Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1971

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1971 volume:

GENEALOGY = ' 77.E0E 3 Vsl ' oiyeV 569S ' ' J ' s ' ' ' S.y Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive in 2010 witii funding from E-Yearbook.com http: www.arcliive.org details key1971ango 4N S01A MfGH SCHOOL • flf QOLA, INDl im • VOLU UE so ' 71 0. lAWTSTHE. DfFFERENCE ¥vJll L 1 £ ».. m — ■1 £ .- .a. « 1 illii; i I his occasionally tosscd-out remark denotes an apa- thetic attitude — hut also can lead to relleetion on what really is the difTerene(? — the ehangc-d — in the past school year. What makes this year so much het- ter (or worse)?? It seems as though every AHS annu- al has the same pictures, only with different names and faces; this theory may be proven wrong within the next few pages. Several answers to the above posed question follow, which typify the many (new) elements of Angola High School. SCV ' W " - " F QVI r . . I ■■ 1 _.iti -1 bHBhml ■Tr ) M 1 ma , General differences — those prominent on the outside — were in abundance this year. A new principal, a new sign- board, a long-in-coming dress code lib- eration, curricular additions, plus a change in coaching positions were evi- dent. •Changes in attitude, growth, and values of individuals occur with anv new school year. A new batch of seniors, juniors, and other underclassmen each make the definite difference. Being in a class jumped up from the year before is a once-in-a-lifetime experience (for most students, that isl) which can be confusing, but enjovable. 1 f The change in student leadership and representation of the school each year inevitably sparks controversial attitudes from others, such as, ' 7 would have done a better job as president than she ' s doing, " or, " Why can ' t he make all those foul shots?! " and, ' 7 wanted to be a pom pon girl! " Many long hours of preparation and practice back positions held by students, so that when the de- served encouraging applause is given, it heartens those who must " carry the ball alone. " , However, a great difference is also made by the rcciMving end. Without the audiences — the ( lub members, the fob lowers, the listeners, the crowds — presidents would have no one to assign projects to, teams would have no one to cheer and groan over their games and meets, and play casts would have no one to perform to. The crowd, often- times, contains more entertainment than the program. And, of course, the most important audience of all is . . . the classroom. pNT , A difference in attitudes about class- work — the main function of school — comes with each new ii;ra(hiating class, each new junior class, each new sopho- more class, or any class with the same graduating year. Some (lon " t care, most do what they have to in order to sur- vive, and, helie e it or not. pari of lln student body acluaih wants to learn. Whichever the case may he — the cur- ricular and non-curricular acli ities of AHS are a marked inllucncc , to remain with each student forcxer. " 1 PjACUUV, ACADE UfCe 14 ACnvm 38 TWt V AR. 70 Qpcmc 1 06 CIACQBC 1 2S coMMUfonv 190 SENfOR. DfRKrORV 202 0 FAOUUV, ACADEMrCe Mrs McKeever Mr. Doughert Mrs Sharon Kino; Mrs Anderson Mrs Owens Mr. Servis Mr. Scott Miss Coiintt-riiian Mr Bra ton Mi s « -ar H r « .f. 4 ABOVE: Mr. Servis " sophomores work dutifully on a writing assign- ment. ABOVE, RIGHT: Junior High spelling problems are the problems of Mr. Scott, too. RIGHT: Miss Counterman specifies on the next (lav " s homework. DRILUN OF FUND a WENlALS PUJS CRBm J(j:RE££rON HfGHUGHT ENSUSM OASSES What is an English class? It is being ex- posed to writers, poets, and playwrights whether you like it or not. It is learning to write like Thoreau and talk like Shakespeare. Which is, after all, a step toward greater ex- pression and clearer communication. Junior and Senior English classes had the opportunity to attend a performance of HAM- LET. While Mr. Dougherty ' s English classes took play production into their own hands in the meantime, and presented Outcasts of Poker Flat, Night at an Inn, and A Man Called Duddy on Activities Day. ABOVE: Mrs. King-s Junior English Fundamentals provokes much study. LEFT: Senior EngHsh students are hard at work. UPPER LEFT: Monira Pastor reviews the " lesson for today " in Grammar and Comp class. MATH DEPAEnWCNT BQASiS OOURfiES ON GENERAL AND ADVWCED LEVEtS What is a semi-cubic parabola? Such inquiries puzzle as well as challenge Mr. Dvgert ' s math students. For the first time in seven years, Mr. Hammel is back in the question-ask- ing forces, along with Mrs. Kile, Mrs. Thalls, and Mrs. Schu- bert. This year ' s selected members of trigonometry and analyti- cal geometry and Algebra II classes, along with the Senior math class, participated in an examination sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America. ABOVE: Mrs. Kile ' s second hour jun RIGHT: Mrs. S.luihert is LEFT: A new addition to the Math Department staff at iiiid-Ncar. Mi . Charman iisi ' s her teaching know-how to aid Tom Powers. ABOVE: Mr. Hamincl. uilh assisiam c from sub- ute teacher Mrs. Boyer, ponders the fundamentals of lea hirii; Aliirlira. Mr. Dygert Mr. Hammel Mrs. Kih- Mrs. Schuh Mrs. Thails d RUSSlflM HfSrORY ADDED 70 SOOaL SrUDfES CURWCULU Wj What is social studies? It encompasses memorizing dates and understanding philosophy. In addition to regu- lar course work, including a new Russian History class, senior students had the opportunity to visit the state ' s capitol and a session of legislative action. President Nix- on ' s speech in Fort Wayne was attended, and several ex- cited students saw him at close range. Social studies classes involve not only regular courses of history, but expansion on subjects such as World Civi- lizations and Sociology. Health is also a social studies class required of all students prior to graduation. Classes are supplemented with movies, video-taped programs of recent newscasts, and discussion of current events. Additions to the curriculum next year involve courses in Consumer Economics and Political Behavior. FAR ABOVE: Mr. Sirk rests alter (Irauinj; one of his clearer diagrams. ABOVE: Mr. Burnau holds the apt at- tention of all. LEFT: Mr. Simon re- views his little brown book. bti;i NP(TV flR ' e COURSE FORM CHANGED Mr. Biirnau Mr. Fiandl Mr. Goodwii Mr. N -.sbitl LEFT: Back at the drawing board again. Mr. Sirk illustrates one of his more colorful lectures. ABOVE: A newcomer this year to the History Department and a graduate of AHS, Mr. Goodwin instructs the junior high. SaeiMCE EVOLVES GROUND E? PERl|UENrAND DIGCCA ERV Executing science lab projects includes wearing goggles, using ers, spilling chemicals, copying data, and finalyzing the resul What is science? In a rapidly changing world where technology advances in leaps and bounds, it is the Science Department that in- structs to us- the basics, laying the groundwork for future surgeons and nuclear physicists. Along with the usual science courses, inter- ested students are able to work on individual projects in Advanced Biology, or enter the an- nual science fair. Next year, to meet the desire of concerned students, the department will offer a course in ecology. LEFT: Mr. Rodman prepaivs lomorrou ' s lesson for his Physical Science class. ABOVE: A quizzical ex- pression is on the face of Mr. Snvder as h.- ponders a student ' s inquiry concerning Biology. Mr. Shutt Mr. Smith Mr. Krebs INDUSTRIAL IRIS, BUStNESS COURSES LEND STUDENTS FTRSr-MAND EXPERIENCE Practical training and skills arc provided by the Industrial Arts Department. The regular curriculum has been rounded out this year by new teaching techniques and equipment. Mr. Sniadecki ' s new class, Home Repair for Girls, is found to be as profitable as it is entertaining by its students. The Business Department strives to give the largest possible advantage to its students by of- fering the greatest possible practical experi- ence. Their course offerings include: typing, shorthand, Business Law, bookkeeping, Office Machines, Business Math, and Business Eng- lish. A renovated office room in the gymnasium contains modern, technical e ]uipment which is available for practice at most anv time. LEFT: The Graphic Arts classes are responsible for printing; many unique works. ABOVE: Careful and steady hands make the best draw- ABOVE: Practicing nuiasiiis and shoolinj; liaskcls occu|n the stu- dents while Mr. Mau-hcrman gets in a htth- |.nig |H,ng. RIGHT: Bill guards the hall, while the other plasers seem di inleresti.(iy Mr. Neil Robin? Mr. Frisinger Mr. Nichols Miss Siebold Mrs. Bartholomew Mr. Maugherman Mr. Do lr Robinson PHverCAL EDUOimON, wustc, fysrUNE-aRiH hidden talems OF NUjWEROUe INDIVIDUALS Mr. Frisinf);cr examines ihi Neil observe. Tom and The Music Department was involved in a variety of activities this year; in addition to usual concert performances; the marching band received a second at NISBOVA, and the area Vocal and Ensemble Contest was hosted by this department.- New forces were added to the P.E. division, including Mr. Maugherman. Mr. Robinson, and Mrs. Bartholomew. In the area of art, Mr. Neil Robinson s( t forth a gigantic effort in plans lor next car ' s prospective addition to hc school, ll will in- clude a new art room, complenienling an ex- traordinary revision in art curricuiuni, also to be added next year. Mr. Robinson watches Connn Bobas i onstruet somewhat niaeabre dis[)la A vital part of the Musir De|)artmenl. the cc choir rehearses. Does Dick Powers look luui ' ; EtECnVES HO WE ABOVE: Julie and Pain e- [)critiirnt with new, unique cooking ide RIGHT: Mr. Farv.T is al va s axailahlf all.T class to solve EspaHol pr blenias. Mr. Farver Miss Smith Mrs. Spoolstra Mrs. Buse Mrs. Hippenstecl Mrs. Trenncpohl M : . s mii ■m i h EC, LANGUAGE SPUR fNDIVfDMAL CPLOmiC)NQ Que es la lengua? It ' s wearing earphones and drawing maps. It ' s listening to Miss Smith parle and the witticisms of Mr. Farver, while Mrs. Spoolstra guides students lli rough the reign of Julius Caesar. While the Language Department studies other cultures, the Home Ec. Department deals with things closer at hand. Much of the learning in Home Ec. classes comes about through indi- vidual participation in various projects. BELOW: Miss Smith and Jaci Wang discuss the cuhurai and social aspects of liv- ing in France. LOWER LEFT: One of the most important phases of homemaking is learning to cut, stitch, and rip apart. ABOVE: Mrs. Spoolstra and class take time out to play Latin cards (would you believe poker??). i i Paris Mrs. Chai-iii (SUfDANC , H AtTH OFROALS PRESENT STUDENT BODV Wh; iuidaiK )unscl( As a junior high guidance ( o elude administering tests Ui lli ■l(ir. Miss Lautzenhiscr ' s ili illing masses. one who will help you arrange your schedule to fit your interests. He will help you decide on occupation or college, comply references, send transcripts, assist you in applying for scholarships, and find a part-time job for you. Capable advisors are always on hand, and also are involved in numerous projects. Dur- ing ihc past car. the Guidance Department initiated an lionr-long session in explaining new and diflcrcnt courses to underclassmen, dispkued aspects of numerous colleges on their bulletin board, and sponsored many, many representatives of colleges who pre- sented programs to students during the home- room period. Headache or stomachache, relief is close at hand in the health office, headed by Mrs. Eil- ene Fulton, school nurse. She has adminis- tered many health tests for student during the past school vear. Mrs. Moore came at semester to take over the many burdens of a iiuidanre secretarv. Mrs. Swank and Mrs. Dygert are attributed the never-ending task ' -r " of checking passes. - xJft SrUDfOUS ATMOSPHERt OP SCHOOL REITUNED BV P fTHFL S CREiaR ES, SIUDV HALL SUPERVISORe, LfBR y lANS Numerous student helpers were part-time secretaries this year, assisting regular secreta- ries in their tedious duties. The cafeteria and library are the places for studious-minded students to go. A pleasant atmosphere is just a further extension of the advantages afforded to the student in these areas. These ladies spend many long, tiresome hours with paperwork, attendance sheets, fdes, and reference facilities. Without their ex- pert know-how, an efficiently-run school plant would soon be very disorganized. Student assistants in the hlirarv make for more comfortable atmospliere. BUS DRIVERS ARE: George Schalk, Doiiclda Austin. Johne Erwin, Fun in the snow? Tom performs one of the many Clifton Nilson, Janice Nilson, Skip Klink. chores that are prominent in the wintertime. KITCHEN: Mr. Ue.tz, Maxine Naggler, Means, Izora Call, Ruth Anspaugh. Maxine Lininger, Irene Chilcote, Harriet stort. Mai- I A JV RACES fNOUDED fN BEHrND-lHE-SCEfJE AOION 9=vf , I CUSTODIAN STAFF: Carlton Erwin, Robert Gebhart, Leonard Hughes, Charles Brown. Tom German, Lester Shelton. BUS DRIVERS: Clarence Bal, Jesse Greenamyer, Naomi The cooks take a break to sam- VanMeter, Carl Waymire, George Coney, Ross Holman, pie their own works of art. Charles Libey, Jim Swift, Mollis Fisher, Maynard Landis,. Edwin Klink. ABOVE: A new addition to the Administration filled with many an absence excuse, and the of- this year, Mr. DeNoon is always willing to lis- fice is the main center of congestion. Mr. Kel- ten to others. BELOW: Before school hours are ley and Rosie are always on hand to help. Mr. Harrv Kelley PRiNOPAL DENOON DEBUlg ON THE ADMfNfSTRAnV QpFP " Enthusiasm, interest, and desire " are the emotions Mr. DeNoon wants to promote dur- ing his first year at AHS. He has helped and cheered on organizations, and is vitally inter- ested in changes in curriculum. However, the Administration which keeps our system an efficient educational institution is under the guidance of Superintendent Floyd K. McCutchan and the school board, as well as the familiar faces in the office. One of the highlights during the year past was the NCA evaluation in which teachers and administrators appraised and praised AHS. Another concern of the Administration is the new addition, which will contain three classrooms, a new art room, and a lecture hall. Construction will begin this spring. Assistant Principal and Athletic Director Mr. Kelloy runs through some de- tails with Mr. Sirk. The School Board is a vital organ of the school liod ; its niciidicrs in(dude Mr. Floy McCutchan, Mr. Donald Mason, Mr. Lawrence Klink. Mr. Thomas Simons, and Mi Mark Peterman. Not pictured: Mr. Burdette Hall. AcnvmES SFUDENT (SCA ERN WEM ' «OUSME£ DR£SS CODE, PBESfDEM Abolishing the dress code, getting programs for Student Activities Days, and helping plan this year ' s Homecoming and Sadie Hawkins Dance were just a few of the many things done by this year ' s Student Council. During the summer, several meetings were held to plan and decide on the upcoming year ' s dress code. Various high schools were written to find out if not having a dress code had worked for them. Finally, it was approved and the no dress code was passed and put into effect. Student Activities Days this year were again a success. The normal day of activities was made into a full day and all but two periods of another day. Greg Hamilton headed the com- mittee for Student Acfivities Days, which along with President Holcomb and the rest of the student council members pro- grams were found to fill the needed time space to have the extra length in Activities Days. This year ' s officers are president — Mike Holcomb, vice- president — Greg Hamilton, secretary-treasurer — Dara Maugherman, and sponsor — Mr. Servis. ABOVE: Mr. Sirk and members of this year ' s varsity basketball team are shown playing a game of basketball which helped provide a program for Activities Days. RIGHT: Mike Holcomb addresses Studenl Council at one of their meetings. ejUNfOR LEFT: Junior Pivsidcnl Mike Hol.dmh a.ld.cssrs slud. ' til ho.ly as th ' candidates await their turns to give their sjiecehes. BELOW: Junior High girls examine Greg Hamilton ' s buttons as he passes ihern out. Gail Bumgarncr won the campaign; Members of the Student Council thi., year arc: (front row " rd, Mary Sheets, Dara Maugherman ' , secretary, Gail Bumgarner. (second row) Greg Hamilton, Mikki Velkoff, Julie Maugherman, Doug Summers, Jim Meek, (third row) Patti Davis, Randy Plank, Danny Radabough, Gary Bender, Mike Meek, Mike Holcomb, Craig Wall, Terry Bush, Barb Taylor, and Mr. Servis, Sponsor. BELOW: Each Hi-Y business meeting includes the traditional reading of the Hi-Y pledge. RIGHT: Perched atop a ladder, President Brent Clark begins the never-ending task of draping crepe paper for the Prom. ALPTNE VfUASE- R2jQJ CrCF W-Y, RANSBUR CHOSEN KIM Hi-Y, a Christian organization for young men in high school, kept busy this year with its many activities. One of the main projects of Hi-Y in 1970 was the Christmas Proin. The meinbers spent many long hours planning and decorating for the dance, whose theme was, " An Alpine Vil- lage. " This year, as usual, the boys in Hi-Y con- ducted the annual gathering of Christmas trees after the holiday season. In the spring, many of its members partici- pated in the Youth and Government Program; Greg Hamilton and Doug Deller were elected to state offices in the Model Legislature. Randy Hammond adds the finishing louchcs lo a the 1970 winter prom. When decorations were snowflakcs adorned the walls, a sleigh graced the cafe provided refreshment for dancers that night Villa FFICERS: Brent Clark, iirrM,l,nl; Mr. Torn Wri-hl. spoiiM-r; Randv Plank nU Gary Smith, treasurer; Dow Ueller. chaplain. Sfl2l£ OMLV: CLUBS ABOVE: Teacher and mother sponsors are always wilHng to " lend a hand " — especially in mixing cookies! RIGHT: Mrs. Thalls and Mrs. McKeever take a breather at the Y-Teen formal initiation. UPPER LEFT: SiH ' M.K -.- .t (rif hl) and Gl. ' n.l:. CU-sciU (muUWv) receive their rewards, straijiht from . . CrimniinV hakcr . lor cHiiij the most pounds of all of the mcml.ers. ABOVE: OlVicr- .uv Dan Maughernian, v. president; Sally Hammel, sec: Anne Bin lunan. presi dent. Sponsors are Mrs. McKeever and Mrs. Thalls. msr Mpy iCtzB H ALiwvAmiUDES, phvsical im -vp ft A M H , U nHMvH j SjL ' j[iJH3M PMoBtH ■■■■k ShI GAA OFFICERS: Mrs. Bartholomew (sponsor); Denise Kratz, reporter; Laurie Herl, president; Ann Crirnmins. v. pres.; D. Eys- tcr; K. McCormack. A record 900 pounds of Iradilional Y-Teen cookies were produced and sold in November by members of this YWCA organization, in ad- dition to numerous other projects. A UNICEF trick-or-treating session, month- ly birthday parties at the County Home, and clothing collections for the needy constituted a few of many service projects. The annual Pa- Ma-Me Banquet was held, with a theme of " Remember When? " and a senior swing-out rounded out the year. GAA, an organization for energetic high school coeds, packed many sports into each season. Teams were formed in volleyball, basketball, gymnastics, bowling, track, and golf. Excursions for the club involved the annual ski trip in March, a trip to Ft. Wayne to see gymnastics champions, and a campout. ■ fci ' " ' ' GHT: Jackie looks the distance over before executing that first p. ABOVE: Sue Goudy displays agility, grace, and balance th this scale. Sponsors and Officers are: Mr. Vauji;hn. M Smith, Val Banta, Connie Fulton, Bobby Fulton and Sally Hammel. 1 A successful play involves many rehearsals. THESPIANS PRO UOTE THEATER. AJZlQ ' r% Thespians is an organization promoting greater interest and knowledge in the theater arts. President for the 1970-71 school year was Sally Hammel. She presided over the meetings, aided and abetted by Mr. Vaughn and Miss Smith. The Thespians not only pro- vided actors for the plays, but formed commit- tees for makeup, lights, sets, usherettes, cos- tumes, and publicity. " Finian ' s Rainbow " was the fall musical, a combination of the energies of the dra matic and music departments. The three student-di- rected plays were, " It ' s Cold in Them Thar Hills, " " If Boys Ask Girls, " and " A Laugh in the Dark. " Thespians is the confusion of the dressing rooms and the formality of initiation. A Vf(SOROUS PEP OUB ESlABUeHES NEU RE SUtAnONS FOR SPfRT-BOUND ME WBER£ Enthusiasm, " pep " , a few tears and a lot of laughs are some of the ingredients found in Pep Club. Sponsor and officers combined their efforts, renovated old laws, and came up with a new Pep Club constitution and uniforms. Members also worked for points by attend- ing games and making booster signs; the girl achieving the greatest number of points was to be awarded a plaque at the end of the year. Uniforms consisted of " gold " sweaters, dark skirts, and a Hornet pom pon. Decorating for the Sectional, Pep Club in- stituted a sign-production contest, causing competition within each class. The entire school plant was wallpapered with posters and crepe paper. ABOVE: Meetings during honierooni on Fridays provoke niueh spirit RIGHT: A Bee team game is in progress. BELOW: Pep Club ol ' fi.cn include Linda Bassett, secretary; Karen Sanxter, president; Sue Goudv vice president; Mrs. Bartholomew; Kathy McCormack, treasurer. E M UPPER LEFT: Members pose before the tip-off of a game. UPPER RIGHT: The junior class forms a victory line as Randy breaks through the frame. ABOVE: Sign chairman Jackie VanWagner took charge of assigning posters to each class. Sharon Myers seems to be working diligently in " the cage " . RIGHT: Junior initiates are Cathy Rose, Ingrid Dehn, Linda Goldinger, Cathy Knecht, Esther Bruner, Elaine Keplinger, Jerry Banta, Bruce Zeiger, Gary Smith, Sally Hammel, Mike Hoi- comb, Kathy McCormack, Rosiland Arbuckle, Jackie Van Wag- ner, Cathy Shumaker, Nancy Beck, Diana Baldwin, Pat Orlosky, ABOVE: Candlelight reading is an integral part of the induc- tion service; senior members are: Anne Birchman, Randy Plank, Richard Kinsey, David Rowe, Sammy Sisler, Doug Deller, Kirk Mow, Bill Westenhaver, Ann Crimmins, Marga- ret Porter, Val Banta, Danette Demara, Karen Mote, Debbie Morrison, Sheila Clancy, Pat Lampe, and Linda McKeever. ABOVE: Refreshments were served following the induction service; RIGHT: Officers — Randy Plank (President), Mar- garet Porter (Secretary-Treasurer), and Miss Siebold, sponsor. Z ' Zi rltt " ' " " " " ' " ' ' ' " ' " " ■ " " " " " DESERVIN STUDENTS MCNORED LETTER UEN, N.H.S. ABOVE: Coaches look on as Wally Moore, head line coach from Noire Dame University, pays tribute to the accomplishments of the Hornet let- termen. BELOW: Varsity letters are distributed to worthy athletes. WnN, SRANfSH, FRENCH OUBS INDUCE WONEY-MAWN The basic purpose of Latin Club is to gain a more thorough knowledge of Roman life and a background in Roman history and literature. The Latin Banquet was one of the main activi- ties of the club. The selling of Christmas deco- rations and penny pitch for WOWO were also carried on by members. French Club meets monthly to discuss proj- ects, such as initiation — and to see slides of France. Members also initiated correspond- ence with students in Bierres, France. " Get out and raise money " was the motivat- ing phrase for members of the year ' s Spanish Club. To raise money for the Spring fiesta, girls switched places with guys for a game of tackle football. In addition, candy and candles were also sold by the club. m mm ' - -n-0i LEFT: President Mike Bassett asks for suggestions pertaining to new and exciting activities. ABOVE: Latin Club officers include Jeff Strite, Reginna Steele, Randy Elliot. Mike Bassett, Rip Ride- nour, Mrs. Spoolstra (sponsor). ACnvmES, piAN FOR. RANOuere, i v correspond in flU TON SUES WnU PEN PALS LEFT: Members of iht- French Club pause before meeting begins. ABOVE: Officers inckide Rosalind Ar- buckle (president); Karen Penick, Jane Hershberger, and Miss Smith, French Chib sponsor. FUTURE HOMEA AfCERS OUB ENJOVg RReTYEAR ' , WHILE FIA CONmNUES 70 MARCH ON Members of Future Homemakers of America are dedicated to improving personal, family, and community living. This year ' s projects included making Christmas angels for hospitals and nurs- ing homes, making and selling pom pons, and a dinner for members and their guests. The club ' s first year has been a promising beginning. Future Teachers of America aids students to discover if they have the characteristics, interest, and ability to prepare for one of the many ca- reers in education. Most of the members have been provided with realistic circumstances, as- sisting elementary teachers at Hendry Park School. RIGHT: FHA officers arc Diana Shipc, Bohhic Fulloii. Linda Yates, Donna Shipe. Sponsors are Mrs. Trenne- pohi and Mrs. Buse. BELOW: President Bobbie Fullon addresses a business meeting of the memlicrs. HHI ' V -y IH||y l JSP ' P j L x Sb» ' h m ri i V, M 1 ■ HL •w u H 4 .m M fT In li||H| ..X ' J: - s ' w vti . 1 1 " kM% ■-«« K (sponsor); Liz G se reas! e ' D J ' ' ' " ' V - ubert, Rose, vice president. Re ee Bea d " elf " ' ' " ' ° ' " = ' future teachers seen, to be in a jovial n.ood dur urse ol a business meeting. KEY STAFF: (fn.nl row) Lm.la Goldingcr, Tra.; Counlerman, Bohliie Fulton, Ann Crininiins, Liz Gor SIT. (2n(l row) jcrrv Rossclol. GarN Smilli. Rene, B.-ard. Marmuvt Por ' lcr. Nancv Shelter, Pal Orlosks Gloria Brown. (3rd row) Richard Ariz, Lii Ann Evster, Connie Bol.ay, Karen Sanxler, Mikki Velkoff, ' Mike Wenzel, Marjie Slokes. (I.aek row) Riehard Kinsey, Brad Moor . Mr. Servis, SPO. ' SOR: Todd Bledsoe. HORNET STAFF: Mrs. King; Mike Mock, sports; Mike Flc-al. yUo- tography; Elaine Keplinger, features; Doug Deller, assistant editor; Mi- chele Veikoff, editor; Jerry Rosseiot, art; Mike Osliorne, husiness nian- HORNET sponsor Mrs. King takes time out to work on a story of her own. ORNET , B£ ' COVe g ' BESUUe OF JOURNAUSnC fNTERESre Aided by the addition of the school ' s own newspaper press at mid-year, the HORNET was introduced with a new format, including physical and content changes. This new printing process enabled each journalism student to further experience the actual typing, layout, and proofreading phases of a professional newspaper. Despite financial difficulties, the 50th edi- tion of the KEY underwent production by a revised system. Selected students from the upper three grades attended a special 7:30 a.m. class allocated for the specific purpose of learning better fundamentals of producing yearbooks. The ODYSSEY, a literary inagazine, is also compiled by student contributors. Two edi- tions were published during the course of the year, edited by Richard Kinsey and printed by the Graphic Arts classes. ■hlo ,(l of the HORNET COOPER nVE EDUC ON PRO WPre aRAJfN , l£ARN NQ A program designed to give high school jun- iors and seniors special training and income simuhaneously, Cooperative Education is sponsored by Mr. Jeff Heier. Students spend one-half of the school day in classes, including a special course for the program ' s purpose, and the remaining half of the day at the job of their choice. Fund-raising projects were executed during the school year of 1970-71, including a cake raffle, which was situated at an AHS home basketball game; and the selling of candy apples to fans during the football season. Participants in the program not pictured with their employers are: Al Lancaster, who worked at Mel ' s Sales; Susan Brown, at Cam- eron Hospital; Pam Meston, Cameron Hospi- tal; Ed Sova, Bender Electronics; Rita McCor- mick, Cameron Hospital; Dona Croy, Penneys; Monica Pastor, Elmhurst Hospital; Randy Mann, Mann ' s Body Shop; and Bruce Beattie, Wagner Ford. UPPER RIGHT: Officers are Pam Meston (president): Rita McCor- niick, Linda Hoover, Joyce Inman. Sponsor: Mr. Heier. LEFT: Mr. Servis looks oxer the rake raffie prospects. ABOVE: Randv and Pam seem amused. Mciiiljers of this program arc employed during eaeh sehool day by cooperaling local businesses. LEFT: Jeff Erwin checks over the inventory at Maxlon ' s. BELOW: Debbie Goings reviews the day ' s bookkeeping at the First National Bank. LEFT: Joyce Inman keeps track of the bolts at the Family Cen- ter. LOWER LEFT: Working at Moore ' s Business Forms in- volves much paperwork, as Barb Carpenter discovers. BELOW: Linda is on the job at the Angola Stale Bank. GIRL ' S PHYS. ED. ASSISTANTS: (back row) Donna Roue. Dahl, Cindy Call, (front row) Karen Penii k. Sharon M ers. Jody Sallv Hanimel, Kathv MeCormack, Laurie Her!, Rene Odle, Julie Hoffman, Val Banta, Lu Ann Eyster. Terry Lancaster. AeSfSPWlS: rfJTERESTED SFUDEMS U HO L flRN BV DOIM S ART ASSISTANTS WHO AIDED MR. ROBI. SON. (l.a, k rovO Ri. k Ha Steve Wilson, (front row) Jerry Rosselot, Pal Rolhrock. Marc ia Pclre. Steve J % Tl HOME EC. ASSISTANTS: Lucinda Grain, Donna Shipe, Linda Yates, Diana Shipe. LEFT: Neil Flanagan toils in the library. BELOW: Library Assistants are Al Hentzeli, Brenda Rudolph, Vickie Andrew, Neil Flanagan, Jane Hershberger, Lou Ann Archbold, Jackie Bryan, Sharon Nunally, Bruce Dilts. Science Assistants, and still more Science Assistants, ABOVE: Jennifer Canan. Tom Campell, Norman Thomas. Marv Hale, Kim Straw, Roberta Wilkerson. BELOW: Linda McKeever, Ann Crimmins, Robert Tucker, Mikki Velkof ' f, Pat Lampe. 8EMIN6 T INVOLVE THE WSELVES IN NU WEROUG HELDS English assistants include ABOVE: Gary Smith. Bobbie Fulton, Barb Hulehins who aided Mr. Ser- vis; BELOW: Susie Dygerl, Barb Monroe, and Ruth Beer, who aided other English teachers. HEALTH ASSISTANTS: Sue McKeever, Debbie Sandra Day, Elaine Keplinger. Coney, Gina Fisher, Sharon Myers, Jane Thomas, " [ H AR-AA ERiCA QIN N ' HNISWES EVEI JTFUL Y flR Numerous concert performances were in line for the 1970-71 high school choir. Plus the regular Christmas and spring programs, the concert choir appeared at a community Thanksgiving meeting and two joint concerts with the band. " I Hear America Singing " constituted the theme for the spring concert, and this idea was stressed throughout. The high school choir opened and ended the program, hitting on numbers that illustrated patriotism and the av- erage American way of life. A fast-moving program, it featured typical music of the U.S. at both extremes. This year ended the high school career of Miss Anne Birchman-, who has accompanied the concert choir for five years. ABOVE: Pianist Anne Birchman receives gratitude and some roses from the members of the high school choir for her devotion and hard work. BELOW: Miss Siebold ' s concert choir poses a few minutes before a program. FOR Hf SH SCHOOL CWOfR. Ensembles were featured throughout the spring concert. UPPER LEFT: A back- stage view of the Swingals. ABOVE: Jeff Strile and Doug Deller, the Crackerbarrel Two, present many animated numbers. This duo provided programs for many com- munity groups during the year. LEFT: A newly-formed mixed group sings, " Ball of Confusion. " BELOW: The Swingals also entertained numerous organizations this year. An additional ensemble this year was a sophomore trio — Barb Taylor, MadI Krantz, and Jackie Hubler. RIGHT: The Frosh-Soph Girl ' s Vocal provided an avid part of the spring concert, singing different types of favorite American hymns. BELOW: Com- posed of freshmen, the varsity Band pauses for a mo- ment. FAR BELOW: The Girl ' s Vocal joined the high school choir for the final nu nbers of the concert. TSJW SIRON jWUSIOU. TALENTS Randy Wilkens, aided by the Junior High Choir, portrays the jovial mood of " Jolly Old Saint Nicholas. " CONCERT L FP£ ? LEFT AND CENTER: The AHS band performs excellently whether marching or in concert. BELOW: It ' s fourth hour again! In addition to marching season, the Pom Pon squad originated man y dance routines for the bas- ketball floor at half time. Colorful and imaginative uniforms were donned by the girls for their shows. BAND = ONE, PO W PON SfRiS ADDmOIMAL pmACJlON LEFT: At Cliristnias. ih. onstratf their numrrous ah Sheila Anderson runs thr()u ;h the p: " Dizzy. " BELOW: Before a joint conc band pauses. Under the direction of Mr. Barry Frisinger, the Hornet Marching Band improved their performances throughout the football season. This was primarily due to a long-remembered one-week session for the entire band at Lim- berlost Camp at the end of the summer. A first place rating at the annual NISBOVA contest was just barely missed by the band. Feature twirlers were Susie Kelley and Jill Si- mons. Drum Major; John Stevens. Mrs. Frisinger and Head Majorette Susan Dygert led the AHS " Featurettes " through an impressive year. Assistant: Sandi Zerby. V ' uflilflf ' i .S HO WE fOOfBfllL Gfl A£ ARE ACCEfJTED A WELL-POUGHED MORNET MARCHfN© RAND ACCEMS WCVUEOO UfNG EVENTS TTboohershine field ' ■■■■no f " Sift. ' -s.iar ' ' ,.x -{, ti ra- ' «w«S«r v( k ?| % :- ' ■ V . r 1 p ff 2f«y wi V 1 : x - l»i p I I ' w DAfLV ROUnNE OF SHXY HALL, OASSROOIW, WUWAV Sr DfLV BREEDS HOPELESSNESS, BOREDO U, MAVOC fN AWS LYRICAL CAST CONFERS " HNIAN ' S RAINBOW AS FALL PLAY DIVERSE ASPECTS OF eASf ETRALL ENmCE MU WEROUS FANS 1 l STUDENT HOUDAYACnvmes — CONCERje, FROM, PO W PON SHOW CR-E HE A FESnVE. ATMOSPHERE V- • ; v. ■ IWfD -SCHOOL V flR BRiN Se A FASHtON SHOW, QV JUN BEE, AND RJN IN THE SMOIA I t At QOA HfSH eCWOOL SlUDENTS HMD E UOV lE i , ICNOU t- !i 1 ril w P Bk hT ■L ■ ■ 1 DGE, C nSRACnON FN WfRACURR CUl lR ' AOlVmES U fNJTER. SPEOaiDR ENJOWWENiT I l!ill!f!IIMflllll 4 . -I EVERVDAY SlUDENT UFt, DlASNOeiS: THE FEBRLIflRY HAHS U t::::::::: " taaaaaaaaa aa am II SlUDENTD ay JOEfJDED 70 ONt AND ONE RALP qave, RARnOPAnON FROM SrUDEN e EJOREMEty SOOD A UVRIAD OF ACnvmES THERE ' e SO WEmfM FOR EVERVONE fN THE SPRfN I SENfORS fi ENIERIZUNED BV JUNfORe ON RORADrSE. tOE H fHpF U Hf! K N in AUW2DS DAV, SRADtWON BRiN ANOlWER SUCCESSFUL SCHOOL V aR.70 AN END 1 TIME OOOJ O GUESTS IJU aiHl HOME 2 1 mom iflYARDSTOGO UNDEROASqWEN SET PACE FOR CROSS COUNJIRY: POlEMlAt VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD: Mr. Dyg- Steele, Ron Parker, Lavon Stomm. Dennis Kvle. erl (coach), Gary Bender, Reggie Steele, Wayne Eugene Steele, Reed Steele. JUNIOR HIGH TEAM: Mr. D i;,ri. Tim GollilT. Alex Kile Curtis, Randy Dygerl. Scoll .Inikiii . Mike FOR V AR£ IN FUTURE SEEN Ron Parker seems to be making his move for first place in this phase of the familiar warm-up routines. VjaRSfTV RECORD Angola Opponent 42 Hamilton 19 40 Fremont 20 45 Hamilton 18 50 DeKalb 15 47 Prairie Heights 16 34 Lakeland 23 50 DeKalb 15 35 Garrett 24 39 Prairie Heights 16 35 Lakeland 20 35 Garrett 20 28 Eastside 28 33 Garrett 22 ADDITIONAL STATISTICS: Sixth place in Prairie Heights Frosh-Soph Invitational Meet. Fifth place in Lakeland Invitational Meet. 15th place in Sectional. JUNIOR Hf SW RECORD Angola 30 Angola 30 Hamilton 25 Hamilton 25 Seventh place in Invitational Meet. Prairie Heights Junior High Gary Bender jaunts into the lead as the Hornet Harriers begin their rugged practice for the afternoon. SENIORS SUPPLY PUNCH FOR- 1970 GRID S SON SENIORS FROM THE VARSITY FOOTBALL Resler. Mike Osborne. Dick Powers. (2nd row) Jim TEAM: (front row) Bill Lonshur . Ran.l Plank. Hemrick, Rick Pardue, Mike Meek, Greg Branning, Mike Holland, Gary Hancock, Greg Leininger, Greg Sam Sisler. Un.ler the power of Rand Plank ' s pass. Bill Lonsl)ur ducks as Sam Sisler appears to he riad lor the opponent. ABOVE: With a head start on the opposing defense, Jerry Banta makes his way to the end zone. BELOW: Mr. Sirk offers meaningful advice. J BORt Angola, the host field ... the Hornets, Garrett, East Nolile, Bluff- ton . . . second quarter: Angola vs. East Noble ... a reliuill Hor- net team on the field, gaining experience ... a loss, liy seven points, in iheir first liatlle. SOUTH Avmc First regular season game, at home ... a scoreless beginning quarter . . . inability of either team to move the ball . . . South Adams pushing two touchdowns over in the second and fourth quarters. South Adams 14, Angola 0. DEKALB Plank, the senior quarterback injured and out of p rick substituting ... the first away game of the seas. familiar field ... two 70-yard runs by the Baro touchdowns. DeKalb 23, Angola 0. lAiCBLANV Back on the home field, with Hornet scores in each of the last three periods ... our defense holding the Lakers to 118 total yards . . . three successful one-point conversions by Powers . . . first shut-out by Angola in two years. Angola 21. Lakeland 0. GARRETT Angola, the " underdogs " ... a home game . . . two chances for the Hornets to score . . . Mark Moore ' s 40-yard race into the end zone after picking up a Railroader fumble ... 16 tackles for Smith, 15 for Leininger ... a two-point conversion from Plank to Holland . . . another victory for the undefeated Railroaders. Gar- rett 28, Angola 8. BLUFRON An Away game . . . Plank passing for three touchdowns and run- ning for the other . . . the gruesome Hornet defense slopping Bluffton on their first drive . . . trading touchdowns the entire game ... a 20-20 tie with one minute left ... a pass to Lonsbury from ten yards out winning the game. Angola 27, Blufion 20. PRAfRiE EIGHTS Drenching sheets of rain . . . four inches of mud on the Prairie Heights field . . . scoreless first half ... a Panther TD, but no extra point . . . Plank finding Holland in the fourth quarter for the end zone score, plus a powers kick . . . Smith ' s 80-yard touchdown run called back by a penalty ... a Panther heart-stop- ngoia 7. Prai; ping TD attempt at the last second, failina Heights 6. EAST NOBLE A Homecoming crown . . . E. Noble dominating the first half of play with two TDs . . . halftime activifies with queen-crowning and a marching band show . . . another score by the Knights after resumption of play ... a good drive down the field for a Hornet score ... but still, our first Homecoming upset in two years East Noble 22, Angola 8. BELLMONT Braves scoring fourteen points during the nta running a 45-yard draw play, Holland An away game . first half of play . . . ._ catching a 30-yard pass, both for scores ... a two-point convei sion . . . 15-14, Angola ' s favor . . . one minute left ... a Bel mont field goal in the last five second ruining a Hornet victor) Bellmont 17, Angola 15. HERmGE Angola, the underdogs, against the Patriot ' s sparkling one-loss record ... a Hornet first quarter score on a 35-yard draw play by Lonsbury . . . rough going for the Heritage offense ... two TD passes in the second quarter to Powers and Holland . . . another 25-yard scoring pass in the third . . . Lonsbury with 2 ' 7 tackles Angola 28. Heritage 13. VARSITY: (front row) Bill Lonsbury, Randy Plank. Mik - Hol- land, Gary Hancock, Greg Leininger, Grt ; Resler, Mike Os- borne, Dick Powers, Sam Sisler. (2nd row) Mark Moore, Jim Dahl, Jerry Banta, Gary Smith, Gary Darnell, Jim Hemrick. Rick Pardue, Mike Meek. ' Greg Branning. (3rd row) Robert Ball (mgr.), Todd Bledsoe. Al Fanning. Bruce Zeiger, Terry Shumal- er, Jon Parrish, Mike Wenzel, Dennis Mow, John Nilson. (4l row) Neil Flanagan (mgr.). Dale Erwin (mgr.). Kirk Schock Brad Moore, Jim Haack, Dennis Brubaker, Kevin Gary, Clyd Hartman, Randy Coffey, Dave Somerlott. BEE " MM eUFFERS LOSSES, WnCIP aCTES VaRSnVAOION BEE SQUAD: (front row) Jon Clark, Kevin Gary, Somerlott. (2n(i row) Jon Parrish, Mike Wenzel, Bi Kirk Schock, Terry Shumaker, Randy Coffey, Paul Fee, John Nilson, Brad Moore, Tom Brown, Jii Birchman, Dennis Brubaker, Clyde Hartman, Dave Haack. (3rd row) Dale Erwin, Neil Flana-nm. It ' s a loose bail — someone fumbled — but which Bee has recovered it? ANGOLA BEE TEAM 1970-71 Season ANGOLA OPPONENT 6 Prairie Heights 8 East Noble 30 DeKalb 20 Garrett 24 Garrett 12 JUNfOR Hf , FROeW TRAIN FOB. V OR m ' FOOTBAU. AOION FRESHMAN TEAM: (front row) Kelly Nichols, Eric Trier, Brad Staupe, Bill Wilder, Lonnie Lens- burv, Dave Newnam, Jeff Counterman, Greg Sand- ers, ' Scott Parrish, Jim Meek, (second row) Jeff Mar- tin, Ken McCormack, Steve Osborn, Don Bledsoe, John Carney, Carl Beer, Rick Kunce. (third row) Ed Wise, Doug Summers, Vince Clark, Randy Ham- mond, Danny Hammel. Caught in the pit. Roy Pr ' ston leads ihe sweep. © EIGHTH GRADE TEAM: (bottom row) Jeff Wil- lis, Antony Bal, Stan Atha. Mark Branning. Scot Jenkins, Tom Crooks, Mike Army, David Lintz. (middle row) Bill Smith, Randy Wilkins, Rom-r Parker, Mike Loughheed, Barrel Schock, Gary Butz, Jeff Romine, Ronnie Wensel. (top row) Ron Day, Dolph Reissig, Joe Beer, Jeff Newnam, John Bright, Bill Eyester, Jeff Smith, Ray Chrysler. ' frrrTrfcefB e L ' ' ' f ' - J - ' ' ' ' - ' " - ' -- ' a- Nicholson, Tom Jerry, 1 racey Bledsoe, Fred Covell, Mike Obern, Scott Simons, Kelly Mote, (row three) Tonv Conrad I T andy Tillberry. (row two) Mike Eberhart. ' Basil Miller ' lay Ritter, Chip Folk, Greg Kumer, Bill Stackhouse ' , Anstett, Brad Ridenour. 1 ABUNqANTTTt WEEie SPUR VflR m WREerUN Much ndividual strength, stamina, and leverage is required of an AHS wrestler, as Rick Penix so avidly demonstrates. VARSITY SOUAD: (front row) Danny Burris. Jeff Martin, Jon Clark. Greg Sand- ers Gary Weber, Mark Moore. (2nd row) Rick Penix, John Nilson, Al Fanning. Sam Sisler, Gary Smith, Gary Darnell. (3rd row) Jon Parrish Terry Shumak.-r. Randy Julian, Randy Coffey, Kirk Schock, Barney Bryan. (4th row) Jim Haack Jim Meek, Brad Staupe, Vince Clark, Bruce Zeiger, Scott Parish. Not pictured: Coach Simon. A Hornet wrestling match has only just hcgi V:aTE WENr FOR. RflNS VjZlRenY RECORD An AHS matman seems to be " on lo|) of tliiii ;s " and receives points at this particular stage of the match. Angola Opponent 26 Howe 26 28 Edgerton 28 18 Lakeland 33 19 Concordia 29 13 Bellmont 40 12 New Haven 36 34 South Adams 18 27 Edgerton 31 24 Howe Military 24 24 Lakeland 26 19 DeKalb 31 25 East Noble 25 ADDITIONAL STATISTICS: John Nilson placed second in the conference; Rick Penix obtained third. Sam Sisler received third place in the Sectional. CO CW SIMON COMME JIe, ' O iCN i AM. fNOrCflTED FOB- N VTV flR ' LEFT: A Bee team AHS grappler has another opponent in a near pin. ABOVE: The Angola squad, lined up for introductions. Al Fanning, one of the squad ' s consistent scorers, shows how to break down your op- ponent prior to a pinning combination. VflJ tlY RASIcSBfltL lOUSlRATES MANV CLOSE CONlESfg ABOVE: Varsity members are (front) Tim Kraft. Derold Covell. Rex Nichols. Dave Pufahl, Dave Rowe, Bill Lonsbury. (back) Gary Letntnger. Gary Bender. Dick Powers, Tom Bender. Reid Mocherman, Randy Plank. Jim Hemrick. Garry May. RIGHT: Imrpoving senior Tom Bender takes a long shot. H - ABOVE: Randy Plank-s K.lal numb r of points f( the season was ' 297. RIGHT: in ihc DeKalb gam. Bill Lonsbury makes anolher of many succcssli Hornet field goals. )ave Pulahl manfuxcrs into a honk w . uliilc Rru M,mI lex Nichol.- watch in anticipalion. VaRfiflV RECORD Angola Opponent 74 Eastside 59 41 Bluffton 90 76 Howe Military 60 52 Columbia City 63 52 New Haven 59 66 DeKalb 55 39 Garrett 81 61 West Noble 70 50 South Adams 53 63 Cherubusco 81 75 Bellmont 88 45 Prairie Heights 48 59 Northridge 72 57 East Noble 62 44 Leo 69 72 Lakeland 53 54 Carroll 63 51 Garrett 80 53 Concordia 71 48 West Noble 50 ADDITIONAL STATISTICS: Sectional play involved a foul-ridden game be- tween host DeKalb and Angola, in which the Barons came out on top, 91-74. Top scorers were Randv Plank, with 297 total points, Reid Mocherman with 254, and Tom Bender with 181. SEMORS: (standiiii:) D.n ' Pulahl. Dirk Pour,-.. Tom Bcn.lcr. Rand ' ' lank. Jim Hemrick. Garrx Ma . DaMd Rou, ' . (kiKrlini;) Rex Xi.hols BillLonshurs. BEE BflOcmBflLL (Sj NS P PERJENCE FOI NEJ VEflR [ji ££■£ SQUAD: (front) Lavon Stomm, Bruce Gibson, Ron Parker, Mike Martin, Robert Bal, Rolla Frisinger. (back) Mr. Maugherman, Reg A " C " team member, Gary Bender reach- Steele, Dennis Mow, Bill MilhoUin, Todd Bledsoe. Tom Sanborn. Joe es for the ball. White. Is this how you tell your boys it should be done, Mr. Maugherman? Reid Mocherman runs in for a (juick lay-up plav ith a quick, precise, effort. Joe White lets one fly he bench always contains emotions, directions, and ho|)e. The Freshman cagers completed a very successful season. BELOW: Carl Beer aims at the bucket. RIGHT: Randy Hammond demonstrates a fine shooting style while trying for two more points. ANGOLA OPPONENT 56 Lakeland 47 55 Garrett 58 40 Eastside 35 48 Carroll 44 57 P. Heights 44 42 Cherubusco 39 36 Kendallville 18 30 Columbia City 36 35 Eastside 29 57 DeKalb 46 41 Kendallville 44 52 Leo 40 44 Garrett 45 FRESHMAN SQUAD: (front row) John Penick, (manager). Bill Wilder. Ed Petry, Dannv Hanimel. Ken Yates, Lon- nie Lonsbury, (back row) Randy Ham- mond, Jordan Wells. Karl Beer. Do Bledsoe, and Dave New nam. Ab. ' enl i Coach Thompson. VOUrWRJL NETTERS ' SEASON FORETEUS BRIGHT FUTURE ' ,h GRADE: T. Simons, J. Ritter, S. Shumaker, F. Covcll, M. ' berne, J. Miller, D. Richardson, C. Folck, S. Thalls, R. Thom- i, B. Emerick. T. Bledsoe, R. Tilbury, K. Deianrev, G. Porter, . Blackwood, W. Mow, J. Bowerman, B. Stackhouse, Jim Gall, [issing — G. Sauter. wm m ' Sj ? -w BQVE AND BELOW: Junior High basketball team members lil valuable experience for future years during battles with rival :hools ' teams. JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL SEASON RECORDS EIGHTH WINS LOSSES 3 Tourney-first place SEVENTH 6 WINS LOSSES 5 Tourney-second place 5 8th GRADE: J. Newnam, J. Bright, C. Wall, J. Romine, A. Stultz, J. Willis, L. Oberlin, B. Hull, M. Peterman, R. Wilkens, J. Mead, K. Peterman, D. Deller, C. Ralston, M. Rowe, D. Weber, T. Cur- tis, D. Kimple, Coach Robinson. VflROlY (SVMNASnCG T M IS YOUN AND I UPRX3WN6 Hampered by injury most of the season, senior Jerry Sanders [)ro es his worth. Unbelievable stamina and muscular ability an required when performing this seemingly-sim- ple stunt. VARSITY TEAM: Bill Fee, Rick Ritter, Mike Hol- comb, Jerry Sanders, Mike Wenzel, Tom Brown, Johnson, Brad Moore, John Carney, Joe Neff, Jim Myers. Kneeling: Coach Nesbitt. J | Gymnast Joe Neff travelled to the State Meet with performances as the one above, and below. ViaReiTY RECORD Angola O|)|ionenl 7]. 5 Wabash 82.5 56 South Bend 98 59 Hillsdale 68 91 Portland 61 74 Elkhart 80 61 Jim town 9.3 65 Hillsdale 89 75 ■ Herilaf e 79 65 DeKalh 89 59 Jimtown 98 67 DeKalb 87 66 South Bend 88 83 Lowell 70 ADDITIONAL STATISTICS: Sixlh place in Sectional. Joe iNcfT placed 14tl) in all-aroun l al Meet. There were nine Icllcrmcn on ihc Icani which will return next car. the Sla , cit;hl A handstand executed on the even parallel bars is not an easy position to hold, but Joe proves why he qualified for the State. ' fNOMDUAL DEVELOFflENr OF BOVS ENCC)URA6IN ' This AHS gymnast has just begun to go through the pa.cs ot his roi Tension mounts as he performs: will this routine re.eixe a pertect score? ::o wMENTe COACH NESBrrr Performers imi l lie as iu possible, in onier lo reec Tumbling routines are timed, so the gymnast must use his time wisely. Practice is essential for success, especially on the high bar. AHS HORfJenRACJC-MM SUFFERS DfSaPPOf J N SEASO CLOCKWISE: Jim Haack gets off at the start; Jordan Wells and Sam Sisler lead the pack around the curve; Lavon Stomm crosses the finish line. RIGHT: Jon Parrish and Larry Concus exhibit another facet of track as they exchange the baton in the 440 relay. M .: M front row) Kirk Hancock, Mike Martin, Larry Concus, Brad (back row) Coach Sniadecki, Bill Fee, John Carney, Eugene taupe, Jon Parrish, Al Fanning, Dennis Kyle, Jim Haack. (mid- Steele, Mike Berry, Ken McCormack, Kirk Mow, Gary Darnell, le row) Regi Steele, Randy Hammond, Dave Newnam, Sam Sis- Todd Bledsoe, Martin Rowe, Mike Holcomb, Neil Flannigan, ;r, Dennis Mow, Mike Osborne, Jordan Wells, Lavon Stomm. Reed Steele, Mr. Thompson. CLOCKWISE: Mike Osborne, Todd Bledsoe, Randy Hammond, and Mike Martin jump, throw, vault, and leap into another track season completion. 1971 VARSITY TRACK RECORD ANGOLA OPPONENT 15 Concordia 821 2 15 Heritage 741 2 9 East Noble 891 2 65 Eastside 52 50 Howe 68 45 Garrett 73 16 Dekalb 102 57 Lakeland 60 31 Prarie Heights 85 SENfORe CflRJSy SOUAD TO SECOND PtACE CONFERENCE TIE (bottom row) Rex Nichols, Mike Holland, Greg Leininger, Dave Pufalil. Di( k Fouer , Randy Plank, Bill Lonsbury, Garry May. (middle row) Bill Milhollin, Ron Parker, Dan Olis, Tom Sanborn, Lonnie Lonsbury, Jeff Folck. Jerry Banta. (top row) Larry Clark, Dennis Bobay, Jeff Counterman, Vince Clark, Rich Koontz, Dan Hammel, Doug Summers; Coaches: Lynn Maugherman, Doyle Robinson. Centerfielder Dick Powers ABOVE, Pitcher Randy Plank and catcher Greg Leininger UPPER LEFT, and third baseman Bill Lonsbury LEFT, worked hard together giving the Hornets a good season. ABOVE: Chris Bryan learns that putting requires much practice. BELOW: Sopho- more Mil e Wenzei continues to be valu- able to the team. LEFT — RIGHT: Chris Bryan, Derold Covell, Wayne Corley, Doug Kersten, Dav. Rowe, Jim Hemrick, Brad Emerick, Rolla Frisinger, Eric Trier, Mike Wenzell, ant Coach Brayton. RECORD 8-4 ANGOLA OPPONENT 219 Eastside 227 220 East Noble 216 189 Howe 207 205 Garrett 199 166 Prairie Heights 172 219 East Noble 206 165 Howe 178 224 Dekalb 210 208 Eastside 227 210 GarrcU 213 169 Dekalb 186 216 Prairie Heights 232 ABOVE: In his fourth year as an AHS golfer, Dave Rowe is chosen M.V.P. LEFT: Second year golfer Brad Emrick receives his first Letter. . ' BELOW: Freshman Eric Trier g;ains much experience and a var- sity Letter. experience and a var- INSOtA WORNer SOLFERe COMPLETE U tMNfN SEASON, S-4 Lff r.- Senior Jim Hemrick finishes his fourth year of varsity golf. ABOVE: Junior Derold Covell looks forward to his fourth year of golf. A.M.e. CHEERL DEBS SUPPLY PEP, COACHES SUPPLY SfE ' RIGHT: Varsity and Junior Varsity Cheerleaders worked together in performing many different mounts. BELOW: Lu Ann Eyster and Lori FuUon tower over the floor during the school song. This year ' s varsit checrleading squad was Rene Odle. Val Banta. Caroline Silherg. Lori Fulton, Jarkie Huhler. Renee Beard, Pani Myers, and Lu Ann Eyster. BEE TEAM: Caroline Silherg, Jackie Huhler, Renee Beard, and Lori Fulton. h A A • " t %S ' ' ' :l :J " ■ y — w fit -4 COACHES: Mr. Sirk. Mr. Hammel, Mr. Shock. Mr. Simon, Mr. Sniadccki, Mr. Harter, and Mr. Thalls. BELOW: Mr. Maugher- man starts on coaching staff as Bee Team Basket- ball coach and Varsity Baseball coach. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Rene Odie, Val Banta, Pam Myers, and Lu Ann Eyster. ABOVE: Seventh grade; Nancy Osborne, MOST VALUABLE PLA YERS this year were Basketball: Tom Bender; Football: Randy Sue Yates, Roseann Willig, Hiedi Shu- Plank; Gymnastics: Jerry Sanders; Wrestling: Sam Sisler; Golf: Dave Rowe; and Track: j ford, and Karen Rose. BELOW: Eighth Larry Concus. Not Pictured were Baseball: Rex Nichols; and Cross Country: Lavon I grade; Cindy Penix, Deanna Grain, Del)- Stomm. ! bie Willibey, and Denise Franze. I I I OASSES SEVENTH (SRADE frJiRODUCED 70 NEW SCHOOL ROUHNES OFFICERS: Jeannie Fulton, president; Ricky Rig- den, V. pres.; Chip Folck, secretary; David Cole, Beckv Anderson Cheryl Andrews Steve Anstetl James Antrup Ricky Aron cn Sue Austin Martha Beer Rhonda Beck John Benac Dean Berry Tom Blackwood Jean Bledsoe Julie Bledsoe Tracev Bledsoe Debbie Blum Joe Bowcrnum Mike Braman Jim Brock Jodv Bryan Kelly Brvan Kenny Burris Cindy Bush Jim Carnc) Mark Carpenter Terry Carpenter Jim Castlchcrrv Phvliss Casuell Susan Chr lcr Craig Clark Scott Clark ISS v •! Jg f-! f%- IB anMuH Jill Clark Richard Cl ' (kr Carl Cohurn Pam Colhart David Cole Rhonda Collingsworth Lorna Conley Rohvn Costen Fred Covell Mark Crouch Peggy Dailey Mark Darnell Becky Davidson Ricky Dowidat Kevin DeLuceny June Dolan John Damron Beth Doniaan Mike Eberhart Brent Emerick Lonny Erwin Susie Fee Dawn Finch ' - ' H Jeanie Fulton Mike Fogelsong Chris Foulk Linda Fowler Chris Funk Jim Gall Diana Gibson Harley Gibson Paul Gilbert Laura Goings Tony Green Drusilla Grieser Susie Griffis Gayle Gurzvnski Riek Hall To.ld Hamilton Ronnie Hammond Josie Harter Carl Harlman David Hastreiter Greg Hawthorner Sharon Head ley Sandra Heckalhorn Gilbert Hier Julie Higbee Patti Hilton Beck Hinman Bart Householder Mar Inn Karen Johnson Kelly Johnson Kyle Johnson Ernie Keplinger Pam King Martha Kinsev Tony Konrad Greg Koomler Danelte Kratz Chuck Kuntz Danny Lancaster Becky Lehman Shirley Lehman Larry Leiand Lorie Lewsi Mary Likes Holly Lonsbury Kathy Lytle Beth Martin LeeAnn Malston David Martin George Porter Michelle Peterson Steve Penland Danny Radabaough Ed Ralston Cynthia Reese Kathy Prather R oy Preston Dannv Richanlson BradRidenour Rickv Rigdoii Tim Ridcnour Ja) Ritkr Gaila Rohcrlson Karen Rose Cindy RuniM ' ; Torn Searinj; Cathy Sardens Gary Sautcr Vanessa Scott Carolyn Rudolph Harold Sheets George Shaw- Tom Shaw Tom ShuFore Heidi Shuford Danny Shipe Cindy Shumaker Steve Shumaker Jan Simons Tom Simons David Sivits Sandy Smith Sherry Snider Robbie Sorg Bill Stackhouse Jessie Stackhouse Patti Steele Tammy Syndrom Glendora Szeman Sheila Szeman Brad Taylor Scott Thalls Richard Thomas Ran.lv Tilbury Eric Van Wagner Julie Van Wagner Berry Ward Gerald Whipple Terry Wilcox Rosanne Willig Debbie Wilt Carolyn Wogoman Jennine Worcester Kathy Wagoman Tammy Wyatt Sue Yates Tim Zimmerman David Thoades -i i Tw EIGWTH SRADt: TWO DOU fJ, AND FOUR. TO S0 OFFICERS: Ken Peterman, Mike Peterman, Deanna Grain. Sponsors are Mrs. Kile. Mr. Moel- v ler, and Mr. Scott. - - ■- Marianne Arbuckle Mike Armey Stan Atha Anthony Bal Annette Barton Greg Beer Rita Bobay Gindy Book Mark Branning John Bright Pat Brown Lilia Burrell Kerry Butz Jennifer Ganan Tom Gampbell Tim Ghapman Raymond Ghrysler Mike Glancey Gindy Gaswell Rick Carrick Elizabeth Glester Greg Golbart Sally Gogesheil Debbie Gon(!y Deanna Grain Joan Crimmins Tim Gurtis Gynthia Gummings Patty Davis Ron Day Si lira Dave D. ' llcr April Dishro Carrie Haiigh Kim Hill Kirk Hokoml) Mary Holmes Kim Potts Roberta Holme? Lorie Horny Bruce Hull ' Scott Jenkins Susan Johnson David Kaiser Mike Kaufman Terry King Cheri Knuth Priscilla Lauer Ken Leslie Gary Lewis Debbie Light David Lintz Mike Lougheed Christal Lytle Karen McKeever Jeff Mead Cynthia Means Renee Meek Ron Metz Rick Mick Linda Miller Mary Monroe Theresa Morin Phil Moser Dan! Lou Mowry Debra Myers Dewane Myers Sara Myers Gary Newman Jeff Newman 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 f l.f IS B Dehbi.- Pro.-lil Craig Ralston Susan Randolph Laura Ray Dolpli Reissig Jeff Ridenour Fawn Ritler Richard Senger Rosemary Shuniaker Kay Shurburne Debbie Sikes Alan Stultz Diane Swager Sherry Synder Pam Strang y Carol Taylor Caryl Taylor Cindy Taylor Teresa Thoma Kim Timpe Clyde Treni Karen VanWagner Craig Wall WiM B Randy Wilkt-ns Roberta Wilkerson Lindsey Williamson Debbie Wiliibcy Larry Willig Jeff Willis Kevin Williams Carolyn Wise Pam Whipple SER. R2£SH WEN (OPeRiBNCB TRIALS OP Hf6H SCWOOL UFE OFFICERS: Diane Douglas, scrrt-tary-troa- surer; John Pcnick, president; John Carney vice president; and Mr. Fiandt, sponsor. Vickie Andrew Debbie Arnett Sandra Austin Rick Baad Rorie Ball Shirley Beck Carl Beer Don Bledsoe Susan Bouet Elaine Bratton Robin Bush John Carney Dave Carr Karen Carson Cindy Champion Larry Clark Vince Clark Rhonda Clausen Dave Cleverly Todd Coggleshall Sue Conners Gary Conway Harry Cope Larry Cojie P i iI-;:a w .1 $ d -t • 1 ' . p ■ j - n: ! Jeff C(, David Cunoc, Claudia Damron D.4,hie Day Tom Din- Diane Douglas Danny Eyster LonniV Fifcr Jim Fiivstone Gina Fislier Linda Foglesong Larry Franze ErirFrirr Danny Fn! knt■y Marsha German Lilli Gonser Greg Hackett Mary Hale Jan Hall Rand Hammond Kirk Hancork Ronnie Harter Charles Hastreiter Arlenc Hatfield Members of the freshman class sjient many hours preparing their Homecoming float. Chris Heier Lynn Higbee Richard Hill Donna Hilton Sheri Hinman Doug Hoffman Linda Holse Juanita Hornbn David Hurd David Johnson Randy Julian Susie ' Kellev Merry Kennedy Mike Kintz Mike Klebe Vicki Klink Dan Koomler Denise Kratz Rirhard Kun.e Carl Kuikuck Dennis Kyle Dwight Lanman Jody Lavengood Cindy McCrov e2; i HiS m C Kelly Nichols Sharon Nunally David O ' Neal Steve Osborne Debbie Parker Scott Parrish Janice PaNMc John Penick Ed Pclrv Jack Potts Janice Richards Jarretta Richanis Ruth Richmond Tim Rothrock Mel Ruckle Brenda Rudolph Greg Sanders Susan Schmidt Mark Scott Cindv Sharrt Mary Sheets Jim Simons Pat Slack Stuart Sndth iv . " f i . ' 9? ' 1 ■ ■ if :1fs ' m ' ' m ii ' t £OPH( WOR£S R DILY RARJtaPATE IN MANV EVENTS These sophomore boys retire to their corner ilu ing lunch period to muse over the day ' s events. Elaine Almond Galen Anspaugh Cindy Anstett Bruce Avers Pam Baad Robert Hal Bev Barnes Linda Basselt Renee Beard Mike Berry Todd Bledsoe Dennis Bobay Alice Bowden John Bower Donna Boyd Anita Brown Gloria Brown Patty Brown Tom Brown Dennis Brubat Beverly Brune Barney Bryan Mary Bryan Denny Burris Lyie Call Mary Carrick Levin Gary Jerry Clancy Howard Clark OFFICERS: Sharlee Deller, secretary; Jay Stevens, president; and Mike Wenzel, vice president. m Rolla Frisinger Lori Fulton Sherry Gaffin Bruce Gibson Jodee Glenn Rhonda Goings Delbert Green James Haack Susie Halderman Greg Hamilton Jack Hancock Linda Hantz Dave Harphani Clyde Hartman Jane Hershbergcr Toff Hill Mary Hoffman John Hornhrook Jackie Hubler Pam Huffman Chuck Klink Rhonda Knecht Terrv Lancaster Tom Lancaster Mike Lcland Da id Light Jan Lininger Doug Lovell Linda McCrory Sue McKeever Aided bv Pennv Stroman. Jackie Hub- ler executes a flip over the side horse in GAA gymnastics. Soi)h more l)()vs. also, (i participating in niii Mike Martin Michelle Meek Colleen Merrillat 11 Milhollin Lucimia Miller Mindy Miller Nancy Penix Rosemary Porte Jim Ray Lynn Ridenour Rip Ridenour Rick RiUer Connie Rosselot Sandy Rowe Jeff Rumsey Marda Sailor Thomas Sanborn Kenny Sapp Kirk Schock Dawn Scott Violet Scott Tom Se Loraine Senger Billie Shaw Sophomore girls lead active lives. ABOVE: Vocal class is a favor- ite among classes. RIGHT: Colleen discusses the success of Stu- dent Day with Mr. Maugherman. Eugene Steele Reginald Steele Jay Stevens Lavon Stomm Penn Slroman Todd Ble.ls„r. .1.,,. WIT. and Bill F. the Hi-Y pi Debbie VanDvne JUMtORe RECEIVE RINSS, MANA SE CCNCEeSfONS, SPONSOR. FROM, AND HNAUZE Pt INS FOR. THEfR LAST VEaR- 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 Laura Budd Gail Bumgarner Linda Burch Teri Bush § f ' ia ' |; ' x Mark Moore describes in detail the techniques of op( successful Junior Stand, while Gary Smith listens. 4 3 Cindy Call Larry Carpenter Gary Carr Kathy Carr Dennis Carrick Claudia Chapmar Randv Elliot Jill Egiy Lu Ann Eyster Vicky Evans Robert Fa ugh t Celestia Firesloni ' Neil Flanagan Dave Foglesong Jeff Folck Sieve Fran c Connie Fulton Galen Gates Carolyn Gibson Sue Gou(l Larry Greenualt Cindy Griffis Jim Hale Pat Hall Sally Hammel Tim Hasselmat Kim Head ley Debbie Hensel Alan Hentzell Mike Holcoml) Pal Holland Gary Holsc Dave Horman Julie Hosteller Barry Househol. Anita Huffman Action-packed juniors like Connie Fulton. Donna Rowe. arn Sharon Myers show their spirit bv creating locker signs. m X Rick Jenkins Boh Johnson Sl. ' vc Johnston Jill Kennedy Elaine Keplingei Cathy Knechl .8 f - ji wtKjm ' ifr H ' i ii " «| ,- , Roger Lytle Vickie Maier Marjie Markiton Dick Martin Joan Maughernian Joyce Maughernian Kathy McCormack Jim Meek Diane Metz Shirley Miller Vickie Mi Reid Mochernian Judy Spoolstra muses over the puzzling as of a basketball game. €i4 Pam Myers Sharon Myers Becky Oplinger Pat Orlosky Robin Osborne Diane Pardue Jon Parri h Rick Penix Linda Pentico Tom Powers Cheryl Randolph Greg Ridenour Dave Romine Kathy Rose Jerry Rosselot Pal Rothrock Donna Rovve Martin Rovve Steve Romine Nancy Sanborne Karen Sanxter Carol Sattison Bill Sattison Nancy Sheffer Vicki Shepard Roxanne Sherburne Diane Shipe Donna Shipe Gary Shoup Cathy Shumaker Terry Shu make Randy Skaggs Gary Smith Pam Somervilli Pani Sorg Ed Sova Cindy S|)arks Debbie Stackhoi Reginna Steele Reginald Sleele Ginny Stevens Marjie Stokes Kevin Stroek Judy Spoolstra Sharon Tanner Bev Taylor Jayne Thomas Cyndi Thrush Kathy Underwood Steve Spallinger Jacky Van Wagner ;er Vaughn Melanie Walcutt Carol Waltmirc Jack Wang Ernest Wilcox Steve Wilson Nancy Word Linda Yates Zeiger Sandy Zerby Jerry Gibbeny OFFICERS: Mr. Servis, sponsor; Doug Deller, presi- dent; Ann Crimmins, sec.-treas.; Dave Rowe, vice president. I »l»lffl m % A MM Dennis Albro Greg Aldrich Robert Anstett Tony Armey Sheila Arnold Vicki Austin Elizabeth Bailey Jackie Hal Valorie Banta Ruth Beer Tom Bender Anne Birchman . • % ItEMORIES OF PASrV ARS INFUOED UPON SENfOBe Linda Bird Gary Brandclx ' rry Grcji Brannin-; Brent Nelson Kim Brannino Nancy Bright Susan Brown Margaret NirlioL- Debbie Burlvett Deborah Br an Donna Caceanio Rex Nichols Judy Call Barbara Carpenter Jo Ann Carpenter The senior corner is al- ways filled with fun and frolic. Horaecoming queen Holly Ritlcr and senior Debbie Buiketl, a nicnilier of her court, were an attractive addition to the Homecoming |)arade. Sue Carriek -S Mike Cioike ,k Sheila Clancy Debbie Coleman Carol Cope Wayne Corlev Tracv Counterman Ann Crimmins Ladonia Crossley Dona Croy Steve Davis Mike Osborne Jeff Ervvin Michael Flcgal Paul Floga P,.Kay Friskney Don Pay Rick Panluc, Greg Golden and Mike Giolkos roam lh - hall during lunc Susan Goodwill Garv Hanrork Jeanne Harvey Dan Hea lle .y The " S(:nior Corner " is a Iraditional Spot for avid conversation, as Jerry Sanders, Dave Pufahl, and Garry May Tom Throop, Paul Flegal, Norman Thomas. Steve Clev- erly, and Brent Clark congregate. Karen Hull Barbara Hutchins Joyce Inman Doug Kersten -Mira ill Lonshurv Carol Loiiijhced Tom Lytic Rita McCormick Linda MrKeever Loretta Mason Dara Maugherman Many senior boys arc in the audience watching men on ihe moon in the iilirary. James Meyers Chuck Morse Deborah Morrison Karen Mote Kirk Mow Kathy Neff Dave Pufual Cathy Ralston Larry Ff ' Ransburg Greg Resler Darlene Richmond Kalhy Ryan Jerry Sam Darvi Schimmollr Kevin Shivciv Kathy Taylor Judy Thobe Norman Thomas CO UMUNflV WlulluT ciii ar ' ill nrcd (if a ilddrknoh or huililirif malcrial ANGOLA LUMBER COMPANY will alwavs nifct vour a| pliance needs. What are you hunting for, jerry ' . ' ' Linda and Rh(tnda know where the latest fashions and [uality shoes are found. DON CLARK ' S BOOTERY has just the shoes to match everv outfit. For a gift that will alwa s he appreciated, or for setting up house- keeping, SANBORN ' S ' APPLIANCES is the perfect place to dc your shopping. Expert attention and fast, dependahle service are the business of ANGOLA CLEANERS AND SHIRT LAUNDRY. You can trust your clothes to Angola Cleaners. Having a party? Shop first at SUTTOPfS SUPER DOLLAR, where any refreshments from caviar to hot dogs can he Found for reasonable prices. Nancy Pcnix knows where to go when proms and special occa- sions call for a new and different hair style. THE STUDIO OF HAIR DESIGN can change any Cinderella into a princess. In their new location, the BU-KA SHOP now offers a variety of gifts, as well as their well-known floral arrangements. Jackie seems to enjoy browsing. From sportswear to formals, the TOWN SHOPPE provides the right outfit for any occasion. Quality and style are guaranteed in their many well-known name brands. STROCK ' S MEPfS WEAR provides (|ualitv apparel for anv oeeasion. in(lu(]in ; sweater and slacks combinations and everything lor the well-dressed man. " Would vou like to llv? " Then — the place to - PORT (or lessons or just a pleasure ride. Goinj; the TRI STATE AIR- Nowhere to go? Manv AHS students spend their spare hijack this one. bovs? time at the REDWOOD LANES. Qualified instructors also ofl ' er lessons. or senior pictures or family portraits, CI ?A ' F55rf Z) 0 Pro- Doug Deller knows where to find the latest make ami style in ides expert photography for timr-s you want to remember. cars. L. G. MAXTON SALES, INC. offers a wide choice of Chevys. Viendly service and quality products are a sure thing at WAYSIDE FURNITURE offers a wide selection of quality furniture H PHARMACY. Mr. Knecht enjoys the ahle assistance for every room in your home. Jeff Strite seems to have found a com- f Laurie Herl and Rene Odle. fortahle spot in which to catch 40 winks. " P ' - Kalhv and Pallic know where to ff ' [ the lat sl Winter means snowmobiles and you ' ll find them at DISBRO ' S friendiie- t service THE VILLAGE II has the dre LAWN AND GARDEN CENTER as well as everything for the budding hortieulturist. Ann and Laurie know where to go to llnd interesting reading and School Necessities. The new own.-rs of the BOOK STORE are Orville and Nancy Moody. ' W Has your big bright green pleasure maehinc lost a boll? You can probably find the part at MODERN AIR CORPORATION, divi- sion of ARO Corporation. For a quick lunch or after-s, hool snack. PENGUIN POINT is the place to go. You " ll find e cryone " s jaxorite — Big Wally. For keeping up-to-date wilh local news and enjoving good music, tune into WAFM. REDWOOD CENTER pnnhlcs lM,ulin-, lounge, along with Mike anil Jackie are antii-ipaling one of ihe rnan treats scnrd 1, lii, ' n,IK h. ' lp at the DAIRY QUEEN. Quality clothes for ( hildrcn and their moth. ' r Cr LIE ' S KIDDIE .4 D MATERNITY SHOP. LU- 1 A smart oung kuK can have her hair done or add to her uard- robe in ih. latest st l,- at RAINBOW BEAUTY AND GIETS -w Car trouble? GOODWIN ' S PHILLIP 66 station will find the For quality clothes in numerous styles and colors, visit JAR- problem. You can deju-nd on (]ui(k, efficient service. RARD ' S. Friendly clerks readily offer help and advice. Normal Thomas looks over the wide sclccUon of painis MOTIVE PAINT AND SUPPLY, where an redoing; are found. AUTO- A wide assortment of Hallmark cards, as well as lovelv gifts can lalerials be found at FRED SMITH ' S. Sandy seems to be fond of Pea- nuts. Students find lunchtimc lui( ZERS B AKERY. Mounds shelves. nij.ual.lr uhrn s,,,.,,! al FET- i ' li.i.iMs liakcd " (Kxis line the • f Hungry for a gigantic hot pizza with cheese, mushrooms, and a little peppcroni? DOC CACCAMOS PIZZARIA offers serunip- Reliable, friendly service can always be expected at SYLVANIA tious foods. LAKELAND RADIO SUPPLY. There, your radio comes first. w COMMUNfTV ANGOLA STATE BANK BILL ' S PIZZA CLARICS BARBER SHOP CONSUMER ' S NATURAL GAS CROXTON AND ROE INSURANCE DR. ANDERSON DR. M. M. CRUM DR. K. 0. DUNLAP DR. STEPHEN WHITE ERWIN ' S MARKET FAMILY CENTER FIELDER-S STANDARD STATION FIRST FEDERAL SAVING AND LOANS FOLCK ' S BODY SHOP HAMILTON SONS DRUGS HAMMA ' S FEED AND SUPPLIES MATRONS HARMAN ' S BRIDALS AND DRESS SHOP J. B. CROUCH PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT JACOB INSURANCE JAX MUSIC CENTER KAIN ' S SHELL STATION KLINICS FUNERAL HOME KURLY KORNER BEAUTY SHOP LEPLEY ' S STEAK HOUSE LOUIE ' S SHOE REPAIR McBRIDE CLEANERS MORLEY ' S ENTERPRISE N. and N. BARBER SHOP NATIONAL HERITAGE INSURANCE NIPSCO OLIVER SALES INC. PENIX OIL CO. PHIL JOHNSON INSURANCE SANDY ' S DRIVE IN SEAGLY BROTHERS HARDWARE STEUBEN COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP W. R. THOMAS WEATHERHEAD WEIGHT FUNERAL HOME WESTERN AUTO ' VF SENfOR DfREOORY DENNIS E. ALBRO GREG W. ALDRICH - Golf 1. Hi-Y 1. 2, 3. 4: Lalin Club 1. 2. 3 Sergean Football 1. ROBERT L ANSTETT— Metals Assis TONY ARMY SHEILA L ARNOLD — Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4, VICKI L AUSTIN— Pep Club 1. 2. ELIZABETH A. BAILEY— Pep Club 4; Spanish Club 4, Secretary 4; Orches- tra 1; Transfer Student 4. JACKIE S. BAL — Thespians 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4; Journalism Assistant; Ensemble 1. VALORIEJ. BANTA — Thespians 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4; N.H.S. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4, Treasurer 2, Stecretary 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; P.E. Assistant 3, 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Cheerlead- ers 4; Fall Musical 2, 3. 4; BOV Contest 1. 2, 3; Ensemble 1, 2, 3; Psi-Iota Xi Music Scholarship. RUTH MARIE BEER — Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2. 3. 4; Y-Teens 2, 3. 4: F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; English Assistant 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; BOV Contest 1. 2, 3; Ensemble 1, Vocal 1, 2. THOMAS JOHN BENDER — Letlerman ' s Club 3. 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Fair 1, 2. ANNE KATHREN BIRCHMAN — Thespians 2, 3. 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, President 3; Office Cadet; Orchestra 1, 2; Fall Musical 2, 3, 4; BOV 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir Ensemble 1. 2, 3, 4; DAR Good Citizen Award 4; Outstanding Teen-ager 4; Valedictorian 4. MARK KIMBALL BOWDEN — 1 GAR Y L BRANDEBERR r — Ba GREGOR Y K BRANNING — h 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2. 3; Golf 1. 2, 3, 4, KIM BRANNING — Ho d 1. 1. 2: omrt Staff 4. s Club 3, 4; French Club 1; Football NANCY ALICE BRIGHT — Pom Pon 4; Y-Teens 1, 2. 3; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. 4; F.T.A. 3, 4. President 4; Future Homemakers 4; Home Econom- ics Assistant 3; Exploratory Teaching 4; Style Show 1, 2, 3, 4; BOV Contest 4. SUSAN M. BROWN - DEBBIE E BRYAN - I.C.T. French Club 1, 2; Fu DEBBIE J. BURKETT— Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Hornet Staff; Future Homemakers 4; Style Show 1, 2, 4. DONNA MARIE CACCAMO Cadet; Typing Assistant; Indus ■ Thespians 4; Y-Teens 3; Hornet Staff; Office ial Arts Secretary. JUDY ANN CALL — Band 1. 2, 3; Pep Band 1, Show 1, 2, 4; BOV Contest 3; Ensemble 1, 2; Bai 1, 2. 3. 4; Sly 1.2.3. i.C.T. 4; Math Assistant 4; Home Ec. Assi BARBARA A. CARPENTER - 3; Style Show 2. 3; VICA 4. SUE A. CARRICK — Pep Club 1. 2. MICHAEL ALLEN CIOLKOS — Latin Club 2, 3. 4. SHEILA KATHRYN CLANCY —YTeem 2. 3. 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 4; Ho net Staff 4, Feature Editor; Style Show . Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4, President 4; Letterman ' s Club BRENT CHARLES CLARK 3; Gymnastics 1. 2, 3. STEVE CLEVERLY DEBRA SUE COLEMAN— Y-Teens 3, 4; Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary 3; Pep Club 1; French Club 3. 4; F.T.A. 3; Future Homemakers 3. 4; Art Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4; Magazine Staff 3, 4. CAROL L. COPE — F.T.A. 4; Style Show 1. 2. 3. 4. WAYNE MICHAEL CORLEY — Golf 3, 4. TRACY JO COUNTERMAN — Pom Pon 4; Y-Teens 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; French Club 1; Key Staff 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Li- brarian Assistant 3; Industrial Arts Assistant 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; BOV Contest 3, 4. ANN MARIE CRIMMINS— Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4; N.H.S. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Vice President 4; French Club 1; Key Staff 4; Hornet Staff 4; Health As- sistant 3; Chemistry Assistant 4; Style Show 1. 3, Commentator 3; One Act Play 4; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Girls " Stale ' 70; Speech Contest 3. MARSHA E. CRONE — Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. Ho ■ Staff; Art As: Style Show 1, LADONIA L CROSSLEY— Pep Club 1; Hornet Staffi Style Show 1. 2, 3. DONA 5. CROY — Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 1. 2; Hornet Staff; I.C.T.; Style Show 1.2. SANDY K DA Y — Thespians 1. 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3; Choir 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Hornet Staff; Health Assistant 1. 2. 3; Fall Mu- sical 3, 4; Spring Play 1. 2, 3, 4. DANETTE JEAN DEMARA — Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Choir 3. 4; Y-Teens 2. 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3. 4, Historian; Future Homemakers 4; Ex- ploratory Teaching 4; Style Show 1. 2; BOV Contest 2. 3. 4; Ensemble 1. 2. DOUG D. DELLER — Student Council 1; Choir 3. 4; Hi-Y 1. 2. 3. 4, Chaplain 4; N.H.S. 3. 4; Hornet Staff, Assistant Editor 4; Orchestra 1; Fall Musical 3. 4; Spring Plav 3; Ensemble 1, 2. 3; Class Vice President 2. Business Manager 3, Class President 4; Presidential Classroom for Young Americans 4; Co-Valediclo- rian 4. SUSAN M. DYGERT Pom Pon 3. 4; Thesp Pep Club 1. 2; Home Ec. Assistant. English Ass: 2. 3. 4; Choir 3; G.A.A. 1; It; Fall Musical 2. 4; BOV 3, jE EASTERDAY G.A.A. 1, 2; Pq. Clul. 1, 2; Slylr Show 1. 2. JEFFL. ERWIN — .C.T. MICHAEL B. FLEGAL PAULN. FLEGAL DON R. FOGLESONG ROBERTA E FULTON— Thespmn 2, 3, 4, Vi o Presidcnl 4; Ban.l 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3. 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Cluli 1, 2; Key Staff; F.T.A. 1; Future Homemakrrs 4, President; English Assistant 3. 4; Industrial Arts Asst. BOV Contest 3. 4; Band Ensemble 1. GREG L GOLDEN— Football 1; Baski ' lball 1; Cross Counlr 2, 3; Go LIZABETH ANN GONSER F.T.A. 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Fu Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Key Staff; -e Homemakers 4; Style Show 1, 2, 3. 4. SUSAN JO GOODWIN — Pom Pon 4; Band 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Industrial Arts Assistant; Ex- ploratory Teaching 4; BOV Contest 3. 4; Ensemble 1. GARY HANCOCK — Football 1. 2. 3. 4. JEANNE L HARVEY — Choir 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff. SYLVIA M. HATFIELD— Y-Teons 3; Hornei Staff. DAN HEADLEY — Meia Shop Assistant. JIM R. HEMRICK — Student Council 3; Letterman ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Mechanical Drawing Assistant; Football 1. 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Track 1; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. LAURIE A. HERL — Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Secretary 3; French Club 2; P.E. Assistant 3, 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; One Act Play 4. PAMELA HILL Club 2, 3, 4, Pn ROGER ALBERT HOHL — Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; La Team Managers, Football 2, Basketball 3. MICHAEL HOLLAND — Letterman ' s Club 3, 4; Football 1. 3, 4; Wrestling 3; Baseball 3, 4; Fall Musical 3, 4; All Conference Football. JOER. HOLTZMAN— Hornet Staff 3; Team Manager. Track 2, Football and Wrestling 3; Gymnastics L DEBBIE GOINGS HOOVER — I.C.T. LINDA SUE HOOVER — Pep Club 1, 2. 3; I.C.T., Secretary 4. RON L. HOSTETLER CONNIE SUE HOYER — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 4; Choir 3, 4; Y- Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Hornet Staff; BOV Contest 3, 4; En- semble 1, 2; Band Contest 1, 2, 3, 4. KAREN LYNN HULL — Student Council 1; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club L BARBARA ANN HUTCHINS — Thespians 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 4; English Assistant; BOV Contest 3, 4; Ensemble 1; MST " 70. JOYCE LEE INMAN—Y-Teem 2, 3; An Club 1; Pep Club 1; I.C.T. DOUGLAS C. KERSTEN— N.H.S. 4; Letterman ' s Club 4; Spanish Club 1, 2. 3, 4, President 4; MST 70; Hornet Staff; Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD WADE KINSEY — Thespians 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Key Staff; F.T.A. 3, 4; Science Business Assistant; Exploratory Teaching 4; Magazine Staff Editor 3, ! V PATRICIA 5. LAMPE — Y-Teens 2, 3; N.H.S. 4; Pep Clul, 3; Ch, sistant 4. ry As- ALLEN T LANCASTER — I.C.T. As Football 1; Wrestling 1. GREG A. LEININGER — Lellerman ' s Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4. DEBBIE LESLIE JEFFREY LEWIS NORMAN LIGHT EDITH E. LININGER — Style Show 1. 2, 3. 4. LUANN LONG — Art Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Style Show 1. 2, 3. 4. BILL LONSBURY — Thespians 1, 2, 3. 4; Band 1, 2; Choir 2, 3, 4; Letter- man ' s Club 2. 3. 4; F.T.A.; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Fall Musical 2, 3, 4; Spring Play 1. 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1. 2; Band Ensemble 1, 2; Choir Ensemble 2, 3, 4. CAROL ANN LOUGHEED — Choir 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. TOM LYTLE DEVON WILLIAM MARKS LORETTA JOY MASON DARA JEAN MAUGHERMAN — Student Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Y- Teens 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; G.A.A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1; Office Cadet; Indus- trial Arts Assistant; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. GARR Y LEE MA Y— Choir 3, 4; Letterman ' s Club 4; Hornet Staff; P.E. Assist- ant; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Track; Baseball 4; Fall Musical 4; ■ MARGARET ELLEN NICHOLS — Thespians 4; Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Choir 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3: Hornet Staff; F.T.A. 1, 2; Library Assistant; Orchestra 1, 2; Exploratory Teaching 4; Fall Mu- sical 2, 3, 4; BOV Contest 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2; Choir Ensemble 2, 3, 4; Psi-Iota Xi Music Scholarship 3. REX a NICHOLS — Lelterman ' s Clu 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4. 3. 4; Foolball 1. 2; Basketball 1. 2, 3, RENE L. ODLE — Student Council 1: Y-Teens 2, 3; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Home Ec. Assistant; Typing Assistant; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary-Treasur- er 2, 3. ROGER ORDWAY MICHAEL H. OSBORNE - 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Letterman ' s Club 1. 2; Hornel Staff; Football 1, 2, RICK M. PARDUE — Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Cho 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3. 1. 2, 3. 4; P.E. Assistant; Football MONICA ANN PASTOR Homemakers 4; l.C.T. 4; B 2. Band 1. 2; Y-Teens 3. 4; Hornei Staff; Future ness Assistant; Ensemble 1. 2; Band Ensemble 1. DON PA YNE - RITA PAYNE Art Club 1, 2, 3; Art As MARCIA J. PETRE — Y-Teens 3; Art Club 3. 4; Hornet Staff; Future Home- makers 4; Art Assistant; Style Show 1, 2. RANDALL PLANK — Thespians 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Band 1, 2; Pep Band 1; Choir 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y 2. 3, 4, Vice President, President; Letterman ' s Club 1. 2. 3. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4, President 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1; Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4; Fall Musical 2. 3. 4; Spring Play 1. 2; BOV 3. 4; Boys ' State ' 70. BOV Contest 3. 4. RITA R. McCORMICK — Choir 3, 4; Y-Trms 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; l.C.T. Vice President 4. LINDA McKEEVER — Choir 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3; N.H.S. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Assistant 4; Fall Musical 4. RA YMOND MICHAEL MEEK — Student Council 4; Letterman ' s Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 2. 3; Hornet Staff, Sports Editor; Team Manager, Baseball 1; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball; Class Vice President 3. PAM D. MESTON— Choir 3; Y-Teens 2. 3; Pep Club 1. 2; l.C.T. President t. JAMES B. MEYERS — Thespians 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Music Dept. Assistant; Fall Musical 3, 4; BOV Contest 3, 4; Ensemble L 2, 3; Band Ensemble 4; Dance Band. DEBORAH A. MORRISON— Y-Teens 3, 4, Historian; N.H.S. 4; P, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff; F.T.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. Membership and Publicity Chai lure Homemakers 4; Betty Crocker School Homemaker of Tomorrow CHARLES E MORSE KAREN J. MOTE — Choir 3, 4; Y-Te.-ns 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; G.A.A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff; Fall Musical 4; Salulalorian 4. KIRK A. MOW— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, N.H.S. 3, 4; Football 3; Track 4; BOV Contest 4; Ens.-mblc 1, 2; Ba ble 4; Choir Ensemble 4; Boys ' Slate Representative ' 70. KATHARINE K. iViTF— Thespians . 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3; Y-Tee G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Hornet Staff; Orchestra L BRENT A. NELSON MARGARET RAE PORTER — Pom Pon 4; Th. ' spians 4; Choir 3, • 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; N.H.S. 3. 4, Secretary 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Pep CI 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; KEY 4, Editor; Hornei SlalT 3, 4; Fall Ml BOV Contest 3, 4; Choir Ensemble 3, 4. THOMAS L THROOP Ma azitie Stall 3. ,2.3, 3, 4; DICK L POWERS — Thespians 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2; Choir 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Letterman ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Vice President; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; P.E. Assistant; Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Exploratory Teachin;; 4; Ball Musical 1, 2. 3; Spring Play 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 1. DAVID M. PUFAHL — Letterman ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hor- net Staff; P.E. Assistant; Basketball 1, 2, 3,4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4. CATHY LOUISE RALSTON — Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 3; Hornei Staff; Guid- ance Assistant. 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; ill 1; Fall Musical 2. 3, LARRY F. RANSBURG — Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Pep Ban Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Football; Bask .tl 4; BOV Contest 4; Band Ensemble 4; Class Vice Presi( TOM RAY— Hornet Staff; Track 1; Wrestling 2. GREGORY ALLEN RESLER — Homet Staff 4; Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1. 2; 3rd Team All Conference Football. DARLENE M. RICHMAND — Band 1; Y-Teens 2, 3. 4: F.T.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Science Fair 1; Exploratory Teaching 4; Style Show 1, 2, 3. 4. HOLLY LUANN RITTER — Pep Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff BARRY ROSE DAVID M. ROfVE — Sludenx Council 1; Letterman ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 2, 3; Vice President 4. KATHERINE RYAN — Choir 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 3; Fall Musical 3. ROBERT E TUCKER — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Key 3; Chemistry Assistant 4; Track 1, 2; Cro.ss Country 3; Swimming 2; Orchestra 1, 2; BOV Contest 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, State Contest 3; Dance Band. MARY TYLER - Contest 3, 4. i 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. MICHELE ANN VELKOFF — Student Council 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4- G A A ]• Pep Club 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2. 3; Key Staff; Hornet Staff. Editor 4; Chem- istry Assistant. RONALD L WAITE—S w], A.ssfstant; Football 1; Basketball 1. WILLIAM EUGENE WESTENHAVER — Student Council 2; N.H.S. 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4; Orchestra 1, 2; National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4; Salutatorian 4. MOLLY LOU WHEATON — Band 1, 2; Pep Band 1; Choir 3; Y-Tcens 3. 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 3; Ensemble 1, 2; Choir Contest 3. JEANIE M. WILLIAMS — Choir 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Hornet Staff 4. DIANA K. WILLIG — Pom Pon 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2; Choir 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Science Assistant; Fall Musical 3, 4; BOV Contest 3, 4; Spring Play 2. 3. PAULA A. WOODWARD — French Club 1; Style Show 1. 2. 3, 4. LARRY M. ZABST— P.E. Assistant; Baseball 1. DONALD E. ZUEHLKE — One Act Play. GERALD SANDERS — Student Coun Club 2. 3, 4; Football 1. 2, 3; Gymnasti I 3; Letterman ' s Club 3, 4; Spanish 1, 2, 3, 4; Gymnastic M.V.P. DARYL W. SCHIMMOLLER — Band 1; Wrestling 1; Ensemble 1. VIVIAN HEIER SCHROEDER — Art Club 3; Pep Club 2; Hornet Staff; Art Assistant 3. KEVIN SHIVELEY SAMUEL L J. SISLER — Choir 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Letterman ' s Club 3. 4; Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Spring Play 4; Boys ' State Representative ' 70. MARLENE HART SMITH — Style Show 1, 2, 3; Special Student. ROCKY SMITH AL SOMERLOTT— Mechanical Drawing Assistant; Gymnastics L WAYNE RUSSELL STEELE — Choir 2; Hi-Y 1; Letterman ' s Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Spanish Club 1; P.E. Assistant; Football 2; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2; Gymnastics 1; Orchestra 1. JOHN C STEVENS — Thespians 4; Student Council 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Band Assistant; Orchestra 2; Fall Musical 2, 3, 4; Spring Play 3, 4; BOV Contest 3. 4; Ensemble 1, 2; Band Ensemble 4; Choir En- semble 4; Drum Major 2, 3. JEFF D. STRITE — Thespians 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Fall Musical 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Play 2, 3; Ensemble 4; Speech Contest 3. 4. KATHLEEN TAYLOR JUDITH KAY THOBE - 3,4. Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Style Show 1. 2, NORMAN THOMAS — Letterman ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Team Manager 1, Basketball; Basketball 2; Track 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3. W " (WX) RU. IN THE Bt SNIcel) MaN 31. 1971 R.-adors: Pni not fioinfi lo sil here at ni t pcwrili-r Iclliiif; mui thai il ' s been a woiuicrrul ami iiico -nicc cxpcricinc hcin ' cdiloi- of llii uarbook. It hasn ' t. Many hcadaclics and a lul olworrv uinl into till- plan and production of the KKY. HOWEVER, now lluu the , .impl.li.ni olllir M-v last page will Ix- made with this Icllir. llu ' world ix ' ir lo lie seen through my )loro(i gla Insfa, our nicmonos 01 ong. painful, tiring hours of jjlanning and layouts and typing (of which a trace still lingers) the satisfaction and ( ' njo mcnt of fin- ished, correct and fairly decent work remains. rd like lo sincle •W p.M I whom the 1Q71 ihfulK Kuided us KKY would have fol(i( d fla Mr. Richard Servis. who palientK an through our journalistic perils, Richard Art ., our head ()hotogra|)her. Excluding the class pie- tuns, over 90% of the photography in this hook is his work — and that includes hours upon hours of develo|)ing. too. Linda Goldinger. who diiigeniK assisted me in limes of dir, ' The Administration, which sponsored me lo the summer work- shop in Detroit. Our advertis.Ts, who .ordialK palroni ed our fund. Mr. Garvice Clark, who aided us with professional photogra- phy. My sincere thanks go to ea( h of the al o -. As is typical of mo.st publications, the vast majoril of the work was concentrated in a short period of time before our dead- line. Even so, many of the KEY staff members did a very fine job in putting together their assigned sections and 1 appreciate these efforts, which, in man cases, involved giving up their extra time in which 1 know the would iuuc rather been doing something else. For a group whi h had never been familiar with this t |)e work, I am very pleased with the results. It has been an honor for me to be editor of the 50th i-dition the KEY — and 1 hope that ou enjoy reading it. — Marjiaret Porter Editor: Margaret Porter; Assistaru Editor: Linda Ool dinger; Business Manager: Bobbie Fulton; Assistant Business Manafer: Brad Moore: Photography: Rich- ard . rtz, Mike Wenzel, Brad Emerick: Academics: Liz Gonser, Gloria Brown: Classes: Tracv Counter- man, Lu Ann Eyster, Marjie Stokes; Activities: Renec Biard, Gary Smith, Richard Kinsey; Sports: Todd Bledsoe, Dick Martin; Sales: Karen Sanxler, Jerry Rosselot; Copywriters: Ann Crimmins, Pal Orlosky; Proofreaders: Connie Bobav, Nancy Sheffer; Sponsor: Mr. " Richard Servis. 1


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

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