Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1974 volume:

ry 833 01802 1953 GENEALOGY 977.202 AN4AHS 1974 Ui A - tec £- a mk .j V God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, The courage to change the things I can, And the wisdom to know the difference. Angola High School Angola, Indiana Student Life 10 Academics 136 Activities 38 Junior High 160 Sports 104 Community 180 Senior Directory Index God grant me the serenity to accept the things I can not change 3 Courage to change the things I can ( And the wisdom to know the difference 6 ' his Was the Year That Was . .. This was the year that was ... What was this year? Was it exciting, boring, routine or what? Only you can know what happened to you in the school year 1973-1974. The seniors counted the days till graduation and then when it finally came wondered if they were really ready to leave these hallowed halls. The underclassmen waited to move up the ladder. But in the meantime, did you simply exist this year or did you become involved in what you and your class did? What about the tests? Were they as boring and tedious as last year? What about the sports events? Were they exci¬ ting or simply replays of last year? What about the plays, the concerts? Well, what was this year for you? Was it the same as always? Or was this the year that you achieved the serenity, the courage or the wisdom to make this year that special year? ABOVE: The high school choir gives a performance for the student body. TOP RIGHT: Robin Bush and Chelle Dygert during a varsity basketball game. RIGHT: Lonnie Lonsbury and other cast members in fall play “Bye-Bye Birdie " . 8 1 Tom Donaldson Bobby Simmons 1 lose a friend is the greatest of all evils but endeavor rather to mi joice thaf you possessed him than fto-mourn his loss. SenSca, Epistutoe.ad Lucilium, Epis Ip T+l ' L +jSa A r i ■Pr Wkf wf v ' My T j J ■ % l HP 11 senate UKa ; . Q 11 l f pfwOIMC Kissinger Gets Nobel A ACt-J-A L 1 Av 1 ▼▼ V l. LONDON (UPI)-U.S. Ambassador t _ -m “■ A 1 ■ Kissinger trets lyobe JL T T ■ " JUDNDON (UPI)—U.S. Ambassador to Norway Thomas Byrne today presented X O “ L 1 J, O C ■ ' -| , _ to Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger ( Alcoholism Cen er birthday; 304 calls checked Apen House Sund p in h By Ear a yrJBlitzen’ Fact « ««« Tapes May Roll W 1S «« Pe W |» ro »CORD, 5 H. UP;) T Se.Noj« lUtM J.-„l [( ' 5 V D Amnll « . X - Vfivviuj TIP program reaches first birthday; 304 calls checke begu itud« tears iribt cl it ■0 tA v- %. rt $f - V. O P Tapes May Roll mNPORD N H. (UPI) - Sen. Norris vg £ ' S « i - ’ " i¥%% SW Spirit evident SiS£ 35 |SlS „tee 1 eacB 1 1 i " i . V|iSt ,| ’™ J fiN ■ ieV ote p-uT” ' rQ w C- v- 3 , % c 7s Happening Rationing ,6 tffe ,»iui pr iia other premium? Opot ‘ etail men - jce. So did Pfi- Laid ,,.;s. —wed to his W Q 3 °t ' Fork NDON — II et (iv- ■d mk 4.1 V tp o _ S -• v CP icing ? ea a t WC SHok S !g 8 Sfe« e o f( 11 3 Cl ' ?C 1 ! eC v e ' A CA V eS id v 5 VA®t - vd ' do ' - Teenagers charged with sale of drugs ks a -VirmA • 1 ■-.» v V DB S T A . . - CA v o DP x tA W«. “ rr clh [ Suspects Held -g- 7 - • f Rotted by Cana 1V ...... „.«;v, . ; Cul Agents to - ; its 1 d e d A ien t f ile, s indoi an F A y f dso w if out is | cians I rom 1 i “It ? ne p J Charli - of the t Poli ! l ■ outbrc ? ;nt „ T Vr» " %J VvtVl I ' idltW r, o FBl Agents to Zusnects new j- 1 W‘ ; ’ ... in Sunday CHEAPER FUEL OIL n Getty Kidnap i ™ iss itmcmp; " , c av Nixo n Won’t ymt = .. - - Aides bay Pnx io SpMt - - Oil Worry: A»V e S£ 1 vain ,ate 1 1 s wo S s non f ards " ted t The I ide p: iding ed to i ugh 1 . it bf. ® r that ' : ould P ' ■ ■d to 1 1 .tas 1 t OvtvVt r» o8 fs , wod B mg oity ciW c ’ s o a ciU c tn th ft citizi iu v»« - liting : “hijack,:™. ' 17 — —opinion. VTMr. " New 1 lUDNlAP’truedby -----. between ' - way tl How Much HOW Snnn? 9 ;e s.et. Tb hat a % ■d . Frenc ' sra£ r tw - toi» ye jd 11 yranciseo f ° , t0 ail u .arate cloS " other, Estate! nl ° ct s tudett jer Usa , ' ll U .U ys’ dvere bn 0 nent s ■ward the kit he group thi , se Liberate TTTT P iriticism of t a condition hat her fatt e Randolph d to the poor vying to and con •t care ..ian said. “Nobody does. These Saturday c°nomy w W, fSftsJhy Ov, «n ' T£ ‘ he C r ation of a Pe ' O r. e special district to prot 1 3 WP ° f ' th area ’ r i l o V " ' «WmDac ' " ‘th ' slt, rEl rv .W} tb f •Vo 1 Nixon Asks Improved _- z = J scKill s s, u „ ' of i % Benefits for Veterans £ ' Streakers T American ‘Responsibility U j„ Ar 0 S t t Pnv In Indochina Is Stressed ■ ' • XV OVplt Tape Britain B Bared a se r 4 . , .. jah- . on v , - oP “ v CW) W t New ousa.,“ . -i ‘ n - v y T r ' o )omy a... - ed on Page com. S 4 V- SQlgypp t to J ' oap with ia Gaps partly l v Wear Qu ° 2 Ted Wfth o n ,r 2? ,f f l«.-•• o«, ay Work W normally Considering . i • NlCUR.N’ i ee adi n . .. tjdbt O 1 4 or fro ecl b. te ‘hoi ivered hs. 4 6j . tin ' Os ye 000 long- id scores s did not Figbt To Seek ku ’ Finl a C ron jry of i . ion Con- engineers the con- ay by the overtime to step it y r aKeOutmanS •», 0 c;r ■ X ,v g. T) - r ttt.v ro lllrt nes, ?1,an g vin eariie -st rec , Qt T s , J oha n a s o n ' I ' i •AprJ and , - astu Qk : . " Wotonp. Hi’ Wr °te in Shp rifi of 7 1 l( JKincr + , ww vie j n ni of • 4 Cui nness one BOO); »iod World p lifting of the em- decided in Cairo.. i n a typical | in the m resolution bi ell. »xii jrciirs. ' ' eniig in a large black automo- and killed four Monday night o group. Energy problei town area, oni paopcans said they ex¬ pected some DetTW ' no --- icisco. g mother of a shot apparent tpected to live t she probablj waist down, •ms to be the v lion,” said Ch 3 arca, who toe estigation. noted simila of street sh Crisis ' V. 1 -=u„. nee ' ' OldVI 5 ;; 0 n, r white House 0 ersa „ _ is .1 Most Obeying State J New Speed Law of energy, yaii put.into effe lan imvi- Kevea - C 3 Oil Profits , T reasury Losi Linked to Secret Densio i’ON (UPI) - he American today that sign tax creu _ _ l make all . .„ . jn 4 repetitive ov n( , flV », Chuckle feign •tement came Today S worth , ijr g emergency energ A pers on can shattering te tializi , which gives Pres his weight to goW- worth your J] S . mid | nmoanles non nipetiti arres ted i ] •rs to meet the enf “ { “ nd i ng you ' re not even isoline rationi • -v»t_in Flork chops voted on lat ' opponents vv to committee SuS ' e °l iake pleasant ' ’ s _ cxnerv H_ H I ■ - I.U » _ Pat At Parade (So- iie ec Troii nua wxr id eir own could ions awaiting te bail, ler the New- awaiting trl lecision wheth - sitting side lay receive .-oting rights, ' iurger ' Slid ii Arab Bloc Agrees US. Official’s, N Hits. Kdls lic¬ e ' s eiectagi highest V v, sg jriec y b = ap ' ll_d To End Embargo r ' 1 1 ■» 1 f ' -edicted bom .uch ' of the snow si energy cruncn me s supreme court Rvimk Hits Viet Led IT or tiers Get Raise _ V u(kCU IQ ds of burned-op , car ’n still ’ ceak; .But left the milita •! . They Imposed i th £sp,a Ns se T A L E l j j nmd tftft ' Hiuiu — -parat ' --«iers arm ign a id in- nand ed by etum with businesses, schools Jail l„„ M ,;XRe S ain Voting Privile Hears! to Unveil Food Plan —n i nf talks la fi It Happened s u rranteea by th tions by hundred of inoustu»ds A In- tne govemmeu. Happiness Is .. a Place to Call Your Own Lockers are a vital part to every high school. They serve the students as a home away from home; a place to return to when everyone else has deserted you. Lockers are a symbol of self-expression for students who wish to decorate them. Decoration usually consists of sports signs, pictures of friends, crepe paper, beer cans and posters. Junior high students usually find amusement " stacking” lockers. The principle of this is to pile every book in a locker against the door, so when someone opens the locker, all of the books fall out onto the floor. The question of cleaning a students’ locker usually arises at least once during the school year. Either a teacher will leave a note on a students locker, or else the student finally decided that he cannot cram one more wad of paper, gym suit, pair of shoes, or a pencil in his locker and still be able to shut the door. Whether one’s locker is decorated or plain, it serves as the only thing in the school a student can call his own for the entire school year. ABOVE: Lockers contain anything from high school letters to frisbees and beer cans. LEFT: Karen VanWagner and Diane Swager share in the delight of being locker partners with Burt Reynolds. 14 LEFT: Students express themselves on holidays using their lockers. TOP: A team of lockers can show school spirit. RIGHT: Tish Kaiser, Deedee Bush and Sandy Somerlott are either cleaning their locker or looking for something buried beneath stacks of books and papers 15 “To Live Is the Rarest Thing in the World ... fits) Ay -fcSlL.- IL Most People Exist — That Is All I Bonfire Kicks Off Homecoming ’73 Hours of planning by Student Council led to an ex¬ citing, unique Homecoming for 1973. The week previous, our opponents, the Prairie Heights Panthers came by night and engraved their initials on the Boomershine field using kerosene. Revenge was calculated by Mr. Joe Sirk, football team coach, and the Angola Hornets. Although rain was predicted by Earl Finkle, Hornets downed Pan¬ thers 28-6. Jan Simons, junior, was named homecoming queen 73 before the game. A bonfire and snake dance tipped off Homecoming 73. The snake dance, sponsored by Student Council was held on Friday morning during activity period. Rain flooded out the carnival, but subsid¬ ed in time for the annual powder-puff football game. Sen¬ iors succumbed to the underclassmen 28-6. Seniors scored only in the first quarter. Homecoming 73 was brought to a close with a dance featuring “Scorpio King " in the gymnasium on Saturday night. TOP RIGHT: The mighty Hornets followed the cheerleaders in the slithering march to victory. BOT¬ TOM LEFT: When you’re at the end of the line in a snake dance, the key word is PATIENCE! BOTTOM RIGHT: Area firemen aided in lighting the homecoming bonfire. II TOP LEFT: Jan Simons, junior, breaks the tradition of having a senior reign at Homecoming. TOP RIGHT: Homecoming candidates: Jan Simons, junior: Pat Davis, sophomore; Debbie Willibey, junior; Jan Schmucker, freshman; Carol Knapp, senior; Neva Stoy, senior. BOTTOM LEFT: Charge! Robin Bush and Julie Maugherman, senior cheerleaders, led the Snakedance. BOTTOM RIGHT: Seniors spend many long hours of work at Doug Moser ' s home building the winning float entitled " FLUSH ’EM I Classroom Memories — Work, Worry and Fun 3 wo ESI fii «U1 V r‘ l A • ; After School; Ride, Swing, Walk, Jump, Eat, Drink, Sleep The school day finally ends at 3:30. But what happens after school? A variety of activities take place. Eating is one of the most frequent activities, but many people leave the school and engage in outside sports. Winter finds them out building snowmen, snowmobiling and having snowball fights. As spring approaches tennis, bicycling and kite flying become favorite sports. No matter what the season, though, a Friday night party is great relaxation for everyone. RIGHT: Melody Roush spends much of her extra time horseback riding. •m M ABOVE: Swinging at Hendry Park is a favorite pastime of many, including Beth Bobay and Rita Bobay. LEFT: Karen VanWagner and Jenny Golden participate in a usual after school activity, parties. 23 Senior Girls Add to Christmas Spirit 74 On a sub-zero evening in December, three phantom seniors trudged across the plains of Pleasant Lake to chop down a Christmas tree for their classmates. Some seniors did bring their own decorations, and there was also much trading and stealing of decorations between the senior a nd junior trees. Each year there is somewhat of a contest between the classes as they bring in all types of decorations, signs, etc., in order to add to the Christmas spirit. Good old A.H.S. gets all dressed up in her finery for one glorious week as the Christmas spirit kindles every heart. ABOVE: Jan Richards and Meredith Wattson display teamwork. ABOVE RIGHT: Debbie Arnett supervises the decorating of the tree. BELOW LEFT: Chris Heier adds another ornament to the Senior tree. 24 i w m Christmas “Concert of the Bells’’ Post¬ poned by Blizzard Until January 20 r 1974 The annual Christmas concert, directed by Miss Nancy Siebold was postponed from the evening of December 19th 1973, to January 20, 1974, due to a blizzard which traveled across most areas of the Midwest. This storm blessed Angola with 12-14 " of snow and drifts several feet deep. School officials planned for the show to be given to the students on the afternoon of the 19th, although no previous plans had been made. Concert Choir; TOP ROW: Fritz Cripe, Ken McCormack, Dave Martin, George Porter, Wayne Mow, Ken Peterman, Bob Meyers, Mike Swiniuch, Randy Dygert, Randy Wilkins, Bruce Hall, Dave O’Neal, Greg Koomler, Mike Peterman, Gilbert Heier, Scott Thalls. 2nd ROW: Alan Stultz, Kirk Flanagan, Gary Lewis, Criag Ralston, Rick Rigdon, Ronnie Hammond, Anthony Bal, Larry Willig, Dan Koomler, Gary Neuman, Bill Wilder, Lonnie Lonsbury. 3rd ROW: Teresa Thomas, Jackie Straw, Beth Zeiger, Liz Clester, Darlene Schock, Julie Hipskind, Cindy Cummings, Susan Johnson, Carrie Haugh, Susie Kelley, Carol Knapp, Meredith Wattson, Teresa Morin, Joni Crimmins, Karen Millikan, Debbie Willibey, Jenny Golden, Cheryl Pavy, Suanne Gorrell. 4th ROW: Mary Monroe, Karen VanWagner, Carol Karst, Cindy Wilcox, Susan Randolph. 25 Free to Be You and Me — Student Day ’74 Involvement was the “Key” word for student day 74. Student council planned such activities as bike joy riding, hiking, antique bottle collecting, a field trip to Ball State University, and chess playing. Students had a wide choice of activities to participate in so they could be and enjoy themselves for a day. Student day was divided into three sessions: two morning sessions and an afternoon session. An activity could last one or all sessions, depending on the nature of the activity. Mr. Deetz planned a smorgasbord for lunch. Student council worked very hard to make all students want to become involved in the 1974 student day. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Kelley confers with Mr. Thompson during the bike hike. LEFT: The lead guitarist in " Petra " . ABOVE: Cindy Walters and Wayne Mow prepare for the bike hike sponsored by Mr. Thompson and Mr. Piganelli. TOP LEFT: Cindy Cummings is helping to care for kindergarden children at Hendry Park School. LEFT: The drummer in “Petra " demonstrates his solo ability during the morning concert. ABOVE: Mary Monroe, Kelly Mote, Mike Eberhart and Pat Brown participate in the hike supervjsed by Mr. Wright and Mr. Hammel. T -is 73-’74 Season Opens With ‘Bve Bve Birdie” Musical Lonnie Lonsbury Susan Johnson Matt Bradakis Diane Douglass Bill Wilder Charlene Thobe Meredith Wattson Bob Meyers Conrad Birdie . Kim MacAfee . Hugo. Rose Alvarez .. Albert Peterson Mae Peterson . Mrs. MacAfee . Mr. MacAfee . . Thespians presented the musical “Bye Bye Birdie” on November 16, 17, and 18th. " Birdie” was directed by Mr. Hal Vaughn, Miss Nancy Sie- bold and Mrs. Konita Dougherty. i birdie ABOVE: Rose Alvarez, played by Diane Douglass was the faithful secretary to head of Al-Mae-Lou Music Corporation, played by Bill Wilder. RIGHT: Matt Johnson are singing a love song from the 1950 ' s. TOP RIGHT: Ursula, played is overwhelmed by Conrad Birdie ' s singing talent. Albert Peterson, the Bradakis and Susan by Rhonda Clausen, I ABOVE LEFT: Cindy Walters struck Craig Wall in the face with a pie. BELOW LEFT: Mr. Hal Vaughn was accompanied by Miss Nancy Siebold during his solo. RIGHT: Dan Koomler sang ‘‘Oh Susanna” during the Variety show. “Amazing Grace” Highlights Thespian Variety Show The Variety show, held February 18th, was sponsored by Thespians; both teachers and students participated in the show. Lonnie Lonsbury served as Master of Ceremonies for the evening. The faculty band, directed by Susan Johnson, highlighted the evening with their selection " Amazing Grace”. 29 Children’s Play “Tiger in Traction” Closes 73-74 Year “Tiger in Traction,” a children’s play, was presented on April 19th and 20th. A tiger escaped from the circus and took refuge in the children’s wing of the hospital. Thespians now plan to do a children’s play every spring to acquaint the young people of the community with drama and theatre experience. Junior High Thespians began this year and presented one act plays with the help of High School Thespians directing. Tiger. Lonnie Lonsbury Doctor. Bob Meyers Nurse.Meredith Wattson Orderly. Bill Wilder ABOVE LEFT - Bill Wilder leads the children in disguising Tiger. BELOW LEFT - Tiger hides while Nurse Wattson and Dr. Meyers check on David. ABOVE RIGHT - The orderly is instructing Tiger how to write a prescription. BELOW RIGHT — “No contusions or leasions of the epidermis”. Juniors Create “Summer Breeze’’ for Seniors In spite of the chill of the evening, juniors created “Summer Breeze " as the theme for the 74 Junior-Senior Prom. The banquet room of the Potawa- tomi Inn was decorated like the outdoors as a moonlit evening. The band “Phan¬ tom” was on hand to make it truly an evening to remember. Robin Bush was named queen with her escort Randy Hammond. The other queen candidates were Beth Tubergen, Jan Lincoln, Carol Knapp and Donna Hilton. After a quick change of clothes, students moved on the Lakeland Drive-in to see “Paper-Moon " . ABOVE LEFT — Merry Kennedy and Juanita Hornbrook enjoy a waltz with their dates. BELOW LEFT — Eric Trier and Cheryl Pavy confer with Donna Hilton queen candidate and Dave O’Neal. ABOVE RIGHT — Todd Coggeshall appears to view the prom from a distance. BELOW RIGHT — Jan Simons, Craig Ralston, Rita Bobay and Craig Wall relax by the fountain. Happiness Is . .. Seldom a Sour Note in Life ‘‘Happiness is ...” was the theme for the 1974 Spring Vocal Concert directed by Miss Nancy Siebold. The concert contained a wide variety of music, including popular tunes, jazz, choral, bubble gum and modern clas¬ sic. Junior High Choir, girls vocal Swingals, and the high school choir were among the performers. Skits of Charlie Brown were also performed. Memories Memories press between the pages of my mind, memories drift between the ages just like wine. Traces of Angola High School — although discarded still remain in the hearts of all students. Hold fast to the memories but live the present and look to the future until each goal along the path of life is reached. I May Have All Knowledge and Know All Secrets but Without Love . .. I Am Nothing Flashbulbs popped and Instamatics clicked as each of the 148 graduates advanced to receive their diploma. Graduation was held on Sunday afternoon, May 19th in the gymnasium. After a short delay due to a dead microphone, the hour program became underway. The guest speaker was Mr. Morely Frazier from Albion College, Albion, Michigan. Mr. Frazier complimented the graduates for wearing shoes and appearing to have the “just scrubbed’’ look. Mr. Frazier has also spoken at a previous A.H.S. Athletic Banquet. Mr. Vaughn, class sponsor, read off the names of the graduates while Mr. Kelley and members of the school board took turns distributing diplomas. The graduates gowns were blue with silver tassles and their motto was “I may have all knowledge and know all secrets, but without love I am nothing.” Donna Hilton, Doug Summers, and Richard Hill were all tied for Valedictorian with a 4.0 average and Randy Ham¬ mond was named Saluatorian. ABOVE RIGHT: Vickie Andrew, Key Editor smiles as Dr. Davis gives her her diploma. BELOW RIGHT: Chris Heier is honored to receive her diploma from Mr. Kelley. BELOW LEFT: Ken McCormack and Tricia Slack march onward to receive their diplomas. ABOVE LEFT: Chris Heier and Jack Potts appear to be relieved that their final march is over. BELOW LEFT: Donna Hilton, Co-Valedictorian, is accompanied by David O ' Neal during graduation. ABOVE RIGHT: The curious class of 74. BELOW RIGHT: Mr. Hal Vaughn, Senior Sponsor, read off all the senior names as they graduated. rFr $9 today is only yesteR- -Ufjm, ' fsjN ■ mm p The seniors walk this life in search of a tomorrow; Not a today, nor a yesterday, But a reach for a future in tomorrow. Tomorrow holds the key; The liveliness of all youth and existence, An unhampering of true justice, A brighter smile within an inner peace. Why reach for what you cannot hold? Because we believe you can hold it — You can hold the blossomings of our tomorrows. See the breaking of the dawn in a new day. We have faith the seniors will bring us to a foretold future, For they walk this life in search of a tomorrow. Andrea Pastor A.H.S. Junior 6ays tomoRROw. Student Council Supports YOUR School When Mary Sheets, student body president, was asked her opinion of the 1974 Student Council she replied “The people on Student Council were really far-out; they worked hard and all enjoyed Danny Hammel’s dirty jokes. There were fun times and down times, but all of the members worked together and accomplished much.” BELOW: Steve Crain learns about the County Assessor’s office on Student Leader¬ ship Day. Cindy Crimmins brightens the morning with the daily announcements. Cindy Crimmins, Deb Olis, Jean Bledsoe, Stacy Fulton, Karen Van Wagner, Diane Swager, Beth Tubergan, Susie Kelley, Elaine Bratton, Laura Bucknam, Mary Sheets, Mr. Dougherty, Jill Simons, Cindy Sharrow, Steve Crain, Dan Hammel, Mike Peterman, Tracy Bledsoe, Ken Peterman, Julie Bledsoe, Steve Pavy. 40 On Student Government day, A.H.S. students replaced area businessmen in their jobs. Jill Simons and Jean Bledsoe replace Mr. Kelley and Mr. Weaver. The officers of the Student Council, Beth Tubergan, Danny Hammel and Mary Sheets. The Student Council added the crowning of the Basket¬ ball Queen to their activities this year. 41 Fun Keys a Great Thespian Year The A.H.S. Thespians, led by Lonnie Lonsbury experienced a year of fun and entertainment. The fall play “Bye Bye Birdie” starred Diane Douglass, Bill Wilder, Bob Meyers, and Susan John¬ son. A variety show in February gave students and teachers a chance to display their hidden talents. The spring play was a children’s feature entitled " A Tiger in Traction.” Thespians had a Halloween party and a spring banquet to initiate new members and honor old members’ accomplishments. RIGHT: Thespian officers: Lonnie Lonsbury, Bob Meyers, Dave O’Neal, Julie Mauger- man, and Joni Crimmins. Sponsor, Mrs. Dougherty. BELOW RIGHT: Mr. Frisinger favors the Variety Show audience with ‘‘Carnival of Venice.” BELOW: Rhonda Clausen and Bob Meyers display talent in a duet. BELOW: Chelle Dygert and Renee Dygert present their routine in the Variety Show. FAR BELOW: Meredity Wattson, Lonnie Lonsbury, Rhonda Clausen, and Bob Meyers lend sympathy to Dan Koomler in " A Tiger In Traction.” LEFT: Karen Van Wagner and Rosanne Willig from a scene in " Bye, Bye Birdie.” Co-op Students Gain Experience for Tomorrow The Co-op program at A.H.S. can once again be regarded as a success. By participation in such occupations as sales clerk, secretarial work, and office personnel, students gained useful experience for the future. In the fall, Co-op students sold carmel apples to earn money for their spring banquet where vocational education students and employers are recognized. Co-op students also organi zed a project to donate oranges to all residents in Angola nursing homes. Their efforts were greatly appreciated. BELOW: Doug Moser is employed as a mechanic at Maxton’s. RIGHT: Karen Carson Romine andJarretta Richards Vogel pack oranges to take to the nursing homes. BACK ROW: Teri Stuart, Cheri Hinman, Chris Heier, Sandi Austin, Ruth Richmond, Jarretta Richards Vogel. FRONT ROW: Janice Richards, Charlene Thobe, Cindy Sharrow, Susan Schmidt, Mary Hale. 44 BACK ROW: Lonnie Fifer, Rick Strang, Jim Means, David Snyder, Dave Cuneo, Steve Osborne, Stacy Fisher, Darrell Johnson, FRONT ROW: Larry Cope, Ed Petry, Dave Cleverly, Gaila Short, Rick Kunce, Ken Leslie, Lynn Higbee. 45 HOE: Practical Experience in Health Occupations HOE, under the direction of Mrs. Crimmins, enabled students to work in health related areas. Students received practical experience in such areas as dentistry, nursing, and special therapy. Experience combined with classroom instruction gave students valuable training in their chosen fields. ABOVE: Tricia Slack entertains a small child who is waiting to see Dr. Mason. TOP RIGHT: Danise Kratz, Lillie Gonser, Arvilla Stackhouse, Vickie Andrew, Mark Scott, Marsha German, Tricia Slack, Lisa Kilgallon, Doug Hoffman. MIDDLE RIGHT: Danise Kratz and Mrs. Bozarth know the importance of efficient equipment in a hospital. LOWER RIGHT: " Open wide.” Dr. Brown and Lillie Gonser say this often. k ii I Lettermen’s Club Becomes Varsity Club Because of the participation of girls, the Letterman’s Club was changed to the Varsity Club. Sixteen girls letter¬ ed in a Varsity sport for the first time in A.H.S. history. The Club held a program honoring all those who letter¬ ed. The Most Valuable Senior Award was presented for the first time to four athletes. A minimum of one thou¬ sand points and four major awards were needed to qualify for this award. Eleven seniors qualified and four were selected by a committee consisting of the coaching staff, the principal, and the athletic director. LEFT: The Most Valuable Senior Awards were presented to Dan Hammel, Karl Beer, Dave Newnam, and Randy Hammond. MIDDLE: Girls that lettered in a Varsity sport are: Arnita Petre, Susan Hull, Shelly Gaff, Jean Huffman, Betty Jane Hancock, Karen McKeever, Mary Hancock, Cindy McKnight, Denise Hodge, Lu Ann Kauffman, Pat Cope, Rosemary Schumaker, Sally Coggeshall, Susie Fee, Karen Rose, and Pat Hilton. BOTTOM: All conference football honors went to Dan Hammel, Ken McCormack, Dave Newnam, Don Bledsoe, and Karl Beer. Mr. Sirk is the Varsity Football coach. Y-Teens Create Santa’s Workshop ! . Y-Teen members kept busy this year by making cookies in the fall, sponsoring the Christmas Prom, and holding the annual Pa-Ma-Me tea in the spring. The Christmas Prom created most of the work. This year’s theme was Santa’s Workshop and the gym was de¬ corated with large murals and a lot of crepe paper. One thousand pounds of cookies were sold this year. High saleswomen for the event were Tricia Slack and Nancy Nichols. The Pa-Ma-Me tea was combined with the Senior Swing- Out. The event honored Y-Teen parents and senior members. TOP RIGHT: Y-Teen officers and Cabinet members include: Mrs. Thalls, Cindy Cummings, Susan Johnson, President Beth Tubergen, Donna Hilton, Tricia Slack, Jan Simons, Brenda Rudolph, Jill Simons, and Susan Tilbury. RIGHT: Mary Sheets and Dani Lou Mowry weigh out another pound of Y-Teen cookies. ABOVE: Santa takes time out to dance with Mrs. Claus I I 48 New Programs High- Light Hi-Y Meetings I V 1 Q J1 1 ' W Largely due to the efforts of Randy Hammond and Doug Summers, the Hi-Y had a variety of interesting programs at their monthly meetings. Mr. Neil Robinson gave a talk on African art and the organization was introduced to a new type of water ski. They also had a speaker who talked about Australia. The 40 members of the Hi-Y group gave their time in service by cleaning up after football games. Each member was also required to sell $12.00 worth of candy. The pro¬ fit from these sales was put into the treasury for later use. Many Hi-Y members helped the Y-Teens decorate for the Christmas prom. The group also used the Tri-State pool for a swimming party. Mr. Wright commented that due to the gas shortage, they were not able to attend their planned Komet hockey game and college football game. TOP LEFT: Yes, little Donny, it’s real ABOVE: Tom Simons demonstrates the proper technique for selling Hi-Y candy. LEFT: Mr. Wright and Mr. Rodman, sponsors; Randy Dygert, chaplain; Ron Hammond, Sec.; Rich Hill, Pres.; Craig Wall, Treas. Tom Simons, sgt.-at-arms; Mike Peterman. V. Pres. NHS: Changes Through Participation Create New Image for Group. PARTICIPATION was the key word this year for members of Angola’s National Honor Society. Many changes were made in the Society and its constitution, creating a new image for the club in respect to the entire student body and community. Each student belonging to the Society has shown scholar¬ ship, leadership, and participation in the school and com¬ munity. These qualities are extremely important to the in¬ dividual and those with whom he is associated. Ten hours of community and school volunteer service, such as assisting the Red Cross Blood Mobile or the Y- Teen clothing drive were required of each member. A tutoring program provided experience and an opportunity to advance academically for the instructor and student. Changes through participation have enabled members of the society to grow. Let us hope that these changes are supported by all in future years. OPPOSITE LOWER LEFT: President of the Society, Donna Hilton, displays her leadership qualities at well-run meetings. OPPOSITE LOWER RIGHT: Friends again. OPPOSITE UPPER RIGHT: Attentiveness is an important part of the learning process. UPPER LEFT: FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT) Donna Hilton, Jill Simons, Meredith Wattson, Susie Kelley, Julie Maugherman, Beth Tubergan. BACK ROW: Dan Room¬ ier, Eric Trier, Karl Beer, Richard Hill, David Newnam, Doug Summers. LOWER LEFT: FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT) Joan Crimmins, Jan Simons, Debbie Willibey, Susan Johnson, Carol Karst, Karen Millikan, Kim Straw, Elaine Bratton, Susan Tilbury. BACK ROW: Debra Meyers, Glenda Gibson, Jeff Newnam, Kirk Flanagan, Bruce Hull, Dan Hammel, Dan Weber, Mike Peterman, Bob Meyers, Larry Willig, Fritz Cripe, Mary Sheets, Ken Peterman, Craig Wall, Randy Dygert, Roberta Crain. LOWER RIGHT: Trash cans can be very inspiring. Right, John? UPPER RIGHT: Kirk Flanagan receives his NHS pin from Karl Beer in the tapping ceremony. nnwlPfn W Hornet Staff Has Successful Year The Hornet staff put out 9 issues of the school paper. They sold an average of 400 copies per issue. The money that was made from these sales will send several members of the staff to a work¬ shop next summer. Hopefully, they will bring back some new ideas for next year. Many of the staff members were on Co-op or early release and did a lot of work on their own. They did, however, find time to attend the Indiana High School Press Association at Frank¬ lin College in November. They also participated in Journalism Day, which was held at Ball State and Valparaiso in the spring. BELOW AND ABOVE RIGHT: Becky Cope and sponsor Mr. VanderHeyden demonstrate two important aspects of a Hornet publication. RIGHT: Tim Chapman. Rick Rigdon. Rob Ringle, Janice Richards, Debbie Coney, Becky Cope, and Roy Preston. Not pictured: Mark Crouch, Debbie Parker, Susie Holman. 52 In 1905 the first annual of A.H.S. came into existence. It was called “The Spectator " and was a small book containing the record of the year’s activities. In 1910 each of the nineteen seniors was given a separate page in the annual. The cover was of linen and the book had onion skin pages. The year 1919 marks the beginning of a new name for the annual. " The Key” took the place of the " The Spectator”. It was published bi-monthly and editorials appeared for the first time. The seniors’ individual pictures were placed on one page. The other three classes had group pictures. Group pictures of the orchestra and chorus, the basketball team and the Key staff also appeared for the first time. A whole page was devoted to snapshots. The 1973-74 Key staff initiated many new ideas that can be seen throughout the book. Trying to get pictures and then making them fit, typing copy, and those ever-present dead¬ lines are all a part of the year. The entire staff has worked hard to produce what we hope is a good book. FAR ABOVE AND FAR BELOW: Remnants of the Key sales campaign BELOW. Editor Vickie Andrew consults our sponsor, Mrs. Powers. LEFT: Steve Pavy, Wendy Arbuckle, Julie Bledsoe, David Martin, Carol Karst, Janice Richards, Karen Van Wagner, Assistant editor Charlene Thobe, Diane Swager, Craig Wall, Kirk Flanagan, Pattie Hilton, and Jean Bledsoe. Not pictured is photographer Tim Chapman. 53 II Language Clubs Help to Enhance Minds of Students Communication is an important part of every aspect of life. Though many people do not speak a language other than their own, the fact that people can learn another language, or even more than one, still stands as a bridge from one country to another. The language clubs at Angola High School are a result of hard work on the part of students and teachers. Miss Meyers, sponsoring Spanish Club, Mrs. Spoolstra sponsoring Latin Club, and Mrs. Cook, sponsoring French Club enabled students to enjoy working with a second language. RIGHT: Candlelight adds to the atmosphere of Mardigras, one of the high¬ lights of the French Club year. BELOW RIGHT: Mrs. Cook participates with students in Mardigras. BELOW LEFT: French Club Officers: Carol Karst, Cindy Cummings, Jan Simons. r FTA, FHA, and FFA Help Students to Plan Future As students plan for future years, so do the organiza¬ tions to which they belong. For any individual or organiza¬ tion to grow, changes are required. This year the Future Teachers of America made a change in their organiza¬ tion and in their constitution. The club changed to SAE (Student Action for Education). The emphasis now lies in an interest in any aspect of education, not just in teaching. FTA continued the elementary program allowing a few students to participate in elementary classrooms. New officers encourage boys as well as girls to consider FTA for next year. BELOW: FTA officers: Cindy Sharrow, Ka Sherburne, Carol Karst, Brenda Rudolph, Annette Barton. TOP RIGHT: FTA members at initiation cere¬ mony. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Shubert, sponsor of FTA, presents the new constitution to President Carol Karst. , 56 FHA began a busy year with a district meeting in Fort Wayne which the ten officers attended. Hot chocolate sold at football games provided the main money making project for the year. Service projects included car windows washed during FHA week, and tray favors provided for the hospitals and nursing homes at Christmas time. The year ended with installation of new officers at the end of May. FFA, in its second year at AHS, grew in number and scope. The projects for the year included an orchard project, a green¬ house project, and a corn test plot. The test plot allows mem¬ bers of FFA to actively participate in farming. LEFT: FFA Officers: FRONT: Jim Antrup, Tony Konrad, Joe Bower- man; BACK: Ron Metz; Greg Beer. BELOW: FHA Officers: FRONT: Sharon Headley, Cindy Caswell, Robbie Sorg, Mrs. Trennepohl; BACK: Mrs. Buse, Janet Nilson, Karen Johnson, Cheri Carpenter, LuAnn Ford. Happiness Is 4th Hour Choir Class I The 1974 choir, under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold, proved once more the importance of music at AHS. The choir provided several concerts during the year including a Christ¬ mas concert performed before the student body when a snow storm cancelled the evening performance and started Christmas vacation two days early. The choir also played host to the 1974 NISBOVA vocal and concert band contest where they received a 1st rating. R hJ 58 “The Best Things in Life Are Free” The A.H.S. Pom-Pon girls under the directions of Head Majorette Jill Simons and assistants Susie Kelley and Karen Rose added life to halftime entertainment once more. The girls also traveled to Zionsville for state contest where they received a second place. This proves " the best things in life are free”. BACK ROW: S. Randolph, C. Wilcox, P. Brown, C. Penix, L. Wilcox, K. Carney, J. Fulton, K. Hutchins, D. Schock, J. Crimmins, T. Thomas, S. Johnson, L. Gaffin, T. Humphrey, C. Knapp, S. Headly, H. Lonsbury, J. Caywood, D. Franze, H. Bolenbaugh, C. Knuth. FRONT ROW: R. Bobay, D. Demara, C. Cummings, J. Simons, D. McKnight, B. Zerby, S. Shearer, D. Mowery, P. Strang, W. Arbuckle, S. Lahman, E. Bratton, P. Hilton, S. Yates, S. Fee, H. Bowerman, D. Herman, Karen Rose Asst. Majorette, Jill Simons, Head Majorette, Susie Kelley Asst. Majorette. 60 Swingals SwingThrough ’74 The Swingals, in the hands of Miss Siebold, added musical enter¬ tainment to many school and community events. Besides performing at the Christmas and Spring concerts, the girls also performed for such organizations as the Lions Club, Mrs. Kiles retirement banquet, and the LakeJames Sportsmans Club. The girls kept pop music alive at A.H.S. FRONT ROW: R. Clausan, R. Crain, K. VanWagner, C. Knapp, C. Wilcox. 2nd ROW: P. Hilton, A. Holderness, D.Grieser.J. Maugherman. 3rd ROW: D. Willibey, C. Walters, C. Cummings, M. Monroe, BACK ROW: M. Wattson, K. Milliken, S.Johnson, S. Griffis. 61 Orchestra Highlights Commencement This year’s high school orchestra played for the Tri- State College Commencement exercises in December. The group practiced every Monday and Wednesday after school to prepare for the NISBOVA contest in April. From this contest the organization received a second in performance and a first in sight-reading. Much em¬ phasis was also placed on the grade school orchestra for an even better group in the future. Mr. Elwood Nichols, director, retired after 25 years of teaching both music and science. •BELOW LEFT: Tuning strings is one of Mr. Nichols duties as or¬ chestra director. BELOW: The orchestra plays for the Tri-State Commencement. RIGHT: Mr. Nichols directs the Marine Band in his final year of teaching as Colonel Dale Harpham looks on. ' .wBm mm v T j ry 1 ® 3 vjl ( K i v (i - ? J. Dolan, B. Mason, L. Morrow, J. Schmucker, D. Kratz, D. Krantz, B. Stock, C. Higbee, J. Schmucker, M. Rowlett, C. Aldrich, S. Gorrell, W. Mow, D. Meyers, D. Graves, M. Dipert, A. Frisinger, N. Nichols, B. Karst, J. Bolin, J. Bledsoe, K. Hilton, L. Carney, L. Randolph, J. Schmucker, S. Pavy, D. Blum, C. Andrew, Mr. Nichols. Individuals The Hornet Marching Band is made up of the Concert and Varsity bands and the Pom-Pon corps. Many individuals help shape our bands through a lot of hard work on their own. Numerous solos and ensembles enter the NISBOVA contest each year. This year two trios and three soloists also entered the state competition. Auditions were held for the All State Band and two AHS students were accepted. “The Voice of the Band " — Mr. Hal Vaughn — presented the band with the original proclamation of Band Day, October 22, 1973. Mr. Vaughn did the announcing for the award¬ winning marching show as well as the two band concerts. TOP LEFT: Donna Hilton smiles after successfully completing her marimba solo. Donna took three solos to State competition and received two firsts. This brings her total to five firsts in the State solo and ensemble contest MIDDLE LEFT: Susan Johnson and Bill Wilder received a plaque and a baton for " Best Drum Major " in the 1973 Marching Band Contest. LEFT: Entered in the State solo and ensemble contest were: Dave O’Neal, David Graves,and Randy Dygert, saxophone trio; Gayle Gurzynski, Rosanne Willig, and June Dolan, Clarinet Trio: Donna Hilton, marimba, snare drum, and tympam solos; Suanne Gorrell, trumpet solo. Not pictured: Steve Pavy, marimba solo. FAR ABOVE: Senior Bob Meyers played first-chair baritone in the All-State band. Sophomore Paul Gilbert was chosen as an alternate for the trombone section. ABOVE: Mr. Vaughn announces the next Varsity Band number at the Spring concert. I i The Creation of Band According to Carney, Koomler, and O’Neal In the beginning Frisinger created Band. And the band was without form and class and the spirit of Bear moved upon the face of our ignorance. And Bear said, “Let there be trumpets and there were trumpets created in the image of himself. And Bear blessed them and smiled upon them and said, “You are my chosen few. 1 ' And that day and the evening drill ended the first day. And on the second day the trumpets were without depth and balance and Bear, seeing this in his almighty Wisdom said, “Let there be countermelody,” and he listened to it and it was better, so was the second day. On the third day, Bear found the band to be without harmony and volume. So he cast down upon the field a new image, unlike those seen before, they were called flutes and clarinets, and Bear smiled upon them knowing full well that they kept the trombones happy. And so endeth the third day. On the fourth day the band lacked rhythm and ignorance so Bear said, “Let there be percussion and bass, and it was so.” And in his ever-present wisdom the Bear stated, “Well, anybody can make a mistake.” Making up for the lack of rhythm the Bear created saxes and horns. And on such a harmonious note ended the fourth day. The band, on the fifth day noticed the Bear was alone and void. And the band created Donna for him. And with her were forty virgin maidens, pure and innocent created in the likeness of Donna. And Bear smiled and it was good. And it added flash and color to the band. On the sixth day Bear noticed that the band and the pom-pon corp were happy and fulfilled which was not to his liking. So he created band camp and it was painful. Seeing that he alone could not control the flock he had created he forced into his own image, two assistants whom he christened drum majors; placing within their throats loud voices and in their mouths, whistles. Deeming them supreme rulers and task masters over his thundering throng. And so concluded the sixth day. And on the seventh day Bear looked upon all he had created and was that it was functional. And grabbing his golf clubs headed for the course for his day of rest. And in the distance the voices of the multitudes swelled saying, “Wa-da-tin-chew.”’ ABOVE RIGHT: Band members hurriedly dress for another performance. RIGHT: Band members take time out from the band camp schedule to sign yearbooks. 64 I l i vm t ItfisfsNiti ? .h H . 4 A 3 V 4kim J J S ' Nil riu K t iu 1 • I W AW B J| ' A f a 9 ikca Best in the State The Hornet Marching Band was judged to be the best Class B band in the state. Band camp started the year with drill downs, which were added to improve the response to verbal commands. After playing at several home football games, the band entered the NISBOVA marching contest at East Noble. The group received a 1st division rating and Susan Johnson and Bill Wilder were awarded Best Drum Major in Class B. The first enabled them to enter the State Marching contest in which they won first place in Class B. A 4 Vi foot trophy, a school convocation, a proclamation of Band Day, Oct. 22, and an impromptu parade all honored the band and pom pon corps. The band received three firsts in performance and a second in sight-reading for the end of a successful! year. TOP: The Hornet Marching Band performs to “Side By Side”. MIDDLE: Mr. Frisinger presented band awards at the annual music banquet. BELOW: On display in the oftice was the band ' s 4 Vi foot trophy. f HIGH ML MARCHING BAND STATE TiAMPS 65 I i i Pep Band Boosts Spirit Playing at each home basketball game was the A.H.S. Pep Band. They played such selec¬ tions as; “Rock Around the Clock’’, “Some¬ thing for a Cat”, and “Get it On.” Sophomore Paul Gilbert directed his own arrangement of " Johny B. Goode. " Besides basketball games, the group also played for the Pom Pon girls at a Tri-State game and a home gymnastics meet. Although the size of the Pep Band was increased to 48 members, only 30 were al¬ lowed to participate in the contest at Zions- ville. The group placed second. RIGHT: Senior Bob Meyers directs the Pep Band. BE¬ LOW: Mr. Frisinger helps out the trumpets while the clarinet section holds it’s own. FAR BELOW: This year ' s Pep Band consisted of: BACK ROW: Cheryl Pavy, Jenny Golden, Karen Van Wagner, Steve Shumacker, Kirk Flana¬ gan, Suanne Gorrell, Dan Koomler, Dave O’Neal, Larry Willig, Randy Dygert, Janet Nilson, Jody Bryan, Gilbert Heier. SECOND ROW: Karen Millikan, Rhonda Clausen, Danise Kratz, June Dolan, Ka Sherburne, Linda Ran¬ dolph, Doug Krantz, Steve Pavy, Cindy McKnight, Donna Hilton, Gary Martin, Gary Lewis, Gary Neuman, Rick Rigdon, Richard Thomas, Bob Meyers, Nancy Nichols. FRONT ROW: Julie Bledsoe, Lonnie Erwin, Cheryl Andrew, Linda Malston, Carrie Haugh, Mike Swiniuch, Wayne Mow, Paul Gilbert, Chip Folck, Mike Schaefer, and Ed Ralston. Not pictured are: Glenda Gibson, Gayle Gurzyn- ski, Ken McCormack, John Carney, Jan Schmucker, Kathy Knapp, and Dennis Collins. I 66 I « Student Assistants Big Help to Teachers Teachers were asked to comment about student assis¬ tants. Here are some of their answers: Vital to my class situations ... My assistant’s jobs range from boardwashing to errand-running, projector¬ hunting, and paper grading ... I can ' t imagine func¬ tioning without them . .. They are most helpful — both to the other students and to me ... I am glad that it is possible to have the girls available ... It takes considerable time to plan their work, but it is worth it to the dept., classwork, and teacher ... I’d rather do the work myself. That way there aren ' t any problems ... I feel they do a good job. They need to be depend¬ able, mine have been for me ... Student assistants must be careful not to overstep their authority . . . Those that see things that need to be done and do them are much more valuable than those who don’t. HA ABOVE: Cindy German, health assistant fourth hour with patient Barb Sisler. TOP LEFT: Freshman Carl Reichardt says, " I enjoy it, I learn quite a lot of things from it.” CENTER LEFT: Assistant Mary Monroe helps with the paper work. LEFT: Calling the game is Mr. Maugherman’s second hour assistant, Tracy Bledsoe. 67 T 7tr77rTn -nrxAT ZL Aglene tfhok rt ' Seniors Graduate With Memories Vickie Lee Andrew Nila J. Armstrong Debra J. Arnett Sandra Lee Austin Richard Baad Cheryl A. Beck Karl Joseph Beer Donald William Bledsoe Karen Ann Bolin Jan Bowers Senior class officers: Robin Bork, V. Pres .; Doug Summers, Pres.; John Carney, Sec-Treas. . SENIORS 69 Robin Bork Elaine Marie Bratton Robin Rose Bush John P. Carney David Carr Karen Carson Cynthia Champion Vince Clark - ' ■. ? gg %. ■ Rhonda Ranee Clausen David Cleverly Todd Coggeshell Harry Dale Cope Ken McCormack ponders over a tough question 70 SENIORS Larry Dean Cope Rebecca Ann Cope David Cuneo Deborah Ann Day Thomas Dirr Diane Marie Douglass Jeff M. Counterman Roberta Lee Crain Student Council Representatives: Beth Tubergen, Sec: Dan Hammel, V. Pres; Mary Sheets, Pres;Jill Simons, Dave Newnam, Susie Kelley. Danny Eyster Lonnie Fifer James Firestone Gina Osean Fisher SENIORS 71 72 SENIORS Ron Harter Christine Marie Heier Lynn LaVerne Higbee Richard Alden Hill Bill Wilder displays the art of back scratching. Donna Marie Hilton Cheri Marie Hinman Doug Hoffman BELOW: Seniors Reed Steele and Greg Colbart share their LEFT: David Snyder spent part of his day working on the Co-op program lunch with a lowly junior. Linda Kay Holse Juanita Hornbrook Sylvia Ann Jackson Darrell D. Johnson Randy Julian s 4 ABOVE RIGHT: Sylvia Jackson and Debbie Arnett hesitate before entering Mr. Wright’s dread.Chemistry class. ABOVE: Ivan Rodriguez displays a typical smile. SENIORS 74 Max Kerr Lisa Kilgallon Micheal Klebe 1 I I m. Edward Dennis Kyle Dwight Lanman FOUNTAIN Athena Klinger Vickie Klink Carol Joan Knapp Daniel Joe Koomler Stephen Kramer Danise Kratz Carl Kuckuck Richard Kunce LEFT: Seniors Susie Kelley, Randy Hammond,Jill Simons,Jett Counter¬ man, Jody Lavengood, and Danny Hammel seem to be enjoying the football Jamboree snake dance. ABOVE: Janice Richards and Karen Romine in Co-op class. 75 SENIORS Jody Lavengood Donald Light Jan Lincoln Lonnie Lonsbury Jeff Martin Julie Maugherman Ken McCormack J udith Mclnery 76 SENIORS Gail Merillat Debra Meyer Bob Meyers Janice Mielke Marcelia Miller Karen Milliken Laurel Morrow Tina Mortoff Doug Moser Jim Neuenschwander David Newnam David O ' Neal SENIORS 77 78 SENIORS Danise Kratz works diligently to finish her bookshelf in Home Repair. Brenda Rudolph Greg Sanders Susan Schmidt Mark Scott SENIORS 79 Jarretta Richards Ruth Richmond Ivan Rodriquez Tim Rothrock Cynthia Sharrow Mary Sheets Gayla Short Jill Simons Patricia Slack David Snyder Arvilla Stackhouse Reed Steele 80 SENIORS Kimberly Straw Terlanne Stuart Doug Summers Marion Sturmer Richard Taylor Charlene Thobe Susan Tilbury Eric Trier Beth Tubergan and Julie Maugherman ham it up for a picture. Beth Tubergan Susan VanCleave Pam VanWagner SENIORS 81 I Robert Warnick Elaine Warstler Meredith Wattson Jordan Wells George Whipple Melody White William Wilder Julie Wisner Nancy Wisner Laura Word Kenneth Yates Stephen Zerby 82 SENIORS i AtiTHou y gyn ' ifi? The Class of 75’ Has a “Fantabulous” Year! Class officers: Marianne Arbuckle, Bus. Mgr.; Dan Weber, V. Pres.; Rita Bobay, Sec.; Craig Wall, Pres. Jeff Adams Marianne Arbuckle Dave Armstrong Richard Aronen Stan Atha Anthony Bal Annette Barton Greg Beer Kathy Bellinger Rita Bobay Greg Bodeen Heidy Bolenbaugh Cathy Bolin Matt Bradakis Mark Branning John Bright Pat Brown Lelia Burrell Kerry Butz Rick Carrick Bryan Castle Cindy Caswell Tim Chapman Ray Chrysler Jerry Clancy Mike Clancy Liz Clester Sally Coggeshall Dennis Collins Debbie Coney Charles Cooper Deanna Crain Joni Crimmins iv w 84 JUNIORS Fritz Cripe Jeff Crooks Cindy Cummings Robert Curtis Ron Day April Disbro Brad Dunlap Greg Durr Chelle Dygert Randy Dygert Bill Eyster Kirk Flanagan Luann Ford Denise Franze Lisa Gaffin Cindy German Glenda Gibson Vicki Glenn Juta Gobel Jenny Golden Mike Golliff Suanne Gorrell David Graves Shirley Green Jeff Gurzynski Mike Hackett Carrie Haugh Kathy Hill Julie Hipskind Gay Holcomb Kirk Holcomb Mary Holmes Lori Horny Bruce Hull ' .Hv 7 i Student Council: TOP: Karen VanWagner, MIDDLE: Teresa Thomas, Carol Karst, BOTTOM: Ken Peterman, Mike Peterman, Diane Swager. Tricia Humphrey Susan Johnson Benn Jones David Kaiser Carol Karst LuAnn Kaufman Cheri Knuth Ken Leslie Gary Lewis Mike Lougheed Priscilla Lower Larry Maier Gary Martin Randy Mast Karen McKeever Jeff Mead Cindy Means Renee Meek r ■ A I r lM Sk if X ww ■I . j| Ron Metz Debra Meyers Rick Mick Jerry Miller Linda Miller Teresa Morin Laurel Morrow Phil Moser Dani Lou Mowry Bob Muratori DeWayne Myers Gary Neuman 86 JUNIORS Jeff Newnam Sam Nicholson Becky Nix Larry Oberlin Karen Oliver Todd O ' Neal Sheri Osborne Roger Parker Andrea Pastor Cheryl Pavy Debbie Payne Cindy Penix Ken Peterman Mike Peterman Janet Poss Debbie Proehl Craig Ralston Susan Randolph Dolph Reissig Jeff Romine Melody Roush Mark Rowe Mike Schaefer Cindy Schnetzler Darlene Schock Daryl Schock Richard Senger Tony Senneville Ka Sherburne Rose Shumaker Jan Simons Mary Slaybaugh JUNIORS 87 Jeff Smith Stuart Smith Bill Smith Lynette Snyder Tom Sova Kevin Spurgeon Tim Stoy Pam Strang Cindy Straw Jackie Straw Teri Strawser David Storh Alan Stultz Diane Swager Karen VanWagner Craig Wall Dan Weber Barb Webster Ron Wenzel Jack Wetzel Pam Whipple JUNIORS 89 p I The " Class of ’76” Enjoys Another Spirited Year | Sophomore class officers: Tom Simons, Pres; Rick Rigdon, V. Pres; Karen Rose, Sec-Treas.; Janet Nilson, Rept. Cheryl Andrew Steve Anstett Jim Antrup Sue Austin Rhonda Beck Martha Beer John Benac Dean Berry Gene Berry Jean Bledsoe Julie Bledsoe Tracy Bledsoe Heidi Bloom Debbie Blum Joe Bowerman Mike Braman Jim Brock Jody Bryan Sandy Budd Kevin Burris Candy Bush Jim Carney Mark Carpenter Jeff Castleberry Greg Castle Phyllis Caswell Julie Caywood Craig Clark Jill Clark SOPHOMORES 91 Scott Clark Dick Cleckner Carl Coburn Pam Colbart Debbie Cole David Cole Robyn Coston Fred Covell Mark Crouch Nellie Cummings Peggy Dailey John Damron Pat Davis Kevin DeLucenay June Dolan Beth Domgan Richard Dowidat Karen Durr The camera catches Cindy Shumaker as she takes a rest during a girl’s volleyball game. Paul Gilbert Laura Goings Tony Green Mike Eberhart Brent Emerick Lonnie Erwin Susie Fee Mark Foglesong Chip Folck Chris Funk Diana Gibson Talbert Gibson 92 SOPHOMORES Dru Greiser Susie Griffis Gayle Gurzynski Todd Hamilton Ronnie Hammond Karl Hartman Dave Hastreiter Greg Hawthorne Sharon Headley Gilbert Heier Denise Henderson Julie Higbee Pat Hilton Becky Hinman Denise Hodge Bart Householder Margaret Inman Karen Johnson Kyle Johnson Eugenia Kidd Martha Kinsey Lori Klinger Greg Koomler Tony Konrad Danette Kratz Chuck Kunce Alex Kyle Dan Lancaster Gloria Latson Shirley Lehman Larry Leland Holly Lonsbury Linda Malston Beth Martin Dave Martin Ted Martin Sophomore Student Council representatives: Ronnie Hammond, Jean Bledsoe, Tracy Bledsoe, Debbie Olis, Steve Swager, Julie Bledsoe. SOPHOMORES 93 Linda McKinley Debbie McKnight Susan Means Basil Miller Jon Miller Kim Miller Duane Morin Kelly Mote Wayne Mow Scott Myers Chris Neff Nancy Nichols Sue Yates and Scot Clark give a devious laugh as Sue ' s extra pair of arms strangle Jim Wetzel. Asked to pose for a shot, Cheryl Andrew looks disinterested but Karen Rose gladly obliges. Terry Nicholson Janet Nilson Mike O’Beirne Debbie Olis Larry Oliver Cathie Ordway Dodd Oden Nancy Osborne Rod D. Parrish Rod L. Parrish Tom Parrish Steve Pen land Michelle Petersen Darrell Poer George Porter Roy Preston Lisa Privett Ed Ralston 94 SOPHOMORES Dan Schoep Tom Searing Mike Sevits George Shaw Harold Sheets Bob Shipe Cindy Shumaker Steve Shumaker Tom Simons Karl Smith Robbie Sorg Raymond Squier Jessie Stackhouse Bill Stackhouse Pat Steele Steve Swager Mike Swiniuch Glendora Szeman Scott Thalls Richard Thomas Randy Tilbury Karen Rose Carolyn Rudolph Cindy Rumsey Cathy Sanders Art Sattison Gary Sauter Nancy Nichols and Ed Ralston add a little bass to the Pep Band. SOPHOMORES 95 Dan Richardson Brad Ridenour Tim Ridenour Rick Rigdon Jay Ritter Gailia Robertson Eric VanWagner Julie VanWagner Cindy Walters John Warnick Kathie Weaver Jim Wetzel Jerry Whipple Rosanne Willig Debbie Wilt Cathy Wogoman Jeannine Worcester Sarah Worth Bruce Worthington Tammy Wyatt Sue Yates Steve Penland Class Officers: Lynne Hemrick, pres; Heidi Bowerman, v. pres; Brian Mason, sec.-treas. Larry Ankey Wendy Arbuckle Eric Babcock Tony Bailey Julie Baker Darlene Beck Mark Beck Penny Benton Todd Birchman Jeff Bolin Heidi Bowerman Mike Bradakis Mark Bradburn Patricia Bratton Laura Bucknam Bill Bumgarner Debbie Burch Harold Bush Jenny Calkins Debbie Campbell Kelle Carney Cheri Carpenter Eddie Carrow Monica Castle Andy Chaudion Charles Chorpenning Curt Clester Eddie Clouse Teresa Cobb Tammy Collins Donna Coney Dennis Cooper Kim Cope 98 FRESHMEN Patty Cope Spark Counterman Steve Crain Robert Cramp Cindy Crimmins Lisa Cripe Emmy Daler Jodi Deller Debbie Delucenay Diane DeMara Kenny Dent Judy Douglass Mike Dowell Steve Dunlap Martin Dygert Renee Dygert Sherri Elliott Dennis Eyster David Field Becky Ford Rick Foster Carrie Fraley Kathy Frye Stacy Fulton Shelly Gaff Bruce Golliff Raymond Green Rosanna Green Sherry Hamilton Serena Hammond Mary Hancock Steve Hauck David Headley FRESHMEN 99 w y l I I i Tobin Jeffery Tina Johann Denise Johnson Teresa Johnson Tim Johnson Brad Karst Joy Kaufman Donald Kent Scott Kilgallon Freshman Student Council Representatives: Seated: Stacy Fulton, Steve Pavy, Cindy Crimmins, Standing: Becky Mick, Steve Crain, Laura Bucknam, Lynne Hemrick Debra Herman Steve Hershberger Cindy Hines Susan Holman Michael Holmes Jean Huffman Susan Hull John Hutchins Kathy Hutchins 100 FRESHMEN bam I Frank Morton James Murden Denis Myers FRESHMEN 101 Greg Lahnum Paulette Lehman Billy Lewis Kim Lovell Michael Martin Billy Mason Brian Mason Jerry McKinley Cindy McKnight Duncan MacRae William Meftord Perry Meyer Jayne Nicholson Steve O’Beirne Linda Oliver Jon Parker Rex Parrish Perry Patterson Steve Pavy Armta Petre Carole Piszker Jim Powell Janet Powers Judy Presley Masudur Rahman Donna Rakestraw Linda Randolph Carl Reichardt Mike Reissig Karen Roerden Becky Mick Terry Miller Betty Monroe Jason Rumsey Doug Sanders Linda Sattison Terry Sattison Diane Schaefer Barb Schaik Robert Schmidt Jan Schmucker Laura Schoep David Sevits Sally Shearer Carl Short Linda Snyder Renee Spurgeon Nancy Squier Ken Stokes 102 Freshmen Barb Sisler Bruce Smith Kathy Smith Rich Smith Walter Smith Judy Snyder Randy Strang Gary Stroh John Swiniuch Dave Szeman Steve Taylor Beth Van Wagner Mark Van Wagner Robbie Van Wagner Randy Walsh Neal Weldon Dennis Wenzel Brent Whitcomb Larry Wilcox ST l Carla Wilson Matt Zimmer Jeff Zimmerman Loree Wilcox Jim Williams Mark Willis r 104 rf ' r i asw m . •fca. fjL " . ■ ,... ' - iP $ I on r- cd oo U“ Os» o Z lO oo -D r j —■ CVI CD o co CD a-) cvi o r - ld lo ci5 cx o " o“ riDrvi£)ir)if)rscoQonmoQOQ y a roo — 001 — OO — OrstCO — cvicvjoncvjcsjcvjcvjevjcvjcvjfvicsirvj osjo u-)LOooooooouncr»cr»cy — co ( m on on on on vj cvj « ? cn © ro — ro co a „ c flj C fn ■ -X w_ -w on c IUu.UQ.I-jQoJjQ.i3j o — oo on «0 «o ■—■ un ijn —• o-j r ©■ cr cx —• Osj Ovj ffi OO O rs on OO o r- r- . rsOO ' DOOO ' NOnrvNOOir) WrN.oO «CT»(DOO(J C7J(D 107 Hornets Accomplish Record Winning Streak After losing the first four games, three of them by a touchdown or less, the Hornets came back and won the last six games against tough competition. Coach Sirk commented, ‘‘At the end of the year, this team was the best team Angola has ever had. " Captains, Dave Newnam and Vince Clark led the team to the longest winning streak in Angola football history. Dave Newnam established two new records. He rushed 1564 yards and scored 110 points, breaking both previous records. Five seniors received special recognition by b eing named to the all conference team. Dave Newnam and Karl Beer were named to the first string offense. Karl Beer also made first string defense. Don Bledsoe and Ken McCor¬ mack were named to second string offense. Dan Hammel was named to second string defense and received an honorable mention on offense. As Coach Sirk put it " It was a very good year. " TOP RIGHT: Ray Chrysler runs hard to gain yardage. BOTTOM LEFT: Coach Sirk keeps his arm in shape while preparing the team for another victory. BOTTOM RIGHT: Karl Beer leaps to catch a long pass while being assaulted by an opponent. 108 JHCOU ANGOLA ANGOLA ANGOLA ANGOU ANGOLf ANGOU VARSITY 1973: FRONT ROW: Don Bledsoe, Kevin Meek, Ken McCormack, Scott Parrish, Dave Newnam, Vince Clark, Dan Hammel, Karl Beer, Randy Hammond, Lonnie Lonsbury, Jeff Counterman, Scott Jeffreys. ROW 2: Ray Chrysler, Jeff Newnam, Jeff Willis, Mark Zimmer, Jack Wetzel, Dave Deller, Roger Parker! Bill Smith, Stan Atha, Jeff Crooks, Ron Wenzel, Jeff Kiess. ROW 3: Bobby Shipe, Joe Bowerman, Toby Jeffreys, Scott Thalls, Tracy Bledsoe, Brent Emerick! Jim Wetzel, Tom Simons, Chip Folck, Paul Gilbert, Dave Martin, Jay Ritter, Tim Ridenour. ROW 4: Managers: Curt Clester, Kirk Flanagan, and Greg Koomler. TOP LEFT: Ray Chrysler and Scott Parrish fake to opposite side while Ron Wenzel scrambles to gain yards. CENTER LEFT: Untangling his feet posed a problem for Dave Newnam as he hurtles over an oppo¬ nent to gam yardage. BELOW: Hornet defense freezes on line of scrim¬ mage prepared to stop opponent ' s efforts to gain ground. Junior Varsity and Freshmen Grid-iron Men Fight for Victorious Seasons. Co-Captains Tom Simons and Randy Tilbury led their Junior Varsity Football squad through a grueling season of two wins and three losses. Fullback Bill Smith was the leading ground gainer for the team. Linebackers Paul Gilbert, Randy Tilbury and Greg Ridenour led the defensive squad. Coach Krebs commented about the defensive squad. Coach Krebs commented about the defense through-out the year by saying, “The Junior Varsity played their best football the last three games of the season. Had they played defense as tough at the beginning of the season, their record may have been different.” BELOW: Coach Harry Krebs urges the team on towards a winning goal. CENTER RIGHT: The mighty B-Team strikes a stinging blow into the Chargers defense to score another touchdown. TOP RIGHT: J.V. Hornets stretch for extra yardage for a first and ten. BOTTOM RIGHT: BACK ROW: Bob Shipe, Toby Jefferys, Tracy Bledsoe, Jeff Keiss; MIDDLE ROW: Dave Martin, Scott Thalls, Brad Ridenour, Jay Ritter; FRONT ROW: Tom Simons, Brent Emerick, Jim Wetzel, Bill Smith, Chip Folck, Paul Gilbert. I The freshman football team pulled the season through with a noticeable gain in effort and improvement. As a team and as individuals their efforts were progressive. “This group had a tremendous desire to learn and improve,” comments Coach Sniadecki. “They often over¬ came physical deficiences through superior effort.” With many long, hard practices, this year ' s team gradual¬ ly improved both in talent and spirit. The team had no individuals stars, but as a single unit they leaped into a season of vigorous goals and accomplishments. " There was not a single boy on the team who did not at some time make important contributions to the team effort,” states the coach. Determination and desire pulled the team to a two win and three loss season record; however, two of the losses were determined by only a couple of points. Over¬ all, the team wrapped up a respectable and productive season. This team produced the desire and ambition to create a hopeful and successful future. LEFT: Members of the freshman squad listen intently to Coach Snia¬ decki as he explains the key play of the game. BOTTOM: BACK ROW: Mr. Sniadecki; coach, Kevin Willibey, Brent Whit¬ comb, Spark Counterman, Mike Martin, Chuck Vilders; MIDDLE ROW: Dave Szeman, Matt Zimmer, Tim Johnson, Robert Schmidt, Bruce Go- liff, Doug Sanders: FRONT ROW: Kirt Cluster; manager, Steve O’Beirn, Steve Cran, Bill Bumgarner, Bruce Smith, Herold Bush. 4 G3LA 111 3 ■ ■ ■■■■■ Cross Country Ends m Season With 12-1 Record The Cross Country Team had a great season only losing one meet. Dennis Kyle broke his own record of 12:51 with a new time of 12:33. Some other accomplishments of the team were that Dennis Kyle and Reed Steele have run over 1000 miles in their careers, and Robin Bork in his first year of running broke under 14 minutes. Dennis Kyle, the number one man on the team, went undefeated in 13 dual meets and was fourth in the Conference Meet. Coach Dygert said, " The most improved runner was George Porter, who helped carry the team. We are looking forward to a good season next year.” ABOVE: Seniors Dennis Kyle and Robin Bork demonstrate their running ability which proved valuable to the team. RIGHT: Dennis Kyle leading the pack at the start of the last meet against Lakeland . he went on to win it in a time of 13:11. ! I ! 112 TOP LEFT: David Cole and George Porter sprint out the last leg of the course. TOP RIGHT: Chuck Cooper and David Cole stretching it out before a meet. BOTTOM LEFT: George Porter, Coach Dy- gert, and David Cole relax before the meet with Lakeland. BOTTOM RIGHT: Coach Dygert; George Porter, sophomore; Dennis Kyle, senior; Reed Steele, senior; Chuck Cooper, junior; Alex Kyle, sophomore; David Cole, sophomore; and Robin Bork, senior. r ■i w With a 10-13 Record, Hornets Finish With Their Best Season in Ten Years Opening the season with three victories helped set the pace for the Hornets. Controlling the jump balls and the boards gave many vital points and assists. Seniors Karl Beer and Don Bled¬ soe muscled their way underneath to pull down 342 rebounds for Beer and 151 for Bledsoe. Coming up to lead the Hornets next year was the six-foot, four-inch junior, Dan Weber, who pulled down 146 rebounds. Heading in the scoring was done also by Karl with a total of 403 points, usually being assisted by Danny Hammel. Dan was the highest in the assist column with 105 for the season. Dave Newman burned the nets from all over the court to give the team 310 more points, with a per¬ centage of them coming from the 52 ball gains he had. Through¬ out the season, free throws seemed to be a contributing factor to the victoried. Even though the Hornets as a team didn’t hit a very high percentage of their free throws, there were individuals that proved their effectiveness. Ken Peterman proved his ability at the line by hitting over 66% of his own. After finishing the regular season with an 8-12 record, the Hornets entered the Sectionals fairly confident. After beating Fremont in the first game by a score of 75 to 72, they went into the second game against Garrett looking for the victory to take them on into the final game. Ending the Garrett game at a close 67-66, the team felt high on their accomplish¬ ments. In the final game with Dekalb, the Hornets tried their best, but lost to the Barons with a final score of 50 to 71 ending the Hornets season with their best record in ten years. Coach John Hammel was pleased as he commented, " I hope the victories this year are a step further toward returning championship basketball to Angola High School. I feel somewhat disappointed we didn’t win more but was pleased that the guys worked as they did and ended up in the finals of the sectional.” I i I I i RIGHT: During a brief time-out, coacn tries to explain a play that might turn the tide of the game to another Hornet victory. BELOW: Soaring sweetly over surrounding Fremont Eagles, Jordan Wells displays his textbook jump shot for two. BELOW RIGHT: Flying high, Karl Beer swishes one in from the side only to be fouled and to make a three-point play. JOa _ ww M Hi dlsai: ABOVE: Lonnie Lonsbury, Bill Wilder, Jordan Wells, Dave Newnam, Jack Wetzel, Don Bled¬ soe, Karl Beer, Bruce Hull, Dan Weber, Ken Peterman, Mike Peterman, Dan Hammel. SITTING: Coach John Hammel. Not Shown: Greg Koomler, manager, Ron Hammond, manager. m SfK r Y H Sp I mm s« ABOVE RIGHT: Dave Neunam, another of the Hornets musclemen, uses many splendid moves around the basket. ABOVE: Most of the team is airborne as Don Bledsoe clutches a rebound against the Harding Hawks. RIGHT: Ken Peterman does his levitation thing with a soft-touch jumper to soar over the nets for points. I s yfr 115 B-Team Has Best Record Since 1963 Coach Lynn Maugherman stated that, “Although we feel our over¬ all record could have seen better, we had the best record of any reserve or varsity team since 1963,” The team carried a record of seven straight home wins, field goal average of 38% and a free throw average of 60%. BELOW: Coach Maugherman gives the boys a few quiet comments during a time out. RIGHT: Mike Peterman drives in to score and break the tie early in the first quarter while Jack Wetzel keeps an eye on the action. Darrell Poer, Mike Peterman, Tracy Bledsoe, Craig Ralston, George Porter, Jack Wetzel, Bruce Hull, Bill Stackhouse, Jeff Newnam, Brent Emerick, Scot Thalls, Tom Simons, Coach Lynn Maugherman. Not pictured: Matt Bradakis. 116 Freshmen Pull Through a Tough Season FRONT ROW: Tony Bailey, Butch Bush. ROW 2: Steve Pavy, Rich Smith, Marty Dygert, Matt Zimmer, Bruce Goliff, Robert Schmidt, Mark Bradburn, manager. ROW 3: Brian Mason, Spark Counterman, Brad Karst, Kelley Glenn, Randy Walsh, Jeff Champion, Curt Clester, manager, Mr. Terry Thompson, coach. The Freshman team had a rough season with only three wins to seven losses. Even though their record reads an unhappy twelve losses, four of the games were lost by a narrow margin of either one or two points. The boys are coached by Mr. Terry Thompson who was assisted by Ken Peterman. CENTER LEFT: Robert Schmidt is well guarded by his opponents but he still manages to add two more points to the Hornet score. CENTER RIGHT: Brad Karst gets a shot away and Jeff Champion looks on for the rebound. BELOW: Butch Bush cautiously heads down- court while Matt Zimmer (45) guards his man. Young Wrestlers Look to the Future Hornet grapplers lacked experience this year, having only two senior men. The team’s record for the 1973-1974 sea¬ son is four wins and seven losses. The team took sixth out of eight teams at the Northwood Invitational, seventh out of ten teams at the Sectional, and eighth at NEIAC. Several individuals did exceedingly well this year. Jim Wetzel placed second at the Northwood Invitational and third at the Sectional and Conference. Scott Parrish had a 12-4 record and Bob Shipe had a 9-5 record. Coach Simon feels the young team has a great deal of spirit and desire to win. He commented, “With the performance of this year’s team, Angola can look for¬ ward to several good seasons in the future.” RIGHT: Fritz Cripe is using a “cradle hold " on his opponent from Howe. .... i flpif? - B. ( ; S ' i Wrestling Team: FRONT ROW: John Hutchins, David Fields, Fred Coveil, Bob Shipe, Kevin Delucaney, David Cole. ROW 2: Brent Whitcomb, Scot Clark, Fritz Cripe, Joe Bowerman, Roger Parker, Scot Parrish, Larry Willig. Not Pictured: Karl Hartman, Alex Kyle, Jim Wetzel, Rich Hill, Paul Gilbert. LEFT: Scot Clark demonstrates a defensive move In wrestling known as " sitting out.” BELOW: Strength, determination, and endurance is needed for wrestling as shown here by Roger Parker. CENTER LEFT: The wres¬ tling bench; sometimes lively, sometimes not. BOTTOM: Scot Parrish works at " breaking down” his man. tPB r I TENNIS TEAM: “BEST IN AREA” The 1973 Tennis team led by Coach Tony Wright had a “very fine season.” This team was one of the better teams in the area. Eric Trier had a 16- 3 record, Richard Hill had a 14-4 record, Craig Clark had an 8-3 record, while Anthony Bal had a 9-8 record. The team had an overall record of 5-2. They finished 5th in the conference, with 7 points. Mr. Wright stated that the team would like to have done better in the conference and sectional, but that they are thinking ahead to this for next year. TOP RIGHT: Sophomore team member Craig Clark looks forward to two promising years after obtaining an 8-3 record this year. BELOW: Coa ch Tony Wright shows the team how it ' s really done. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshman Mark Bradburn helps the team and looks promising in the next three years. 120 life ■ 1973 Tennis Players: FRONT ROW: Anthony Bal, Mark Bradburn, Craig Clark, Perry Patterson, Steve Shumaker. ROW 2: Roy Preston, Eric Trier, Mark Crouch, Richard Thomas, Richard Hill. BOTTOM LEFT: Roy Preston serves the ball in another victorious meet for Angola. BELOW: Senior Richard Hill serves a winning game against Howe. Ill Gymnasts Finish Season With 10-3 Record This season was the best ever for gymnastics in the ten year history that it has existed at Angola. This year’s captain, Ron Wenzel, not only broke the point record, but captured the sectional championship on the trampoline. He went onto place fourth in the state. Next year pro¬ mises to be even better although Mark Scott, John Carney, and Reed Steele will be graduating this year. TOP LEFT: Coach Nesbitt and Mark Scott look on as John Carney dis¬ plays perfect form on the high bar. TOP RIGHT: Mike O’Beirne, who placed third in the sectional and sixth in the state, finishes his routine. BOTTOM RIGHT: Reed Steele dismounting after a good exhibition. 122 TOP LEFT: Coach Nesbitt looking on as the gymnastics team goes on to beat South Bend Adams. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark Scott, who placed fourth at the sectional and sixteenth at the state, concentrates on his form. ABOVE: John Carney shows determination as he does his routine on the side horse. 123 Hornet Baseball Squad Takes Second at Sectional The Hornet Baseball Squad defeated Woodlan with a score of 5-2 and Leo 4-0 in the sectional but lost to Dekalb 4-6 in the final game. Their season record was 8 wins to 14 losses. Coach Maugherman commented that, “With a little more consistency throughout the year we could have finished much better than we did.” This years squad carried a lot of younger boys including Butch Bush, a Freshman, at third base and Chip Folck,a Sophomore, catcher. With this young experience, next year promises to be an exceptional year. LEFT: Coach Maygherman gives Mark Carpenter a few words of advice before batting. BELOW: Doug Summers swings hard at the oncoming ball. FRONT: Mr. Tokarz (Assistant Coach), Vince Clark, Doug Summers, Lindsy Williamson, Randy Tilbury, Dan Hammel, Greg Koomler, Bill Stackhouse, Mr. Maugherman. BACK: Darrell Poer, Lonnie Lonsbury, Butch Bush, Ken Peterman, Larry Willig, Mike Petermen, Chip Folck, Fritz Cripe, Mark Carpenter. NOT PICTURED: Dave Newman, Ivan Rodriguez. Reserve Squad — BACK ROW: Brent Whitcomb, Darrell Poer, Eric VanWagner, Greg Koomler, Jay Ritter, Mark Carpenter, MIDDLE ROW: Rich Smith, Kyle Johnson, Bruce Smith, Sparky Counterman, Jeff Castleberry, Ivan Rodriguez. FRONT ROW: Mr. Maugherman (Assistant Coach), Randy Tilbury, Brad Karst, Matt Zimmer, Steve Swager, Robert Schmidt, Marty Dygert, Mr. Tokarz TOP LEFT: Bad news for Mike Peterman as Coach Maugherman signals for a replacement. RIGHT: Coach Maugherman stays cool and collected. I V t The Cindermen Track Down Their Opponents for Victories Breaking many records this year gave the A.H.S. cinder- men’s opponents something to think about through the season. The Mile Relay team, consisting of Craig Ralston, Dennis Kyle, Ray Chrysler, and Randy Hammond won a record 12 out of 14 races coming just eight tenths of a second off of a new record. Dennis Kyle set a new school record in the half mile with a 2:01.2 breaking the old record of 2:03.8 and Jack Wetzel set a record in the discus over his old school record of 117’2” with a 131’6”. Kyle led the team in scoring by winning the mile nine out of twelve times among other victories in other events. Craig Ralston was second in scoring by winning the low hurdles and high jumping. Dave New- nam, a fairly new senior member to the team, ran the one-hundred and the two-hundred and twenty yard dashes to strengthen the sprints area. Randy Hammond, a senior and this year’s captain, led the assault in the four-hundred and forty yard dash by winning nine out of fourteen races. The Coach, James Scott, contributed a lot to the team too. Through time and work, Mr. Scott gave the team the willingness and determination they needed. BELOW: Dave Newman streaks through the finish in one of his many firsts. TOP RIGHT: Craig Ralston, Dennis Kyle, Randy Hammond and Ray Chrysler made up the victorious mile relay team. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dennis Kyle took the glory in many meets by winning the 880 along with the mile. 126 M«r TOP LEFT: Randy Hammond coasts with ease just waiting for the time is right to dust his opponent ' s face. CENTER LEFT: Kyle and Hammond demonstrate their skill of exchanging the baton in the mile relay that only victors show. BOTTOM LEFT: Back Row (L to R): Bob Dahl (assistant coach), Randy Hammond, Ray Chrysler, Dennis Kyle, Bill Smith, Chuck Cooper, Rich Hill, Dave Newnam, Jack Wetzel, Eric Trier, Coach James Scott, Tom Shuford (manager), Gary Sauter (manager). Front Row (L to R): Dave Szeman (manager), Craig Ralston, Bruce Goliff, Reed Steele, Gary Martin, David Cole, Brad Riden¬ our, Richard Thomas, Alex Kyle. BELOW: Craig, Bob, and the Coach discuss a change in events that might determine the outcome of the meet. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jack showed his perfection at throwing the discus by sailing it 131 ' 6 " to establish a new record. Golf Team Closes With a Winning Season ... The golf team was coached this year by Barry Frisinger and the captain for the team was Eric Trier. The team closed the season with a 10 win-9 loss record. Next year’s team looks just as hopeful as this year’s team was for they will be losing only two seniors. LEFT: Senior Eric Trier drops in a long putt. TOP RIGHT: Brent Emerick swings away as Jeff Newnam, Eric Trier, George Porter, Mike Klebe, and Steve O ' Beirne look on. BOTTOM RIGHT: Steve O’Beirne blasts himself clear of a sandtrap. 128 TOP: The 1974 golf team (LEFT TO RIGHT): Steve OBeirne, George Porter, Eric Trier, Jeff Newman, Brent Emerick, Fred Coveil, Mark VanWagner, Randy Walsh, John Swiniuch, Scott Thalls, Tony Green. LEFT: Mike Klebe concentrates on a chipshot. RIGHT: Jeff Newman tees off with good form as Steve O’Beirne, Eric Trier, Brent Emerick, and Mike Klebe watch. 129 IHSAA Arouses Spirit and Interest in Girls Sports IHSAA generated spirit and enthusiasm in girls sports with over thirty-five girls becoming involved in basketball, volleyball, and gymnastics. Coach Rita Rowe felt that, even though the girls suffered many losses, they all have a lot of potential and with this year’s experience, next year should be a winning year. RIGHT: Diane Swager and Betty Hancock appear to be giving a strange pep talk to the girls volleyball team during a time out. BELOW: Rose Schumaker heads downcourt with the basketball while Mary Sheets and Jean Huffman stand by for assistance. Basketball Team — BACK: Darlene Beck, Patty Cope, Sally Coggeshall, Sara Worth, Luann Kaufman. FRONT: Mary Sheets, Betty Hancock, Rose Schumaker, Arnita Petre, Robie Van Wagner. Volleyball Team — BACK: Jan Simons, Betty Hancock, Deb Arnett, Diane Swager, Denise Hodge, Rosemary Schumaker. FRONT: Arnita Petre, Betty Monroe, Rita Rowe (coach), Tina Johann, Cindy Schumaker. 130 Gymnastics Team — BACK: Karen Rose, Betty Monroe, Karen McKeever, Nancy Squier, Betsy Zerby. MIDDLE: Rita Roe (coach), Susie Fee, Pat Steele, Tina Johann, Terry Nicholson, Linda Randolph. FRONT: Pat Hilton, Lori Horny, Jayne Nicholson. ' v. ABOVE: Jan Simons displays the form of a ballerina as she " Bumps " the volleyball to the net. RIGHT: Jeannie Fulton executes a back layout on the trampoline during a gymnastic meet. Susie Fee has an innocent look as she presents herself to the judge before vaulting at a gymnastic meet. GAA Sports Switch to IHSAA The Girls Athletic Association changed many of their team sports over to the Indiana High School Athletic Association. This organization is the same for both boys and girls and the purpose of changing was to include a wider variety of sports for girls on a competitive basis with other schools. Those sports still under GAA were softball and track, but outside of sports the club included an overnight party in the gym. Softball Team — FRONT: Arnita Petre, Stacy Fulton, Deb Arnett, Pat Steele. BACK: Rosemary Schu- maker, Betty Hancock, Pat Cope, Cindy McKnight, EmmiLou Daler. 132 ABOVE: This years President of GAA was Deb Arnett. TOP RIGHT: Pat Steele competed in several events with the track team; one was the high jump. Track Team — BACK: Susan Hull (Manager), Shelly Gaff, Jean Huffman, Karen Van Wagner, Cindy McKnight, Denise Hodge, Cindy Crimmins, Linda Randolph (Manager). FRONT: Stacy Fulton, Arnita Petre, Pat Steele, Mary Hancock, Betty Hancock, Pat Cope, Rosemary Schumaker, Miss Daub (coach). TOP RIGHT: Pat Steele is set to begin the 440 relay. LEFT: Cindy McKnight takes the final stride to finish first in the 100 yard dash. ABOVE- Miss Daub, the sponser of GAA, discusses a few statistics with the referee. r i Cheerleaders Give Their All to Help Lead Each Team on to Victory The Cheerleaders seem to be a major part of every team in any sport. They support in times of defeat as well as in times of victory. The Hornet Cheerleaders did just this through the whole year. Led by Robin Bush, captain of all squads as well as the Varsity, they kept the spirit in the players and the spectators. Their loyalty and dedication to the entire athletic system of A.H.S. took the Varsity squad to camp in the summer to inable them to give their all to the athletes of their school. At camp, they learned how to express themselves through their actions and cheers. Miss Counterman, the cheerleaders’ sponsor, helped in any way she could. She took time to give guidance and discipline to each, as a squad of individuals. TOP RIGHT: Varsity Cheerleaders (F to B); Julie Maugherman, Rosanne Willig, Chelle Dygert, Robin Bush (captain), Nancy Osborne. BELOW: Eighth Grade Cheerleaders (L to R); Julie Simons (captain), Jean Schmucker, Karen Kelley, Joan Schmucker, Debbie Shipe, Lisa Straw. BOTTOM RIGHT: Reserve Varsity Cheerleaders; Debbie Fredericks (captain), Priscilla Lower, Beth Martin, Debbie Olis. 134 i A HORNETS TOP LEFT: Freshman Cheerleaders; Becky Mick, Heidi Bowerman, Kathy Hutchins (captain), Jan Schmucker. CENTER RIGHT: Julie Maugherman and Robin Bush, the two seniors on the varsity squad, discuss the happenings at one of the many dynamite pep sessions. CENTER LEFT: The Varsity Cheerleaders led one of the first pep sessions outside the night before the Homecoming. It really raised the spirits of the team. BOTTOM LEFT: Seventh Grade Cheerleaders (L to R); Pam Miller, Betsy Gaffin, Sue Howell, Tina Bowerman (captain), Sandy Steele. BOTTOM RIGHT: Joan Schmucker and Karen Kelley demonstrate their skill at one of the many mounts that make up the art of being a cheerleader. 137 n Classes .. A wide variety of selective Eng¬ lish courses were introduced to students for the first time this year. Full-year and semester courses were offered in various categories in which students of all ages participated. A few of the new selections for the curri¬ culum were Debate I and II, My¬ stery and Suspense, Non-fiction, Mythology and Folklore, Short Story, Science Fiction, Humor in Literature, Mass Media, Writing for Publication, and Stagecraft. However, the " oldies are good¬ ies " and were not avoided. Speed Reading, English Fundamentals, Composition I and II, American, English, and World Literature, Journalism, Speech I and II, and Drama were classes that were largely enrolled with interested students. Mrs. McKeever, chair¬ man of the English Department, has positive beliefs for the ex¬ panding success of the entire English system used this year. RIGHT: Humor in American Literature? BELOW: Class participation and group dis¬ cussions lead to an understanding of English Literature. . Old and New :: TOP: Going, going ... gone! Pat Brown falls into the ready hands of her Orama classmates. ABOVE LEFT: Kathy Cook and Julie Showver prepare dili¬ gently for the upcoming Spelling Bee. ABOVE: Mr. Scott takes a breather between classes. BELOW LEFT: Robin Bork practices the feat of communica¬ ting without words in Mr. VanderHayden ' s Mass Media class. i t m ' 140 TOP: Listening to tapes during Spanish li class is just one way Ken Peterman can increase his knowledge of the language. ABOVE LEFT: Melody Roush contemplates over her oral French test. Comprenez-vous? ABOVE RIGHT: Mrs. Spoolstra seems to be enjoying her lesson in Latin. “Join the Jet Age . .. Learn a Second Language” The knowledge of a second language can be obtained easily with the skilled assistance of our foreign language teachers. This year, French, Spanish, and Latin were the three languages taught. Many different techniques of learning were used in order to provide students with a more interesting background. Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Spoolstra, and Miss Myers exercised the use of language tapes, movies, records, foreign magazines, and text books. Like last year, the French III and IV students ventured to South Bend, Indiana to see a French spoken play which they read in class. Perhaps the most adventurous cultural experience was a trip to France in the summer of 1973 by Mrs. Cook and thirteen of her French students. TOP LEFT: A smirk from Mrs. Cook indicates a large French trans¬ lation for homework. TOP RIGHT: Steve Hauck practices his pro¬ nunciation of Latin. ABOVE LEFT: Our Spanish teacher, Miss Myers, appears to be laughing at her students ' sense of humor. ABOVE RIGHT: Mike Peterman, Deb Olis, and Ron Hammond, gather around their Spanish books to help each other translate their assignment. History ... A Look Into the Past and Present TOP LEFT: Mr. Sirk livens many of his U.S. history classes with his funny sense of humor. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Nesbitt’s eighth grade history class listens patiently to their lesson. ABOVE: Todd O ' Neal, Duane Morin, Mr. Simon, and Mark Crouch, amuse themselves with an educational memory game. 142 The nation’s current problems with Water¬ gate, the gasoline shortage, and the Patricia Hearst kidnapping, were among just a few of the topics discussed in several of the history classes. Mr. Sirk and Mr. Nesbitt guided the juniors through another successful year on the study on our nation’s history. Anthropology and the French Revolution were added to the curriculum and attracted many students interested in the study of different people and nations. Again this spring, several government classes found themselves in Washington D.C. This trip provides an essential opportunity for students to take a look into the past and the present. TOP: Mr. Rennecker introduces his new ideas into his government classes. ABOVE LEFT: Jamie Domgan seems to have taken over Mr. Fiandt’s seventh grade class. ABOVE RIGHT: Chuckles and giggles are often found in Mr. Sirk’s class discussions. Math ... An Equation to the Mind ABOVE: Mrs. Kile, who has taught math for over twenty years, will retire this year as a respected and well admired teacher RIGHT: Trigonometry stu¬ dents work diligently on an assignment that Mr. Hammel has just given. BELOW: Mr. Dygert’s senior math class consists of pupils who have well earned their way through five years of math. Science .. . Solutions to the Complexities of Life ABOVE LEFT: Eric Trier contemplates a physics problem. LEFT: Mr. Moeller takes a lunch break before returning to 9th grade science. ABOVE: Mr. Wright ' s Earth Science class conducts experi¬ ments with specialized equipment. Various Math and Sci¬ ence courses are offered each year to encourage further study of capable students. Earth Science, Physics, Biology, Trigo¬ nometry, Algebra, and Chemistry provide the background needed for college bound students. Al¬ though Math and Sci¬ ence are often considered “rough” subjects, their un¬ limited boundaries of ex¬ ploration continue to in¬ terest the minds of stu¬ dents. 145 Art Is in the Eye of the Beholder Mr. Robinson and Mrs. Deardorff, who both have an unlimited variety of creative ideas, supplied various op¬ portunities to students who participated in the art pro¬ gram this year. Although art supplies and tools were not available in abundant amounts, an unlimited display of crea¬ tions were exhibited in the cafeteria, the library, the halls, and the display cases. The school was continually decor¬ ated with unusual accomplish¬ ments which definitely por¬ tray the unique individuals which abide within the walls of the art rooms. IOP: Kent Sanxter carefully rolls a designed print of clay. LEfi: Mine Hastreiter is one of the many young students with natural artistic abilities. ABOVE: Determination and a steady hand are only a few of the artistic talents of Chelle Dygert. Industrial Arts — Future Careers From Basic Skills. The Industrial Arts classes continued to succeed in preparing young people for future jobs in the world of indus¬ try and commerce. Graphic Arts, Drafting, Architecture and Drawing, Electronics, Mechanics, Metals I and II, Woods I and II, and Industrial Math were courses which were used to the advantages of many prospective engineers, both male and female. Mr. Steven’s Girl’s Home Repair class was a worthwhile effort. This class solved the problem for many girls as to how to fix home casualties without the aid of a male hand. Perhaps the combining of boys and girls into pre¬ vious all-male classes will help these students realize the actual competition arising between males and females for the same type of job. TOP: Drafting class enables Roger Parker and Tom Sova to prepare them¬ selves for future mechanical jobs. ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Robison is experienced and helpful in instructing students to basic skills. LEFT: Cindy Caswell learns about many handy do-it-yourself tips. ABOVE: A typical drawer in Architecture class consists of all the “essential” items. Business Courses Require Calculat¬ ing Thinking. The Business Classes enjoyed a year of learning how to use new and different modernized machines to advance their knowledge in this area. These classes are conducted by Mrs. King, Mr. Thalls, Mr. Thompson, and Mr. Vaughn. Typing keeps Becky Cope occupied. Heidy Bolenbaugh composes at the typewriter. 148 t« ®886» The Boys Add to the Home Ec Dept. The Home Ec. Department added a new attraction to this area. Boys Home Ec. is the new class and it was enjoyed by many of the boys. The Home Ec. Department is under the guidance of Mrs. Buse, Mrs. Heier, and Mrs. Trennepohl. MIDDLE LEFT: Jan Simons is busy narrating for the Style Show. BOTTOM LEFT: The boys are learning to sew! TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Buse seems to be busy! vs 149 II Vocal Classes Provide Great Musical Training A variety of faces and voices are combined in vocal classes. One freshman girls class, two sophomore girls classes, and a mixed vocal group provided entertainment during the vocal concerts. Also, the girls classes combined to receive a superior rating at the annual NISBOVA contest. They sing a variety of songs under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold and Mr. Nichols. RIGHT: Miss Siebold aids the sopranos of the combined girl’s vocal classes while preparing for contest. BELOW: Miss Siebold vigorously rehearses for contest. BOTTOM: The girls vocal classes combine for concerts. 150 ft Energy and Active Participation Create Phys. Ed. Classes Every year numerous physically active students look forward to physical education. Most students feel that this class provides an hour of relaxa¬ tion and exercise for keeping their minds and bodies in shape. This year, like years in the past, proved to be rewarding for active students. LEFT: Balance is important for Diane DeMara as she per¬ forms on the uneven bars. Performing a very necessary job of spotting are Kathy Smith, Rita Kline, Heidi Bowerman, and Julie Baker. BOTTOM LEFT: Lori Wilcox serves in a game of volleyball during the gym show this year. Another team member, Lynne Hemrick, stands readying to give a helping hand. BELOW: Bill Mefford sends the ball in the air, while Tim Johnson and Dave Field prepare to send it over the net. Sandra Bendezu, Special Education Russel Brayton, Reading Helen Buse, Home Economics Diana Cook, French Christine Counterman, English Rita Crimmins, Health Occupations June Deardorff, Art Linda Doub, Physical Education Konita Dougherty, English Tom Dougherty, English Charles Dygert, Math, Physics John Fiandt, Social Studies James Fleming, Guidance Barry Frisinger, Music David Goodwin, Social Studies John Hammel, Math Jeffrey Heier, I.C.E., Industrial Arts Kathleen Houlton, Librarian Gladys Kile, Math Sara King, Commerce Harry Krebs, Guidance AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA i • « 152 Lynn Maugherman, Physical Education Olive McKeever, English Marilyn Myers, Spanish Carroll Nesbitt, Social Studies Elwood Nichols, Music Rose Owens, English Marcia Powers, English William Rennecker, Social Studies Doyle Robinson, Physical Education Neil Robinson, Art Randee Robison, Industrial Arts Jerry Rodman, Science Rita Rowe, Physical Education Madeline Schubert, Math James Scott, English LeRoy Shutt, Industrial Arts Nancy Siebold, Music Richard Simon, Social Studies Joseph Sirk, Social Studies Barbara Sisler, Attendance Office Clement Sniadecki, Industrial Arts David Snyder, Science Marjorie Spoolstra, English, Latin Rex Stevens, Industrial Arts Elizabeth Thalls, Math Terry Thompson, Commerce Donald Tokarz, Special Education Elizabeth Trennepohl, Home Economics Terry VanderHeyden, English, Journalism Hal Vaughn, Commerce, B O.C. Not Pictured: Gary Kearney, Science Niann Lautzenhiser, Guidance Gerald Moeller, Science Adrian Thalls, Commerce Leon Walker, Agriculture Tony Wright, Science 153 WJ LWNEIE So IS WOS?H FAR ABOVE: Mr. Fleming and Cathy Moore make a change in a student’s schedule. ABOVE: Miss Lautzenhiser helps Scott Kilgallon with his scheduling. RIGHT: Mr. Krebs takes time out from his counseling duties. TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Fulton keeps busy as the head nurse. ABOVE LEFT: Rosie and Mr. Weaver wait for the morning onslaught on absence excuses and tardy passes. LEFT: Mrs. Lowe and her assistant, Dave Martin, hold down the library. ABOVE: Bonnie lends an incredulous ear to one of Mr. Snaideki ' s stories. TOP: Mr. Mark Peterman, Dr. Donald Mason, Mr. R. Kllnk, Dr. Claude Davis, and Mr. Burdette Hall are members of the Angola school baord. They worked hard to help make the year successful. ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Weaver, our assistant principal, can be found at his desk early each morning. ABOVE RIGHT: Mr. Kelley, our principal, relaxes after a tedious day of supervising ambitious students. TOP LEFT: At graduation exercises, Mr. McCutchan, who is superintendent, presents his son, Ken McCormack, with his diploma. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Schock, the assistant superintendent, is in charge of busing, ordering books, and many other responsible duties. LEFT: Susan Hobbs; assistant bookkeeper, Mary Sanders; secretary to Mr. McCutchan. and Carol Rozell; head bookkeeper have important duties as secretaries. TR AT I ON i ! Cooks, Janitors, and Bus Drivers Have a Busy Year This year ' s staff of cooks, janitors, and bus drivers had their hands full. With the many award banquets, family nights, and trips, the crew was kept hopping. The cooks served several meals in the evening on their time. And the janitors cleaned up after it was over. Thank you for the great job. ABOVE: Mr. Weaver and Carlton Erwin relax for a minute. BOTTOM: Bus drivers (LEFT TO RIGHT) are. BACK ROW: Johne Erwin, Clifton Nelson, Jesse Greenamyer, George Schalk, James Swift, Maynard Landis, George Coney, Mike Linn, Kenneth Whitescarver. FRONT ROW: Dora Snyder, Lois Snyder. Donelda Austin. Naomi VanMeter. Janice Nelson. (Not pictured: Don Anstett, Louis Bal, Heith Hanselman. Helen Llnnemeier, Herbert Moore.) 158 TOP: Cooks are: Mrs. Harter, Mrs. Shawver, Mrs. Anspaugh, Mrs. Olinske, Mrs. Brost, Mrs. Blum, Mrs. Tritch, Mrs. Swager. Not Pictured: Mr. Deetz. MIDDLE: Janitors are: Leonard Hughes, Bob Gebhart, Tom German. Charles Brown, Les Shelton, and Carlton Erwin. BOTTOM LEFT: A different view of the High School’s Cadillacs. 159 yii rr,Orp‘ J r ■■ _ 1 ' c_ J fan chrnuck-fr ' , v f}yuy r v ' i , n ' S C 4 V 4 V Ja fl j 0 - ' .;„ u o v V« . y $jmdo- %r jlioci ' T J " u t t u fff ' y JLhfVls o . " fr.fZy _ _ 3 y - r j ) ■ i xiuxxu - c 7 ■ ?a rtP , ., ■JLUn Lrt-7l lS ■ yy Y.om£ „ v _ 0 ' tb % AMvui % fofck Q f y, {M r - l£ • G o 160 I Happiness Is Being an Eighth Grader Cindy Adams Mark Aldrich Scott Antrup Rocky Armey Donald Aronen Ronald Aronen David Darling Margaret Dipert Cindy Disbro Harry Dove James Eberhart Beth Emerick Scott Fouts 8th GRADE 161 Andy Avery Cindy Babb Sherri Beattie Jerry Bentley Beth Bobay Clay Bowerman Carryl Bradburn Scott Brokaw Craig Brooks Pat Bruner Bradley Bucknam Melody Budd Brian Burger Diane Bush David Byrne Charles Calkins Dale Case Jeanne Caywood Donald Clark Greg Clark Diana Coburn Debra Cole Terry Collins David Cook Jennifer Cook Pat Cool Renee Cox Richard Crone Douglass Crooks Elizabeth Curtis Mike Curtis I Bruce Foutz Laura Fraley Randy Fry Stephanie Fuller Kevin Gill Todd Glenn Paul Golliff Peter Grieser Robert Griffith Duane Gurtner Scott Hackett Jeff Haddix Ricky Hammond Tom Hancock Tom Hastrieter Laura Hauck Susan Headley Carol Higbee Ruth Hill Kenneth Hilton Richard Horr Lawrence Huffman Gene Huss Roger Jetmore Marc Johann Will Jones Gene Jordan Barb Karst Matt Karst Cindy Kauffman Karen Kelley Barb Kinsey Kurtis Klink Amy Knecht Diana Kratz Greg Kuhn Joseph Kyle Melodie Lancaster Marcella Lansford Karen Lincoln Sheryl Lovell Denise Mann Renae Martin Andrea Mason Debby Matson Kim Maxton Kim McBride Student Council: BACK; Matt Karst, Paul Golliff, Jim Eberhart. MIDDLE; Marcella Lansford Diana Kartz, Amy Knecht, Julie Simons. BOTTOM; Cathy Nagler and Cindy Adams. N y fm p; jV i 1 m Rhonda McClellan Randy McDaniel Howard McKeever Louise McKinley Kim Meek Gerald Miller John Moonen Craig Myers Cathy Nagler Bill Neely Claudia Neuenschwander Kathy Newnam Steve Newnam Tim Nixon Brad O’Beirne Judy Ohls Randy Olinske Cindy Ordway Ginger Painter Kathy Parks Debbie Parrish Maureen Pelletier Dennis Penick Kathleen Peppier Allen Pinkham Bill Privett Alan Rakestraw Julie Reese Lynn Reese June Rhoads Beth Richmond Rodney Ridenous Linda Ringler Terry Ritter Betsy Rowland Billy Ryan David Ryan Kent Sanxter Karen Sattison Sharon Sattison Victor Schaeffer George Schalk Tony Schiavone Jeanne Schmucker Joanne Schmucker Marie Schultz Melissa Scott Don Shadle Doug Shawver Debra Shipe 8th GRADE 163 Class officers: Kent Sanxter, Ricky Hammond, and Cindy Adams. Rory Steele Brenda Stock Lisa Straw Randy Strock Barbara Sumney Mary Swiniuch Jayne Szeman Ronald Throop James Timpe Janie Waite Julie Waite Beth Walter Rhonda Walters Josetta Weave ' Lori Shumaker Julie Simons Roger Smith Penny Snyder Sandra Somerlott Scott Sprague Jeff Wells Jay Wetzel Tina Whipple Mike Wilcox Cheryl Wilkins Kim Willibey Liz Wilt Gwendelen Woodruff Mike Zimmer 164 8th GRADE ,vV % w £-- - 4 jCWia O ' itwn n 1 .„, ,t . r Jc - •y- , " Tfo ,✓ J9 AXJ CcV U ■ v- ( _y ' ; 7 k ?w ' A ' . - g Q . _._o axX u!, §% 4 T 4% 22 7 J a CP ■V» ' .US o= T a rs c OJ ' " ' 6 1 ! ,U 70 n ' ' i 1 ' Hff %K ) (Zc ? ' |Av»v» ( uou mj -. %cA rf Lo?r ,L 11 ; °P)UUCLnr uuJiJ rv A oF 5 - s? » i CJ f V W- .. f J 1 u rw |r ' • ° r, OJOA ) V v firn . n D vy »u x: 1 I j j L H Pam Adams Ron Albright Channa Aldrich Anna Arnett Janelle Atha Todd Austin Seventh grade class officers: John Hirons, Sec.-Treas., Jamie Donigan, Vice-Pres., Bob Hipskind, Pres. Alan Avery Kevin Baker Terry Bender Don Benton Jan Bledsoe Jenny Bork Tina Bowerman Mary Bradakis Sheryl Bradley Debbie Breese JoAnn Bryan Brenda Burdick Blaine Burger John Bussing Steve Byrne Rodney Canon Sarah Carney Kevin Carson Bruce Clark Duane Clark Mike Clausen Terry Coje Doug Coney Rhonda Conner Kathy Cook Rhonda Cox Susie Cramp Debbie Crooks Gaye Culbertson Charles Damron Steve DeLucenay Kevin Dirrim Jamie Donigan Kathy Durr Vonda Erwin Mike Enyeart Robin Faulkner Tony Fiedler i 166 7th Grade i MMCMPJPf Sandra King Valerie Klinger Fred Klink Laurie Klink Theresa Lamott Mike Lanning Sherrie Latson Phillip Leslie Mark Linsberg Kim Martin David Matson Renae Maxton 7th GRADE 167 Mike Field Larry Fifer Stacy Flora Steve Ford Charles Fouts Chris Fraley Lynda Frederick Aimee Frisinger Kelly Gaff Betsy Gaffin Melinda Goings Shannon Goings Leslie Graves Pat Griffith Dwight Gurtner Brian Gurzynski Mike Ham Judy Harr Richard Hart Mike Hastreiter Wesley Hindman John Hirons Sue Howell Cindy Hufna gle Dan Huss Randy Ireland Thomasanne Jeffrey Mary Jordan Michele Julian Latisha Kaiser Tammy Kauffman Paul Kennedy Penny Kent Susan Kiess Becky King Michael McCorkle Phillip Means Rhonda Meek David Meyers Kenny Miller Pamela Miller Rebecca Mills Diane Moody Mikel Moor Perry Moore Timothy Moors Walter Mortoff Robert Murphy Ricky Myers Robin Nagler David Neely Linda Nester Kimberly Nixon Richard Nixon Lee Olinske Paul Oliver Paige O ' Neal Donna O ' Quinn Jimmy O ' Quinn Carol Ordway Cheryl Ordway Rusty Parrish Janie Patterson Cindy Pelletier Ricky Penick Charles Penix Rex Pen land Ted Petersen Charles Porter Patricia Potts Jill Powell Kelley Ramsey Cathryn Rasler Stuart Reese Robert Ritenour Danny Ritter Barbara Roerden Douglas Romine Mary Rowlett Jeffrey Rudolph Greg Russell Eric Sauter ft 168 7TH GRADE Mary Jordan chats with Diane Cole and Belinda Zeiger as Rhonda Cox fights her locker. David Sawvel Dora Sawvel Kim Schiavone Larry Schliecher David Scudder Bill Selman Susan Senger Vaughn Shadle Sara Sharp Julie Shawver Sammy Sikes Billy Simmons The seventh grade boys enjoy mornings to carry on conversa¬ tion. Sandra Smith Dan Snyder Darla Snyder Sharon Snyder Debra Somerlott Teresa Sorg Danny Squier Jeffrey Stackhouse Pamela Stahl Sandra Steele Karen Stock Rusty Strang Julie Straw Steven Strong Karen Stuart Todd Stultz Barbara Stuntz Pamela Tultle Kirk VanWagner Jeffrey Waite Joni Waltke James Warnick Joe Weaver Brady Wells Joy Whitescarver Carrie Whitlock James Wilcox Michelle Zdawczyk Belinda Zeiger Karen Zimmerman 7th GRADE 169 7th Graders Prove Their Championship Ability The seventh sportsmen proved their championship ability when they captured the basketball tourney at Prairie Heights and broke several records currently held in Jr. High track. This year’s basketball team held a record of 10 and 4 going into the tournament and they finished with 12 and 4 having competed against Fremont and Prairie Heights. The team was coached by Jerry Moeller and Dean Harter and their team captain was Jeff Stackhouse. Coaching for football were Dean Harter, Lynn Maugherman and Terry Thomp¬ son. Coach for track was Randy Robison. FRONT ROW: David Curtis, Mike Enyeart, Bill Selman, Richard Nixon, Chuck Pemx, Mark Linsberg, Tim Moore, Stuart Reese, Dan Huss, Brady Wells. ROW 2: Steve Ford, Alan Avery, Brian Gurzynski, Todd Austin, Dan Snyder, Phil Leslie, Mike Fields, Dan Ritter, Chuck Fouts, Jamie Domgan. ROW .3: Todd Stultz, Ted Peterson, Marty Vilders, Billy Simmons, Duane Clark. ROW 4: Coaches — Dean Harter, Lynn Maugherman. ABOVE: Coaches Harter and Thompson watch the football field anxiously as their team plays. RIGHT: Bill Selman goes up for another two points in the tourney game against Prairie Heights. w LEFT: Jeff Stackhouse clears the high jump during one of the first Jr. High track meets. BELOW: Spectators at the track meet await the next high jumper. FRONT ROW: Brady Wells, Dan Huss, Steve Delucenay, Terry Bender, Stuart Reese. ROW 2: Coach Dean Harter, Kevin Carson, Jamie Donigan, Jim O’Quinn, David Sanborn, Jeff Stackhouse, Bill Selman, Brian Gurzynski. 171 Promising Future for 8th Grade Athletes The eighth grade football team had “the best overall season any eighth grade team has had here at Angola since I started coaching” stated Mr. Harter, eighth grade football coach. The team won four games and lost one. Jim Eberhardt was this year’s M.V.P. Mr. Harter also stated that even though the eighth grade team does not keep actual records Jeff Wells intercepted more passes than any other 8th grader in years past and Jim Eber¬ hardt completed more passes. The eighth grade basketball team, coached by Mr. Tony Wright and Mr. Doyle Robinson, had a 5 win; 8 loss record. Mr. Wright stated that “the team has much potential and if they keep a good attitude, they will become a fine team.” Eighth grade cindermen had five wins with only one loss. They also took second place in the McIntosh Relays. They also set several new records during the season. TOP RIGHT: Guy Ridenour, Andy Avery, Jeff Wells, Dale Case, John Moonen, Bill Privett, Tom Hancock, Marty Miller, Mark Sanborn, Clay Bowerman, ROW 2: Todd Stultz, manager, Scott Foutz, Greg Kuhn, Dave Byrne, Terry Ritter, Jay Wetzel, Rocky Armey, Mark Clark, manager. ROW 3: Kent Sanxter, Steve Newnam, Jim Eberhardt, David Mann, Larry Huffman, Ron Throop, Robert Ridenour, Paul Golliff, Harry Dove, Tony Schievone. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sand flies as Mark Sanborn makes a long |ump. BOTTOM RIGHT: Matt Karst chases a run away basketball during an eighth grade game. BELOW: Jim Eberhardt set a new mile record with a time of 4:58. TOP LEFT: Coach Doyle Robinson gives a few words of advice during an 8th grade basketball game. MIDDLE LEFT: Rick Hammond carries the ball while Stewart Reese tries to catch his pursuer. BELOW: Clay Bowerman looks for an opening to the basket. BOTTOM LEFT: 8th grade players sit engrossed in the game. BOTTOM RIGHT: Linder heavy guard, Jeff Wells fights to pass the ball. f ' Mk -%. V , m v • •’ . y Junior High Council Plans Activity Day With the help of Mr. Goodwin, the Junior High Student Council planned a successful Activity Day. Students par¬ ticipated in such programs as Swimming, Tri-State College Tour, and Kite-flying. The Council also handled the Awards Day ceremonies. Awards were given for the Spelling Bee, Athletics, Ameri¬ can Legion Awards and others. FAR BELOW: Mr. Ron Parker presented a program on local Law En¬ forcement. BELOW: Council officers are: Mark Sanborn, pres: Joan Sch- mucker, sec.-treas.; Dave Sanborn, V. pres. RIGHT: Seventh grade council representatives are: Pam Adams, Belinda Zeiger, Betsy Gaffin, Lauri Carney, Dave Curtis, Chuck Penix, Dave Meyers, and Mark Linsberg. 174 ABOVE: Mayor McBride gives a talk on city Government. ABOVE LEFT: Dan Koomler gave a lesson on the guitar. LEFT: Eighth grade Council representatives are: Cathy Nagler, Ruth Hill, Amy Knecht, Julie Simons, Paul Goliff, Matt Karst, Jim Eberhardt. Hiife Vi 1 Junior High Makes Music Meeting during activity period on Mondays and Wed¬ nesdays, the Junior High choir prepared for the Winter and Spring concerts. Under the direction of Miss Siebold they had a successful year. The Junior High Band presented a half-time show at one of the Varsity Football games. They also gave two concerts and marched in the Memorial Day parade. Mr. Nichols commented that it is one of the most well- balanced groups he has had. RIGHT: Mr. Nichols retired this year after 25 years of teaching. MIDDLE: The Freshman and Junior High mixed presented ‘‘Baseball Cantata. " BOTTOM: Miss Siebold directs the Junior High choir in “It ' s Raining, It’s Pouring.” 176 I TOP: Mr. Nichols directs the Junior High Band at their November concert. MIDDLE: Junior High students play " Overture Militaire " . BOTTOM: The Junior High choir practices for the Spring Concert. i I .. 1 A. j 1 L i j — T .j Jr. High — A New Adventure 179 181 ABOVE: Friendly service with a smile can be found at THROOP FLORIST. They BELOW: Tricia Humphrey looks over one of the latest fashions available at DON’S have a plant or flower for every occasion. BOOTERY. BELOW: For " people pleasing” food stop at PENGUIN POINT. 182 V ABOVE: Quality foods, along with a friendly atmosphere, can be found at GAY’S MARKET. LEFT: These people seem to have found something great at FAMILY AFFAIR RESTAU¬ RANT. ABOVE: No printing job is too difficult for PUNCTUAL PRINTING COMPANY. LEFT: For the latest children ' s wear, shop at LUCILLES KIDDIE SHOP ABOVE: Good service and food make BOB ' S PIZZA PALACE a favorite spot after the game. RIGHT: Hunting tor a book, Cliff notes, or just a pen? MOODY’S BOOKSTORE has them all. 184 ABOVE: Let ' s all go to A W, cause food’s more fun at A W DRIVE-IN. RIGHT: Carol Knapp looks comfortable on a new couch from WAYSIDE FURNITURE. ABOVE: For all building and repair needs, go to HACKETTS BUILDING SUPPLY. RIGHT: Clean dependable gas comes from CONSUMER NATURAL GAS COMPANY. 186 LEFT: Jean Rowland and Debbie Willibey look over a wide selection of sewing machines and supplies at JENNY ' S BUTTONS AND FABRICS. BELOW: You will find speedy and efficient service for all your prescription needs at K H PHARMACY. FAR BELOW: Try your wings at TRI¬ STATE AIRPORT. fi j HMC - m ABOVE: Steve Pavy looks over a jean ensemble at STROCK ' S IVIEN S WEAR-high fashion men’s wear. RIGHT: Fine eating facilities — see us for your banquets and parties at HOLIDAY HOUSE motel and restaurant. holiday house -MOTEL . RESTAURANT- COCKTAIL LOfiUCB r rr m ?j :k V i ns iif MEMBER | i 188 IK ABOVE: Carol Karst at BLOOMIN ' HAUS — see their lot plants and exciting bloom¬ ers. TOP LEFT: Sally Shearer and Wendy Arbuckle look over TOWN SHOPPE ' S large and exciting selection — the perfect place to buy that special outfit. LEFT: WHITE’S DRUG STORE has everything you need, a good pharmacy, film processing, and all your drug needs. Try WHITE’S and see! Ilf C$31 n 0 VK V t; $rp i -.-» PUfjf® %V-n ' r %r“ ' i? K, v SS«bi3 I S In Brai ■ I! For fine swimming, eating, and plain having fun, BLEDSOE’S BEACH pro¬ vides entertainment year round. Looking for a house? your wants and needs. TRI-STATE REALTY can help you find one to fit 190 ■MM N N BARBER SHOP TUTTLE’S JEWELRY FRENDLY FOSTERS SUDS-UR-DUDS INC. FOLCK ' S BODY SHOP SELMAN HEATING PLUMBING DR. K.O. DUNLAP DOYLE E. ROBINSON SONS, PAINTING CONTRACTORS J. B, CROUCH, PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT WEICHT ' S FUNERAL HOME GENTRY PHOTOGRAPHIC FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSN. OF ANGOLA HARMAN ' S BRIDAL STEUBEN CO. FARM BUREAU CO-OP ACE SPORTSMAN SUPPLY ANGOLA STATE BANK npspM kjaSj, i|f|g 192 THOMAS FAMILY CENTER NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY CROXTON ROE INS. HAMMA FEED SUPPLY STEUBEN COUNTY R.E.M.C. COVELL IMPLEMENT INC. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE MOORE BUSINESS FORMS, INC. HOLIDAY MARINA, INC. McBRIDE CLEANERS NICHOLS MUSIC CENTER G K NEWSTAND DALER’S GARAGE STRAND THEATER DON KAIN’S SHELL SERVICE VANWAGNER’S COUNTRY MARKET CUSTOM BUTCHERING PROCESSING 193 Fun With Photos r CHX- Senior Directory VICKIE LEE ANDREW: Choir 3; Y-Teens 3; Pep Club 1,2; French Club 1,2,3; Key Staff 2,3,4, Editor 4; HOE 4; Health Assist. 3; Library Assist. 2,3; VICA 4, Reporter 4. NILA J. ARMSTRONG DEBRA J. ARNETT: GAA 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Phys. Ed. Assist. 3,4; Team Manager, Girl’s Basketball 4; Girl’s Volleyball 2,3,4; Powderpuff Football 2,4. SANDRA LEE AUSTIN: Band 1,2; Pep Band 1; COE 3,4; Home Ec. Assist. 2; Or¬ chestra 1; Style Show 1,2; NISBOVA 1,2; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2. CHERYL A. BECK: Y-Teens 2,3; Pep Club 2,3; Hornet Staff 3; FHA 2,3; Style Show 1 , 2 . KARL JOSEPH BEER: Thespians 4; Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Letterman ' s Club 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; VP 3, Pres. 4; English Assist. 2; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 3; Golf 1,2; Fall Musical 1,2,3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 1,2,3,4. KAREN ANN BOLIN: Y-Teens 4; Spanish Club 1,2: Powderpuff Football 4. ELAINE MARIE BRATTON: Pom Pon 3,4; Student Council 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2; Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3; NHS 4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3, VP 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 4; Spanish Assist. 3; English Assist. 4; Cheerleader 1; F all Musical 3; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; Debate 4; National Forensic League 4. JOHN P. CARNEY: Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Letterman’s Club 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Football 1; Track 1; Cross Country 2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; NISBOVA 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble 1,3. RHONDA RANEE CLAUSEN: Thespians 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Office Assist. 2; Band Assist. 3; Fall Musical 3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; NISBOVA 1,2,3; Choir Ensemble 3,4. LARRY DEAN COPE: ICT 4. REBECCA ANN COPE: Y-Teens 3; Pep Club 1,2; Hornet Staff 4; FHA 1,2,3. JEFF M. COUNTERMAN: Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Letterman’s Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Wood- shop Assist. 2,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3; One Act Play or Spring Play 3. ROBERTA LEE CRAIN: Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 4; NHS 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Sec-Treas. 3, Pres. 3; Library Assist. 2; Choir Ensemble 2,3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; 4-H 10 years; Swingals 4. DEBORAH ANN DAY: Thespians 4, Secretary 4; Band 1; Pep Band 1; Choir 3; GAA 3; FHA 4, Public Relations 4; Girl’s Volleyball 1; Girl’s Basketball 2; Style Show 3; Cheerleader 2; Fall Musical 2; One Act Play or Spring Play 3; Powderpuff Football 3. DIANE MARIE DOUGLASS: Thespians 2,3,4; Band 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Key Staff 2,3; Hornet Staff 3; HOE 4; Spanish Assist. 3; Girl’s Volleyball 2; Fall Musical 3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 1,2,3,4; NISBOVA 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2; VICA 4, Pres. 4; Powderpuff Football 2; Sec.-Treas. Class of 74,1,2,3. GINA FISHER (ARMEY): Choir 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3; French Club 1; Hornet Staff 3; FTA 2,3; English Assist. 3; Fall Musical 3; Honors English 2. LINDA ELLEN FOGLESONG: Thespians 1; GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1; Phys. Ed. Assist. 3; Girl’s Volleyball 1,2,3; Girl’s Basketball 1,2,3; Powderpuff Football 2,4. KEVIN C. GLANT: Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3; Hornet Staff 3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 3; NISBOVA 3,4. LILLI ANN GONSER: Y-Teens 2,3,4; GAA 1; Pep Club 1,2,3; HOE 4; Health Assist. 3; Style Show 1,2; Powderpuff Football 4. MARY KAY HALE: Choir 3; Latin Club 2; COE 4; Science Assist. 1,2; Choir Ensemble 1 , 2 . JAN LEE HALL: GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club Spanish Club 1,2,3; Health Assist. 1,2,3; Gym¬ nastics 1,2,3; Girl’s Volleyball 1,2; Cheerleaders 1,2,3; Style Show 1,2,3; Powderpuff Football 1,2,3. DANIEL JAY HAMMEL: Student Council 4, VP 4; Letterman’s Club 2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 3; NHS 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Latin Club 1; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Co-Capt. 4; Hoosier Boy’s State 4. RANDALL J. HAMMOND: Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Letterman’s Club 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Spanish Assist. 2; English Assist. 3; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; Pres. Class of 74, 3. CHRISTINE MARIE HEIER: Thespians 1,2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1; COE 4; Girl’s Volleyball 3; Fall Musical 3; One Act Play or Spring Play 1,2,3,4; Powderpuff Foot¬ ball 4. RICHARD ALDEN HILL: Hl-Y 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Letterman’s Club 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Sgt. at Arms 4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Tennis 2,3,4. DONNA MARIE HILTON: Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4, Sec. 4; NHS 3,4, Pres. 4; French Club 2,3,4; Hornet Staff 3, Assist. Editor 3; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; Debate 4. CHERI MARIE HINMAN: GAA 1; COE 4; Style Show 1,2. LINDA KAY HOLSE: Choir 3; Y-Teens 2; GAA 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; French Club 1; One Act Play or Spring Play 3. SYLVIA ANN JACKSON: Y-Teens 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; FHA 1, Historian 1; Office Assist. 2; Powderpuff 4; German Club 1,2. DARRELL D. JOHNSON: ICT 4. DENISE SUE KELLEY: Pom Pon 2,3,4, Assist. Majorette; Thespians 1; Student Council 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2; Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; NHS 3,4, Sec. 4; GAA 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; English Assist. 4; Fall Musical 4; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,3,4; Band Ensemble 1,3,4; Powderpuff Football 3; Batgirl 1,2,3,4; Feature Twirler 1,2. MERRY BLIH KENNEDY: Y-Teens 2; Pep Club i,2; COE 3; Style Show 1,2. DANIEL JOE KOOMLER: Thespians 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Hl-Y 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3; Fall Musical 2,3; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,4; Band Ensemble 1,2,3,4. CAROL JOAN KNAPP: Pom Pon 3,4; Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Pep Club 3; Fall Musical 196 4; NISBOVA 3,4; Choir Ensemble 3,4; Swingals 4. CARL ROBERT KUCKUCK; Spanish Club 1,2; Hoosier Bay ' s State 3. EDWARD DENNIS KYLE: Letterman ' s Club 1,2,3,4, Sgt. at Arms 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4, Team Capt. 4; National Merit Foundation; 1000 mile Club. LONNIE LYNN LONSBURY: Thespians 3,4, Pres. 4; Band 1; Choir 1,2,3,4; Letterman’s Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Key Staff 2; English Assist. 3; Football 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Fall Musical 1,2,3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 1,2,3,4. JULIE ANN MAUGHERMAN: Thespians 2,3,4; Student Council 1,2; Pep Band 1; Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3; Art Club 1; NHS 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Gymnastics 1,2; Cheerleaders 1,2,3,4; Fall Musical 1,3; One Act Play or Spring Play 2,3,4; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2; Powderpuff Football 1,2; Girl’s State 4. LAURA LEE McKINLEY: Band 1,2; Choir 2,3; GAA 1; Style Show 1,2,3; Powderpuff Football 1,2. JAMES FRANKLIN MEANS: Band 1; ICT 4, Parliamentarian 4. JAMES KEVIN MEEK: Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1. GAIL SUE MERILLAT: Pom Pon 2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1; Pep Club 1,3,4, Advisory Board 4; French Club 1; Business Assist. 4; NISBOVA 2; German Club 2,3, Sec. 3; Honors English 2. DEBRA A. MEYER: Band 1; Hornet Staff 3; Powderpuff Football 3. ROBERT JOHN MEYERS: Thespians 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Hl-Y 1,2,3; NHS 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Band Assist. 2,3; Orchestra 3; Fall Musical 1,2,3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 2,3,4; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,3,4; Band Ensemble 3,4; Choir Ensemble 3. MARCELIA LUANN MILLER: Pep Club 2; FHA 2,3; Style Show 1,2,4. KAREN A. MILLIKAN: Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 2; NHS 4; Pep Club 1,2; Band Assist. 4; Style Show 1,2; NISBOVA 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; Choir Ensemble 2,3,4. LAUREL ELAINE MORROW: Thespians 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Choir 3; Y-Teens 2,3; GAA 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3; Latin Club 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,2. DAVID PAUL O’NEAL: Thespians 4, Sgt. at Arms 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep band 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4, VP 4; Key Staff 3, Photographer 3; Chemistry Assist. 3,4; Science Fair 4; Fall Musical 3; One Act Play or Spring Play 2,3; NISBOVA 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 2,3,4; Band Ensemble 2,3,4; Choir Ensemble 4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 4. STEVEN G. OSBORNE: Hl-Y 1,2,3; ICT 4; Football 1; Golf 2,3. DEBBIE ANNE PARKER: Y-Teens 2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3; Hornet Staff 3,4, Sport Editor 4; FHA 2,3, VP 2, Project Chairman 3; Home Ec. Assist. 3,4; Style Show 1,2,4. SCOTT L. PARRISH: Letterman’s Club 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 12,3,4. JOHN DAVID PENICK: Student Council 2; Letterman’s Club 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Chemistry Assist. 3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Pres, of Class of 74, 1. JANICE DIANNE RICHARDS: Y-Teens 2,3,4; NHS 4: Pep Club 1,2,3; French Club 1,2,3, Sec. 2; Key Staff 3,4, Business Manager 4; Hornet Staff 3,4, Editor 4; FHA 2; HOE 4; English Asst. 3. IVAN JORGE RODRIGUEZ: Gymnastics 4; Baseball 4. TIM JAY ROTHROCK: Letterman’s Club 3; Hornet Staff 3,4; Football 3. BRENDA MARLENE RUDOLPH: Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Club 1,2; FTA 3,4, Sec. 4: FHA 2; Library Assist. 1,2; Style Show 1,2; Fall Musical 4; German Club 3. MARK CURTIS SCOTT: Letterman’s Club 3,4; HOE 4; Phys. Ed. Assist. 2; Health Ed. Assist. 3; Gymnastics 2,3,4; Jr. High Assist. Coach 3,4. CYNTHIA ANN SHARROW: Thespians 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1; French Club 1,2,3; Key Staff 3; FTA 3,4, VP 4; FHA 1; COE 4; Student Teaching 3; Style Show 1,3, Commentator 3; Fall Musical 2; One Act Play 1,2,3; Powderpuff Football 4. MARY ELLEN SHEETS: Student Council 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2, Reporter 3; Girl’s Basketball 4; Style Show 1,2; DAR Award 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 2; Miss School Spirit 1. GAYLA MARIE SHORT: Pep Club 2; ICY 4. JILL ANNETTE SIMONS: Pom Pon 2,3,4, Assist. Majorette 3, Head Majorette 4; Thespians 4; Student Council 4; Band 1,2,3,4: Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; GAA 2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Advisory Board 4; Spanish Club 2,3; English Assist. 4; Band Assist. 4; Fall Musical 3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 3,4; NISBOVA 1,2,3,4; Choir Ensemble 4; Batgirl 2,3; State Marching Contest 4; State Drill Team Contest 2,3,4; Miss North¬ eastern Indiana Scholarship Contest. PATRICIA FAITH SLACK: Y-Teens 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; HOE 4; Health Assist. 3; VICA 4, Sec. 4. DAVID A. SNYDER: Spanish Club 3; ICT 4. REED KELLY STEELE: Thespians 4; Letterman ' s Club 2,3,4, VP 4; Phys. Ed. Assist. 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Fall Musical 3; One Act Play or Spring Play 3; 1000 Mile Club. NEVA MARIE STOY: French Club 2; FHA 2; Home Ec. Assist. 3; Style Show 1,2,3. KIMBERLY D. STRAW: Y-Teens 2,3,4, Programs 3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3, Advisory Board 4; Science Assist. 2; Home Ec. Assist. 4; Style Show 1,2,3. TERIANNE STUART: Choir 2,3,4; GAA 2; Spanish Club 1,2; FTA 3,4; FHA 2,3; COE 4; Office Assist. 4; Teacher Aid Assist. 3; Style Show 3; Fall Musical 3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 2; Choir Ensemble 2,3,4; Powderpuff Football 3. MARION STURMER: Y-Teens 2. DOUG E. SUMMERS: Student Council 1,2,3; Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Letterman’s Club 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3; Layin Club 1; English Assist. 3; Chemistry Assist. 3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Pres, of Class of 74, 4; Bus. Mng. of Class of 74, 3. RICHARD L TAYLOR: Art Assist. 3; Golf 3. CHARLENE J. THOBE: Thespians 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; NHS 4; Pep Club 1,2,3; Key Staff 3,4, Assist. Editor 4; COE 4, Sec. 4; Style Show 1,2,3; Fall Musical 4; One Act Play or Spring Play 3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; OEA 4, Sec. 4. 197 SUSAN KAY TILBURY: Choir 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; NHS 4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3, Sec. 3; French Club 1,2; Drafting Assist. 4; Gymnastics 1,2; Girl’s Basketball 1,2; Cheerleaders 3; Girls Tennis 1. ERIC MARC TRIER: Lettermen’s Club 1,2,3,4, Treas. 4; NHS 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Football 1; Basketball 1,2; Track 4; Golf 1,2,3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 3,4; Tennis 2,3,4. BETH D. TUBERGEN: Pom Pon 2,3,4; Student Council 3,4; Band 1,2; Choir 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; GAA 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2; NISBOVA 2,3,4; Solo Ensemble Contest 1. BOB V. WARNICK: Choir 1,2; Track 1; Cross Country 1,2; NISBOVA 2. ELAINE MARIE WARSTLER: Pep Club 1,2; French Club 1,2; Style Show 1. MEREDITH SUE WATTSON: Thespians 3,4; Band 1,3; Choir 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Pep Club 2,3; Key Staff 4; History Assist. 1; Health Assist. 3; Orchestra 1; Fall Musical 3,4; One Act Play or Spring Play 3; NISBOVA 3; Solo Ensemble Contest 1,3; Band Ensemble 1,3; Choir Ensemble 2,3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; Swingals 2,3,4; German Club 3; Wodwind Choir 2,3. GEORGE M. WHIPPLE JR.: Ag. 3; FFA 3 JULIE K. WISNER: Choir 2,3; Pep Club 1. i Index - A - Adams, Cynthia 161,162 Adams, Jeffrey 84, 138 Adams, Pamela 166,.174 Albright, Donald 166 Aldrich, Channa 62,166 Aldrich, Mark 161 Andrew, Cheryl 17, 25, 62, 66, 91, 94 Andrew, Vickie 33, 34, 46, 53, 69 Ankey, Larry 98 Anstett, Steven 91 Antrup, James 57, 91 Antrup, Scott 161 Arbuckle, Marianne 84 Arbuckle, Wendy 53, 98, 189 Armey, Gina 71 Armey, Rocky 161, 172 Armstrong, David 84 Armstrong, Nila 69 Arnett, Anna 166 Arnett, Debra 16, 24, 69, 74, 130, 198, 21, 132 Aronen, Donald 161 Aronen, Richard 84 Aronen, Ronald 161 Atha, Janelle 166 Atha, James 84, 109 Austin, Anette 91 Austin, Sandra 44, 69 Austin, Todd 166,171 Avery, Alan 166 Avery, Andy 161,172 - B - Baad, Richard 69 Babcock, Eric 98 Baker, Julie 98, 151 Baker, Kevin 166 Bailey, Tony 98,117 Bal, Anthony 25, 58, 84, 121, 145 Barton, Anette 56, 58, 84 Beattie, Sherri 161 Beck, Cheryl 69 Beck, Darlene 98, 130 Beck, Mark 98 Beck, Rhonda 91 Beer, Gregory 57, 84 Beer, Karl 18, 47, 69,109,115,144, 189 Beer, Martha 91 Bellinger, Kathy 84 Benac, John 91 Bender, Terry 166, 171 Bendezue, Eddie 161 Bentley, Jerry 161 Benton, Donald 166 Benton, Penny 98 Berry, Dean 91 Berry, Gene 91 Birchman, Todd 17, 98 Bledsoe, Donald 47, 69, 109, 115 Bledsoe, Jean 40, 53, 91, 93 Bledsoe, Jeradon 166, 168 Biedsoe, Julie 40, 53, 62, 66, 91, 93 Bledsoe, Tracy 40, 67, 91, 93, 109, 110, 116 Bloom, Heidi 91 Blum, Debbie 62, 91 Bobay, Beth 22, 161 Bobay, Rita 22, 31, 60, 84 Bodeen, Gregory 84 Bolenbaugh, Heidy 84, 148 Bolin, Catherine 84 Bolin, Jeffrey 62, 98 Bolin, Karen 69 Bork, Jennifer 166 Bork, Robin 6, 16, 69, 70, 139, 199 Bowerman, Clay 161, 172, 173 Bowerman, Heidi 32, 98,135,151 Bowerman, Joseph 57, 91, 109, 110 Bowerman, Tina 135, 166 Bowers, Jan 69 Bradakis, Mary 7, 166 Bradakis, Matt 28, 84 Bradakis, Micheal 98 Bradburn, Carryl 161 Bradburn, Mark 98, 117, 120, 121 Bradley, Sheryl 166 Braman, Micheal 91 Branning, Mark 84 Bratton, Elaine 40, 70 Bratton, Patricia 98 Breese, Deborah 166 Bright, John 27, 84 Brock, Doyle 91 Brokaw, Scott 161 Brooks, Craig 161 Brown, Patricia 27, 84, 139 Bruner, Patricia 161, 20 Bryan, JoAnn 166 Bryan, Jody 66, 91 Bucknam, Bradley 161 Bucknam. Laura 40, 98, 100 Budd, Melody ibi Budd, Sandy 91 Bumgarner, William 98, 111 Burch, Debbie 98 Burdick, Brenda 166 Burger, Blaine 166 Burger, Brian 161 Burrell, Lelia 84 Burris, Kevin 91 Bush, Candice 91 Bush, Diane 15, 161 Bush, Harold 98, 111, 117, 124 Bush, Robin 8, 18, 19,41,70,134, 135 Bussing, John 166 Butz, Kerry 84 Byrne, David 161, 172 Byrne, Steven 166, 168 -c - Calkins, Charles 161 Calkins, Jenny 98 Campbell, Debbie 98 Canon, Rodney 166 Carney, James 91 Carney, John 58, 69,70, 122, 123 Carney, Kelle 98 Carney, Sarah 62, 166,174 Carr, David 70 Carrick, Ricky 84 Carpenter, Cheri 57, 98 Carpenter, Mark 91, 124, 125 Carrow, Eddie 98 Carson, Kevin 166, 171 Case, Dale 161, 172 Castle, Bryan 84 Castle, Greg 91 Castle, Monica 98 Castleberry, Jeffrey 91,125 Caswell, Cindy 56, 57, 84, 147 Caswell, Phyllis 91 Caywood, Jeanne 161 Caywood, Julie 91 Champion, Cynthia 70 Champion, Jeffrey 117 Chapman, Tim 20, 52, 84 Chaudion, Andrew 98 Chorpenning, Charles 98 Chrysler, Raymond 84,108, 109, 126 Ciolkos, Tina 77 Clark, Brice 70, 108 Clark, Bruce 166 Clark, Craig 91,120,121 Clark, Donald 161 Clark, Duane 166, 171 Clark, Gregory 161 Clark, Jill 91 Clark, Scott 92, 94 Clancy, Jerry 45, 84 Clancy, Micheal 84,138 Clausen, Micheal 166 Clausen, Rhonda 8, 28, 30, 42, 43, 58, 61, 66. 70, 80, 198 Cleckner, Rick 92 Clester, Curtis 11, 98, 109, 117 Clester, Elizabeth 25, 84 Cleverly, David 45, 70 Clouse, Eddie 98 Cobb, Teresa 98 Coburn, Carl 92 Coburn, Diana 161 Coggeshall, Sally 31, 47, 84, 130 Coggeshall, Todd 31, 70 Colbart, Pam 92 Cole, David 92,113 Cole, Debra 161 Cole, Terry 166 Collins, Dennis 84 Collins, Tammy 98 Collins, Terry 161 Coney, Deborah 52, 56, 84 Coney, Donna 98 Coney, Douglas 166 Conner, Rhonda 166 Cook, David 161 Cook, Kathleen 139,166 Cook, Jennifer 161 Cool, Patricia 161 Cooper, Charles 84,113, 127 Cooper, Dennis 98 Cope, Harry Dale 70 Cope, Kimberly 98 Cope, Larry 45, 71 Cope, Patty 47, 89,130, 133 Cope, Rebecca 52, 71, 148 Coston, Virginia 92 Counterman, Jeffrey 71, 75,109 Counterman, Spark 99, 111, 117, 125 Coveil, Fred 92, 129 Cox, Renee 161 Cox, Rhonda 166 Crain, Deanna 84 Crain, Roberta 61, 71, 82 Crain, Steven 40, 99, 100, 111 Cramp, Robert 99 Cramp, Susie 166 Crimmins, Cynthia 40, 99, 100,133 Crimmins, Joan 25, 42, 58, 84 Cripe, Frederick 25, 85, 124 Cripe, Lisa 99 Crone, Richard 161 Crooks, Deborah 166 Crooks, Douglas 161 Crooks, Jeffrey 85 Crouch, Mark Culbertson, Gaye 166 Cummings, Cynthia 25, 27, 48, 54, 61, 85 Cummings, Nellie 92 Cuneo, David 45, 71 Curtis, Elizabeth 161 200 Curtis, David 171, 174 Curtis, Micheal 161 Curtis, Robert 85 - D - Dailey, Peggy 92 Daler, Emmy 99, 132 Damron, Charles 166 Damron, John 92 Darling, David 161 Davis, Patricia 19, 92, 207 Day, Deborah 71 Day, Ronald 85 Deller, David 109 Deller, Jodi 99 Delucenay, Debbie 99 Delucenay, Kevin 92 Delucenay, Steven 166, 171 DeMara, Diane 99, 151 Dent, Kenneth 99 Dipert, Margaret 62, 161 Dirr, Thomas 71, 76 Dirrim, Kevin 166 Disbro, April 55, 85 Disbro, Cindy 161 Dolan, June 62, 66, 63, 92 Donigan, Elizabeth 61, 92 Donigan, James 143, 166, 171 Douglass, Diane 28, 71 Douglass, Judy 99 Dowell, Mike 99 Dove, Harry 161,172 Dowidat, Richard 92 Dunlap, Brad 85 Dunlap, Steve 99 Durr, Greg 85 Durr, Karin 92 Durr, Kathy 166 Dygert, Martin 99, 117, 125 Dygert, Randy 25, 49, 58, 59, 63, 66, 85, 87 Dygert, Renee 49, 99 Dygert, Rochelle 8, 19, 49, 85,134,135, 138,146 -E - Eberhart, James 161,162, 172, 175 Eberhart, Micheal 27, 92 Elliot, Sherri 99 Emerick, Beth 161 Emerick, Brent 92, 109, 110, 116, 128,129 Enyeart, Micheal 166, 171 Erwin, Lonnie 66, 92 Erwin, Vonda 166 Eyster, Danny 71 Eyster, Dennis 99 Eyster, William 85 -F - Faulkner, Robin 166 Fee, Susan 47,92, 130,131 Fiedler, Tony 166 Field, David 99,151 Field, Micheal 167, 171 Fifer, Larry 167 Fifer, Lonnie 45, 71 Firestone, James 71 Fisher, Stacy 45 Flanigan, Kirk 25, 52, 66, 85, 109 Flora, Stacy 167 Foglesong, Linda 72 Foglesong, Mark 92 Folck, Gregory 66, 92,109, 110 Ford, Luanne 57, 85 Ford, Rebecca 56, 99 Ford, Steven 167, 171 Foster, Rick 99 Fouts, Charles 167, 171 Fouts, Scott 161,172 Foutz, Bruce 162 Fraley, Carrie 99 Fraley, Christopher 167 Fraley, Laura 162 Frederick, Debbie 33, 92, 134 Frederick, Lynda 7,167 Freed, Jeff 92 Franze, Denise 85 Frisinger, Aimee 62, 167 Frye, James 162 Frye, Kathy 99 Fuller, Stephanie 162 Fulton, Jeanme 92, 131 Fulton, Stacy 40, 99,100, 132, 133 Funk, Chris 92 — Li — Gaff, Kelly 167 Gaff, Shelly 47, 99,133 Gaffin, Elizabeth 135, 167, 174 Gaffin, Lisa 85, 184 German, Cindy 67, 85 German, Marsha 46, 72 Gibson, Diana 92 Gibson, Glenda 85 Gibson, Talbert 92 Gilbert, Paul 66, 92, 109, 110 Gill, Kevin 162 Giant, Carrie 72 Giant, Kevin Glenn, Kelly 117 Glenn, Todd 162 Glenn, Vicki 85, 207 Gobel, Juta 85 Goings, Laura 92 Goings, Melinda 167 Goings, Shannon 167 Golden, Jennifer 22, 25, 58, 66, 85 Golliff, Bruce99, 111, 117 Golliff, Micheal 85 Golliff, Paul 162, 172, 175 Gonser, Lilli 46, 72, 80 Gorrel, Suanne 25, 62, 63, 66, 85 Graves, David 62, 63, 85 Graves, Leslie 167 Green, Raymond 99 Green, Rosanna 99 Green, Shirley 85 Green, Tony 92,129 Greiser, Drusilla 61, 93 Greiser, Peter 162 Griffis, Susie 3, 61, 93, 206 Griffith, Patricia 167 Griffith, Robert 162 Gurtner, Duane 167, 162 Gurzynski, Brian 167, 171 Gurzynski, Gayle 63, 93 Gurzynski, Jeffrey 85 - H - Hackett, Gregory 72 Hackett, Micheal 85 Hackett, Scott 162 Haddix, Jeffrey 162 Hale, Mary 44, 45, 72, 80 Hall, Jan 72 Ham, Micheal 167 Hamilton, Sherrv 99 Hamilton, Todd 93 Hammel, Dan 33, 40, 41, 47, 71, 72, 75, 108, 109, 115, 124 Hammond, Randall 2, 18, 47, 72, 74, 75, 109, 126, 127, 144 Hammond, Richard 162, 173 Hammond, Ronald 25, 49, 58, 93, 141, 145 Hammond, Serena 99 Hancock, Betty 47, 130, 132, 133 Hancock, Kirk 72, 74 Hancock, Mary 47, 99, 133 Hancock, Thomas 162,172 Hart, Richard 167 Harter, Ronald 73, 74 Hartman, Karl 93 Hastreiter, Dave 93 Hastreiter, Micheal 146, 167 Hastreiter, Thomas 162 Hauck, Laura 162 Hauck, Steven 99, 141 Haugh, Carrie 25, 66, 85, 87 Hawthorne, Gregory 93 Headley, David 99,178 Headley, Sharon 37, 93 Headley, Susan 162 Heier, Chris 8, 16, 21, 24, 35, 44, 72, 73, 74, 198 Heier, Gilbert 25, 66, 93, 207 Hemrick, Lynne 98, 100, 151 Herman, Debra 100 Henderson, Denise 93 Hershberger, Steven 17, 100 Higbee, Carol 62,162 Higbee, Julie 93 Higbee, Lynn 45, 73, 74 Hill, Kathy 85 Hill, Richard 55, 73,74, 121 Hill, Ruth 162, 175, 179 Hilton, Donna 31, 35, 48, 63, 73, 74, 77 Hilton, Patricia 47, 53, 61, 93, 131 Hindman, Wesley 167 Hines, Cindy 100 Hinman, Becky 93 Hinman, Cheri 44, 73,74 Hipskind, Julie 25, 85 Hipskind, Robert 166. 167 Hirons, John 166, 167 Hodge, Denise 47, 93,130, 133 Hoffman, Douglass 46, 73,74 Holcomb, Gay 85 Holcomb, Kirk 85 Holderness, Amy 61 Holman, Susan 100 Holmes, Mary 85, 148 Holmes, Micheal 100 Holse, Linda 74 Hornbrook, Juanita 31, 74 Horny, Loretta 85, 131 Horr, Judith 167 Horr, Richard 162 Householder, Barton 93 Howell, Sue 135,167 Huffman, Jeannine 47, 100,133 Huffman, Lawrence 162, 172 Hufnagle, Cynthia 167 Hull, Bruce 25, 58. 33, 59, 85,115,116 Hull, Susan 47, 100, 133 Humphrey, Patricia 86, 182,184 Huss, Dan 167, 171 Huss, Gene 162 Hutchins, John 100 Hutchins, Kathleen 18,100,135 - I - Inman, Margaret 93 201 Ireland, Randal 167 -J - Jackson, Sylvia 74 Jeffrey, Scott 109 Jeffrey, Toby 100, 109,110 Jetmore, Roger 162 Johann, Marc 162 Johann, Tina 100, 130,131 Johnson, Darrell 45,74 Johnson, Denise 100 Johnson, Karen 57, 93 Johnson, Kyle 93, 125 Johnson, Susan 25, 28, 48, 58, 59, 61, 63, 86 Johnson, Teresa 100 Johnson, Timothy 100, 111, 151 Jonas, Benn 86 Jones, Will 162 Jordan, Gene 162 Jordan, Mary 167 Julian, Michele 167 Julian, Randy 74 - K - Kaiser, Latisha 15, 167 Kaizer, John 86 Karst, Barbara 62,162 Karst, Brad 100,117,125 Karst, Carol 20, 25, 53, 54, 56, 86,189 Karst, Matthew 162,172,175 Kauffman, Cynthia 162 Kauffman, Tammy 167 Kaufman, Joy 100 Kaufman, LuAnn 47, 86,130 Kelley, Denise 18, 25, 34, 40, 71, 74,186,198 Kelley, Karen 134, 135,162 Kennedy, Merry 74 Kennedy, Paul 167 Kent, Donald 100 Kent, Penny 167 Kerr, Max 74 Kidd, Eugena 93 Kiess, Jeffrey 109, 110 Kiess, Susan 167 Kilgallon, Lisa 46, 74 Kilgallon, Scott 100,154 King, Rebecca 167 King, Sandra 167 Kinsey, Barbara 162 Kinsey, Martha 93 Klebe, Micheal 199, 75,128,129 Kline, Rita 151 Klinger, Athena 75 Klinger, Lori 6, 56, 93 Klinger, Valerie 167 Klink, Bruce 100 Klink, Fred 167 Klink, Kurtis 162 Klink, Laurie 167 Klink, Tammie 100 Klink, Vickie 75 Knapp, Carol 19, 25, 35,61,75,185 Knapp, Kathy 100 Knecht, Amy 162,175 Knuth, Cheri 86 Konrad, Edward 100 Konrad, Tony 57, 93 Koomler, Daniel 25, 29, 30, 43, 58, 59, 66, 75,198 Koomler, Gregory 25, 93, 109,124, 125 Kramer, Stephen 75 Krantz, Douglass 32, 62, 66,100 Kratz, Danette 57, 93 Kratz, Danise 46, 66, 75, 79 Kratz, Diana 62, 162 Kuckuck, Carl 75 Kuhn, Gregory 162,172 Kunce, Charles 93 Kunce, Richard 45, 75 Kunsman, Frenche 100 Kyle, Alexander 93,113 Kyle, Dennis 75, 78,112, 126 Kyle, Joseph 162 - L - Lahmun, Greg 101 Lamott, Theresa 167 Lancaster, Danny 93 Lancaster, Melodie 162 Lanman, Dwight 75 Lanning, Micheal 167 Lansford, Marcella 162 Latson, Gloria 93 Latson, Sherrie 167 Lavengood, Jody 76 Lehman, Paulette 101 Lehman, Shirley 93 Leland, Bryan 167 Leland, Larry 93 Leslie, Kenneth 86 Leslie, Phillip 151, 167 Lewis, Billy 101 Lewis, Gary 25, 66, 86 Light, Donald 76 Lincolin, Karen 162 Lincoln, Janet 76 Linsberg, Mark 167,171,174 Lonsbury, Holly 93 Lonsbury, Lonnie 8, 25, 28, 30, 42, 43, 76,109,115,124 Lougheed, Micheal 86 Lovell, Kim 101 Lovell, Sheryl 162 Lower, Priscilla 19, 86,134 -Me - McBride, Kimberly 162 McClellan, Rhonda 163 McCorkle, Micheal 167 McCormack, Kenneth 8, 25, 47, 34, 70, 76, 109, 157, 198 McDaniel, Randy 163 Mclneerny, Judith 76 McKeever, Howard 163 McKeever, Karen 5, 47, 86, 131 McKinley, Jerry 101 McKinley, Linda 94 McKinley, Louise 163 McKnight, Cindy 47, 66,101,132,133 McKnight, Debra 94 - M - MacRae, Duncan 101 Maler, Larry 86 Malston, Linda 66, 93 Mann, David 172 Mann, Denise 162 Martin, Beth 93,134 Martin, David 25, 53,93,109,110,155 Martin, Gary 31, 66, 86 Martin, Jeffrey 76 Martin, Kim 167 Martin, Micheal 101, 111 Martin, Renae 162 Martin, Ted 93 Mason, Andrea 162 Mason, Billy 17,101 Mason Brian 17. 62. 98,101,117 Mast, Randy 86 Matson, David 167 Matson, Debby 162 Maugherman, Julie 2,19, 30, 33, 42, 55, 61, 76, 81,134 135,187 Maxton, Kim 162 Maxton, Renae 167 Mead, Jeffrey 86 Means, Cynthia 86 Means, James 45, 76,138 Means, Phillip 168 Means, Susan 94 Meek, James 76,109 Meek, Kim 163 Meek, Renee 86 Meek, Rhonda 168 Mefford, Bill 101,151 Merillat, Gail 77,187 Metz, Ronald 57, 86 Meyer, Debra 77 Meyer, Perry 101 Meyers, David 62,168,174 Meyers, Debra 86 Meyers, Robert 25, 30, 42, 43, 58, 63, 66, 77 Mick, Becky 100, 101,135 Mick, Richard 86 Mielke, Janice 77 Miller, Basil 94 Miller, Gerald 163, 172 Miller, Jerry 86 Miller, Jon 94 Miller, Kenny 168 Miller, Kimberly 94 Miller, Linda 86 Miller, Marcelia 77 Miller, Pamela 135,168 Miller, Terry 101 Millikan, Karen 25, 32, 61, 66, 77, 80 Mills, Becky 168 Monroe, Betty 101,130,131 Monroe, Mary 25, 27, 61, 67 Moody, Diane 168 Moonen, John 163, 172 Moor, Mike 168 Moore, Perry 168 Moore, Timothy 168,171 Morin, Duane 94, 142 Morin, Teresa 25, 86 Morrow, Laurel 62, 77, 86 Morton, Frank 101 Mortorff, Walter 168 Moser, Douglas 44, 45, 77 Moser, Phillip 86 Mote, Kelly 27, 94 Mow, Wayne 25, 27, 62, 66, 94 Mowry, Dani Lou 48, 56, 86 Moratori, Robert 86 Murden, James 101 Murphey, Robert 16° Myers, Craig 163 Myers, Denis 101 Myers, DeWayne 86 Myers, Ricky 168 Myers, Scott 94 -N - Nagler, Cathy 162,163,175 Nagler, Robin 168 Ngely, David 168 Neely, William 163 Neff, Christina 94 Nester, Linda 168 Neuenschwander, Claudia 163 Neuenschwander lames 77 202 Newman, Gary 25, 66, 86, 199 Newnam, David 4, 47, 71, 77, 78, 109, 115, 126, 144 Newnam, Jeffrey 16, 87, 109, 116, 128, 129 Newnam, Kathy 163 Newnam, Steve 163, 172 Nichols, Nancy 56, 62, 66, 94, 95 Nicholson, Jayne 101, 131 Nicholson, Sam 87 Nicholson, Terry 94, 131 Nilson, Janet 57, 66, 91, 94 Nix, Rebecca 87 Nixon, Kimberly 168 Nixon, Richard 168, 171 Nixon, Timothy 163 -0 - O’Beirne, Bradley, 163 O’Beirne, Mike 94, 122 O’Beirne, Stephen 101, 111, 128, 129 Oberlin, Larry 87 Ohls, Judy 163 _ Olinske, Lee 168 Olis, Deborah 19, 40, 93, 94,134, 141 Oliver, Karen 87 Oliver, Larry 94 Oliver, Linda 101 Oliver, Paul 168 O’Neal, David 25, 31, 32, 35, 42, 55, 63, 66, 77 O’Neal, Paige 168 O’Neal, Todd 87 O ' Quinn, Donna L68 O’Quinn, Jimmy 168, 171 Ordway, Carol 168 Ordway, Cheryl 168 Ordway, Cathie 94 Ordway, Cindy 163 Orten, Dodd 94 Osborne, Nancy 19, 94, 134,135 Osborne, Sheri 87 Osborne, Steven 45, 78 - P - Painter, Ginger 163 Parker, Debra 78 Parker, Jon 101 Parker, Roger 87, 109, 20 Parks, Kathy 163 Parrish, Debbie 163 Parrish, Rex 101 Parrish, Rodney D. 94 Parrish, Rodney L. 94 Parrish, Rusty 168 Parrish, Scott 78, 100 Parrish, Tom 94 Pastor, Andrea 87 Patterson, Janie 168 Patterson, Perry 99, 101, 121 Pavy, Cheryl 25,31,58, 66, 87 Pavy, Stephen 40, 53, 62, 66, 100, 101,117,188 Payne, Deborah 87 Pelletier, Cindy 168 Pelletier, Maureen 163 Penick, Dennis 163 Penick, John 78, 198 Penick, Ricky 168 Penix, Charles 171,174 Penix, Cynthia 87 Penland, Rex 168 Penland, Steven 94, 96 Peppier, Kathleen 163 Peterman, Ken 25, 40, 86, 87,115,140,124 Peterman, Mike 25, 40, 49, 55, 86, 87, 115, 141, 124, 125 Peterson, Michelle 94 Peterson, Theodore 168,171 Petre, Arnita 47, 101, 130, 133 Petry, Ed 45, 78 Pinkham, Allen 163 Piszker, Carole 101 Poer, Darrell 94, 116, 124, 125 Porter, Charles 168 Porter, George 25, 94, 113, 116, 128, 129 Poss, Janet 87 Potts, Jack 35 Potts, Patricia 168 Powell, Jill 168 Powell, Jim 101 Powers, Janet 101 Presley, Judy 101 Preston, Roy 7, 52, 94, 120, 121 Privett, Lisa 94 Privett, William 163, 172 Proehl, Debra 87 - R - Rahman, Masudur 101 Rakestraw, Alan 163 Rakestraw, Donna 101 Ralston, Craig 25, 31, 87, 116 Ralston, William 66, 94, 95 Ramsey, Kelley 168 Randolph, Linda 62, 66, 101, 131 Randolph, Susan 16, 25, 87, 21 Rasler, Cathryn 168 Reese, Julie 163,179 Reese, Lynn 163 Reese, Stuart 168, 171 Reichardt, Carl 66, 101 Reissig, Dolph 87 Reissig, Mike 101 Rhoades, June 163 Richards, Janice 24, 44, 52, 53, 75, 78 Richards, Jarretta 44, 79 Richardson, Danny 95 Richmond, Beth 163 Richmond, Ruth 44, 79 Ridenour, Bradley 95, 109, 110 Ridenour, Guy 163, 172 Ridenour, Rodney 163 Ridenour, Timothy 95 Rigdon, Rick 25, 33, 52, 58, 66, 91, 95 Ringle, Robert 52 Ringler, Linda 163 Ritenour, Robert 168 Ritter, Danny 168, 171 Ritter, Jay 95,109, 110,125 Ritter, Terry 163, 172 Robbins, Clair 168 Robbins, Patricia 168 Robertson, Gaillia 95 Rodrioguez, Ivan 74, 79,125 Roerden. Barbara 168 Koerden, Karen 101 Romine, Douglas 168 Romine, Jeffrey 19, 87 Romine, Karen 70, 75 Rose, Karen 5, 47, 91, 94, 95, 131 Rothrock, Timothy 79 Roush, Melody 22, 33, 87, 140 Rowe, Mark 87 Rowland, Elizabeth 163 Rowland, Jean 187 Rowlett, Mary 62, 168 Rudolph, Brenda 48, 56, 79,138 Rudolph, Brian 168 Rudolph, Carolyn 56, 95 Rudulph, Jeffrey 168 Rumsey, Cindy 95 Rumsey, Jason 102 Russel, Gregg 168 Ryan, Billy 163 Ryan, David 163 -s - Sanborn, David 168,171, 174 Sanborn, Mark 163, 172, 174 Sanders, Cathy 95 Sanders, Doug 23, 102, 111 Sanders, Gregory 79 Sanxter, Kent 146,163,172 Sattison, Art 95 Sattison, Karen 163 Sattison, Linda 102 Sattison, Sharon 163 Sattison, Terry 102 Sauter, Eric 144, 168 Sauter, Gary 95 Sawvel, David 169 Sawvel, Dora 169 Schaefer, Diane 102 Schaefer, Lori 163 Schaefer, Mike 66, 87 Schaefer, Victor 163 Schalk, Barbara 102 Schalk, George 163 Schiavone, Tony 164, 172 Scheop, Daniel 95 Schmidt, Robert 102, 111, 117,125 Schmidt, Susan 44 Schmucker, Jan 21,19, 62,102,135 Schmucker, Jeanne 62,134,164 Schmucker, Joanne 62, 134, 135, 164, 174 Schnetzler, Cindy 87 Schock, Darlene 25, 87 Schock, Daryl 87 Schoep, Laura 102 Schultz, Mark 164 Scott, Mark 46, 79, 123 Scott, Melissa 164 Scott, Vanessa 23 Scudder, David 169 Searing, Thomas 95 Selman, Bill 169,170,171 Senger, Richard 87 Senger, Susan 169 Senneville, Louis 8 ' Sevits, David 102 Sevits, Micheal 95 Shadle, Don 164 Shadle, Vaughn 169 Sharp, Sara 169 Sharrow, Cynthia 40, 44, 56, 80 Shaw, George 95 Shawver, Douglas 164 Shawver, Julia 139, 169 Shearer, Sally 102, 189 Sheets, Harold 95 Sheets, Mary 40,41,48,71,75, 80,130 Sherburne, Kasandra 56, 66, 87 Shipe, Debra 134, 164 Shipe, Robert 95, 109,110 Short, Carl 102 Short, Gayla 45, 80 Shumaker, Cindy 92, 95, 130 Shumaker, Lori 164 Shumaker, Rose Mary 47, 87,130,132,133 Shumaker, Steven 95,121 Shumaker, Steve 66 Sikes, Sammy 169 Simmons, Billy 169, 171 Simons, Jan 19, 31, 54, 87,130,149 Simons, Jill 40, 48, 71, 75, 80, 186, 198 203 Simons, Julie 162, 164, 175 Simons, Thomas 49, 91, 95, 109, 110, 116 Sisler, Barbara 67, 102 Slack, Patricia 34, 46, 48, 80 Slaybaugh, Mary 87 Smith, Bruce 17,102,125 Smith, Jeffrey 88 Smith, John 88 Smith, Karl 95 Smith, Kathy 102, 151 Smith, Richie 102, 117,125 Smith, Roger 164 Smith, Sandra 169 Smith, Stuart 23, 88, 109 Smith, Walter 102 Smith, William 88 Snyder, Dan 169, 171 Snyder, Darla 169 Snyder, David 45, 73, 80, 199 Snyder, Judy 102 Snyder, Linda 102,188 Snyder, Lynette 88 Snyder, Penny 164 Snyder, Phillip 169 Snyder, Sharon 169 Somerlott, Debra 15. 169 Somerlott, Sandra 164 Sorg, Roberta 57, 95 Sorg, Teresa 169 Sova, Tom 20, 88 Sprague, Scott 164 Spurgeon, Kevin 88 Sprugeon, Renee 102 Squier, Danny 169 Squier, Nancy 102, 131 Squier, Raymond 95 Stackhouse, Arvilla 46, 80, 199 Stackhouse, Jeffrey 169, 170,171 Stackhouse, Jessie 95 Stackhouse, William 95,116,145, 124 Stahl, Pamela 169 Steele, Patricia 6, 95,131, 206,132,133 Steele, Reed 80,113,122 Steele, Rory 164 Steele, Sandra 135, 169 Stock, Brenda 62, 164 Stock, Karen 169 Stokes, Kenny 102 Stoy, Neva 6, 19, 78, 80,199 Stoy, Timothy 88 Strang, Pamela 88 Strang, Randy 103 Strang, Rick 45,80 Strang, Rusty 169 Straw, Cindy 88 Straw, Jackie 25, 88 Straw, Julie 169 Straw, Kimberly 81 Straw, Lisa 134, 164 Strawser, Teresa 88 Strock, Randy 164 Stroh, David 88 Stroh, Gary 103 Strong, Steven 169 Stuart, Karen 169 Stuart, Teri 44, 81 Stultz, Alan 25, 31, 88, 199 Stultz, Pamela 103 Stultz, Todd 168, 169, 171 Sturmer, Marion 81 Sturtz, Barbara 169 Summers, Douglas 64, 81, 198, 124 Sumeny, Barbara 164 Swager, Diane 14, 40, 52, 86, 88, 130 Swager, Stephen 93, 95, 125 Swiniuch, John 103, 129 Swimuch, Mary 164 Swiniuch, Michael 25, 66, 95 Szeman, David 103, 111 Szeman, Glendora 95 Szeman, Jayne 164 -T - Taylor, Patricia 164 Taylor, Richard 81 Taylor, Steven 103 Thalls, Scott 25, 95,109, 110, 116,129 Thobe, Charlene 44, 53,81,199 Thomas, Richard 66, 95, 121 Thomas, Teresa 25, 86, 88 Throop, Ronald 164, 172 Tilbury, Randy 95, 124, 125 Tilbury, Susan 48, 81 Timpe, James 17, 164 Trier, Eric 31, 81, 145, 128, 129 Tubergan, Beth 40, 41, 71, 81, 198, 199 Tuttle, Pamela 169 - V - Van Cleave, Susan 81 Van Wagner, Beth 103 Van Wagner, Eric 96, 125 Van Wagner, Julie 96 Van Wagner, Karen 14, 25, 32, 40, 43, 52, 61, 66, 86, 88, 133 Van Wagner, Kirk 169 Van Wagner, Mark 103, 129 Van Wagner, Robbie 103, 130 Van Wagner, Pamela 81 Vilders, Chuck 111 Vilders, Martin 169,171 - W - Wagner, Lynn 169 Waite, Jane 164 Waite, Jeffrey 169 Waite, Julie 164 Wall, Craig 29, 31, 49, 52, 84, 88, 126 Walsh, Randy 103,117,129 Walter, Beth 164 Walter, Elizabeth 164 Walter, Dwight 164 Walters, Cindy 26, 61, 96 Walters, Rhonda 164 Waltke, Jom 169 Waltmire, Alan 164 Warnick, James 169 Warnick, John 96 Warnick, Robert 82 Warstler, Elaine 82 Wattson, Meredith 24, 25, 30, 48, 61, 81, 82 Weaver, Joe 169 Weaver, Kathie 96 Weaver, Renee 164 Weber, Dan 84, 88, 115 Webster, Barbara 88 Weldon, Neal 103 Wells, Brady 169, 171 Wells, Jeffrey 164,172,173 Wells, Jodi 88 Wells, Jordan 82,115 Wenzel, Dennis 103 Wenzel, Ronald 89, 109 Wetzel, Jackson 89,109,115,116,127 Wetzel, James 4, 8, 94, 96, 109,110 Wetzel, Jay 164,172 Whipple, George 82 Whipple, Gerald 96 Whipple, Pamela 89 Whipple, Tina 164 Whitcomb, Brent 103, 111, 125 White, Melody 82 Whitescarver, Joy 169 Whitlock, Carrie 169 Whitlock, Ginny 164 Wilcox, Cynthia 25, 60, 61, 89 Wilcox, Gary 89 Wilcox, James 169 Wilcox, Larry Grade 8 164 Wilcox, Larry Grade 9 17, 103 Wilcox, Loree 103, 151 Wilcox, Michael 164 Wilder, William 23, 25, 28, 63, 73, 82,115,198 Wilkins, Cheryl 164 Wilkins, Randall 25, 89 Williams, Jim 103 Williamson, Lindsay 89,124 Willibey, Debra 19, 25, 58, 61, 89, 138, 187 Willibey, Kevin 111 Willibey, Kim 164 Willig, Larry 25, 55, 66, 89, 124 Willig, Rosanne 19, 43, 63, 96,134 Willis, Jeff 89,109 Willis, Mark 103 Wilson, Carla 103 Wilt, Deborah 96 Wilt, Elizabeth 164 Wisner, Julie 82 Wogoman, Cathy 96 Woodruff, Gwendalen 164, 179 Worcester, Jeannine 96 Word, Laura 82 Worth, Sarah 96, 130 Worthington, Bruce 96 Wyatt, Tamara 96 - Y - Yates, Kenneth 82 Yates, Sue 94, 96 -Z - Zdawczyk, Michelle 169 Zeiger, Belinda 169,174 Zeiger, Beth 89 Zerby, Elizabeth 25, 60, 89,131 Zerby, Stephen 45, 82 Zimmer, Mark 18, 89,109 Zimmer, Matthew 103, 111, 117, 125 Zimmer, Micheal 164 Zimmerman, Jeff 103 Zimmerman, Karen 169 204 Free to Be — You and Me! 205 Courage As School Year ' 1 L Begins to Fade Away Serenity Wisdom Memories Remain Forever and Ever WHO DID WHAT Vickie Andrew - 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 38, 39. 68. 69. 104. 105. 136. 137, 180, 181, 200, 201. 202, 203. 204, 205. 206. 207. and 208. Charlene Thobe - 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 24. 25. 26, 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32, 33, 34, 35. 36. 37. 178. and 179. Diane Swager — 40. 41. 42, 43, 44. 45. 58. 59. 60. and 61. Carol Karst - 138. 139, 140. 141, 142. 143, 144. 145. 146. 147. 152. 153, 156, and 157. Steve Pavy - 106. 107. 112. 113, 122. 123. 124, 125. 128. 129, 146. 147, 158. and 159. Kirk Flanagan - 108. 109. 118. 119. 120, 121, 134. 135, 150. 151. 170, and 171. Pat Hilton - 22. 23. 116. 117, 118. 119. 124. 125, 130. 131, 132, 133. 172. and 173. Craig Wall - 106. 107. 110. 111. 114. 115. 126. 127. 134. and 135. Jean Bledsoe - 48. 49. 52. 53. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 154, 155, 174, 175, 176. and 177. Julie Bledsoe - 22. 23.70.71.72.73.74.75.76.77. 90. 91. 92. 93. 94. 95. and 96. Janice Richards — 182. 183, 184. 185. 190, 191, 192. and 193. Meredith Wattson - 46. 47. 50. 51. 54. 55, 56. and 57. Karen Van Wagner - 83. 84. 85. 86. 87. 88. 89. 162. 163. 164, 165. 148. 149, 166. 167, 168. 169, 196. 197. 198. and 199 Wendy Arbuckle - 78.79. 80. 81. 98. 99. 100. 101. 102. 103. 166. 167. 168. and 169. Dave Martin — Photographer Tim Chapman — Photographer


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