; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Ed Correspondent 4. JOHN E. PENTICO J.C.L. 4, Secretary 4. DOROTHY DELIA PILLIOD Thespians 3, 4; J.C.L. 3, 4, Sec¬ retary 3; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2. PRISCILLA KAE PORTER Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3; N.H.S. 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Key Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3. 4; Orchestra 2; Science Fair 1, 2; Betty Crocker School Homemaker of Tomorrow 4; Honorable Mention in State Homemaker Contest; National Merit Letter of Commendation; NSF Science Program at Western Michigan Univ.; Appeared in Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4; Ensemble 3, 4; BOV Contest 1, 2, 3, 4. 204 MARCUS A. PROEHL JERRY LEE PUTT Football 4; Hi-Y 3; J.C.L. 1. CARLA CHRISTINE RANDOLPH Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Vice President 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; MST ’69; BOV Con¬ test 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Fair 1, 2. CHRISTINE MARIE RAY Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4. ALAN RAY REICHARD RICK RENSCH Gymnastics 1; Baseball 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; NSF Science Program at Western Michigan Univ.; Model Legislature 4. DAVID J. RICHARDSON Hornet Staff 4. CYNTHIA JOAN RICHMOND Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1. JEFFRY CRAIG RIDENOUR Shop Assistant 2. WAYNE STEPHEN ROWE RANDY LYNN SANDERS PHILIP HOWARD SANDIDGE Golf 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4. GLENN DAVID SAPP JOHN WAYNE SCHINDLER Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1; Awards for Mechanical Drawing 2, 3. BILL SCHNETZLER Art Club 2, 3; French Club. WILLIAM L. SCOTT DEBORA LYNN SELL Y-Teens 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1, 4; Band 1. JOHN WILLIAMS STEELE JACKIE LYNN STEVENS Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4; G.A.A. L 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Class President 2; Out¬ standing Teen-ager 4; Science Fair 1, 2; Alternate to Girls’ State 3. DEBORAH KAY STOLL Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Key Staff 4; Choir 3, 4; Style Show 1, 2. DEBRA JO SUMMERS Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Cabinet 4; Y-Teen Summer Conference 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 2, 3, Vice President 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading Camp 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff Bus. Mgr. 4; Key Staff 4; Class Secretary-Treasurer 1; Student Council 2, 4; Jr.-Sr. Prom Queen 4. BRADLEY JAMES SUTTON Cross Country 1; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Track 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Electronics Assistant 4. CHERYL SUE THIRKELL Y-Teens 2, 3; Library Assistant 3. CHARLES K. THOMAS Pep Band 1, 3; Orchestra 2. KAREN SUE THOMAS Y-Teens 3, 4, Cabinet 4; Pep Club 4; G.A.A. 2; Thespians 3; Style Show 1, 2, 3. JOHN W. THOMPSON Football 1; Pep Band 1; Band 1. LYLE ROBERT TRITCH Football 1. PATRICIA ANN WAGGONER Thespians 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4. STEVE RICHARD WAGNER Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; MVP 4; Hi-Y 4; Lettermen’s Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Boys’ State 3; Photo Club 2. MARILYN SUE WALCUTT Pep Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Ensemble L 2, 3, 4. EDWARD WHITNEY WILLIAMSON Basketball 1; Gymnastics 1; Thespians 2, 3, 4. DENISE ANN WORCHESTER Pep Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4. KIM ELLIOT SHOUP Council 3. Track 1, 3; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Student LANCE DEAN ZIMMER Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; Lettermen’s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1 . JOANN SHUMAKER Y-Teens 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Thespians 2, 3; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4. JANET LARRAINE SILBERG Y-Teens 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Ensemble 1; I.C.T. 4; Thespians 3. DEBORAH ANN SISLER Y-Teens 4; Pep Club 4; G.A.A. 4; Choir 4; F.T.A. 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Debate Team 2, 3; Newspaper Staff 1, 2, 3; Alternate for Girls’ State 3; Speech Contest. LYNN RUSH SMATHERS Football 1, 2, 3, 4; All-Conference NEIC Team 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; All-Conference 3; Baseball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Delegate to National Hi-Y Assembly 2; N.H.S. 3, 4; Lettermen’s Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; MST ’69; Choir 2, 3, 4; Spanish Assistant 4; Class President 1; Student Council 2, 4; Student Body President 4; Outstanding Teen-ager 4. SHARON LOUISE SMITH Spanish Club 1. JAMES ROY SPANGLE Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Golf 1; Track 2 ; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Shop Assistant 4. MAURICE DOUGLAS STACKHOUSE D.C.E. 3. DOUGLAS KENT ZUBER Golf 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; Pep Band 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. LYNNE MARIE STAUP w I am effort, apathy, education, respect, friendship, disappointment, achievement, pride, happiness, and sentiment. 206 I am the memories each student holds; never to be forgotten. I am only what each individual makes me. I am the class of 1 970. 207 June 1, 1970 Readers: Creating a yearbook that reflects a particular school year is full of frustrations, sweat, tears, short tem¬ pers, hard work, and a great deal of satisfaction when the job is complete and out of our hands. This year’s annual brings to a close not only a school year, but a long and honored tradition of the year¬ book publication being a senior class activity. Next year’s publication will be the work of a yearbook class which will be open to sophomores, juniors and seniors. We wish them luck in their endeavors! The Staff of the 1970 KEY hope that you find our efforts as rewarding as we found our time spent on this publication. We only ask that you be tolerant of our mistakes and appreciative of our accomplish¬ ments. Rather than thank every individual who helped to make this book possible, we offer our thanks to all who spent so much of their time in the KEY of¬ fice working to make their final senior project a suc¬ cess. To all other staff, faculty, and school body per¬ sonnel who helped us along the way, we also add a sincere ‘thank you.’ Sincerely, The Staff 1970 KEY TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY •7»» World ' ) . ' Y« »boofc» Art T«ylo -m d« 208 —— - : ----- _ The Weatli hr-d Company


Suggestions in the Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.