Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 224

 

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1975 volume:

■m i to treasure every moment given, to realize that the slightest touch may hold a hidden heaven :? ' 1 ! ' -- f j ' ... ■ . ' . -- ; f ' ' INDEX i. ?.. • ' !»« Angola, Indiana Volume 54 " It is the men and women . boys and girls . . . so poured in and out all day that give the building a soul of dreams and thoughts and memories. " Carl Sandburg " Itwi.. the expression of your own personality — that single spark of divinity that sets you off and makes you different from every other living creature. " Bruce Barton " There is in friendship something of all relations, and something above them all. It is the golden thread that ties the heart of all the world. " John Evelyn beauty but not everyone sees it. ' Confucius " In the arena of human life, the honors and rewards fall to those who show their good qualities in action. 10 11 LIVING. . . m r ■;. ;.) ' ?:»t.4« ' % ' ' i ' " To live fully is to live freely — take each day and make it all your own. Anne Parker . Vik L ITU 1 J 13 MOODS HAPPY TIRED EXCITED BORED THOUGHTFUL SAD CRAZY SERIOUS MOODS 14 Senior Popularity Poll Category Neatest eyes Best body Most athletic Best legs Longest eyelashes Biggest feet Toughest Weirdest Funniest Most absent-minded Neatest hair Shortest Tallest Most talented Most likely to succeed Best dresser Most ambitious Favorite person to be stranded with Girl Marianne Arbuckle LuAnn Kaufman Betty Hancock Cindy Cummings Deanna Grain and Rita Bobay (tie) Melody Roush Shirley Green Dani Lou Mowry Denise Franze Cindy Cummings and Vicky Glenn (tie) Cindy Penix Karen VanWagner Marianne Arbuckle Susan Johnson Debbie Willibey Tricia Humphrey Debbie Willibey Denise Franze Boy Mark Zimmer and Bill Eyster (tie) Ron Wenzel Jack Wetzel Craig Ralston Chuck Cooper Bruce Hull David Deller David Graves Bruce Hull Randy Dygert Ron Wenzel Rick Mick Dan Weber Bill Eyster and Bruce Hull (tie) Mike Peterman Craig Wall Mike Peterman Ron Wenzel J r TR ' F .- t z!- IS Contests spark enthusiasm in spirit week The creation of spirit week by the Student Council was introduced into the Homecoming festivities this year. Individual contests for costumes were held each day in which students and teachers were allowed to dress according to the title of the day. Each winning person received a free ticket to the Homecoming football game. The week began with " Grubbies Day " in which everyone dressed m their scrubbiest clothes. On Tuesday students dressed as the high school crowd of the 50 ' s. Wednesday was the day for any combination of clashing colors and prints that could be created. A snake dance through town was also held that day. Thursday, different assortments of purple ond gold were worn. Outfits ronged from purple leotards and yellow slippers to the winning costumes which were dresses trimmed in gold tinsel. A bonfire was held that night behind Hendry Pork School. Friday everyone dressed in their good clothes to have their pictures taken for the yearbook. Winners during the week were Tim Johnson, Melody Roush, Doug Sanders, Lori Horny, Cindy Crimmins, Stocy Fulton, and Fritz Cripe. Later that afternoon everyone swarmed into the gymnasium to o pep session that ended spirit week with great success. Clockwise starling upper right; Cheerleaders rally spirit from cold spectators who hove gathered around the blazing bonfire; Snake dancing students parade through town; Cindy Crimmins and Stacy Fulton show off their matching purple and gold 20 ' s outfits; During an afternoon pep session. Coach Sirk hurries to win first place in a banana-eating contest. 16 Clockwise starting left; Annette Barton, Cathy Bolin, Mrs. Sisler, and Renee Dygert glamorize the different combinations of grubby clothes; A shocking attire of colors and clashing prints is modeled by Teresa Thomas; Seniors costumed like the nostalgic 50 ' s mingle in the hali. 17 student Council creates a fantastic Homecoming A bitter, twenty-degree night, class floats, nervous queen candidates, Jan Simons, and an enthusiastic crowd and team, add up to only one event — Homecoming ' 74. Preparations for Homecoming 1 974 by the Student Council finally became reality on October 1 8 after many long hours of hard work and planning. Although the budget limited elaborate festivities, student involvement was at its peak Friday. During halftime, a new tradition mingled with the old as Jenny Golden was crowned by last year ' s queen, Jon Simons. The top award went to the Freshman class In float competition. After the halftime ceremonies, the football team returned to the field to face the strong East Noble Knights who defeated the Hornets 1 4- 7. ■ 1 m Hi K« - B J 1 K V H I ' miP O ' •1 w 9 i Hk iIsiHl m ( } 11 li. H 1 1 KiP ||f ■ tt|i ' V - H ' ir T l m, " w LJjfl riM P VI 1 i n 1 1 6 ■ P 1 il HH l ffiiaS V Lm- Clockwise, starting upper right: The Homecoming court and their escorts: Jan Simons, Craig Ralston, Jenny Golden, Gary Lewis, Denise Franze, Bruce Hull, Susie Griffis, Don Hammel, Susie Fee, Mark Carpenter, Beth VanWogner, Larry Willig, Debbie Shipe, and Paul Golliff; On the Sophomore class float, Mork VanWagner is trapped under the jaws of Mormoduke; Jenny Golden reigns as the 1 974-75 Homecoming Queen. 18 Clockwise starting left: The Freshman float captures first place in float competition; The Hornets display a quick defensive line against the East Noble Knights; Freshman Queen candidate, Debbie Shipe, is driven in the parade by Mr. Scott; The formation of a cross is displayed by the Angola Marching Hornets at the halftime ceremonies. all 19 RISING MONEY PINCH The American economy crawled under the effects of both inflation and recession as prices clim- bed and numerous men and women stood in unemployment lines. In October President Ford urged a 5% surcharge in additional taxes to fight inflation after refusing to identify the depressed eco- nomic state as a recession. Then in January he turned around to estoblish tax cuts in his new pro- gram. Nationally, large businesses suffered tremendousl . The output of goods and services declined. The auto industry sales decreased by more than 307o, and the overall unemployment rate was the highest in thirteen years at 8.2%. In the grocery stores 5 pound bags of sugar reached record prices, sometimes selling for as high as $3.59. Locally, recession and inflation touched many Angola residents. The decline in the auto industry also caused workers at Weatherheod to be layed off. High school and college students found jobs nearly impossible to obtain. The money pinch continued within the walls of Angola High School as students and teachers found that " extra spending money " wasn ' t as plentiful as it hod been in pre- vious years. - li $20.00 Special low cost film PLUS 25C GW SUGAR COUPON FOR . EACH FILM ' ROLL! w ■■- ' b ' " ,- .9 1 A Hi-Y creates " Christmas Mansion " The talented group " Velvet Rush " furnished the nnusic for the December 1 4 Christmas Prom. The dance with the theme " Christmas Mansion " was held in the High School gym, and the Hi- Y sponsored the dance with the assistance of the Y-Teens. Lavish decorations adorned the gymnasium and surrounded the throne of the Queen and King. Senior Ray Chrysler was named king, and his date was Debbie Willibey. Junior Paul Gilbert, sophomore Bruce Golliff, and freshman Paul Golliff, were the other candidates. Clockwise starting upper right; Beth VanWagner boogies barefoot to the sounds of " Velvet Rush; " Mr. Wright and his wife enjoy chaperoning the dance; Rod Parrish and his date find the tempo of the music just right for a romantic slow dance. 22 A Christmas story " A Christmas Story " was the theme for the December 1 8 Christmas Concert. Much individuality and uniqueness was noted in the concert as a variety of groups performed. These groups included the High School Choir, Junior High Choir, Swingals, Girls ' Vocal, the Trio, and the Barbershop Quartet. The concert ended as the senior choir members presented Miss Siebold with flowers. 23 Heavy snow season fashions winter life The first few flakes of snow brought mixed feelings to the student body. Many could only envision the sub-zero temperatures and slushy walks to school. Others, however, sow o more idealistic picture. Winter was the beauty of freshly fallen snow or the thrill of a speedy sr;ow-mobile ride. The month of December highlighted most winter activities. Lunch hours were filled with snowball fights and the making of snow men. The after-school hours were even better. Kids enjoyed sledding, snow-mobiling, tobogganing, and skating on frozen ponds. Christmas undoubtedly was the favored part of winter. Inspired students decorated the school halls with tinsel, paper chains, evergreen trees, and locker decorations. Senior girls adorned their locker quod with creative holiday trimmings and hung mistletoe from the ceiling. Many students exchanged gifts and Christmas carols were sung. The hallways cleared on December 21 as everyone said good- bye to homework and hello to two weeks of needed vacation. Clockwise starting below: Senior girls decorated this tree and placed o picture of Robert Redford in the star on the top of the tree; Doug Krantz, Brian Mason, and Todd Birchman participate in an early morning snowball fight; A quiet and peaceful atmosphere around town is created by newly fallen snow. 24 Clockwise starting top left: The winter snow iodens the branches of a pine tree; Ron Wenzel and Eric Von Wagner approach the school on the icy sidewalks; Karen VanWagner and Jenny Golden exchange Christmas presents. 25 Taming of the Shrew A play written by Shakespeare, " The Taming of the Shrew, " was presented by the student body this year. The play was under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Dougherty, with the lead actors played by Barb Sisler and Fritz Cripe. A good response from the student body and the community was shown toward the play. Clockwise starting above right: Fritz Cripe, as Petruchio, attempts to tame Kate, portrayed by Barb Sisler; Gilbert Heier, Renee Dygert, and Bruce Hull display the clothes of Shakespearean time; Matt Bradakis as Lucentio tries his hand at escorting Bianco, portrayed by Susan Johnson. 26 Around the World " Around the World " brought a new style of entertainment to Angola High School. A wide variety of single acts and group acts were presented during the show. The ambitious cast included both students and teachers, who put in many hours of diligent practice. Refreshments served during the performances also added an interesting feature. This heightened the atmosphere of the nightclub and also brought in extra money for the Thespian Club. " Around the World " proved to be quite successful for AHS. Clockwise starting upper left: Ronnie Hammond portrays a drunk having difficulty reading his lines; On the world cruise Joni Crimmins ond Bruce Hull do a German polka; Sailo r Jody Bryan serenades two dancing beauties, Mr. Scott and Mr. Butz. 27 " Make your own kind of music " The annual Spring Vocal Concert was given on the evenings of May 1 3 and 1 4. Under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold, the theme " Make Your Own Kind of Music " was presented with various selections of songs. Songs were categorized into Show Songs, Country Music, Barbershop, Classical, Folk, Sacred, Today, and Popular. In each category participants costumed themselves accordingly. Dancing, jokes, and dialogues were also given. The casual arrangement of songs and conduction attracted ample crowds both nights. The closing numbers, which were popular songs, climaxed the show as the entire Choir left the stage and scattered up the aisles while singing the cheerful tune " I Shall Sing. " Clockwise starting far left; The Choir sings the closing songs. The Trio sings to the moody folk song " Jimmy Whalen " as Fritz Cripe accompanies on the guitar. Miss Siebold happily displays her roses from the senior class. Debbie Witlibey harmonizes in the alto section of the Swingols. The Barbershop Quartet, Brian Mason, Fritz Cripe, Bruce Hull, and Anthony Bol vocalize the song " O Baby Mine. ' " The Girls ' Vocal group performs a carefree style of country music. The drums, played by Craig Ralston, odd extra special qualities to the concert. Swingals Beth Donigan and Lynne Hemrick swing to the rhythm of " New World Coming. " Rick Rigdon, Gilbert Heier, Wayne Mow, end Paul Gilbert present an unforgettable performance singing " Do Lord. " These musicians depict " The Instruments " in an amusing combination of song and gestures. " Our Town " titles spring play Thorton Wilder wrote the three act play entitled " Our Town " which was chosen for this year ' s spring play production. In April the students and Thespians presented the play in the high school auditorium. The story was centered around the small town of Grover ' s Corners, New Hampshire, and the lives of a few families from this town. In the first act a routine day in the Gibbs and Webb household is observed. In the second act a love affair and marriage takes place between George Gibbs and Emily Webb. In the last act the setting is in the town cemetery. Here, Emily, who met her fate in child birth, learns how truth can only be found in the future and not be reliving the past. The cast of " Our Town " included: Stage Manager — Gilbert Heier Dr. Gibbs — Randy Dygert Joe Crowell — Tim Strawser Howie Newsome — Tony Bal Mrs. Gibbs — Janet Nilson Mrs. Webb — Cindy W alters George Gibbs — Bruce Hull Rebecca Gibbs — Renee Dygert Waily Webb — Tim Simons Emily Webb — Susan Johnson Professor Willard — Ron Hammond Mr. Webb — Fritz Cripe Simon Stimson — Wayne Mow Mrs. Soames — Barb Sisler Si Crowell — Barry Wilcox Constable Warren — George Schalk Clockwise starting below: Gilbert Heier (Stage Manager) gives the audience his views concerning marriage. Bruce Hull (George Gibbs) and Susan Johnson (Emily Webb) exchange marriage vows in the wedding scene. Cindy Walters (Mrs. Webb), Barb Sisler (Mrs. Soomes), and Janet Nilson (Mrs. Gibbs) gossip after returning home from choir practice. Fritz Cripe (Mr. Webb) rehearses his lines during play practice. 30 stairway to Heaven themes prom Financed and decorated by the junior class, this year ' s Junior-Senior Prom, " Stairway to Heaven, " was held on Saturday May 10, at the Potawatomi Inn at Pokagon State Park. Before the dance, many couples joined to gather at various restaurants for dinner. Captain ' s Cabin, The Moonraker, Grade ' s, and The Sunset, were just a few of the choice restaurants that couples swarmed to. When the dance floor opened at 9:00 p.m., couples danced to the tunes of " Kinderhook. " Decorations were simple. Foil stars hung from the ceiling, and tables were set with candles and dance programs. In one corner of the dance floor was a decorative water fountain. At 1 0:00 p.m.. Senior Carol Karst, was crowned queen and with her escort. Randy Wilkins, they led the dance floor with the theme dance. At 1 2:00 p.m. the doors closed, but many couples headed for the drive-in theater to see " American Graffitti. " Prom activities continued through the night, and the next day many couples canoed, went picnicking, or headed for the dunes. Clockwise starting left: Carol Korst is the 1 975 Prom Queen. Melody Roush and Lorry Willig enjoy being escorted to Grade ' s in Coldwoter. John Bright and Jill Clark await their dinner table in the lounge at Gracie ' s. The slow tune provides a romantic dance for Rick Rigdon and Linda Malston. Sue Yates and her escort dance to the theme song, " Stairway to Heaven. " 31 Assemblies grant student and teacher participation The Student Council diligently organized many new programs and assemblies in which students and teachers actively participated or attended. Second semester programs included a volleyball demonstration from Kellogg College, the New Prairie Swing Choir, and the WOWO Aces basketball game, in which the Aces from Fort Wayne challenged men faculty members to a humorous ball game. The Aces defeated them only by a slight margin. First time programs also conducted this year were Career Day and the Donkey Basketball gome. Career Day took months of advanced preparation. On March 1 8, high school students attended various one-hour classes in the occupational field of their choice. Speakers for these classes came from community businesses and from other towns also. On April 8, in the high school gymnasium, Student Council members challenged the faculty to game of basketball while everyone rode donkeys. Stubborn donkeys and other casualties caused the Student Council to lose 1 8-22. Student and teacher participation in these activities was the key essential to their overall success. Clockwise starting above: Mrs. Covell speaks to interested students about Beauty College during Career Day. Mr. Dygert and tiis donkey observe the activities of the game from the sidelines. Students check their schedules for Career Day. 32 Clockwise starting top left: Mr. Harter blocks a shot attempted by one of the WOWO Aces. Mr. Maugherman tries to guide his donkey back into the activities of the game. Members of the Kellogg College Volleyball team demonstrate the feat of spiking. The New Prairie Swing Choir entertains the student body. 33 % S-i c a ATHLETIC AWARDS Outstanding Senior Athlete Awards Ron Wenzel, Betty Hancock MOST VALUABLE PLAYER AWARDS Football Ray Chrysler Cross Country Gory Martin Tennis Anthony Bal Wrestling J™ Wetzel Volleyball Be " y Hancock Boys ' Basketball Ken Petermon, Don Weber Girls ' Basketball Rose Shumaker Boys ' Gymnostics Ro " Wenzel Girls ' Gymnastics Susie Fee Boys ' Track Roy Chrysler Girls ' Track Betty Hancock AMERICAN LEGION AWARD Randy Dygert, Jon Simons DAR AWARD Debbie Willibey STEUBEN COUNTY WOMEN ' S CLUB AWARD Danette Krotz SIGMA PHI EPSILON AWARD David Graves PSI IOTA XI AWARDS Je " Bolin, Cindy McKnight, Pot Hilton, Ken Stokes DEBATE AWARDS fe " Y Patterson, Sam Nicholson, David Cole HOME ECONOMICS AWARDS Senior Award Dani Lou Mowry Betty Crocker Award Teresa Morin Student Correspondence Award Janet Nilson MATHEMATICS CONTEST AWARD Fritz Cripe FOREIGN LANGUAGE CONTEST AWARDS French R ' to Boboy, Cindy Cummings, Carol Korst, Tricio Humphrey, Mike Clancy, Michele Peterson, Jan Simons, Janet Poss, Laura Hauck, Danette Krotz, Lynne Snyder, Jim Eberhardt, Andrea Mason, Becky Ford, Cindy Walters, Ed Bendezu Spanish Betsy Zerby, Julie Bledsoe, Nancy Nichols, Deb Olis, Arnita Petre, Diane Schaefer, Perry Patterson, Cindy Schroeder, Ron Hammond, Ed Bendezu, Bruce Foutz, Cindy Walters, Jeff Hoddix, Larry Huffman 1 34 Clockwise starting far top left; Mr. Bollier presents Ron Wenzel with the MVP award in gymnastics. The 1 975 MVP Award winners. Betty Hancock carries her trophy for MVP in volleyball. Debbie Willibey accepts the DAR Award from Mrs. Clark. Perry Patterson receives a certificate for the Spanish Contest. Andrea Pastor stands to be recognized as an assistant. Passing out gold cords to NHS members is the job of Tom Simons. Jo Ann Bryan receives an award. Bill Stockhouse is congratulated by Mr. Mawbey as he is presented a trophy in basketball achievements. Janet Nilson works her way through the crowded bleachers to accept her award for Student Correspondence. 35 Outstanding students receive recognition Clockwise starting above: Senior girls in level 5 accept the French Contest Award. Jean Sopp presents the Steuben County Women ' s Club Award to Danette Kratz. The MVP Award for girls ' basketball goes to Rose Shumaker. Max Julian pins the American Legion Award meda on Randy Dygert. A Scholarship Award is given to Fritz Cripe by Mr. Fleming. Tim Simons receives an award. Carrying his gold cords from NHS, Randy Dygert happily returns to his seat. Bruce Hull introduces the next award presenter. 36 AGRICULTURE AWARDS Mike Sevits Roger Parker, Craig Brooks, David Headley VICA AWARDS Deonna Crain, Vicki Glenn, Jackie Straw, Daryl Schock, Beth Zeiger CHEERLEADERS Freshmen Diane Kratz, Betsy Rowland, Lori Shumaker, Julie Simons, Debbie Shipe Junior Varsity Tina Johann, Laura Schoep, Linda Snyder, Kathy Knapp Varsity Deb Frederick, Noncy Osborne, Debbie Willibey, Becky Mick, Rosanne Willig Varsity Award Rosanne Willig THESPIAN AWARDS Fritz Cripe, Susan Johnson SCHOLARSHIPS Fritz Cripe, Carol Korst, Randy Dygert, Sally Coggeshall, Cindy Cummings, Susan Johnson AREA DRAFTING CONTEST Robert Griffith VALEDICTORIAN AWARDS , . . .Marianne Arbuckle, Debra Meyers, David Graves SALUTATORIAN AWARD Debra Willibey NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY AWARDS Debbie Willibey, Craig Wall, Jean Rowland, Ken Peterman, Bruce Hull, Randy Dygert, Jon! Crlmmins, Carol Karst, Fritz Cripe, Mike Peterman, Matt Bradakis, Susan Johnson, Larry Willig, Kirk Flanagan, Jeff Newnam, Dan Weber, Debra Meyers, Jan Simons, Rita Bobay, Cindy Cummings, Dani Lou Mowry, Pom Strang, Annette Barton, Sally Coggeshall, Liz Clester, Leiia Burrell, April Disbro, Ka Sherburne STUDENT COUNCIL AWARDS Officers Tony Senneville, Bruce Hull, Cindy Crimmins YEARBOOK AWARD Carol Korst students conduct 1975 graduation ceremony Angola High School ' s 98th annuo! Graduation Exercises were held on Sunday afternoon. May 1 8. Angola High had a new presentation this year. For the first time, members of the graduating class conducted the Commencement ceremony. The hot, overcrowded gymnasium was the scene for the Graduation ceremony as 1 79 seniors clad in burgundy caps and gowns were given their diplomas. The graduates descended from the balcony stairs and met in couples to be seated in front of their friends and relatives. An air of beauty and seriousness was observed as each girl carried a white rose, the chosen class flower. The orchestra played " I Won ' t Last a Day Without You. " Mr. Kelley addressed the crowd and introduced the speakers. Ken Petermon presented the Invocation, Bruce Hull delivered the farewell speech, and Carol Karst gave the closing benediction. Diplomas were conferred upon the graduates by School Board member Dr. Claude Davis and Assistant Superintendent of Schools Paul Schock. Mr. Hal Vaughn announced each graduate ' s name. Feelings of mixed emotions rose as Matt Bradakis told the graduating class of 1 975 to turn their tassels. Being assembled for the last time, the graduates marched out of the gymnasium to shore smiles and tears. i:Js Clockwise starting far top left: Bruce Hull, Student Body President, stresses the importance of living as he gives his farewell speech. Lorry Willig receives his diploma. David Graves, one of the three co-valedictorians, receives a firm handshake from Dr. Davis. Carol Karst presents the closing benediction. Graduated seniors turn their tassels. Three seniors are co-voledictorions. They are Marianne Arbuckle, Debra Meyers, and David Graves (not pictured). The salutatorian is Debra Willibey. Debbie Willibey happily takes her diploma. Mr. Kelley greets the crowd and introduces the speakers. An anxious moment finally arrives as Ray Chrysler receives his diploma. Seniors listen patiently to the speech, Matt Bradakis, Senior Class President, gladly tells the graduated seniors to turn their tassels. 39 ' ■ ' ; K :- rs ' 0Ht ■ LEARNING ♦ ' Hik mmmmiH:. mo 41 DESIGN This year, as in the post, many students enrolled in the art classes that were offered. Most of the students are art majors who wish to continue in that field of study. Again, Mrs. Deardorff and Mr. Robinson have used their talents to the fullest to help students learn at Angola High School. A new class offered in the Art Department this year was Creative Crafts. The class, chosen by non- art majors, was enjoyed by all. Starting clockwise; Jesse Stackhouse is making a piece of cloy pottery on the potter ' s wheel; Mr. Robinson appears busy with his own project. 42 Mm Starting clockwise at left: Heidi Hensel is deep in concentration; Karen Johnson and Dodd Orten are busily at work; Rick Carrick and Cindy Disbro ore leisurely drawing; Kim Hill is carving in plaster. W S 43 DOMESTIC SKILLS This year the home-economics department spanned a wide variety of studies. These included grocery store trips to learn how to compare prices and choose the right cuts of meats, and working with and observing children. Other field trips planned throughout the year were to textile stores and children ' s stores. The boy ' s home-ec or " bachelor survival " course was in its third year of existence this year. The curricula for this course included a nine-week food lab, a unit on grooming and manners, and a clothing unit where the students constructed shirts, vests, and pants. January and April the style shows were held for junior high and senior high students enrolled in clothing construction classes. Cloct wise starting above: Rodger Mason and Craig Myers, members of the boys home-ec class, work carefully at the cutting board; Scott Dayhoff and Dave Cook prepare cookie dough for baking; Lynn Peterman serves punch during the seventh grade food class party for first graders. 44 Clockwise starting left: Mrs. Buse demonstrotes the correct way to place a pattern on material to Ginger Painter, Julie Reese, and Sherri Beottie; Brad Bucknom pauses for a picture while he puts cookies in the oven during his " bachelor survival " class; Members of the second hour advanced foods class listen intently to the class discussion; Dorla Snyder steps down from the stage after modeling in the winter style show. 45 INDUSTRY In junior high, students are introduced to the Industrial Arts of printing, woods, and metals. Upon entering high school, students may take more detailed and more varied courses. Industrial math is offered and supplies practical mathematics for use in industrial work. Fixing leaky faucets, refinishing furniture, and the problems of home heating are just some of the areas presented in Girls " Home Repair. Photography class teaches proper methods of developing and printing pictures, the workings of a camera and picture composition. Some changes and new ideas hove been initiated this year. Printing I, formerly open to just juniors and seniors, is now available to all students in grades 9-1 2. Students in Woods I tried a unit in mass production. These changes have added interest to the Industrial Arts department. Clockwise starting right: Dove Szeman and Tim Johnson work at the foundry furnace in Metals II; Use of classroom texts is an essential part of the learning of electronics, as shown by Mike Beard, Todd Birchmon, and More Johann; Mr. Bassett, who taught Woods I and eighth grade industrial arts, was this year ' s newest addition to the department. 46 Clockwise starting below: Richard Nixon, Robert Murphy, and Chuck Foutz clean up after a hard day in industrial arts; Cathy Koczmareck and Jenny Calkins are shown at the light table preparing an issue of The Hornet; Printing class prints sports programs, play tickets, absence excuses, daily attendance sheets, graduation announcements, and a voriety of other material used throughout the school; Mr. Krebs lends helpful advice to Dave Martin on a problem in orchitecturol drawing. 47 CONSTRUCTION The burlding trades course was offered at A.H.S. for the first time during the 1 974-75 school year. This program gave instruction in rough and finish carpentry, plumbing, heating, masonry and concrete work, and electrification, as well as other organizational and business topics related to the successful construction and marketing of a house. The class is available to juniors and seniors and had an enrollment of 27 students including one girl, Pat Steele. Students receive six credits for the full year, as well as 540 certified clock hours of vocational experience. Two classes meet dolly in three hour sessions. Although the course is offered as a part of the regular curriculum, the actual direction of the program resides not only with the program coordinator, Clem Sniadecki, but also with school personnel and local representatives from the fields of construction, business, real estate, and finance. Board members for the 1 974-75 school year were Marvin Aldrich, Judy Aldrich, Gerald Ralston, Neol Patterson, Paul Schock, Darold Sailor, Bill Selman, ond John Harvey, The house is located on Euclid Street. Clockwise storting upper right: Members of the building trades class stopped to pose for the camera. They are (from left to right), John Jolin, Bill Smith, Mike Sevits, Pot Steele, Mike Swiniuch, Dave Cole; Class members shown on the roof are Joe Bowermon, Tom Shuford, Steve Swager, and Gene Berry; Students are hard at work during the early stages of construction. ■ i,iri, ' !i - " " tsKpiV liVw - 48 EQUATIONS Math courses offered at A.H.S. included physics. Algebra I and II, trigonometry, geometry, general moth, business math, and senior math. This wide range of mathematical subjects offers courses to fit the needs of all math students. During the month of December, the senior moth students studied computers and their functions. On December 18, 19, and 20, they went to Tri-State to program computers. Clockwise starting from left: Mr, Hommel has a smile for Bruce Smith ' s question; Mrs. Thalls helps Andy Avery while Carol Higbee looks on; Senior moth students at Tri-State; Sue Howell is studying diligently. 49 COMMUNICA- TIONS Utilizing the students ' basic knowledge of the fundamentals of grammar, the English curriculum emphasized creative writing, reading, and the analysis of great literary works. Studies were supplemented by projects, such as the making of notebooks containing pictures and drawings of the citizens of various time periods in American Literature classes and the participation of Angola debaters in the regional competition for the first time. Clockwise from right; Jenny Golden uses water skis as props during a required speech in Speech I; Another project of American Literature classes was the organization of an " American Culture " display in the library showcase; Cheri Knuth speed reads in Mr. Brayton ' s room. 50 t .- ' Clockwise starting left: Betty Hancock uses the blackboard fo illustrate her ideas during Speech class; Mrs. McKeever ' s second period Comp II class is studying hard; Sally Coggeshall uses a shadowscope to improve her reading speed. UNDERSTAN- DING Learning a foreign language involves more than memorizing words. Understanding the people of the land and their cultures is also important. Most students agree thot conjugation of verbs is the hardest part of learning a second language and constant repetition seems to be the only way to learn. In the language lob Spanish and French classes also listen to dictations and dialogues on tape. Unfortunately, these also include repeating numerous exercises. But foreign language classes can be fun. All three language teachers use Bingo gomes to promote under standing of verbs and numbers. Students in French class took time from their classroom work to visit the home of Sylvia Jackson, a CIA agent who lived in Paris, France for several years. She was a resident of Angola. Students in advanced French read a French play in class and then went to Bowling Green University to see a performance of the play. The preparation of a nine course meal, an annual event, was carried out by the French III class. Occasional games of baseball or Jeopardy relieved the students of Spanish class. The Latin classes had several projects such as scrolls and Valentines that were significant of Latin cultures. Clockwise, starting above right: Laura Bucknam uses her artistic ability to make a Latin Valentine; Lori Shumaker, a Spanish student, finds that learning a foreign language involves a lot of repetition; Bruce Smith listens to tapes in French class. 1 w ' Clockwise, starting left: Mrs. Spoolstra eats a sucker to brighten the task of grading Latin papers; Kathy Newnam and Kim McBride visited the home of Sylvia Jackson during French class; Miss Myers helped to bring Spanish culture closer to students with interesting bulletin boards, Spanish figurines and even a pinato. 53 DISCOVERY Discovery is a major part of science, heolth, and agriculture. Science courses vary from general and physical science through biology, chemistry, earth science, ecology, and physics. Freshmen take either general science or physical science which serves as an introductory course. Students in biology study living organisms and those in chemistry class study matter and energy. Earth science deals with astronomy, zoology, and meterology. Those taking ecology can expect on intensive study of the problems of pollution. Physics, designed for the more advanced students, combines mathematics and science. Health covers many areas, including mental health and personality, nutrition, and first aid. The curriculum varies each year with the students ' interests. Pamphlets, leaflets and magazines are used instead of textbooks. This year ' s health class included a field trip to Cook Nuclear Center. The first year of agriculture deals mainly with animal production, including dairy and beef cattle, poultry, and horses. Economics of farming is covered briefly. Students in Agriculture delve into farm management and income taxes, farm machinery and shop tools. Machinery safety, the study of tractor engines, and farm taxes are part of the curriculum of Agriculture 541 Clockwise starting from left: Rex Porrish confers with Mr. Walker about a problem in agriculture class; Ken Stokes uses a basic tool of discovery, the microscope, for his work in biology; Mr. Robinson ' s health class conducted a paper drive and proceeds were contributed to the Steuben County Sheltered Workshop. Members in the front row include Beth Donigan, Pom Colbart, and Becky Mick. Back row: Perry Meyer, Mike Holmes, Scott Kilgallon, Chris Neff, and Jason Rumsey. Clockwise starting left: The FFA leased an apple orchard on the east edge of town. Denny Myers, Jon Parker and other members of the Agriculture II class spent severol days picking the crop; Susan Hull and Mr, Rodman prove that science isn ' t all serious work; Bruce Goiliff performs artificial respiration on " Anna " under the watchful eye of Miss Rowe; Gory Stroh and Basil Miller seem to find something of interest in agriculture class. 55 THE PAST This year Mr. Sirk and Mr. Nesbitt taught United States history and came through with flying colors. Their classes discussed such things as the new president and vice-president, continued gasoline shortages, unemployment, the coal workers ' strike and the high food prices. The students of the history department enjoyed new things this year, new text books and a new teacher. The new teacher was Mr. Don Harter, who taught government, economics, and eighth grade history. The history department also studied current events in Washington D.C. and around the world. President Ford ' s actions were analyzed by the government classes. A former class, Russian history, was brought back into the curriculum and was enjoyed by many. Starting clockwise at top: Mr. Harter ' s laughing along with his first hour government class; Kelly Mote seems to enjoy United States history. 56 Starting clockwise at left: Mr. Sirk seems happy with his United States history class; Dora Sawvel is studying in Mr. Fiandt ' s class; Mr. Goodwin is preparing for one of his classes; Mr. Nesbitt and his eighth grade history class. 57 COMMERCE The business courses offered this year included Typing I, Typing II, office machines, general office practice. Shorthand I, personal typing. Accounting I, business moth, general business, business law and recordkeeping. This year, as in the past, the business law class led by Mr. Vaughn held a Mock Trial in December. As usual the trial was a success. Barb Stoy served as judge, and other students from the class were in the trial. The business law class visited the courthouse and lawyers ' offices in Angola. The students enjoyed the tours. Also, this year room 315 received two new electronic calculators. These new calculators were used by the general office practice and office machines classes. The General Business class learned how to cope with inflation by having to manage their money. Budgets were discussed, with the students learning that budgets were an important port of their lives. Starting clockwise at top: Mrs. King ' s first semester, first hour class with Laura Higbee, Mike Schaeffer and Pam Colbert pictured; Mr. Thompson ' s fourth hour Personal Typing class at work with Jay Bradburn, Jim Timpe and Jerry Bentley pictured. 58 SPECIAL EDUCATION Mrs. Bendezu ' s class was very happy when they returned to school this past fall. New text books, furniture and maps adorned the newly redecorated room. As one of their activities, the class visited the Steuben Historical Society while studying a unit on history. The students thoroughly enjoyed the tour. Another activity of the class occured when the class gave a Christmas program to the parents of the students. Mr. Tokarz ' s class was on a half day basis again this year. As a practical experience most of the students had a job in the community. Clockwise starting left: Mr. Tokarz is having a friendly chat with Larry Oliver; LuAnn Ford is helping Joe Jolin with a class project; Mrs. Bendezu is carefully helping three of her students, Donnie Benton, Terry Carrow, and Joyce Benton. 59 FITNESS The Physical Education Department has changed significantly in the past year. Though phys. ed. is o required course in grades 7-1 0, many new units have been introduced to make this class more enjoyable. According to Miss Doub, the curriculum has been expanded to include sports that " will have carry-over value after high school. " Bowling, golf, and volleyball are three traditional areas taught again this year. Others, such as track and field, have been broadened to include more contemporary aspects like hiking and jogging. Still other sports have been introduced just for pleasure. These include bicycling, ice skating, sledding, and horse shoes. Clockwise starting above right; The freshman boys anticipate a quick return of the spiked volleyball; Miss Rowe judges Cathy Cook ' s style of brood jumping,- Miss Doub and Mr. Maugherman discuss a problem concerning the Phys. Ed. department; Kathy Smith practices the proper techniques of archery. 60 HARMONIES This year ' s vocal classes consisted of one class of freshtVian girls and two separate classes of sophomore girls. These separate classes are each self-contained and balanced, but are connbined for concerts and contest to produce a bigger, fuller sound. The girls performed several selections at the Christmas Concert and also joined the High School Choir for a Christmas carol. The girls ' vocal classes second performance was at the annual spring concert. Clockwise starting below: Concentration is essential when trying to learn o new song; Claudia Neuenschwander takes a rest as Miss Siebold works with a section to improve the total sound; Individuals such as Betsy Rowland often contributed special talents to enliven vocal concerts. 61 COMPETING. . . r i ' ah hi;o 63 Injuries deplete Hornet squad Injuries seemed to take the toll of this year ' s team. Two returning starters, Ron Wenzel and Dove Deller, were injured early in the year and were lost for the season. Seven backs were hurt at one time or another. Starting quarterback Bruce Smith suffered from elbow injuries and couldn ' t play the last four games and stinger Butch Bush was out the last two gomes from a broken arm. Despite numerous injuries, captains Jack Wetzel and Jeff Crooks led the team to two victories and struggled through eight losses. Ray Chrysler, Mark Zimmer, Jeff Crooks, and Joe Bowerman received All Conference Honorable Mentions. Coach Sirk commented that this was to be a building year, but there were too many injuries early in the season. They played better at the end of the year, but in|uries had depleted the squad. Coach Sirk felt, " It was a tough season for all of us, but I am proud of the attitude. " Clockwise starting right: Senior Ray Chrysler swerves to ovoid an oncoming East Noble tackle; 1974 Varsity Football Team; Field goal and extra point kicker, Chuck Cooper, concentrates on the game. 1 974 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD — Row I : Ray Chrysler, Mark Bronning, Jeff Willis, Mark Zimmer, Bill Smith, Jeff Newnam, Jack Wetzel, Chuck Cooper, Richard Senger. Row 2: Roger Parker, Jeff Crooks, Tracy Bledsoe, Brent Emerick, Paul Gilbert, Tom Simons, Chip Foick, Jim Wetzel. Row 3: Joe Bowerman, Bob Shipe, Butch Bush, Brent Whitcomb, Matt Zimmer, Brad Karst, Brad Ridenour, Jay Ritter. Row 4: Doug Sanders, Steve Anstett, Tom Hancock, Ron Throop, Jim Eberhardt, Mark Aldrich, Tim Johnson, Bob Schmidt, Kevin Willibey. 64 1 Clockwise starting bottom: Mark Aldrich takes a dive as Tim Johnson tries to block a punt; Down . . . Set . . . the offensive line prepares to gain some more yardage; Jim Wetzel clears the way as Joe Bowerman trucks on; Returning lettermen for the team this year. ANGOLA FOOTBALL ROSTER NO. NAME M 10 Jim Eberhart 11 Ron Wenzel 12 Bruce Smith 14 Brent Emerick 20 Ray Chrysler 21 Chuck Cooper 22 Jay Ritter 30 Mott Zimmer 31 Brad Karst 32 Horry Bush 33 Joe Bowerman 34 Robert Schmidt 40 Tom Simons 41 Chip Foick 42 Bill Smith 50 Jeff Willis 51 Brad Ridenour Ron Throop ■ 52 60 Roger Parker .. 61 Bob Shipe ' 62 Mark Zimmer 63 Dove Szeman 64 Doug Sander? " 65 70 —j air -Paul Gilbert - ' •f ! - ' .i: Effent Whitcomb 71 Jim Wetzel 72 _ Richard Senger 73 ' ■ ■ ' ' -Mark Branning 74 , JeH-Crooks 75 Mark Aldrich 76 Tom Hancock 81 Jeff Newnam 82 Tra cy Bledsoe 83 Tim Johnson 84 Jack Wetzel 85 • " ■ ' •,. . ■ Stan Atha ■c y- ■.i " ■rf S ' ' «5l POSITION QB WB QB QB HB K WB FB -i FB HB FB FB WB HB HB G C-LB C G G C t X I E« I ■ Hm - I i H ' ' ' i E W r H StWf s %mSfy- J 65 Reserve team shows potential The Reserve Football team showed potential for an excellent Varsity team next year. Coach Maugherman commented, " This group of individuals worked very hard. Intense desire will make them fine Varsity performers. " One of the leading performers was Robert Schmidt, who rushed 1 39 yards in one game. Clockwise starting below; Matt Zimmer passes to give the Hornets a first down; Chip Foick runs through the tires as an exercise drill; The I 974 Reserve team. -««»■ ' " .. .if.. ' - RESERVE TEAM — Left to right: Steve Croin, Joy Ritter, Steve Hershberger, Tom Hancock, Matt Zimmer, Tim Johnson, Bruce Golliff, Kelly Glenn, Brent Whitcomb, Steve Anstett, Kevin Willibey, Bruce Klink, Brad Karst, Ron Throop, Coug Sanders, David Fields, Dove Szemon. Center: Coaches Maugherman and Krebs. I. ••• " ••h.. Freshmen have high spirited season The Freshman Football team brought home a record of three wins and two losses. Even though the team lacked size, they proved to be one of the most " Fired-up " and spirited organizations in the school. The team was coached by Don Harter and captained by Harry Dove and Greg Kuhn. •■ ( Clockwise starting left: Doug Crooks wraps the leg of an iniured Freshman ployer; A player in action; A referee watches closely as the Hornets get set for another ploy. Cross country team ends season with 2-11 record Gary Martin captured the most valuable player award in cross country this year by ronking number one in all meets. Freshman David Ryan, in his first year of cross country, broke the freshman record with a time of 1 3:26. Coach Mawbey stated that during the season each individual improved his time immensely, but still the lock of experience was their greatest downfall. The return of last year ' s men plus a fine Junior High team makes next year ' s season look very promising. Clockwise from top right: The countryside provides the perfect setting for on afternoon run; VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Back row: Coach Mawbey, Chuck Cooper, Al Kyle, Gory Martin. Front row: David Ryan, Marty Dygert, Rori Steele, Brian Mason; The desire to win shows in the foce of Marty Dygert. tX )7{j. ' i:p;if ' " 68 t ' ' 4 V l s Clockwise from top left: David Ryan ' s facial expression is one of exfiaustion as he crosses the finish line; The field track during a Cross country meet; Al Kyle looks relieved as he crosses the finish line; The agony and the ectasy shows in the faces of Al Kyle and Marty Dygert. 69 Hard work and self confidence make AHS Tennis team best in the area The 1 974 Tennis team ended the season with an 8-4 mark and finished the best in conference play ever. The team hod greot strength in both singles and doubles competition. Senior Anthony Bal finished his 4 year career with a season record of 1 1 wins and only one loss. Jim Clary and Craig Clark also finished with fine marks of 11 -3 and 1 6-3 respectively. In doubles, the team of Anthony Bal and Craig Clark never suffered defeat and ended the season with an 8-0 record. Coach Wright was very pleased with the accomplishments that the team mode. He felt that their good attitudes and hard work shaped them into the winning team they were. Clockwise starting right: Coach Wright watches as the Hornet Tennis team battles Howe Military; Steve Shumaker displays the form of a power serve; Richard Thomas prepares for his match. y?i .? ■7t rKi . ■ : ►, -:. «» ' ' • 70 Clockwise starting below: Anthony Bal demonstrates his consistent talent for winning; Steve Shumaker and Jim Clary sweep their opponents in a match against Howe. . » III lit m n " w m ' PI I i iiF 1 r ' TEAM — Back row: Jim Clary, Anthony Bal, Rick Hammond, Richard Thomas, Roy Preston. Front row: Steve Shumaker, Mark Crouch, Mike Wilcox, Craig Clark. 71 Young wrestlers take toll This year the Hornet grapplers were very weak in the lower weight classes, which is usually their strong area. These classes consisted of all first or second year wrestlers, because only two seniors returned to the team this year. The Hornet grapplers " record was four wins and eight losses. They took sixth out of nine in Conference and sixth out of twelve in Sectional. Jim Wetzel, with a 1 5-5 record, placed second in the NEIAC and became Sectional Champion. Fred Covell, who placed second in the Sectional, and Jim Wetzel went to the Regional Placing second in the NEIAC, Bob Shipe posted a 1 4-5 record. Team captain Roger Parker held a 1 2-8 record. The young team improved its knowledge of wrestling this year. Coach Simon commented, " This was a learning year for the wrestlers. They gained the experience they need to improve next year. " Clockwise starting right: Matt Zimmer tries a reversal; Coach Dick Simon poses with Jim Wetzel and Fred Covell, the Regional entries; Coach Simon concentrates on the team ' s performance after a meet. Clockwise starting left: 1 974-75 WRESTLING SQUAD — Front row: Alex Kyle, Kevin DeLucenoy, Bob Shipe, Fred Covell, Richard Smith, Mark Bradburn. Bock row: Brent Whitcomb, Jim Wetzel, Scott Clark, Fritz Cripe, Roger Parker, and Dave Szemon. Not pictured: Joe Bowermon, Karl Hartmon, and Paul Gilbert, Bruce Foutz, and David Field; Bob Shipe has everything under control; Under the referee ' s watchful eyes. Matt Zimmer tries breathlessly for a pin; Although the referee delays his efforts, Karl Hartman ended with a pin. 73 Opening victory paces Hornet cagers The 1 974-75 season opened with an exciting home victory and set the pace for new Coach Basil Mowbey and the Hornet team. Many new faces were seen during the year as freshmen regularly dressed in Varsity uniforms, gaining the needed experience for the coming seasons. Captain Ken Peterman led the team in assists with 60 and shot 74% from the charity stripe. Bruce Hull hit an amazing 57% from the field while Dan Weber captured 1 20 rebounds and 60 blocked shots. Ken Peterman was named to the NEIAC second team and, along with teammate Bruce Hull, received on Honorable Mention on the Academic All-State team. The team finished 1 0th in the conference but went into sectionals with a winning attitude. The first half was cold but the boys came out on the floor for the second half with a new air of determination. They quickly fell behind 26 points but 6 quick points by Butch Bush sparked the Hornet rally. Outscormg the Leo Lions 26-9 in the final minutes gave the team a chance to advance to the second game. But an unsuccessful stall and lost shot play left the Hornets short of a victory by one point. Clockwise starting top right: Ken Peterman fights for a jump ball, Front row: J. Parker, mgr., W. Allen, asst. coach, H. Dove, T Simons, J. Eberhart, M. Peterman, B. Bush, B. Mawbey, coach, D MocRae, mgr. Bock row: T. Bailey, mgr., J. Wetzel, B, Stackhouse, D. Weber, B. Hull, M. Aldrich, K. Peterman, T, Bledsoe, D. Harter, asst. coach, J. Adams, mgr.; Coach Mawbey shouts instructions to Hornet players. 74 Clockwise, starting left; Bill Stackhouse seems to be using his head on this play; Bruce Hull gets two on a fast break; Tracy Bledsoe drives in for a bucket against Leo %3l in the Sectional. M if -fe Young reserve team has rough season The Reserve squad consisted of seven freshmen, three sophomores, and two juniors. Even though their season record was four wins and sixteen losses. Coach Allen felt that they had improved in fundamentals and will provide leadership for the future. Mark Aldrich led the team in rebounding, scoring, field goals, and free throws. Harry Dove led the squad in hustling. The Hornets were captained by Mark Aldrich and Tom Simons. Clockwise starling right: Robert Schmidt and Mark Aldrich scramble to regain control of the boll while Jeff Wells gets bock on his feet; The Reserve Team: Back row: Scott Thalls, Tom Simons, Randy Walsh, Mark Aldrich, Andy Avery, David Ryan and Coach Allen. Front row: Jeff Wells, Marty Dygert, Robert Schmidt, Harry Dove, Mark Sanborn and Matt Karst; Coach Allen gives a few suggestions to Bruce Golliff during the game. S ' 76 Freshmen capture tourney The Freshman squad defected Columbia City and East Noble in a " come from behind victory " to capture the Freshman Basketball Tourney. The team ' s record was 8 wins and 9 losses. Even though the team was a bit handicapped by the advancement of more than six players to the B-Team and Varsity squads, they showed a great desire to win and a lot of determination. The team was coached by Don Harter and Larry Bassett. Clockwise starting above: THE FRESHMAN TEAM — Back row: Jim Eberhart, Jeff Wells, Coach Harter, David Ryan, Andy Avery, Greg Kuhn, Jay Wetzel, Ron Throop, Scott Sprogue and Cloy Bowerman. Front row: Steve Newnam, Brad Bucknam, Matt Korst, Mark Sanborn, Gene Huss, Mike Wilcox; David Ryan displays an unusual style as he sinks another basket for the Freshmen; Andy Avery is closely guarded by his opponent while on his way up for a shot. Angola gymnasts swing a 7-7 season Even after the loss of four gymnasts this year ' s team gave all they had and ended the season with seven wins and seven losses. Mike O ' Beirne placed first on tramp and floor ex. in the sectional, followed by Ron Wenzel who placed second on tramp. Both gymnasts thus qualified for the state meet in which Mike O ' Beirne placed ninth on floor ex. and tenth on tramp. The new gymnastics coach. Bill Bollier, felt that this year ' s team was young and with the return of these men next year ' s team would surely be hard to defeat. Clockwise starting top right; Bock row left: Jim Timpe, Richard Thomas, Ron Wenzel, Anthony Bel, Mark Van Wagner. Front row left: Steve O ' Beirne, Joe Kyle, Doug Sawver, Mike O ' Beirne, Marc Johann, Brad O ' Beirne; Joe Kyle shows poise and skill on the parallel bars; Mike O ' Beirne displays his trophy won for first in vaulting at the Concord Invitational. a sto X 78 Clockwise starting top left: Determination and talent are shown in Mike O ' Beirne ' s routine on the rings; Mark Von Wagner poses gracefully during his floor ex. routine; Ron Wenzel in flight around the high bar; Jim Timpe concentrates while doing double leg circles on the horse. 79 Young team strides toward future success |M With only eight experienced men, out of thirty- six, this year ' s track team strived for improvement and was successful in many aspects. Ray Chrysler was awarded MVP for achieving eleven consecutive wins in the 440 and an overall record of 1 1 -3 in this event. Other members deserving recognition were Harry Dove, most valuable distance man; Alex Kyle, most improved; David Ryan, Decathlon champ; Craig Ralston, high point man and most valuable jumper; Jack Wetzel, most valuable weight man; and Ron Throop, most valuable sprinter. Mr. James Scott, coach of the AHS track team, felt that the large turnout of interested athletes is an indication that the future years of track are heading in the right direction. Clockwise top right: Craig Ralston caught in mid air over hurdle. Dove Ryon reaches for distance. Anthony Ball tries for a successful clearance of the bar. Todd Birchman concentrates before throwing the shot-put. .1 J 80 Clockwise from lop left: Front row, (L to r): Mr. Mowar (osst. coach), Bob Schmidt, Harry Dove, Anthony Bal, Jim Eberhort, Brad Ridenour, Coach James Scott. Second row: Ken Stol es, John Jolin, Tim Johnson, Jay Young, Cory Martin, Jack Wetzel, Alex Kyle, Matt Zimmer, Ron Throop, Mark Aldrich, Andy Avery, Curt Clester (manager). Third row: Brian Mason, Criag Ralston, Ray Chrysler, Bruce Golliff, Rod Ridenour, David Ryan, Chuck Cooper, Jeff Wells. Back row: Duone Gurtner, Basil Miller, David Cole, Jay Wetzel, Randy Olinski, Mosudor Rahman, Steve Newman, Rory Steele, Ed Clouse. Ron Throop digs in to reach the finish line first. Coach Scott and Athletic Director Thompson check times. Ray Chrysler takes the final stride for a victory. 81 Baseball squad shows potential The Baseball squad held the potential to win this year, but they lacked the over-all scoring. Coach Maugherman felt that the major downfall was in hitting and RBI ' s. Even though scoring was a problem, he felt that defense improved a great deal since the beginning of the season. The team tied for fifth in the conference and were led by captains Mike Peterman and Lindsay Williamson, who was chosen as Most Valuable Player. X. Clockwise starting top right: THE BASEBALL TEAM — Row 1 : Gary Sauter, Darrell Poor, Mark Carpenter, Mike Peterman, Lindsay Williamson, Ken Peterman, Larry Willig, Steve Swoger, Bill Stackhouse, Greg Koomler. Row 2: Richie Smith, Brad Karst, Paul Gilbert, Chip F oick, Randy Tilbury, Kyle Johnson, Butch Bush, Marty Dygert, Bruce Smith, Spork Counterman. Row 3: Mike Wilcox, Jim Timpe, Bill Privett, Matt Karst, Brad Bucknam, Jim Eberhart, Greg Kuhn, Marc Johann, Denny Penick, Scott Foutz, Paul Golliff. Row 4: Asst. Coach Ingledue, Coach Maugherman, Bruce Smith refreshes himself with the last few drops. Steve Swoger keeps the statistics straight during the 82 game. im ' mcffk i fWi ffl ft II n t Iv II II II Clockwise starting at left: Brothers Mike and Ken Peterman hold a conference while the umpire listens in. Jim Eberhort stands ready to guard his man on third base. Senior Ken Peterman offers a few words of advice. Looks of concern flash in the dugout from Bill Stackhouse and Jim Timpe. 83 Cheerleaders spark enthusiasm Increased enthusiasm spread through the halls of Angola for the entire sports season. The cheerleoding squad lead the fans through this spirited year. Their work began last August when the Varsity and Reserve squads attended Smith-Walbridge Cheerleoding Camp. The Varsity squad created several new mounts in which five young men assisted them. They continued their support under the guidance of Christine Counterman. Clockwise starting right: Becky Mick yells from the shoulders of Kevin Willibey; Cheerleaders, Debbie Willibey and Debbie Frederick and the crowd are enthused over an exciting ploy; Varsity and Reserve Cheerleoding Squads, including Rosonne Willig and Tina Johann, cheer together at all Varsity Football games. 84 Clockwise starting left: RESERVE SQUAD — Kathy Knapp, Linda Snyder, Tina Johonn and Laura Schoep; VARSITY SQUAD — storting left: Debbie Frederick, Rosanne Wlllig, Debbie Willibey, Captain Nancy Osborne and Becky Mick; Freshman Squad: Debbie Shipe, Betsy Rowland, Diane Kratz and Julie Simons. 3?:- r 85 Golf team takes 8th in conference The golf team was coached under the new directions of Wayne Allen. Jeff Newnam was the only senior member and helped the season with several winning scores. The team traveled to the Riverbend Golf Course in Ft. Wayne where they placed 8th in the conference. As of May 27 the varsity record was 8 wins and 1 losses. The junior varsity team finished with 9 wins and 6 losses. Camera difficulties prevented the Key staff from obtaining a team picture. TEAM MEMBERS WERE — Jeff Newnam, George Porter, Mike O ' Beirne, Steve O ' Beirne, Brent Emerick, Tony Green, and Fred Covell. The team finished the season by placing 6th in the Invitational. Clockwise starting right: Mike O ' Beirne concentrates on keeping correct form. George Porter chips the boll out of the sand trap. Steve O ' Beirne watches os his putt neors the cup. - 86 Spring season improves girls For a second consecutive year a girls ' spring tennis team was formed. Although members of the boys ' tennis team joined the girls ' practices and single meet. Coach Wright ' s main purpose was to instruct the girls. Jenny Golden and Diane Swager, who played continuously throughout the summer, shined on the courts. The girls were only able to participate in one meet against Wawossee Prep. Diane Swager defeated her opponent 8-1 . Jenny Golden played an impressive match but lost 5-8. Other scores were Debbie Wilt 5-8, Carol Karst 1 -8, and Arnita Petre 0-8. Clockwise starting left: Diane Swager stretches to return her opponent ' s stroke. Susan Johnson displays her strong forehand. Good form is shown as Jenny Golden positions herself for a forehand drive. 87 Five seniors set up girls ' volleyball season This year ' s AHS girls ' volleyball team bumped, set, and spiked their way to their best season in three years by winning six matches and losing eight. For the first time the girls spiked and used definite plays, which proved most effective. The sectional was held at Eastside where the team bombed Hamilton in the first round 1 5-5, 15-10, and then lost to the eventual champion Garrett in the second. This year ' s starting six were lead by five seniors, team captain Betty Hancock, Luonn Kaufman, Diane Swager, Susan Johnson, and Rose Shumaker. The reserve team had a good season gaining experience for another good year. Clockwise starting top right: Luonn Kaufman sets Carol Higbee up for a spike; The starting team anticipates on Eastside serve; Front row; Denise Hodge, Diane Swager, Susan Johnson, Luann Kaufman, Betty Hancock, Rose Shumaker. Back row: Janet Powers, mgr., Debbie Porrish, Jan Simons, Pricillo Lower, Arnita Petre, Pot Cope, Coach Rita Rowe, Carol Higbee, Barb Sumney, Pat Steele; Coach Rowe signals for a time out during a match with Belmont. 88 Experience leads AHS girls The AHS girls ' basketball team was deprived of a home floor for home games, because the gym was not available. The girls spent many hours of practices in gyms at Pleasant Lake and Carlin Park schools. Despite these downfalls, the team was the best in three years. Lead by seven seniors, the Lady Hornets posted a 4 win-8 loss record. The reserve squad ended their first season with a 7 win- 3 loss record. Betty Hancock, team captain, held the varsity season high game scoring record with 1 6 points, followed by Jenny Golden with 1 5 points. Mary West lead the JV ' s with 1 8 points. The girls traveled to Dekalb this year to compete in their first tourney, losing to the host school by a score of 25-44. Coach Doub expressed her feelings towards the team as, " I felt the season was a very good one. The seniors had been working hard for the past three years and they were ready for this to be their best year. We had a very good showing of freshmen this year which allowed us to form a reserve team. I can ' t stress enough how important this is going to be for the future teams. I have been extremely thrilled about the fantastic team spirit and positive attitude of this team. There were personality differences, but the team remained unified and committed to working together for the common goal of victory. " H Mi Clockwise starting top left: Co-captain, Sally Coggeshall, out jumps o Fremont eager; THE GIRLS " BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: J. Crimmins, J. Golden, L. Kaufman, S. Coggeshall, R. Shumoker, D. Swager, B. Hancock. Middle row: Coach Doub, P. Stultz, M. Kinsey, P. Cope, C. McKnight, J. Huffman, P, Steele, L. Shumoker, M. Castle. Bock row: D. Hodge, C. Higbee, B. Walters, J. Bledsoe, B. Sumney, M. West, A. Petry, L. Sargent; Jenny Golden goes for the boll. 89 Girl gymnasts display quality The Girls ' Gymnastics team was small in size with only five girls finishing the season. Karen Rose and Susie Fee, voted the most valuable player, worked all around and led the team with an average of five points per event. Karen McKeever, the only senior, led the squad in vaulting while Jeannie Fulton displayed the needed flexibility for Floor Ex. throughout the season. The team competed against many of the large schools in the Ft. Wayne area who hod teams of 20-30 members. Even though this size difference played a major part in the total team scores, the gymnasts often finished close or better, individually, than their competitors. Coach Rowe felt, " The girls put out a lot of hard work, and the improvement over the last year was amazing. " Clockwise storting top right: THE GYMNASTICS TEAM — Coach Rowe, Susie Fee, Jeannie Fulton, Karen McKeever, Karen Rose, Pat Hilton. Karen Rose executes her Unevens routine with excellent form. Susie Fee displays a combination of amplitude and grace during her Floor Ex. routine. 90 ■I Girls ' track runs successful season The Girls ' Track team, with over twenty girls participoting, finished the season with a successful eight wins and two losses. The team established numerous new records, and many of the girls broke their previous records. Cindy McKnight established new records in the 440 yard dash and running long jump; Cindy Crimmins broke her own shot put record with a throw of 31 ' 3 ' 2 " ; the 440 Relay, 880 Relay and the 880 Medley all set new records. Coach Daub commented that special recognition should be given to Jean Huffman " for pulling the team through some tight spots. " The track team was captained by Rose Mary Schumaker and Betty Hancock, who was selected as Most Valuable Senior. Clockwise starting top left: Cindy Crimmins prepares to shot put. THE TRACK TEAM — Robbie Van Wagner, Pat Steele, Jean Huffman, Susie Fee, Rose Mary Schumaker, Denise Hodge, Mary Swiniuch, Susan Hull, Lynn Reese, Beth Walters, Kathy Peppier, Julie Reese, Carol Higbee, Lori Schumaker, Cindy Crimmins, Barb Karst, Cindy McKnight, Lynn Hemrick, Arnita Petre, AAindy Dygert (Asst. Coach), Coach Daub, Stacy Fulton, Shelley Goff . Rose Schumaker shows the strength and determination needed to run hurdles. 91 for the We VARSITY FOOTBALL j ey BOYS ' TENNIS VOLLEYBALL 3 Jamboree 14 We They We They South Adams 1 4 3 F. W. Concordia 6 6 Dekalb 15 Dekalb 39 9 Lakeland 2 15 19 mi Lakeland 9 5 East Noble 4 15 East Noble 13 j_ ' KSI fl IK Garrett 34 5 C. Noble 4 11 15 Q.»?f. Bluffton 28 6 Dekalb 3 15 10 23 Pr. Hts. 6 7 Howe 2 16 Snider 15 7 East Noble 1 4 3 East Noble (Conf.) 2 15 6 Eostside 26 4 Col. City (Conf.) 1 5 Bellmont 15 8 Harding 31 1 Bluffton (Conf.) 4 4 15 3 New Haven 1 3 Goshen 4 15 Hamilton 7 Won: 2 Lost: 8 1 9 F. W. Concordia Howe 4 15 15 C. Noble 5 6 RESERVE FOOTBALL Won: 8 Lost: 4 15 Pr. Hts. 13 1 c We They GIRLS ' TENNIS 15 1 O 8 8 Garrett 26 6 15 30 Pr. Hts. Dekalb 34 We 1 Wawassee Prep They 5 11 15 Fremont 15 8 6 East Noble 16 Won: Lost: 1 3 15 18 Eastslde 6 C. Noble 6 15 15 Lakeland 5 4 Won: 2 Lost: 4 CROSS COUNTRY 16 Garrett 14 We 41 Hamilton They 16 11 10 15 15 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 30 C.Noble 27 7 Luers 15 47 Goshen 15 1 15 We 14 6 . . They Garrett H 1 2 East Noble - ' • C.Noble 14 23 42 44 South Adams Pr. Hts. Hamilton 34 17 15 15 15 Eostside Won: 5 Lost: 7 2 4 34 Eastslde 1 2 24 40 Fremont Lakeland 32 18 WRESTLING 6 Dekalb 28 50 Dekalb 15 We They Won: 3 Lost: 2 42 Lakeland 15 30 Howe 40 43 45 Garrett Garrett 1 JL. 36 Garrett 27 1 16 16 5 Lakeland 57 1 35 Eostside 21 21 Dekalb 42 1 Won: 2 Lost: 1 1 18 22 39 27 Concordia Edgerton C. Noble Pr. Hts. 39 40 31 38 ni BOYS ' GYMNASTICS 8 Woodland 48 B I We They 78.85 51 Eostside 18 HV A 89.96 North Wood 23 East Noble 39 B r Ik 89.28 Dekalb 108.29 Hamilton Forfeited 78.67 85.85 Elk. Mem. Jimtown 87.42 100.29 Won: 4 Lost: 8 Rm Mn I 91.38 Portland 72.24 GIRLS GYMNASTICS IjB A 1 pu] 87.09 S. Bend Adams 84.91 We They 83.35 F VI || 70.06 Hillsdale 55.06 54.4 Northrop f WMI 103.32 Dekalb 1 07.30 50.5 Hillsdale 81.4 Ml 107.53 Concord 115.92 63.35 Snider 94.2 r J 97.20 Wabash 81.38 55.2 Southside 72.95 Jm ' 4 102.24 Heritage 112.15 43.35 Dekalb 58.85 , 100.94 Elkhart C. 127.84 48.75 Hillsdale 67.3 t- 1 ■i 84.64 Hillsdale 78.83 58.5 Dekalb 75.7 WP ! L 84.64 East Lansing 78.55 41.2 South Adams 46.1 V. L.l ' l " - ' - , t.MS Concord Inv.: 8th 68.1 S. B. Adams 81.8 • ! |ir Heritage Inv.: 7th Won: 7 Lost: 7 43.35 Eostside Won: 1 Lost: 9 27.10 BEING.. . ■•. . lift ' m -:--■. ' -I " I am part ' of all that I have met. " Tennyson L mi J 95 Administration holds AHS together Clockwise, starting above: School Board members include — Donald Mason, Lawrence Klink, Claude Davis, Robert Summers. Not pictured: Burdette Hall; Mr. Paul Schock takes core of the busing situation in the school district; Superintendent of schools, Mr. Floyd McCutchan, looks over the morning mail. 96 Clockwise, starting above: Rechecking next year ' s schedule is Mr, James Weaver, assistant principol; Mr. Harry Kelley oversees all school activities; Mrs. Barbara Sisler tries to keep everyone in class. 97 New faces added to faculty WAYNE ALLEN, A.S. (Odessa Jr. College); B.S. (Tarleton State College); Moth; sponsor Sophomore Class; assistant basketball, golf coach LARRY BA5SETT, B.A. (Boll State University); Industrial Arts, Woods; Jr. High track coach SANDRA BENDEZLJ, B.A., M.A. (Indiana University); Special Education WILLIAM BOLLIER, B.A. (Franklin College); Science; gymnastics, Jr. High football coach LARRY BRANDT, B.S. (Eastern Illinois University); M.S. (Indiana State University); Music RUSSELL BRAYTON, B.S. (Manchester College); M.S. (Ball State University); English, Reading HELEN BUSE, B.S. (Ball State University); Home Economics; sponsor Future Homemakers of America TERRY 8UTZ, B.S. (Ball State University); English; Jr. High football coach DIANA COOK, B.A. (University of Illinois); M.A. (Purdue University); French; sponsor Student Council, French Club; chairman Foreign Language Department CHRIS COUNTERMAN, A.B. (Indiana University); M.S. (St. Francis College); English; sponsor Cheerleaders RITA CRfMMINS, R.N. (Rovenswood Hospital); Health Occupations — Vocational Education JUNE DEARDORFF, B.S. (Manchester College); M.A. (Ball State University); Art; assisting with Art Club LINDA DOUB, A.B. (Lincoln Christian College); B.S., M.S. (Indiana State University); Physical Education; basketball, track coach KONITA DOUGHERTY, B.S. (Indiana University); English; co-sponsor Thespians TOM DOUGHERTY, B.A. (Michigan State University); M.A. (I. U. -Purdue); English; co-sponsor Thespians; chairman English Department CHARLES DYGERT, B.S., M.S. (Ball State University); Math; chairman Math Department JOHN FIANDT, B.S. (Ball State University); Social Studies; chairman Social Studies Department JIM FLEMING, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (Indiana University); Guidance; chairman Guidance Department BARRY FRISINGER, B.S. (Butler University); M.S. (Indiana University); sponsor Pep Band; chairman Band Department EILEEN FULTON, R.N. (Memorial Hospital School of Nursing); Nurse DAVE GOODWIN, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Social Studies; sponsor Jr. High Student Council JOHN HAMMEL, B.S., M.S. (Indiana University); Math DON HARTER, B.S. (Boll State University); Sociol Studies; Freshman football, basketball coach JEFF HEIER, B.S. (Indiana State University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Vocational Directors Certification (Purdue); Graphic Arts, I.C.E.-I.C.T.; sponsor Vocational Industrial Club of America SUSAN HEIER, B.S. (Indiana University); M.A. (St. Francis College); Home economics KATHLEEN HOULTON, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (St. Francis Col lege); Librarian JAMES INGLEDUE, B.A. (Adrian College); M.A. (St. Francis College); Guidance GARY KEARNEY, B.S. (Boll State University); Science; sponsor Chess Club SARA KING, A.B. (Wheaton College); M.A. (Western Michigan University); Business HARRY KREBS, B.S. (Indiana State University); M.A. (St. Francis College); Drafting; sponsor Junior Class MARY JANE KRUSE, B.S. (Wittenberg University); M.S. (St. Francis College); English; sponsor Key, Hornet NIANN LAUTZENHISER, B.S. (Miami University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Guidance LYNN MAUGHERMAN, B.S. (Adrian College); M.A. (Indiana University); Physical education; baseball, assistant football coach OLIVE McKEEVER, B.A. (Salem College); M.S. (St. Francis College); English; sponsor Notional Honor Society BASIL MAWBEY, B.A., M.A. (Ball State University); Moth; cross country; head basketball coach MARILYN MYERS, B.A. (Ball State University); Spanish, English; sponsor Spanish Club CARROLL NESBin, B.S. (Hillsdale College); U.S. History ROSE OWENS, A. A. (Oklahoma Christian College); B.A. (University of Arts and Sciences at Oklahoma State); M.S. (Indiana University); English; sponsor Debate Club Wayne Allen Larry Bassett Sandra Bendezu William Bollier Larry Brandt Russell Brayton Helen Buse Terry Butz Diana Cook Chris Counterman Rita Crimmins June Deardorff Linda Doub Tom Dougherty John Fiandt Barry Frisinger Eileen Fulton John Hammel Don Harter JeH Heier Kathleen Houlton Jim Ingiedue Sara King Horry Krebs ™ H j 98 A kM Mary Jane Kruse Niann Lautzenhiser Ramona Lowe Olive McKeever Basil Mowbey Marilyn Myers Carroll Nesbitt Rose Owens Doyle Robinson Neil Robinson Rita Rowe Madeline Schubert Jim Scott LeRoy ShuH Nancy Siebold Richard Simon Joe Sirk Barbara Sisler Clem Sniadecki David Synder Marge Spoolstro Rex Stevens Adrian Thalls Betty Thalls Terry Thompson Don Tokorz Elizabeth Trennepohl Tony Wright DOYLE ROBINSON, B.S., M.S. (Bowling Green State University); Health, Physical education; chairman Heolth and Physical Education Department NEIL ROBINSON, B.S., M.S. (St. Francis College); Art; sponsor Art Club; chairman Art Department RITA ROWE, B.S. (Tri-Stote College); Health education, physical education; volleyball, gymnastics JERRY RODMAN, B.A. (Goshen College); M.A. (Western Michigan University); Science; co-sponsor Hi-Y MADELINE SCHUBERT, A.B. (Manchester College); Math; sponsor Future Educators in Action JAMES scon, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (St. Francis College); English; track coach LEROY SHUn, B.S. (Tri-State College); M.A. (Ball State University); Mechanics, Electronics NANCY SIEBOLD, B.M. (Michigan State University); M.S. (Wisconsin University); Vocal music; sponsor Swingals; chairman Vocal Music Department RICHARD SIMON, B.S. (Manchester College); M.S. (St. Francis College); Social Studies; wrestling, assistant football coach JOE SIRK, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Social Studies; sponsor Freshman Class; head football coach; assistant wrestling coach BARBARA SISLER, B.A. (University of Missouri); M.A. (St. Francis College); Attendance officer DAVID SYNDER, B.S. (Manchester College); M.S. (Penn State); Science; choirman Science Department MARGE SPOOLSTRA, A.B. (Taylor University); M.A. (Purdue University); Latin, English; sponsor Latin Club REX STEVENS, B.S. (Purdue University); M.A. (Ball State University); Industrie! Arts; chairman Industrial Arts Department ADRIAN THALLS, B.S. (Ball State University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Business BETTY THALLS, B.S. (Ball State University); Math; sponsor Y-Teens TERRY THOMPSON, B.S., M.S. (St. Francis College); Business; chairman Business Department; Athletic Director DONALD TOKARZ, B.A. (Ball State University); Special Education; sponsor Pep Club ELIZABETH TRENNEPOHL, A.B. (Manchester College); M.S. (Indiana University); Home economics; sponsor Future Homemokers of America; chairman Home Economics Department HAL VAUGHN, B.S., M.A. (Ball State University); Business; sponsor Office Education Association; chairman Vocational Education Department LEON WALKER, B.S. (Northwest Missouri State University); M.S. (University of Missouri); Ph.D. (Purdue University); Agriculture; sponsor Future Farmers of America; chairman Agriculture Department TONY WRIGHT, B.S. (Indiana University); M.S. (St. Francis College); Science; sponsor Hi-Y; tennis, jr. high basketball coach NOT PICTURED Konita Dougherty Charles Dygert Jim Fleming Dave Goodwin Susan Heier Gary Kearney Jerry Rodman Hal Vaughn Leon Walker 99 Counselors aid students Starting clockwise: Mr. Fleming provides necessary counseling to seniors; A new face, Mr. Ingledue, comes into the Guidance Department at A.H.S.; Miss Lautzenhiser is always willing to assist students. 100 Secretaries keep A.H.S. moving Starting clockwise: Bonnie Moor is ready to sign more absence excuses; Secretaries in the Superintendent ' s office are Mary Sanders, Mary Canady, Susan Hobbs, Carol Rozell; Kothy Moor keeps the files straight in the Guidance office; Rosie Reade takes core of the correspondence in the high school office. 101 Help behind Clockwise starting right: Our dedicated cafeteria staff includes — Back row: Dorothy Showver, Marguerite Harter, Ruth Anspaugh, Mary Orlinske, Betsy Reynolds. Front row: Floyd Deetz, Maxine Blum; Mary Orlinske, fondly known as " Mable, " serves hungry students at the seconds line; This year ' s bus drivers include: Bock row: Jim Rand, Kenneth Whitescorver, Rick Bruner, George Scholk, Cliff Nilson. Second row: Toby Libey, Jess Greenomyer, Charles Blokely, Carl Waymire, George Coney. Front row: Naomi VanMeter, Helen Linnimeier, Lois Snyder, Dora Snyder, Janice Nilson, Donolday Austin. Not pictured: Louie Bal, Don Anstett, Herb Moore, Jim Swift; Carlton Erwin performs one of the multitudinous tasks of Angola High School ' s custodians. Clockwise starting below; Tom German and Les Shelton relax from janitorial duties; Custodians include — Leonard Hughes, Charlie Brown, Les Shelton, Bob Gephort, Tom German, Corlton Erwin; Mrs. Fulton, our school nurse, gives aid and sympathy to Steve Anstett. 103 rr The long awaited senior year . . . llllllllll 104 105 A senior at last . . . Anthony William Bal Annette Elizabeth Barton Gregory L. Beer Kathy Bellinger 106 Pom Pon — Creating a senior show . . . Rita Ann Bobay Greg Bodeen Heidy Bolenbaugh Catherine Marie Bolin SENIOR PON POM MEMBERS — Back row: Susan Randolph, Teresa Thomas, Susan Johnson, Joni Crimmins and Barb Webster. Front row: Rita Bobay, Pam Strang, Jan Simons, Cindy Cummings and Cindy Wilcox, 107 Mr. Vaughn prepares groundwork for 184 seniors . . . Cindy L. Caswe Timothy Duane Chapman Raymond Neal Chrysler Michael Clancy Government class Rochelle Marie Dygert Patricia Ann Erwin (Brown) William Eyster Kirk L. Flanagan 109 Ordering caps and gowns . . . Luann Patsy Ford Debra Kay Fronze (Proehl) Denise Marie Franze Lisa Sue Gaffin Cindy German Glenda Beth Gibson Vicki Sue Glenn Jennifer Golden Michael W. Golliff Suanne H. Gorrell Shirley Green Jeffrey Gurzynski no Ordering announcements . . . Mike L. Hackett Betty Jane Hancock Carrie Ann Haugh Mike Hilkey Julie M. Hipskind Gay Lin Holcomb Lorrie M. Horny Bruce Hull Patricia Humphrey Margaret Inman Scott K. Jenkins Susan Kay Johnson Carol Ellen Karst Senior girls contemplate over ordering graduation announcements. 111 A free hour is " GREAT! " . . . Lucinda Ann Kaufman Cheri L. Knuth Jeff Kiess finds time to study during his free hour. 112 Early grads ' last day . . Mary McClanahan (Holmes) Karen G. McKeever Jeffery K. Mead Cynthia Ann Means Gary Wilcox readies himself for the cold weather outside 113 Phantom seniors spook 1975 . . . Teresa Lynn M orin Philip James Moser Doni Lou Mowry Dewoyne Myers Gory Randall Neuman Jeffrey P. Newnam Sam Nicholson Larry Oberlin Karen Oliver Todd S. O ' Neal Sheri L. Osborne Roger Parker 114 Co-op carmel apples — 25(|: . . . .11 Dolph Reissig Jeffrey Romine Andrea Louise Pastor Deborah L. Payne Cynthia Sue Penix Ken Allen Peterman Michael Lee Peterman Michelle Anne Petersen Janet A. Poss Kim Potts Daryl Schock arranges Co-op candy apples in a box to be sold during the football game. 115 Gettingaway on the weekends . . . Melody Roush Mark Rowe Jean Rowland David Michael Schaefer Jim Schlup Darlene Schock Daryl W. Schock Richard M. Senger Louis Anthony Senneville Kasandra Ka Sherburne Rose Mary Shumaker Jan Eileen Simons 116 Gettingtogether for a pizza with everything. . . Mary Slaybaugh Bill Smith Jeff A. Smith Stuart Smith Lynette Snyder Tom Sova Kevin Spurgeon Barbara Cheryl Stoy Tim P. Stoy Pamela S. Strang Jackie Lee Straw Teresa Strawser 117 Milkshakes and chili for lunch . . . David Stroh Alan Stultz Diane E. Swoger Teresa Lynne Thomas Karen Ann VanWogner Gerald Craig Wall Dan W. Weber Barbara Lynn Webster JoEllen Wells Ronald A. Wenzel Jackson Wetzel Pamela Whipple 118 Being a senior — " It Screams!!! Cynthia Kay Wilcox Gary Wilcox Randall Wilkins Lindsay Williamson Debra Jo Willibey Larry A. Willig Jeff L. Willis Carolyn Jo Wise Beth Ann Zeiger Betsy A. Zerby 119 Year goes surprisingly fast . . . Jody Bryan Sandy Budd Kevin Burris Jim Carney Mark Carpenter Jeff Castleberry Greg Castle Phyllis Caswel Julie Coywood Craig Clark Jill Clark Scott Clark 120 Class rings — an expensive memory . . . Carl Coburn Pam Colbart Junior class Homecoming float used the theme " Get ahead of the Knights. " 121 Rex Franze Debbie Frederick Jeannie Fulton Chris Funk Diane Gibson Paul Gilbert Laura Goings Tony Green Druscillo Greiser Susie Griffis Judy Grubenhoff Gayle Gurzynski Todd Hamilton Ron Hammond Josie Horter Karl Hartman Greg Hawthorne Sharon Heodley Gilbert Heier Denise Henderson Julie Higbee Duane Hilkey Pat Hilton Becky Hinman Only one more year and then . . . Denise Hodge Bart Householder Karen Johnson Kyle Johnson John Jolin Eugenia Kidd Danette Krotz takes care of the popcorn in the junior stand. 122 Junior stand — profits go to jr.-Sr. Prom Martha Kinsey Lori Klinger Tony Konrad Greg Koomler Danette Kratz Chuck Kunce Alex Kyle Dan Lancaster Tammy Londis Gloria Lotson Shirley Lehman Holly Lonsbury Kathleen Lytle Linda Malston Beth Martin Ted Martin Cathy Mossengale Tim Mcintosh Debbie McKnight Dwayne McNall Susan Means Basil Miller Kim Miller Duone Morin Kelly Mote Wayne Mow Tommy McDonald Scott Myers Chris Neff Nancy Nichols 123 Comp I — vocabulary, writing every Friday Terry Nicholson Janet Nilson Mike OBeirne Debbie Olis Larry Oliver Cathie Ordway Nancy Osborne Rod Parrish Rod Parrish Tom Parrish Carol Payne Steve Penland Tom Parrish and Mike O ' Beirne use their activity period wisely 124 U.S. history — inferences, judgments . . . Rosanne Willig Debbie Wil Cathy Wogoman Bruce Worthington Tammy Wyatt Sue Yates 125 To become a part of — activities, sports . . . Jenny Calkins Kelle Carney Cheri Carpenter Monica Castle Jeff Champion Andy Chaudoin Eddie Clouse Teresa Cobb Tammy Collins Donna Coney Ed Conrad Dennis Cooper 126 Geometry — proofs, theorems, constructions . . . Kim Cope Pat Cope Spark Counterman Steve Crain Kathy Kncpp and Tina Johann lead fans in support during the B-teom games. 127 American Literature — Poe, Emerson, Twain David Field ,jLia Becky Ford ' U - Rick Foster ' Carrie Froley Diane DeMoro performs before the basketball game. 128 Biology — dissecting, phylums,planaria. . . Brad Karst Don Kent Alan Kiess Scott Kilgallon Gale Kline Rita Kline Bruce Klink Tommie Klink Kathy Knapp Doug Krontz Frenche Kunsman Greg Lahnum Paulette Lehman Margaret Lillich Kim Lovell Mike Martin Brian Mason Pam Mcintosh Cindy McKnight Duncan MacRae Bill Mefford Perry Meyer Debbie Michel Becky Mick Betty Monroe Frank Morton Jim Murden Sherrie Hamilton enjoys the satisfaction of o hot school lunch. 129 Driver ' s training — passings parallel parking . Denis Myers Jayne Nicholson Steve O ' Beirne Linda Oliver Jon Porker Rex Porrish Perry Patterson Mary Pelletier Arnito Petre Carole Piszker Janet Powers Judy Presley Masudur Rahman Donna Rakestraw Linda Randolph Mike Reissig Karen Roerden Jason Rumsey Patty Royal Doug Sanders Linda Sattison Terry Sattison Diane Schaefer Barbara Schalk Robert Schmidt Laura Schoep David Sevits Sally Sheorer Corf Short Barb Sisler Bruce Smith Don Smith Kathy Smith 130 Last year P.E . — gym shoes, exercises, push-ups Richie Smith Walter Smith Judy Snyder Linda Snyder Renee Spurgeon Nancy Squier Ken Stokes Randy Strang Gary Stroh Pam Stultz John Swiniuch Dave Szeman Beth Von Wagner Mark Van Wagner Robbie Van Wagner Chuck Vilders Randy Walsh Lowell Webb 131 Taking the pep brick. . . Brad Bucknam Melody Budd Brian Burger Dave Burne Dale Case Jeanne Coywood Don Clark Diane Coburn Debbie Cole Terry Collins David Cook Jennifer Cook 132 Beginning in school activities l. !3 } - ' l Marcella Lansford is in one of her emotional moods. ' ' .7V ry iAtL trkL y Patty Cool Renee Cox Richard Crone Doug Crooks Elizabeth Curtis Mike Curtis David Darling Julie David Scott Doyhoff Meg Dipert Cindy Disbro Harry Dove Jenny Dowe Shone Dull Jim Eberhart Beth Emerick Shelia Evonoff Scott Fouts Bruce Foutz Laura Fraley Dave Fritz Randy Fry Stephanie Fuller Kevin Gill Todd Glenn Paul Golliff Peter Grieser Wally Grieve Robert Griffith Scott Hackett 133 Dumbo winning the Homecoming float contest . . . Jeff Haddix Rick Hammond Tom Hancock CLASS OFFICERS FOR 1974-75 — Seated: Laura Hauck, Pres.; Kathy Newnam, V. Pres. Standing: Mr. Sirk, Sponsor; and Mark Aldrich, Sec. and Treas. Tammy Hindman Rich Horr Larry Huffman Gene Huss Roger Jetmore Marc Johann Don Junk Donna Junk Will Jones Gene Jordan Barb Karst Matt Karst Karen Kelley Larry Kimpel Barb Kinsey Kurt Klink Amy Knecht Diana Kratz Greg Kuhn Joe Kyle Marcella Lansford John Long Penny Lonsbury Sheryl Lovell 134 English 9, Romeo and Juliet . . . David Mann Denise Mann Renae Martin Kim Martin Andrea Mason Roger Mason Deb Matson Brenda McAfee Kim McBride Rhonda McClellon Randy McDaniel Howard McKeever Louise McKinley Marty Miller John Moonen Don Morningstar Craig Myers Cathy Nagler Bill Neely Claudia Neuenschwander Kathy Newnam Steve Newnam Tim Nixon Brad O ' Berine Maureen Pelletier Denny Penick Kathy Peppier In this typical Freshman activity at noon is Cindy Disbro. 135 Physical science, elements and equations Allen Pinkham Bill Privett Alan Rakestraw Julie Reese Lynn Reese June Rhoads Sharon Sattison Lori Schaeffer Vic Schaeffer George Scholk Mark Schultz Melissa Scott Don Shadle Doug Shawver Debbie Shipe Lori Shumoker Julie Simons Roger Smith 136 One down and three to go . Gathering in the hall is Mark Sanborn, Ron Throop, Harry Dove, and (portially hidden) Mark Aldrich. Jeff Wells Mary Ann West Jay Wetzel Tina Whipple Ginny Whitlock Mike Wilcox Cheryl Wilkins Kim Willibey Liz Wilt Tamelo Wolf Gwen Woodruff Mike Zimmer 137 Eighth grade — preparing for the future . . . I Pam Adams Ron Albright Channa Aldrich Anna Arneft Janelle Atho Todd Austin Alan Avery Kevin Baker Marcia Bane Jo Ann Bartlovf Terry Bender Don Benton Jan Bledsoe Jennifer Berk Tina Bowernnan Mary Bradakis Sheryl Bradley Debbie Breese Jo Ann Bryan Steve Bryne Brenda Burdick Blaine Burger John Bussing Rodney Canon Sarah Carney Kevin Carson Duane Clark Richard Clark Mike Clausen Diana Cole Doug Coney Rhonda Conner Kathy Cook Rhonda Cox Susie Cramp Debbie Crooks Gaye Culbertson David Curtis Charles Domron Delores David Steve DeLucenay :ilvL- i EIGHTH GRADE STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS ARE: Chuck Penix, Bil Howell, Pam Adams, Dove Sanborn, Bob Hipskind and Mr. Goodwin, sponsor, Selman, Sue 138 History — book reports, current events . Kevin Dirrim Jamie Donigan Mike Enyeart Vonda Erwin Robin Faulkner Tony Fielder Mike Field Larry Fifer Stacy Flora Steve Ford Chuck Fouts Chris Fraley Lynda Frederick Aimee Frisinger Kelly Gaff Betsy Goff in Roxanne Gall Carrie Giant Channon Goings Melinda Goings Leslie Graves Patty Griffiths Dwight Gurtner Brian Gurzynski Mike Hamm Richard Hart Mike Hastreiter Cindy Hess Wes Hindman Bob Hipskind John Hirons Tom Holibaugh Judy Horr Sue Howell Cindy Hufnagle Dan Huss Randy Ireland Joe Jolin Mary Jordan Michele Julian Steve Kaiser Tish Kaiser Tammy Kauffman Paul Kennedy Penny Kent Susan Kiess Becky King Sandy King Valerie Klinger Fred Klink Lori Klink Larry Kuhn Teresa Lamott Mike Lanning Sherrie Latson Bryan Leiand Phil Leslie 139 Math — story problems, concepts, equations . Virginia Lillich Mark Linsberg David Mofson Mike McCorkle Melissa Mcintosh Penny McKinney Phillip Means Rhonda Meek David Meyers Rick Meyers George Michel Kenny Miller Pam Miller Becky Mills Diane Moody Mike Moor Perry Moore Tim Moore Walter Mortorff Robert Murphy Robin Nagler David Neely Linda Nester Kim Nixon Richard Nixon Lee Olinske Paul Oliver Paige O ' Neal Jim O ' Quinn Madonna O ' Quinn Carol Ordway Cheryl Ordway Rusty Parrish Janie Patterson Cindy Pelletier Chuck Penick Ricky Penick Rex Penland Ted Petersen Patricia Potts Jill Powell Cathryn Rosier Stuart Reese Robert Ritenour Danny Ritter Barb Roerden Doug Romine Mary Beth Rowlett Brian Rudolph Jeff Rudolph Greg Russell Dave Sanborn Mike Sanders Eric Souter Dora Sawvel Larry Schliecher 140 Student life — two down, four to go . . . David Scudder Bill Selman Susan Senger Vaughn Shadle Sara Sharp Julia Showver Sam Sikes Bill Simmons Becky Smith Sandy Smith Dan Snyder Daria Snyder Kevin Snyder Sharon Snyder Debbie Somerlott Terry Sorg Danny Squier Jeff Stackhouse Pom Stahl Sandy Steele Karen Stock Joyce Stoy Rusty Strang Sharon Straub Julie Straw Steve Strong Karen Stuart Todd Stultz Barb Sturtz Pom Tuttle Kirk Van Wagner Marty Vilders Jeff Waite Joni V altke Jim Warnick Michelle Zdowczyk Belinda Zeiger Karen Zimmerman The junior high brightened the school ' s Christmas concert this winter. 141 Seventh grade — a new style of life . Pam Adkins Todd Aldrich Penny Alleshouse Brenda Ankenbruck SEVENTH GRADE STUDENT COUNCIL INCLUDES — Tom Clausen, Tim Simons, Sandy Bradley, and Kevin Beard. Not pictured: Jayne Nilson. Joyce Benton Beth Birchman Brian Blum Chris Bolin Jim Booker Jono Bork Susan Bozarth Sandy Bradley Mike Broinard Scott Brandeberry Debbie Brown Jodi Burdick Erich Burger Joyce Bush Cheryl Calkins Terry Carrow Jill Caswell Guy Chormon Rita Chrysler Matt Clark Tom Clausen Nick Cleckner Mark Coleman Diane Coney Jodie Cook Andy Cope Tina Coston Raelynn Cox Chuck Curtis Richelle Dalrymple Irene Damron Jill Deller Alan Dirr Jeff Dodd Tom Dolan 142 New activities — class meetings,student council Charles Dowe Leanne Dowell Pat Doud Barry Emerick Vickie Engle Missy Enyeart Kathy Erpelding Dennis Florentine Denver Freed Margo Goings Dee Golliff David Gorrell Penny Grace Mike Green Chris Griffiths Frank Hall Ricky Holl Michele Ham Orrin Hantz Scott Hantz Julie Heodley Sara Heodley Tommy Hekter Heidi Hensel Dennis Herman Barb Higbee Alan Hilton Todd Hinman Steve Hornbrook Sherri Horr Mark Houlton Diane Howell Vol Huffman Denise Hunter Chris Inmon Tim Jock Kelly Jenkins Brenda Jetmore Kirk Johnson David Koczmarek Doug Kiesil Seventh grade fans show enthusiasm during their football game. Tom Kiesil Shelley King Tim King 143 Lockers — a new place to call home . Susan Kirkman Madonna Knuth Melinda Kramer Linda Kruckeberg Steve Kuhn Laura Kyle Monica Lamoft Tom Lansford Paula Latson Monica Lillich Karl Lin Cindy Martin Jim Martin Christina Mcintosh Terry McKee D. J.McKnight Berney Michel Scott Miller Leslie Moonen Manna Moroles Janet Morton Lavonne Myers Loretta Napier Kathy Nelson Gina Nester Chris Nicholson Barbara Nierman Jayne Nilson Laura Nix Teresa Oliver Grace Osborne Brenda Overguard Lori Painter Jim Parker Sheri Parks Brynn Parrish Shane Patterson Michelle Penick Connie Peppier Leanne Peterman Lynne Peterman Mark Peterson Betty Petre Teresa Potts Jerry Powell Julie Rakestraw Kurt Rakestraw Penny Rakestraw Alex Reynolds Lauro Richardson Todd Roberts Kim Rogers Becky Roth Jay Ruckel Nancy Sanders Kevin Sauter 144 New influences — new friends, new teachers . Diana Willeman Tina Williams Bob Wolf Jack Wolfe Claudia Woodruff Chris Wormon Greg Worman Don Wyatt Phil Zimmer Scott Sawvel Tammy Schoeffer John Schlup Larry Schoep Ivan Schultz Tom Schwarz Jeff Shadle Roger Sharp Bob Shearer Peggy Sheets Ronald Shipe Greg Shoup Mike Shoup Chris Shumaker Tim Simons Scott Sirk Trocey Smith Janet Snyder Kevin Stock Diane Stoudinger Mitchell Straw Tim Strawser Sue Swiniuch Don Szeman Ronnie Tritch Kevin Underwood Mark Velkoff Don Walter Marie Woltmire Mike Weaver John Weber Elizabeth Weiss Rod Wells Hoyt White Barry Wilcox Students take time out to enjoy the cuisine. 145 Junior High has outstanding year The Junior High teams held an outstanding series of win-loss records throughout the entire year. During football season, the seventh grade held a record of five wins and no losses. They were led by many talented players such as the team ' s captains, Shane Patterson and Scott Sirk. Coach Harter commented, " The squad improved greatly in fundamentals as the season progressed. The boys played with tremendous desire and enthusiasm, and they knew how to win gracefully. " The eighth grade squad had an equally successful season with a record of four wins and one loss. Even though the team was small, they averaged an outstanding 28 points per gome. During basketball season, the seventh grade pulled through with on amazing record of eleven wins and one loss. The eighth grade held a record of ten wins and two losses. Coach Henney felt, " This group of boys was one of the most dedicated groups of athletes to pass through the school in a long time. " The Track season for the Jr. High showed a season record of eight wins and three losses. Coach Bassett commented that the team has a great deal of talent and leadership. The Jr. High athletes also participated in Cross Country, Gymnastics, and Golf. Clockwise starting top right: THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front: Dave Curtis, James Booker, Alan Hilton. Bock: Coach Mowbey, Brady Wells, Paul Oliver, Steve DeLucenay. Coach Horter and Mr, Butz explain to the Seventh grade the " Hole " that the next ploy will be run through. The Seventh Grade quorterbock, Shone Patterson, hands off to his halfback for a first down. - - i ' Clockwise starting left; Ted Peterson exchanges the baton with Stuart Reese during the 880 Relay. Allen Avery winds up to hurl the discus. The Eighth grade Hornet Basketball squad scrambles for the ball during a game with Prairie Heights. Mitch Straw is heavily guarded while attempting to pass. 147 A JUNIOR HIGH NEW EXPERIENCES This year the junior high students met new friends and enjoyed their lost two years before high school. Football and basketball gomes as well as new experiences mode it on enjoyable year. One of the activities that the junior high students participated in was the one act ploys. These three plays were produced by high school students with only junior high students acting. The Spelling Bee in March was another important activity in which the junior high students participated. Starting clockwise, above: Seventh grade cheerleaders take a minute from cheering at a thrilling basketball gome; The seventh grade cheerleaders show one of their many formations, from left. Vol Huffman, Sandy Bradley, Laura Nix, Barb Higbee, Laura Kyle, captain, and Connie Peppier; The eighth grade cheerleaders are cheering their team on to victory; The eighth grade cheerleaders reveal one of their formal poses, from left, Belinda Zeiger, Betsy Goffin, captain, Sue Howell, Tina Bowerman, Pom Adams, and Rhonda Cox. 148 Starting clockwise, below: Kelly Jenkins is at another exciting basketball game; The Junior High Student Council officers included Chuck Penix as Secretory-Treasurer, Bob Hipskind as Vice-President, and Dave Sanborn as President; Miss Kruse ' s seventh grade class seems to enjoy having their picture taken; The Juntor High Student Council members seem attentive at their February meeting. 149 BELONGING. . . fk ' f r i ' ' CO There is a place and means for every man alive. ' Shakespeare J XES WERE mn J 151 New sponsor brings ideas for a good year During the 1 974-75 year, the Student Council kept quite busy with Homecoming, assemblies. Careers Day, dances. Donkey basketball, and elections. The group was led by Tony Senneville until the end of the first semester when he resigned and Bruce Hull, the Vice-president, immediately stepped in and took over the responsibilities of president. Mrs. Cook, the new sponsor, brought in many new and good ideas for the council. She became involved and accomplished several objectives. Examples of assemblies held this year include the New Prairie Swing Choir and a volleyball demonstration from Kellogg College. A new program, the Donkey basketball game, allowed the faculty to play against the council members while they rode the donkeys. Although funds were short and costly activities were limited, the Student Council managed to organize an eventful year. Clockwise starting upper right: Doug Krantz learns of the many duties Mr. Ryan has as principal of Hendry Pork during Student Government Day; Cindy Crimmins keeps busy with secretarial notes. STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS — First row: Holly Lonsbury, Karen Kelley, Beth Emerick, Amy Knecht, Karen Van- Wagner, Melody Roush, Carol Karst, Jon Simons, Jeon Bledsoe. Lynn Hemrick, Betsy Mick, Stacey Fulton, and Julie Bledsoe. Second row: Mike Petermon, Mark Sanborn, Matt Karst, Jim Eberhart, Kirk Flanagan, Steve Swager, Tracy Bledsoe, Rick Rigdon, Steve Crain, Perry Patterson, and Richard Thomas. Bock row: Tony Senneville, Mrs. Cook, Bruce Hull, ond Cindy Crimmins. 152 Clockwise starting left; Jan Simons and Mark Sanborn register people ' s names for Careers Day,- The New Prairie Swing Choir brings entertainment to AHS; Our president Bruce Hull; OFFICERS — Tony Senneville, Pres., Bruce Hull, V. Pres., and Cindy Crimmins, Sec. 153 Thespians have bigger and better year Mrs. Dougherty and the assistance of Mr. Dougherty guided the Thespians for the 1 974-75 school year. The club ' s biggest money making project was the fall play, " The Taming of the Shrew. " Other money making activities included the Cabaret which was held in March. The Spring Play, " Our Town, " gathered a large audience. These performances activated the club into an eventful year. Other activities of the club included a winter party which was held at the home of Mrs. Dougherty ' s mother. The annual Initiation ceremony for new members was held again this year in the month of May. Clockwise starting above: Joni Crimmins and Cindy Cummings keep the meetings moving right along; Greg Koomler and Gilbert Heier play important roles in " The Taming ot the Shrev . " t54 Clockwise starting bottom left: Tryouts tor the Spring Play; Mrs. Dougtierty and Joni Crimmins conduct the business port of the meetings; The Thespian Club; Officers — Front: Rita Bobay and Karen VanWogner. Middle row: Stacy Fulton, Pot Hilton, Cindy Cummings, and Joni Crimmins. Back row: Mr. Dougherty, Cindy Crimmins, Mrs. Dougherty, and Ronnie Hammond. 155 Christmas Prom highlights Hi-Y year Once again the Hi-Y club members produced a great Christmas prom with a large turnout of people OS the big moneymaker. Although the punch didn ' t last, the band was good. This year the club added bowling and a swimming party to their list of activities. The annual candy sales also was on the list of activities. Sponsors of Hi-Y are Mr. Rodman and Mr. Wright. Clo ckwise, starting right: At the annual Christmas prom, Sharon Heodley and Paul Gilbert ore getting refreshments; Members of Hi-Y pose for a group shot; Hi-Y officers are — (from bottom to top) Mike Petermon, pres., Ken Peterman, and Craig Ralston, v. pres., Bruce Hull, sec. Randy Dygert, treos,, Rick Rigdon, chaplain, Paul Gilbert, sgt.-at-arms. Pep club unites For the first time in several years. Pep Club members hove united to form a great cheering section. This year the sponsor, Mr. Tokarz, organized and built up the spirit in AHS tremendously. Also, this year for the first time, the pom-pon corp joined the club. With the gold in their uniforms and the purple in the pep club t-shirts, school colors were in their fullest. Congratulations, pep club members for a great year of spirit! Clockwise, starting beiow: The officers of pep club ore — Jody Bryan, pres., Rosanne Willig, v. -pres.. Sue Yates, sec.-treas.; Pep Club members squish together to sit on the Homecoming float; The pep club in full force yells for a basketball victory; Mr. Tokarz lends o guiding hand to several pep club members making locker signs. liiiliiii 157 Club Olympia — involved in an active year Under the guidance of Mrs. Spoolstra, the members of the Latin Club enjoyed an active 1 974- 75 school year. Their activities included delivering cookies to local nursing homes, selling spirit evoking Hornet emblems during basketball tourney, enjoying Mr. Butz ' s discussion of his trip to Rome, and reenacting the kind of banquet enjoyed by the ancient Romans. i S Clockwise starting top right: Julie Waite, Cindy Adams, and Susan Headley wonders what the ancient Roman scrolls say; Latin Club members include, Front row: Lori Klinger, Holly Lonsbury, Sharon Headley, Ruth Alice Hill, Susan Holmon, Cathy Nagler. Second row: Brad Bucknam, Bob Griffith, Beth Walter, June Dolon, Steve Hauck, Karen Kelley, Gilbert Meier, Beth Bobay, Susan Headley, Sheryl Lovell, Andrea Mason, Barb Sisler, Julie Waite, Laura Bucknam, Marcella Lonsford, Kathy Smith; Gilbert, Susan, and Beth make Hornet patches to bolster sectional spirit; Latin Club officers include, Front row: Censor, Sharon Headley, Scribe, Sheryl Lovell. Second row: Consul, Steve Hauck, Aedlle, Lori Klinger, Quaestor, Ruth Alice Hill, and Co-consul, June Dolan. 158 Spanish Club enjoys a successful year The 1 974-75 school year found the Spanish Club involved in many activities. These involved traveling to Fort Wayne ' s Memorial Coliseum to see the Carpenters, selling frozen bananas, having an ice-skating party, sponsoring a bull fight for the Thespians ' Variety Show and a powder puff football game, and giving a cake to the senior basketball players at sectional time. Club sponsor Miss Myers and Pres. Perry Patterson are to be commended for creating such a successful year. Clockwise from top left; Sponisfi Club officers include — Front row: Sgt.-ot- orms. Pot Hilton, Sponsor, Miss Myers, Sec, Cheri Knutfi; Second row: V. Pres., Wayne Mow, Treos., Julie Bledsoe, Pres., Perry Patterson; Perry presents a coke to senior basketball players; Tfie club members pose for a group shot; Matador, Ronnie Hammond, prepares to ward off the bull at the Variety show. 159 Various ideas, one goal: the future Two popular clubs this year at A.H.S. were FHA and French Club. The Future Homemokers of America has the gool to help youth assume their roles in society through home economics. FHA members achieve this goal through community projects including making gifts for needy people, helping Angola parents by taking children trick-or-treoting, and holding a Valentine Tea. Much was accomplished to bring about what FHA members could call a " great year. " French Club members enjoyed hearing many interesting speakers at meetings this year. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson, the first speakers, invited the French Club to take a tour to the Jackson house to see French books and souvenirs. Mr. Hamma, the second speaker, told about the farms in France, which he became acquainted with on a trip to France. Evelyn Bordot, a French exchange student at Fort Wayne, discussed the differences in French and American education. French Gothic Art was the related area Mr. Neil Robinson centered on in his lecture. Also, Mrs. Petersen and Mrs. Stoechel gave their views on French Canada to the club. French Club members gained much knowledge about France and French culture this year, which should prove valuable to them. Clockwise starting top right: FHA FFICERS AND THEIR SPONSORS — Mrs. Trennepohl; Robbie Sorg, Hist.; Ruth Alice Hill, Sec.; Cindy Shumaker, Co-V. Pres.; Karen Johnson, Pres.; Gloria Latson, Co-V. Pres.; and Mrs. Buse; The Valentine Tea proved to be a huge success; French Club took advantage of the serenity in the auditorium for a meeting. 160 Educational spirit The main purpose of the FEA club (Future Educators in Action) is to give students experience in aspects of teaching. This enables them to decide if they would like to pursue the teaching profession. A main project involving FEA was sending members to elementary schools every day during a free period to help teachers. Most of the students assisted at Hendry Pork School since it was within walking distance. The student was assigned to work with o particular teacher to grade papers, help grade school students in the class, and various jobs to acquaint the individual with teaching. At Christmas time members of the FEA offered their services to teachers here at the high school for a week. This year the SAE (Student Action for Education) title was changed to the present FEA title. FEA is a state and national organization. The reason for the change in the name of the organization was a change of sponsors. Now sponsoring the organization is the State Department of Public Instruction. Clockwise starting at left: Cathy Massengole proves teaching is a joy as well as a challenge; During fourth hour Jodi Deller assists Mrs. Deller with her first grade class; Two elementary students get a lesson in reading from Barb Karst; FEA OFFICERS AND THEIR SPONSOR — Mrs. Schubert; Carolyn Rudolph, Hist.; Nancy Nichols, V. Pres.; Liz Clester, Pres.; Lori Klinger, Treas.; and Pam Strang, Sec. 161 Y-teens sponsor ][[ Pa-Ma-Me banquet The Y-Teen Club, sponsored by Mrs. Thalls, started the year with initiation for new members and ended the year with a Pa-Mo-Me banquet. This year for the first time, the Y-Teen members didn ' t sell cookies because of high prices. Even so the year was an over-all success. Clockwise starting at top: THE OFFICERS OF Y-TEENS ARE — L to r: Rita Bobay, treas.; Jan Simons, pres.; Liz Clester, sec; Mortho Beer, v. pres.; Jodi Bryan, chaplain; Wendy Arbuckle, hist.; Karen Rose, chaplain. Jan Simons serves cake to Cindy Crimmins with Shelly Goff and Martha Beer looking on at the initiation. MEMBERS OF Y-TEENS ARE — L to r, seated: M. Kinsey, D. Hodge, P. Lower, L. Klinger, C. Crimmins, C- Rumsey, S. Hull, S. GaH, W. Arbuckle, S. Shearer, S. Huffman, J. Snyder, and L. Snyder. Standing: M. Beer, H. Lonsbury, S. Headley, K. Rose, D. McKnight, D. L. Mowry, J. Bryan, J. Crimmins, S. Johnson, K. Sherburne, A. Disbro, L. Clester, J. Simmons, R. Bobay, and Mrs. Thalls. 162 Pig roast highlights Varsity Club activities Varsity Club members are persons who have lettered in some sport. The club ' s name was changed from Lettermen ' s Club to Varsity Club because of the addition of girls who lettered in sports. This year ' s activities included a pig roast, the Athletic banquet, and a picnic. The " Most Outstanding Senior Award " went to B. J. Hancock and Ron Wenzel. Clockwise starling top left: VARSITY CLUB OFFICERS INCLUDE — Front: Pal Hilton, V. pres. ond B. J. Hancock, trees. Standing: Sue Fee, sec. and Dan Weber, pres. Gary Martin receives " Most Valuable Cross Country Runner " award at the Athletic banquet. Members of the Varsity Club pose with their sponsor, Mr. Mawbey. 163 NHS — Buildinga better tomorrow for today ' s scholars Under the guidance of Mrs. Olive McKeever and the leadership of President Debbie Willibey, the National Honor Society kept very active during the 1 974-75 school year. The largest group to be inducted in the club became initiated on October 22, 1 974. Members aided the blood mobile drive, were special educotion assistants, and sold tickets for some sports events. Members participated in the e activities to obtain work hours. The club also raffled off a Sony Quadraphonic Stereo to earn college scholarships. Through all fund raising projects $200 grants were given to two seniors. Clockwise starting top: Rita Bobay and Roy Preston sell tickets at one of the many sports events covered by National Honor Society members; Members await a slide production given by Mr. Bledsoe on the co untry of Australia; The old members of NHS include — Front row: Glenda Gibson, Joni Crimmins, Carol Karst, Susan Johnson, Jan Simons, Debro Meyers, Jean Rowland, Debbie Willibey. Back row: Mike Peterman, Kirk Flanagan, Larry Willig, Ken Peterman, Don Weber, Bruce Hull, Jeff Newnom, Fritz Cripe, Randy Dygert, and Craig Wall. 164 Clockwise starting top: Newly initiated NHS members include — Front row: Marianne Arbuckle, Leiia Burrel, Annette Barton, Nancy Nichols, Janet Nilson, Cheryl Andrew, Jean Bledsoe, Debbie McKnight, Karen Rose, Julie Bledsoe, Cindy Cummings, Susie Fee, Holly Lonsbury, Pat Hilton. Back row: Rita Bobay, April Disbro, Liz Clester, Pam Strang, DaniLou Mowry, Sally Coggeshall, Ka Sherburne, Gilbert Heier, Scott Thalls, Chip Foick, Randy Tilbury, Matt Bradakis, George Porter, Ronnie Hammond, Tom Simons, Richard Thomas, Rick Rigdon, Roy Preston, Craig Clark; Debbie Willibey sparks some enthusiasm in members while conducting a meeting; NHS officers are Jean Rowland, Sec.; Craig Wall, V. Pres.; Ken Peterman, Treas., and Debbie Willibey, Pres. 165 A yearbook remembers This year the Yearbook Staff was lead by co- editors Carol Karst and Karen Von Wagner. The staff was contracted to a new company in which they were faced with the problem of changing many of their old techniques. Some of these techniques included copy writing, picture cropping, deadlines and many others. This created problems for both old and new members. At the end of the first semester the staff lost their photographer Dave Martin, but he soon became replaced by Rick Rigdon who showed a keen desire to learn photography. Miss Mary Jane Kruse, the new sponsor of the staff, who came from Fremont High School, had much experience with journalism and assisted the group with her ideas and guidance. The Yearbook staff accomplished an exceptionally good job selling ads. This success enabled them to include a variety of special effects throughout the 1975 Key. Clockwise starting above: Dave Martin, the photographer, and Karen VanWagner listen to a discussion in Yearbook class; The 1 974 Yearbook interested many students; The students of AHS drool over the patiently awaited for Yearbook. « 166 Clockwise starting left: Vorious posters for Yearbook soles; A few staff members ore busy working on the 1 975 book; Linda Rondolpfi composes at the typewriter; Our company sponsor, Mr. Jim Bell explains some important details to Andrea Moson. 167 w o O O O ID O o X u C 5 168 169 COEandlCE-ICT develop leadership During the 1 974-75 school year, two of the Co-op clubs, COE and ICE-ICT, endeavored to train students to conduct business meetings, organize soles campaigns, and prepare speeches. The clubs met third period to set up such activities as selling candy apples and Halloween clean-up insurance, washing buses, and planning on Employer Appreciation Banquet. The clubs also were engaged in many skill contests. Clockwise from top: ICE-ICT MEMBERS POSING FOR A PICTURE INCLUDE — Front: Debbie Light, Phil Moser, Gary Neumon, John ienac, Todd Hamilton, Beth Zeiger. Rear: Jim Antrup, Daryl Schock, Greg Bodeen, Dove Armstrong, Larry Oberlin, Ken Leslie. Gary Neuman enjoys working at Ace Sporting Goods. Fireman Kirkmon demonstrates fire extinguishers to Co-op club members. 170 Cl ockwise from top: COE MEMBERS INCLUDE — Front; LuAnn Kaufman, Debbie Franze, Sheri Osborn, Dorlene Schock, Teresa Thomos. Rear: Priscillo Lower, Jeff Mead, Linda Miller, Randy Wilkins, Cindy Means, Shirley Green, Mr. Hal Vaughn, club sponsor. Randy Wilkins is on the job at Research AAachine and Tool. Priscillo Lower assists Mr. Vaughn in his office. 171 HOE — tomorrow ' s healers Under the guidance of Mrs. Rita Crimmins, the Health Occupation class studied and practiced good health procedures. The class studied for six weeks, then went forth to use their new knowledge in the hospitals and medical offices of Angola. ;g»? Clockwise starting above: Jackie Straw and Vicki Glenn word off disease with an umbrella while selling apples; Deanno Grain is carried in a patient moving method by Angola HOE members Terry Strawser and Randy Dygert; Vicki Glenn takes the temperature of grinning Cindy Caswell. 172 FFA — active in third year The 1 97A-75 year saw the future farmers make agricultural breakthroughs under the leadership of Pres. Tom Simons and sponsor, Mr. Walker. The club harvested an eighteen acre bean crop. They also picked a substantial apple crop on their orchard. And they enjoyed recreation at Angola Bowl. The Greenhand initiation introduced nineteen new members, bringing club roll to forty-three. Clockwise storting top left: FFA OFFICERS — Front: Tom Simons, Pres. Back row: Tony Konrad, Sec; Joe Bowermon, Reporter; Greg Beer, Sentinel; Jim Antrup, V. Pres.; Dave Headley picks apples on FFA orchard; FFA club members. 173 Students to the rescue . . . This year practically every teacher had at least one student assistant at his aid during the day. A few teachers were blessed with one or more helpers every hour. Student assistant work ranged from grading papers and bandaging wounds to helping with class projects and rearranging bookshelves. Through being assistants, students learn many valuable assets in various fields. Sometimes the assisting becomes hard work, but in the end it ' s enjoyable and worthwhile. As an example one student ossistant said, " It ' s fun being an assistant, and I enjoy talking to the teacher I help. " Clockwise starting above: Gwen Woodruff sorts and files in the library during sixth hour; Dani Lou Mowry assists with the P.E. classes, but she also joins in exercises; What would Mr. Thompson have done without the help of Leiia Burrell two hours a day all year? Debbie Meyers and Mr. Snyder are engaged in a morning science discussion. Perhaps about why the rabbit died!! 174 New clubs incite enthusiasm . . . Chess Club and art club were new clubs this year. Art club was re-enacted this year with Mr. Neil Robinson and Mrs. Deardorff as the sponsors. There were two main projects this year. In November when the bazaar was conducted at the National Guard Armory, the art club hod a booth which was sponsored by a Tri- State sorority. Mr. Robinson and members of the club worked on projects in the booth, such as mocrame items. The art club gained a lot of valuable experience through working in the booth. Proceeds mode went to defray the cost of field trips and to buy art club equipment and materials. Art work was displayed in downtown stores for the public to view during the spring, which made up the other main project. During the winter months the art club met on Monday and Thursday to prepare for their downtown displays. All in all, the art club hod a prosperous year and learned many new ideas which will prove invaluable to them in years to come. Chess club met bright and early every Monday during Activity Period. Mr. Kearney served as sponsor, and Karl Smith was the presiding officer. The chess activity and strategic moves evolved around the science sinks and spigots. Occasionally a chess club member was seen toting around a portable chess board and engaging innocent victims in a game of chess. Next year hopefully will prove to be on even more exciting year for chess club. Starting clockwise at left: Chess club member, Brian Moscxi engages in a game of chess with an interested student, Todd Birchman; This year the art club was rich in spirit as well as money; Beauty is in the eyes of the beholder as expressed by the art club officers standing in front of a work of art. From left to right: Mr. Neil Robinson, Jody Bryan, Sec; Beth Donigan, V. Pres.; Gilbert Heier, Pres.; Susie Fee, Treas.; and Mrs. Deardorff; It ' s beginning to look a lot like checkmate! 175 Make your own kind of music The AHS choir made its own kind of music throughout the year at various concerts. The choir gave a colorful performance at the Spring Concert and the Christmas Concert. Also, the choir, under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold, did a v onderful job at the Band and Choir Concert. 176 Clockwise starting at top left; The choir prepares for a concert; Miss Siebold helping the members learn their ports is a memoroble experience; The members of the choir include — At the piano: Cheryl Andrews, Front row: Karen VanWagner, Beth Martin, Cindy Wilcox, Dru Grieser, Carol Korst, Linda Molston, Nancy Nichols, Carolyn Rudolph, Karen Rose, Annette Barton, Jeannie Fulton, Lonnie Erwin, Deb McKnight, Miss Siebold. Second row: Kurt Clester, Dannette Kratz, Liz Clester, Susie Griffis, Cindy Cummings, Beth Donigan, Rozanne Willig, Cindy Schumoker, Karen Johnson, Teresa Randolph, Jean Bledsoe, Janet Nilson. Third row; Theresa Thomas, Carey Hough, Mike Peterman, Larry Willig, Craig Ralston, Craig Wall, Tony Bal, Randy Tilbury, Perry Patterson, Tony Bailey, Marty Dygert, Steve Crain, John Swiniuch, Doug Krontz, Jody Bryan, Julie Bledsoe. Bock row: Fritz Cripe, Ken Peterman, Chip Foick, Wayne Mow, Bruce Hull, Randy Dygert, Ron Hammond, Mike Swiniuch, Dave Headley, Ken Stokes, Brian Mason, Greg Koomler, Gilbert Heier, Paul Gilbert, Scott Tholls, Not pictured: Susie Fee, Vickie Glenn, Steve Hauck, Pat Hilton, Susan Johnson, Holly Lonsbury, and Rick Rigdon. 177 Swingals delight crowds Swingals were unable to do much swinging or singing because of the lock of performances. Miss Siebold remarked that the girls were more ready than any other year, but they just hadn ' t been asked to sing. The girls performed for the Christmas Concert, Spring Concert, and the Women ' s Shrine. Although there were only these three performances, the girls put on good shows. £ Clockwise starting upper right; Serious thought is put into this song; The Swingals pose for their picture; Debbie Willibey and Susie Fee bring out the alto part. Front row; Cheryl Andrew, Craig Ralston, and Bill Eyster; Second row: Linda Randolph, Karen VanWogner, Bet! Donigan, and Drucillo Greiser; Third row: Cindy McKnight, Jeanie Fulton, Carrie Hough, and Cindy Wilcox; FourtI row: Debbie Willibey, Pat Hilton, Cindy Cummings, Susan Johnson, and Mary Monroe; Fifth row; Cindy Walters Susi Fee, Stacy Fulton, Susan Randolph, Lynn Hemrick, and Susi Griffis. 178 Tri-State performance highlights orchestra activities Under the direction of an elementary vocal teacher Mr. Unger, the orchestra members greatly increased their musical ability this year. One opportunity to show off their talents was when they played for the Tri-State commencement in December. Although they held very few performances this year, the orchestra hopes to have a bigger and better year for 1 975-76. Front row: June Dolon, Brian Mason, Linda Randolph, Karen Stock, Amy Frisinger, and Channa Aldrich; Second row: Mary Beth Rowlett, Vondo Erwin, Brendo Stock, David Pinkhom, Allen Toboy, Tom Dolan, Doug Krontz, and JeH Bolin; Third row: Bonnie Dixit, Collen Kuhn, Karen Lin, Mary Stotlinger, Pom Kouger, Danny Cripe, Ann Kirkmon, and Laurie Eberhardt; Back row: Miss Cork and Mr. Unger. Clockwise starting upper left: David Pinkhom and Allan Toboy concentrate on what they ' re playing; Brian Mason and Mary Beth Rowlett study their music dili- gently; The orchestra poses for its picture to be taken. 179 Where is the Love? The Hornet Marching Band experienced another successful year. On the fall contest scene they traveled to the Ohio State Contest where, after its first appearance, they placed third. The annual NISBOVA contest was held at Lewis Cass High School. Here the Hornets claimed first place and earned their way to the state contest where they finished second. " Where is the Love? " titled their contest show. The Band Department added a new face to their staff this year, Mr. Larry Brandt. Mr. Brandt, a former teacher at Garrett High School, directed the Jr. High Bond and assisted Mr. Frisinger. Due to an expected increase in the size of the band next year, more uniforms needed to be purchased. By selling magazines, $2000 was earned for this cause. Clockwise starting top left; Decorating the Frisinger " s house shows the spirit and enthusiasm of certain senior band members. Mr. and Mrs. Frisinger observe the band as they march downfield. Susan Johnson and Susie Fee receive the best Drum Major Award. Clockwise starting right: STATE CONTESTANT WINNERS — Front row: Cheryl Andrew, Pat Hilton, Suonne Gorrell, and June Dolan. Back row: Cathy Peppier, Beth Walter, Meg Dipert, and Wayne Mow. The Baby Buggy was one of the Marching Band ' s main formations for contest. Mr. Brandt conducts the Jr. High Band; the 1 975 Varsity Bond. 181 Pom pon girls steal Zionsville Sweepstakes The 1 974-75 Pom Pon Corps again won the attention and admiration of their audiences. The girls were directed this year by Mrs. Donna Frisinger and Head Majorette, Karen Rose. Assistants were Pom Strang, Holly Lonsbury, Sharon Headley, and Debbie McKnight. Other offices held included: Chaplain, Cindy Cummings; Suggestion Chairman, Jan Simons; Sunshine Girl, Joni Crimmins, and Equipment Managers, Rita Bobay and Susan Randolph. As in the past, they marched with the Band and performed during the basketball season. For each home basketball game they did the pre-game or flag ceremony and did different routines during halftime. The climax of their long and tedious practices was reached when they traveled to the annual Zionsville Contest on April 1 2. Their Walt Disney routine won the mouseketeers a first place rating in Class A with a score of 1 50 points out of a possible 1 60 points. The performance that won the praise and compliments of all the judges consisted of a Mickey Mouse routine, jump rope routine, and a parachute routine. Clockwise starling at right: Sally Shearer snaps to the rhythm of " Call on Me. " The 1974-75 Pom Pon Squad. Karen Rose and Pom Strang proudly carry the first place trophies. The Pom Pon girls execute a cowgirl routine. k . . lijl ■ mfj S ' ' - ' r ilf M J h ' v 183 Pep Band rated first in state The familiar sounds of the Pep Band were again heard and appreciated at basketball games and other activities. Mr. Frisinger directed the 28 man band. Their schedule included playing for all high school home basketball games and many of the home Tri-State games. On April 1 2, they traveled to Zionsville with the Pom Pon Corps and also returned home with superior first place ratings and a Sweepstakes award. Two trophies were given in recognition of their outstanding music performance. Clockwise starting top left: The I 975 Pep Band. Mr. Frisinger directs the Pep Band during halftime of a home basketball game. Mr. Vaughn, the " voice of the band, " watches the Pom Pon girls perform. 183 ADVERTISING. . . r 1 r A m i ACiOT £ i i« 185 THE VILLAGE II • 111 N. WAYNE ST. KENTUCKY HKIbP CHICKEN ■ 618 N. WAYNE " st " DON ' S BOOTERY ■ PUBLIC SQUARE B©WLING REDWOOD LANES OPEN BOWLING AND LEAGUES Compliments of MICK, ROWLAND ASSOCIATES, INC. Angola, Indiana 46703 RICHARD H.MICK ROBERT E. ROWLAND HENRY L BRADAKIS ROSS K. 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ASSOCIATE IN ACCOUNTING DEGREE. SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES — BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE PROGRAMS In English and Humanities, Mathe- matics, Science (Biology, Chemistry, Physical Science — General), Social Studies (Economics, History, Social Studies — General), and Physical Education . . . BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE in Secondary Education . . . ASSOCIATE IN ARTS OR SCIENCE DEGREE PROGRAMS in such areas as Science, Mathematics, English and Humanities, Social Studies, Elementary and Secondary Education. DIVISION OF APPLIED SCIENCE — ASSOCIATE IN APPLIED SCIENCE DEGREE PROGRAMS in Computer Technology, Machine Design Technology and Secretarial Science. Accredited — Private — Coeducational On-campus housing • Quarter System Cooperative Education Program New Piiysical Education Buiiding Smail Campus Atmosptiere Excellent Graduate Placement Annual average costs $2650 {Tuition, Fees. Books, Room and Board) Admission not dependent on Race. Color or Religion Accredited by North Central Assoc. For information write to: DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Tri-State College College Avenue ANGOLA, IND. 46703 190 K H NORTH WAYNE PHARMACY 614 North Wayne Angola, Indiana BODIE PRINTING SERVICE INC. 300 SOUTH KINNEY STREET ANGOLA, INDIA NA 665- 9577 Congratulations To the Class of 1975 From Your Friends at LAKELAND FORD FORD • FORD TRUCKS • MERCURY • LINCOLN For the Latest in fashions, go to JARRARD ' S TOGGERY 191 PLAZA PIZZA Located In fhe North Wayne Plaza Open seven days a week. Dining room facilities or carry out service available Phone: 665-2855 ANGOLA LUMBER COMPANY INCORPORATED Lumber — Millwork — Roofing Hardware — Paints Phone:665-3125 Angola, Indiana 192 Dale and Marge Martin ANGOLA BOWL St. Rd. 1 27 N. Phone 665-93 1 2 AUTOMOTIVE PAINT SUPPLYING. AUTO PARTS AND ACCESSORIES 401 West Maumee, Angola, Indiana Phone:665-2134 TRI-STATE REALTY 206 West Maumee Street Angola, Indiana Office Phone: 665-2414 JOHN F. STOCK Realtor Phone: 665-9984 R GERALD RALSTON Realtor Phone: 665 5477 CLEVELAND ' S MOBILE HOME HARDV ARE SUPPLY CENTER Crooked Lake Exit of 1-69 Angola, Indiana " ThIE ONLY SUPPLY CENTER FOR MOBILE HOMES IN THE TRI-STATE AREA " THETOV NESHOPPE AILEEN BOBBIE BROOKS PANDORA H.I.S. MAVERICK TURTLEBAX SHIP ' N SHORE JANE COLBY COS COB VICKY VAUGHN RED I " One stop shopping center for mobile homes and everything for them. " 26 PUBLIC SQUARE 193 STROCK ' S MEN ' S WEAR PUBLIC SQUARE CLARKE STUDIO GARVIS V.CLARKE 305 W. Maumee 194 HAYNE ' S CLEANERS 200 S. WAYNE, ANGOLA, INC. YOU ' LL LOOK GREAT WE ' RE PROUD WE ' RE YOUR DRY CLEANERS SEVITS SAWMILL Route 2, Box 205 Angola, Indiana 665 6897 BRAMMALL, INC. Box 208 Angola, Indiana 46703 Telephone (2 1 9) 665-3 I 76 Scientific On-Si+e Salvage Cargo Security Equipment SOS CSE Art Needle Work — Latchhook Rugs — Yarn JENNY ' S Buttons and Fabrics State Road 127 North Angola, Indiana 46703 665-6077 - BOB ' S PIZZA PALACE 2 14 W. Maumee, Angola, Indiana 195 J nsurance ROGER W. NEFF — COUNTY MANAGER m StULE (HI 60 ' ' ' NEWNAMTIRE SERVICE, INC. I 1 00 North Wayne Street Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone:(219)665-9402 PENQUIN POINT QUALITY RETREADING AT ITS BEST ANGOLA STAT E BANK ICMBER DIE The Bank With the Chime Clock Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 Phone: 665 9484 Area Code: 2 1 9 Angola, Indiana 46703 Serving Your CommunitY Since 1927 196 BLEDSOES BEACH |r ' Rural Routes Lake James Angola, Indiana 46703 EXQUISITE JEWELRY If You Don ' t Know Diamonds KNOW YOUR JEWELER DON MEYERS TUTTLE ' S JEWELRY 108 W. Maunnee Angola, Indiana 46703 Owned By Those We Serve STEUBEN COUNTY NiicA RURAL ELECTRIC MEMBERSHIP CORPORATION Post Office Box 359 Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone:(219)665-3563 197 The Shield of Shelter Harold Je+more Agent MFA INSURANCE AGENCY State Road 127 North Rt. 3 Box 422 Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone 665-2022 ANGOLA, INDIANA THROOP FLORIST GREENHOUSE Phone 665 5061 3 Blocks East and 2 Blocks South of the Mound in Angola GAS COMPANY Clean and Dependable Gas comes from CONSUMER ' S NATURAL GAS CORP. LAKELAND ELECTRONIC SUPPLY 525 Southwest Street Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone 665-63 II 198 " Drive A Little and Save A Lot " Shop Angola Hamilton Open 9 A.M. — 9 P.M. Dally Sunday9 A.M. — 6 P.M. SUPER DOLLAR MARKET Fabrication General Repair " In the Job or on the Job " RIGDON ' S CUSTOM WELDING Phone: 219 — 495-9414 Rural Route I, Box 147 Fremont, Indiana 46703 HOWARD DODGE SON INCORPORATED AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS CUSTOM SHEET METAL WORK AND EAVES HUMIDIFIER AND ELECTRONIC CLEANERS Phone 665-66 1 7 Angola, Ind. 199 Curl up with a good book from MOODY ' S Books oi all Publishers School Supplies Office Supplies MOODY ' S 37 N. Wayne Street — Phone: 665 32 I 3 Angola, Indiana 46703 HOSACK ' S A Familiar Nanne In Steuben County Since 1915 RGil REFRIGERATORS GIBSON TELEVISIONS Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone: 665-2523 INTERNATIONAL HARVeSTCR COVELL IMPLEMENT STORE. INC. GEHL 1 09 West Gale INTERNATIONAL HARVESTOR Farm Machinery, Parts, and Service Phone (2 1 9) 665-27 II NEW HOLLAND Angola, Indiana 200 .• . JACOB INSURANCE SERVICE ED ' S ANGOLA CANVAS CO. 834 E. Maumee — Rt. 4, Box 1 Angola, Indiana 46703 " Your Independent Agent Serves You First " 1 5 South Public Square Angola, Indiana 46703 MARINE PRODUCTS AWNINGS TONNEAU COVERS TARPAULINS BOAT COVERS PONTOON TOPS CONVERTIBLE BOAT TOPS REPAIRS Phone:(219)665-3194 2 14 West State Street Ashley, Indiana 46705 Phone:(219)587-3300 Fine Custom Work Newest Fabrics and Design Phone: 665-99 1 3 or Evenings 665-6262 Ed Worland — Owner e vt " aund cut INTERNATIONAL HARVESTOR CUB CADETS AND BOLENS LAWN AND GARDEN SALES AND SERVICE CENTER H M M 118 South Elizabeth St. H fl Angola, Indiana 46703 jj g Phone:(219)665-6614 201 PATRONS ALAMO INN RESTAURANT ANDREWS REALTY ANGOLA FORD TRACTOR, INC. ANGOLA SHOE SERVICE ARKWRIGHTTV COLONIAL BEAUTY SHOPPE CROXTON AND ROE INSURANCE DR. K. O. DUNLAP ERWIN MARKET FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ANGOLA FOLCK ' S BODY SHOP FREMONT EQUIPMENT, INC. FRIENDLY FOSTERS G K NEV SSTAND GENTRY PHOTOGRAPHIC HANSEL GRETEL SHOPPE HARMAN ' S LADIES BRIDAL SHOPPE HARVEY REALTY ? jy i-- - HOLIDAY MARINA, INC. DOCTORS HORNBACHER HEADLEY, VETERINARIANS DON KAIN ' S SHELL SERVICE KLINK ' S FUNERAL HOME LAKE JAMES COUNTRY CLUB LIBERTY TV CABLE, INC. ONSBURY GARAGE L. G. MAXTON SALES. INC. MAXWELL ' S WESTERN AUTO MCBRIDE CLEANERS ORE BUSINESS FORMS C. A. NEEDLE SONS NICHOL ' S MUSIC CENTER PUNCTUAL PRINTING COMPANY NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY ROERDEN HARDWARE SELMAN HEATING PLUMBING SHEETS OIL GAS COMPANY YOUR FRIENDLY SHERIFF — RON PAR1 STEUBEN COUNTY FARM BUREAU COOPERATIVE, INC. STUDIO OF HAIR DESIGN MR. MRS. RON THOMAS TRI-STAT E INSURANCE AGENCY UNITED FARM AGENCY VANWAGNER ' S SLAUGHTER HOUSE WEIGHT ' S FUNERAL HOME DR. STEPHEN S. WHITE DR. THOMAS J. WIEGAND :3» 202 SENIOR ACTIVITY DIRECTORY ACTIVITY ABBREVIATIONS Art Club ART Assistants AST Band BAND Baseball BSBL Basketball BSKBL Batgirl BG Cheerleader CHRLDR Choir CHOIR Cooperative Office Education COE Cross Country CC Debate Club DEB Exploratory Teaching EXPL. TEACH. Fall Musical FALL MUS Fall Play FALL PLAY Key Staff KEY ST Latin Club LATIN National Honor Society NHS Odyssey ODYS One Act Plays ACT PLAY Orchestra ORCH Pep Band PEP B Pep Club PEPC PomPon Girls POM Powderpuff Football PPFTB Quill and Scroll Q S Science Fair SC FR Softball STBL Solo and Ensemble Contest SOENCONT Football FTBL French Club FRENCH Future Educators of America FEA Future Farmers of America FFA Future Homemokers of America FHA German Club GERMAN Girls Athletic Association GAA Golf GOLF Gymnastics GYM Hi-YClub Hl-Y Health Occupation Education HOE Homecoming Queen HQ Hornet Staff HRNT ST Industrial Cooperative Training ICT Spanish Club SPANISH Spring Play SPR PLAY Student Council SC Style Show SS Swingals SWING Team Manager or Statistician MGR Tennis TEN Thespians THES Track TRACK Varsity Club VAR Vocational Industrial Clubs of America VICA Volleyball VOLBL Wrestling WRES Y-Teens Club Y-T 203 ARBUCKLE, MARIANNE: BAND 1 , 2; GERMAN 1 , Sec. 2; NHS 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; Y- T 1,2. ARMEY, MICHAEL D.: FTBL 1 , TRACK 1 . BAL ANTHONY WILLIAM: AST 3, 4; BSBL 1,2,4; CHOIR 2, 3, 4; FALL MUS 3; FALL ' PLAY 4; GYM 1,2,3,4; Hl-Y 1 , 2, 3, 4; SC 1 ; THES 1,2,3,4; TRACK 4; VAR 1 , 2, 3,4. BARTON, ANNETTE ELIZABETH: BAND 1 , 2, 4; CHOIR 3, 4; FALL MUS 3; FALL PLAY 2; FEA 2, Hist. 3; FRENCH 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y-T 2, 3, 4; HRNT ST 4; NHS 4; PEP B 4; SPR PLAY 1,4; THES 1,2, 3, Dir. 4. BEER, GREGORY L.: FFA Treas. 2, Sent. 3, 4; FTBL 1 . BOBAY, RITA ANN: AST 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 4; FRENCH 1 , Pres. 2, 3, 4; NHS 4; ACT PLAY D.r. 2, 4; POM 1,2,3, 4; SPR PLAY 3, 4; THES 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Y-T 2, 3, Treas. 4. BOLIN, CATHERINE MARIE: HOE 4; HRNT ST 4; Q S 4; VICA 4. BRADAKIS, MAHHEW LEON: BSKBL 3; FALL MUS 3; FALL PLAY 4; NHS 4; PPFTB 4; THES 4. BURRELL, LELIA JEAN: AST 1 , 2; HRNT ST 4; NHS 4; Q S 4; SS 1 , 2; PEP C 1 , 2; Y-T 2. BUTZ, KERRY C: FTBL 1 , 2; Hi-Y 1 , 2. CASWELL, CINDY L.: AST 3, 4; COE 4; EXPL TEACH 1 ; FEA 1 , 2, 3, 4; FHA 1 , 2, Hist. 3; FRENCH 1 ; HOE 4; HRNT ST 2, 3; SS 1 , 2, 3. CHAPMAN, TIMOTHY DUANE: BAND 1 ; HRNT ST 2, 3, Phot.; KEY ST 3, 4, Phot.; Q8.S 3; SOENCONT 1 ; TEN 1 . CHRYSLER, RAYMOND NEAL: FTBL 1 , 2, 3, 4; GERAAAN 1 ; TRACK 1 , 2, 3, 4; VAR 3, 4. CLESTER, ELIZABETH ANN: AST 3; BAND 1 ; CHOIR 3, 4; EXPL TEACH 3, 4; FALL PLAY 4; FEA 3, Pres. 4; HRNT ST 4; NHS 4; ACT PLAY 4, SOENCONT 1 ; SPANISH 1 , 2; SPR PLAY 4; TEN 3, 4; THES 4; Y-T 3, Sec. 4. COGGESHALL, SALLY: BAND 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 2, 3, 4; NHS 4; PEP B 4; SOENCONT 1,2,3, 4; TRACK 1 ; VAR 4; VOLBL 2. CONEY, DEBORAH LYNN: AST 2, 3; FEA 3; HRNT ST 2, 3, Editor 4; LATIN 3; Q S 3, 4;SS1,2. COOPER, CHARLES E.: BSKBL 2; CC 3, 4; FALL PLAY 2; FTBL 4; GERMAN 2; Hl-Y 3, 4; TRACK2, 3, 4;VAR3,4. CRIMMINS, JOAN MARIE: AST 3; BSKBL 1 , 3; CHOIR 1,2,3, 4; FALL MUS 2; FALL PLAY 4; FRENCH 2, 3, 4; Y-T 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; POM 2, 3, Officer 4; PPFTB 4; SPR PLAY 2, 4; SS 1 , 2; TEN 3, 4; THES 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; PEP C 1, 2,4. CRIPE, FRITZ F.: AST 2; BSBL 2, 3; BSKBL 1 ; CHOIR 3, 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 4; GERMAN 1 , 2; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; SPR PLAY 2; THES 3, 4; WRES 2, 3, 4. CROOKS, JEFF C: AST 3; FTBL 1 , 2, 3, 4; VAR 3, 4. CUMMINGS, CYNTHIA ANN: AST 4; CHOIR 3, 4; FALL MUS 3; FALL PLAY 4; FRENCH 1 , Sec. -Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; NHS 4; POM 2, 3, Chaplain-Sec. 4; THES 2, 3, Sec. 4 SPR PLAY 3; SWING 3, 4; Y-T 2, Sec. 3. DAY, RONNIE A.: GYM 1,2. DISBRO, APRIL ALMEDA: AST 4; BAND 1 ; FEA 4; FRENCH 4; HRNT ST 4; LATIN 2, Sec.-Treas. 3; NHS 4; Y-T 3, 4. DUNLAP, BRAD E.: AST 1 , 2; FRENCH 1 , 2. DYGERT, CHARLES RANDALL: AST 2; BAND 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 1 , 2, 3, 4; CC 1 ; FALL MUS 2, 3; GYM 1,2,3; Hl-Y 1 , 2, Chaplain 3, Treas. 4; HOE 4; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; PEP B. 2, 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2, 3; SPANISH 1 , 2; THES 4. DYGERT, ROCHELLE AAARIE: AST 4; BG 3; CHRLDR 2; FALL MUS 1 ; GYM 1 ; ACT PLA 1;SCFR 1;SS 1;VAR 1; VOLBL 1. ERWIN (BROWN), PATRICIA ANN: FALL PLAY 2; ACT PLAY 2; POM 2, 3; SC 2; SS 1 , 2. FLANAGAN, KIRK LANDIS: AST 2, 3; BAND 1 , 2, 3, 4; CHOIR 1 , 2, 3, 4; FALL MUS 3; FALL PLAY 4; FRENCH 2; Hl-Y 1,2,3, 4; KEY ST 3, 4; PEP B 1 , 2, 3, 4; Q S 3, 4; SPR PLAY 3; SC 4; MGR 1,2,3; VAR 3, 4. FORD, LUANN PATSY: AST 4; FALL MUS 3; FHA 1,2,3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; SPANISH 1 , 2; SPR PLAY 2; SS 1,2,3. FRANZE,DEBRA KAY: CHOIR 1 ; COE 4; SPANISH 1;SS 1,2,3. FRANZE, DENISE MARIE: ART 4; BAND 1,2,3; BSKBL 1 ; CHRLDR 1 ; GYM 1 ; POM 1 , 2, 3; PEP C 1 ; SOENCONT 1 ; GAA 1 ; VOLBL 1 . GAFFIN, LISA SUE: ART 4; BAND 1 , 2, 3; BSKBL 1 ; POM 2, 3; SC 1 ; VOLBL 1 . GIBSON, GLENDA BETH: BAND 1 , 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; PEP B 2, 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2, 3, 4; TEN 3. GLENN, VICKI SUE: AST 2; CHOIR 3, 4; HOE 4; SS 1 , 2; Y-T 2. GOLDEN, JENNIFER: BAND 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 1 , 4; CHOIR 3, 4; GERMAN 1 , 2; HQ 4; PEP B 3, 4; PPFTB 4; SOENCONT 1 ; SPR PLAY 2; TEN 3, 4; THES 2, 3, 4. GOLLIFF, MICHAEL W.: BSBL 1 ; MGR 2. GORRELL, SUANNE H.: BAND 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 2, 3, 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 4; ODYS 1,2,3, 4; ORCH 1 , 2, 3; PEP B 1 , 2, 3, 4; SOENCONT 1,2,3, 4; SPANISH 1,2. HACKEH, MIKE L.: BAND 1 , 2; PEP B 2. HANCOCK, BEnY JANE: AST 3; BSKBL 3, 4; TRACK 3, 4; VAR Treas. 4; VOLBL 3, 4. HAUGH, CARRIE ANN: AST 3; BAND 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 3, 4; PEP B 3, 4; SPANISH 1 , 2, 3, 4; SWING 4; Y-T 3. HOLCOMB, GAY LIN: BAND 1 ; GERMAN 1 , V. Pres. 2; SOENCONT 1,2. HOLCOMB, KIRK L.: FALL MUS 1 ; FALL PLAY 1 , Dir. 2; HRNT ST 3; ACT PLAY 1 , 2; SPR PLAY 1,2;SC4. HORNY, LORRIE M.: AST 3; GYM 1 , 2, 3; SS 1 , 2, 3; Y-T 1 ; GAA 1 , Rep. 2, 3, 4. JENKINS, SCOTT K.: FTBL 1 ; GYM 1 , 4. JOHNSON, SUSAN KAY: BAND 1 , Ast. Drum Ma|or 2, Head Drum Major 3, 4; BG 2, 3, 4; CHOIR 1,2,3,4; Vocal Trio 1,2,3, 4; COE 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 1 , 4; FEA 1 , Treas. 2, 3; FRENCH 2; GYM 2; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 3, 4; PEP C 1 , 2, 3, 4; POM 1,2,3, 4; PPFTB 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPR PLAY 4; SWING 1,2,3, 4; TEN 3, 4; THES 1,2,3, 4; VAR 4; VOLBL 3, 4; Y-T 1 , 2, Cabinet Member 3, Songleader 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3. KABOU, SOROUSH: TEN 2, 3, 4; TRACK 1 , 2, 3, 4; VOLBL 1 , 2, 3, 4; WRES. 3, 4. KARST, CAROL ELLEN: CHOIR 1 , 2, 3, 4; EXPL TEACH 2, 4; FEA 2, Pres. 3, 4; FRENCH 1 , 2, Sec. 3, 4; KEY ST 3, Editor 4; NHS 3, 4; Q S 3, 4; SC 3, 4; TEN 3, 4; GAA 1 ; Y-T 1,2. KAUFMAN, LUCINDA ANN: BSKBL 3, 4; COE V. Pres. 4; GAA 3; PEP C 2, 3; PPFTB 3; VAR 4; VOLBL 4. KNUTH, CHERI L.: BAND 2, 3; FHA 1 , 2; POM 2, 3; SPANISH 1,2,3, Sec. 4; SS 1 ; PEP C 1,2, 3. LEWIS, GARY: ART 4; BAND 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 3, 4; FRENCH 2, 3; PEP B 2, 3. LOWER, PRISCILLA ANN: CHRLDR 3; COE Hist. 4; GERMAN 1 ; SS 1 , 2, 3; VOLBL 4. 204 MARTIN, GARY GENE: BAND 3; CC 1 , 2, 4; GYM 3, 4; PEP B 3, 4; SOENCONT 3; MGR 3; TRACK 1, 2, 3, 4; VAR 3, 4; WRES 2. MCKEEVER, KAREN C: AST 3, 4; BSKBL , 2; CHRLDR 2; EXPL TEACH 4; FALL MUS 2; FEA 4; GYM 1,2,3, 4; VAR 4. MEAD, JEFFERYK.:COE4. MEANS, CYNTHIA ANN: AST 3; COE 4; FHA 1 , 2; SS 1 , 2, 3. MEEK, FENEE LYNNE: AST 3; FHA 1 , 2, Treos. 3; TYM I ; SPANISH 2; SS 1 ; Y-T 2; PEP C ),2. METZ, RON DEAN: FFA 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; TRACK 1 . MEYERS, DEBRA DIANE: AST 1 , 3, 4; CHOIR 1,2,3; FRENCH 1 , 2, NHS 3, 4; ODYS 3, 4. MONROE, MARY BETH: AST 2, 3; CHOIR 3; SC FR 3; SS 1 , 2, 4; SWING 2, 3, 4. MORIN, TERESA LYNN: ART 4; CHOIR 3, i, FALL MUS 2; FALL PLAY 4; PPFTB 2; SS 1 , 2,THES2, 3, 4; Y-T2, 3, 4. MOSER, PHILIP JAMES: HI-Y 1 , 2; ICT 4; MGR 1 , 2. MOWRY, DANI LOU: AST 2, 4; EXPL TEACH 4; FEA 2, 3, 4; FHA Hist. 2, NHS 4; POM 3, 4; PPFTB 4; SS 1 , 2, 3; PEP C 4; YT 3, 4; GAA 1,2,3. NEUMAN, GARY RANDALL: BAND 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 1,2,3, 4; FALL PLAY 3; ICT 4; PEPB2, 3, 4. NEWNAM, JEFFREY P.: AST 2, 3; BSKBL 1,2,3; FTBL 3, 4; GOLF 1 , 3, 4; HI-Y 1 , 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; TEN 1 , 2; VAR 2, 3, 4. O ' NEAL, TODD S.: CHOIR 1 ; GERMAN 1 , 2; HI-Y 1,2,3, 4. OSBORNE, SHERI L.: AST 3; BG 2, 4; CHOIR 1 , 2; COE 4; PPFTB 4; SS 1 , 2. PASTOR, ANDREA LOUISE: AST 4; GERMAN 2, V. Pres. 3; HRNT ST 4; KEY ST 4; ODYS 3, 4; Q S 4; GAA 1 ; DEB 4. PAYNE, DEBORAH L.: AST 3, 4; PPFTB 4. PENIX, CYNTHIA SUE; BAND 1 , 2, 3; BG 1 , 2; CHRLDR 1 , 2; FALL MUS 1 ; POM 1,2,3; SPANISH 1,2,3. PETERMlAN, KEN ALLEN: AST 1 , 2; BAND 1,2,3,4; BSBL 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 2, 3, V. Pres. 4,- NHS 3, Treas. 4; SPANISH 2, 3, 4; SC 3; VAR 2, 3, 4; CHOIR 1,2,3,4. PETERMAN, MICHAEL LEE; AST 1 ,- BAND 1 , 2, 3, 4; BSBL 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 1 , 2, 3, 4; FALL MUS 2; HI-Y 1 , Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPANISH 2, Pres. 3, 4; VAR 4. PETERSEN, MICHELLE ANNE: ART 3; FRENCH 1 , 2, 3. POSS, JANET A.: CHOIR 1 , 2; SC FR 2; TRACK 3; Y-T 2. RALSTON, GERALD CRAIG: AST 3; BAND 1 , 2, 3, 4; BSKBL 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 2, 3, 4; GOLF 4; HI-Y 1 , 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; SPANISH 1 , 2; TRACK 1 , 2, 3, 4; VAR 1,2,3, 4. RANDOLPH, SUSAN: BAND 1,2,3; FHA 1 ; FRENCH 2; HRNT ST 4; POM 2, 3, 4; PPFTB 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPR PLAY 3; SS 1 ; SWING 4; THES 1 , 2, 3. SCHAEFER, DAVID MICHAEL: BAND 1,2,3, 4; PEP B 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 ; TRACK 1 . SCHOCK, DARYL W.: AST 1 , 2, 3, 4; FTBL 1 , 2; ICT Pres. 4; TRACK 1 , 2; VAR 1 , 2. SENGER, RICHARD M.: BAND 1; FFA 2, 3, 4; FTBL 4. SENNEVILLE, ANTHONY LOUIS: FALL PLAY 1 ; ACT PLAY 3; SC Pres. 4; TEN 1 . SHERBURNE, KASANDRA KA: AST 3, 4; BAND 1 , 2, 3, 4; FEA 2, Treas. 3, 4; FRENCH 1 , 2; NHS 4; PEP B 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y-T 3, 4. SHUMAKER, ROSE MARY: BSKNL 2, 3, 4; PPFTN 3; SS 1 , 2; TRACK 3, 4; VAR 4; STBL 2, 3;VOLBL2, 3, 4;GAA2, 3. SIMONS, JAN EILEEN: AST 4; FALL MUS 3; FALL PLAY 4; FRENCH V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4; GYM 2; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; POM 2, 3, Officer 4; SC 4; TEN 3, 4; THES 2, 3, 4; Y-T 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; VOLBL 3, 4; PEP C 1 , Ex. Council 2, 3, 4; HQ 3. SMITH, BILL: FTBL 1 , 2, 3, 4; TRACK 1,2,3, 4; VAR 3, 4. SMITH, JEFF A.: FTBL 1 ; GERMAN 1 ; ODYS 3. STOY, BARBARA CHERYL: AST 3; FALL PLAY 2; CHOIR 2; HRNT ST 3; SC FR 2; SC 1 , 2. STRANG, PAMELA S.: BAND 1 ; EXPL TEACH 3; FEA 2, 3, Sec. 4; FRENCH 2; NHS 4; POM 2, 3, Ast. 4; TRACK 1 ; PEP C 4; GAA 1,2,3. STRAW, JACKIE LEE: AST 3, 4; CHRLDR 1 , 2; CHOIR 3; HOE 4; ODYS 3; SS 1 ; PEP C 1 , 2; Y-T 2. STULTZ, ALAN: CHOIR 2, 3, 4; MGR 1 , 2. SWAGER, DIANE E.: AST 2, 3; BSKBL 1 , 2, 4; KEY ST 3, Managing Editor 4; PPFTB 1 , 2, 3; Q S 3, 4; MGR 3, 4; TEN 3, 4; VAR 3, 4; GAA 1 , 2, 3; VOLBL 3, 4. THOAAAS, TERESA LYNNE: AST 3; BAND 1,2,3, 4; BG 2; CHOIR 1,2,3, 4; COE Pres. 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 1 , 4; FHA 1 ; GERMAN 2; GAA 1 ; GYM 1 ; Y-T 3, 4; KEY ST 4; ACT PLAY 2, 3, 4; ORCH 1 , 2; POM 3, 4; SC FR 3; SPR PLAY 1 , 2, 3; SC 3; THES 1, 2, 3, 4; PEP C 1,4. VANWAGNER, KAREN ANN: BAND 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 1 ; CHOIR 3, 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; GERMAN 1 , 2; KEY ST 3, Co-Editor A, ACT PLAY 2, 4; PEP B 1 , 2, 3, 4; PPFTB 1 ; Q S 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 ; SPR PLAY 2, 4; SC 3, 4; SWING 3, 4; MGR 3; TEN 3, 4; THES 2, 3, 4; TRACK 1 , 3; VAR 4; GAA 1,2,3, Sec. -Treas. 4, V. Pres. 3. WALL, GERALD CRAIG: AST 3; BAND 1,2,3, 4; BSKBL 1,2,3, 4; CHOIR 1 , 2, 3, 4; HI-Y 1 , Treas. 2, Treas. 3, 4; KEY ST 1 , 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 4; NHS 3, V. Pres. 4; ACT PLAY 2, 3; PEP B 3; Q S 3, 4; SPANISH 2, 3, 4; MGR 2, 3; THES 3, 4, TRACK 1 , 2,3; VAR 3, 4. WEBER, DAN W.: AST 2, 3; BSKBL 1 , 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; VAR 3, Pres. 4. WEBSTER, BARBARA LYNN: FRENCH 2, 3, 4; GERMAN 2; Y-T 3, 4; POM 4; THES 3, 4; PEPC 1,4. WENZEL, RONALD A.: AST 1 ; FTBL 1,2,3, 4; GERMAN 1 , 2; GOLF 1 ; GYM 1,2,3, 4; VAR 1,2,3,4. WILCOX, CYNTHIA KAY; BAND 1 , 2, 3; CHOIR J, 4; COE Parliamentarian 4; FALL MUS 2, 3; FALL PLAY 2, 3; GYM 2; POM 1,2,3, 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPANISH 1 , 2, 3; SWING 2, 3, 4; TEN 3; THES. 2, 3, 4; PEP C 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y-T 2, 3, 4. WILLIBEY, DEBRA JO: PEP C 1 , 4; BAND 1 ; CHRLDR 1 , 4; CHOIR 3, 4; GERA a,N 2; NHS 3, Pres. 4; PPFTB 1 , 2, 3; SC 2; SWING 2, 3, 4; POM 2, 3. WILLIG, LARRY A.: BAND 1,2,3, 4; BSBL 2, 3, 4; BSKBL 1 ; CHOIR 1,2,3, 4; FALL MUS 1 , 2, 3; FALL PLAY 2, 3; FFA 2, 3; GOLF 1 ; HI-Y 1 , 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; ACT PLAY 2; PEP B 2, 3, 4; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPANISH 1 , 2, Sec. 3, 4; SPR PLAY 2, 3; THES 2, 3, 4; VAR 2, 3, 4; WRES 2, 3. WILLIS, JEFF L.: AST 2; BSKBL 1 , 2; FTBL 1 , 2, 3, 4; VAR 4. WISE, CAROLYN JO: AST 4; BAND 1 , 2; STBL 1 ; GYM 1 , 2; PEP B 1 , 2; SC FR 1 ; SOENCONT 1 , 2; SPANISH 1,2,4; VOLBL 1 , 2; GAA 1 , 2. ZEIGER, BETH ANN: CHOIR 3; ICT 4; SS 1 , 2, 3. ZERBY, BETSY A.: BG 3; GYM 2, 3; POM 1 , 2, 3; SPANISH 1 , 2, 3, 4. 205 Index SENIORS Adams, Jeff 74, 106 Arbuckle, Marianne 106, 165 Armey, Michael 106 Armstrong, David 106, 170 Aronen, Richard 106 Atho, James 65, 106 Bal, Anthony 29, 71 , 78, 79, 1 06, 177 Barton, Annette 1 7, 1 06, 1 65, 1 68, 169, 177 Beard, Mike Beer, Gregory 1 06, 1 73 Bellinger, Kathy 106 Bentley, Patricia Boboy, Rita 1 1 , 1 05, 1 07, 1 55, 1 62, 164, 165, 182 Bodeen,Greg 107, 170 Bolenbaugh, Heidy 5, 15, 16, 107 Bolin, Catherine 1 7, 1 07, 1 68, 1 69 Bradakis, Matt 1 7, 26, 1 04, 1 07, 113, 165 Bradburn, Carl Branning, Mark 64, 1 07, 1 1 3 Bright, John 31, 107 Brown, Patricio 5, 109 Brown, Janice Burrell, Lelia5, 107, 165, 168, 169, 174 Butz, Kerry 107 Campbell, Thomas 107 Carrick, Ricky 43, 107 Castle, Bryan 107 Caswell Cindy 108, 172 Chapman, Timothy 1 08 Chrysler, Raymond 64, 65, 79, 1 08 Clancy, Jerry 1 73 Clancy, Michael 108 Clary, James 71 Clester, Elizabeth 5, 1 04, 1 08, 1 61 , 162, 165, 166 Coggleshall, Sally 5, 89, 1 08, 1 65 Colbart, Greg 108 Collins, Dennis 108 Coney, Deborah 108 Cooper, Charles 1 6, 64, 68, 69, 79, 108 Croin, Deanno 108, 172 Crimmins, Joan 5,6,14,27, 89, 1 07, 108, 154, 155, 162, 182 Cripe, Frederick 1 6, 1 7, 26, 29, 73, 105, 109, 164, 177 Crooks, Jeffery 64, 65, 1 05, 1 09 Cummings, Cynthia 1 07, 1 09, 1 54, 155, 165, 178, 182,215 Curtis, Robert 109 David, Gregory Doy, Ronald 109 Disbro, April 5, 1 09, 1 62, 1 65, 1 68 Dunlap, Brad 109 Durr, Greg Dygert, Randy 1 09, 1 1 7, 1 55, 1 56, 164, 172, 177, 183 Dygert, Rochelle 109 Eyster, William 109, 178, 187 Flanagan, Kirk 17, 109, 164, 167, 183,213 Ford, Luann 16, 1 10 Franze, Denise 1 8, 1 1 0, 1 71 , 1 75 Goffin, Liso5, 104, 110, 175, 187 German, Cindy 1 10 Gibson, Glenda 110, 164, 183 Gill, Tracy Glenn, Vicky 110, 118, 172 Golden, Jennifer 5, 6, 1 8, 25, 50, 87, 89, 110, 183 Golliff, Michael 110 Gorrell, Suanne 110, 181, 183 Graves, David Green, Shirley 1 10, 171 Gurzynski, Jeffrey 1 1 Hockett, Michael Hancock, Betty 5 1 , 88, 89, 1 11 , 1 63 Hough, Carrie 5, 1 5, 1 1 1 , 1 77, 1 78, 213 Hendrix, Donald Hilkey, Mike 1 1 1 Hill, Kathy43 Hipskind, Julie 1 1 1 Holcomb, Gay 1 1 1 Holcomb, Kirk 119, 153 McClanohan, Mary 1 1 3 Horny, Loretta 16, 104, 1 1 1 , 191 Hull, Bruce 5, 1 8, 26, 27, 29, 74, 75, 111, 152, 153, 156, 164, 177 Humphrey, Patricia 104, 1 1 1 Jenkins, Scott 10, 1 1 1 Johnson, Susan 7, 8, 26, 88, 107, 111, 162, 164, 178, 180, 182 Kaiser, John Karst, Carol 5, 6, 16,20,31, 104, 111, 152, 164, 167, 169, 177, 186,210 Kaufman, LuAnn 5, 88, 89, 1 1 2, 1 71 Kiess, Jeff 1 12 Knuth,Cheri5, 50, 112, 159 Leslie, Kenneth 1 1 2, 1 70 Lewis, Gory 18, 112 Light, Deborah 1 12, 170 Lower, Priscillo 5, 88, 1 1 2, 1 62, 1 71 Moier, Larry 1 1 2 Martin, Gary 68, 79, 11 2, 1 63 Most, Randy McKeever, Karen 5, 6,15,1 6, 90, 113 Mead, Jeffrey 1 13, 171 Means, Cynthia 113, 171 Meek, Renee 1 13 Metz, Ronald 113, 173 Meyers, Debro 5, 1 1 3, 1 64, 1 74 Mick, Richard 1 13 Miller, Jerry Miller, Linda 171 Monroe, Mary 105, 178 Morin, Teresa 114, 155,213 Moser, Philip 1 1 4, 1 70 Mowry, Dani Lou 5, 1 04, 1 1 4, 1 62, 165, 174 Myers, Dewoyne 1 14 Neuman, Gary 114, 1 70 Newnam, Jeffrey 64, 65, 112, 114, 164 Nicholson, Sam 1 14 Canon, Rebecca Oberlin, Larry 114, 170 Oliver, Karen 5,114 O ' Neal, Todd 1 14 Osborne, Sheri 114, 171 Parker, Roger 1 6, 64, 65, 73, 1 1 4, 173 Pastor, Andrea 5, 1 1 5, 1 68, 1 69 Payne, Deborah 1 1 5 Penix, Cynthia 1 15 Peterman, Ken 1 1 , 1 7, 82, 83, 1 09, 115, 156, 164, 165, 177 Peterman, Mike 1 7, 74, 82, 83, 1 09, 115, 152, 156, 164, 177 Poss, Janet 1 15 Potts, Kim 1 1 5 Franze, Debra 1 10 Ralston, Craig 1 8, 29, 78, 79, 1 1 5, 156, 177, 178 Randolph, Susan 1 04, 1 1 5, 1 77, 178, 182 Reissig, Dolph 1 15 Ridenour, Jeff Romine, Jeffrey 1 1 5 Roush, Melody 1 6, 3 1 , 1 04, 1 1 6, 152 Rowe, Mork 1 1 6 Rowlond, Jean 1 6, 11 6, 1 64, 1 65 Schaefer, David 104, 1 16 Schock, Darlene 116, 171 Schock, Doryl 115, 116, 170 Schlup, Jim 104, 116 Senger, Richard 64, 116, 173 Senneville, Louis 1 1 6, 1 1 9, 1 52, 1 53 Sherburne, Kosondra 5, 116, 162, 165, 182 Shumaker, Rose 88, 89, 91 , 1 1 6 Simons, Jon 4, 5,16,1 8, 88, 1 04, 105, 107, 116, 152, 153, 162, 164, 182 Sloybough, Mary 1 17 Smith, Jeffery 117 Smith, Stuart 1 17 Smith, Williom48, 64, 117 Snyder, Lynette 1 1 7 Sova, Tom 1 1 7 Spencer, Gary Spencer, Nancy Spurgeon, Kevin 1 1 7 Stoy, Timothy 1 1 7 Strang, Pamela 1 04, 1 07, 1 1 2, 1 1 7, 161, 165, 182 Straw, Cindy Straw, Jockie 11 7, 1 72 Strowser, Teresa 117, 1 72 Stroh, David 1 1 8, 1 73 Stultz, Alan 1 18 Swoger, Diane 5, 6, 88, 89, 1 1 6, 118, 167, 169, 186 Thomas, Teresa 1 7, 1 04, 1 07, 1 1 8, 171, 177, 182 VanWogner, Karen 1 6, 1 7, 25, 1 05, 118, 152, 167, 169, 177, 183, 186 Wall, Gerald 1 7, 1 1 8, 1 64, 1 65, 1 77 Weber, Dan 74, 1 1 8, 1 63, 1 64 Webster, Borbora 104, 107, 1 18, 182 Wells, JoEllen 1 18 Wenzel, Ronald 25, 65, 78, 79, 1 1 8 Wetzel, Jackson 16,17, 64, 65, 74, 79, 118 Whipple, Pomelo 1 18 Wilcox, Cynthia 1 07, 1 1 9, 1 77, 1 78 Wilcox, Gary 113, 119 Wilkins, Randall 119, 171 Williamson, Lindsay 82, 1 1 9, 1 73 Willibey, Debro 84, 85, 105, 119, 164, 165, 178 Willig, Larry 1 8, 31 , 82, 1 1 9, 164, 177, 183 Willis, Jeff 64, 65, 119 Wise, Carolyn 5, 1 6, 1 1 9 Zeiger, Beth 1 05, 1 1 9, 1 70 Zerby, Elizabeth 1 19 Zimmer, Mark 64 JUNIORS Andrew, Cheryl 1 20, 1 65, 1 77, 1 78, 181, 183 Ankenbruck,Mark3, 1 0, 1 20 Anstett, Steve 64, 65, 1 03, 1 20 Antrup, Jim 120, 170, 173 Austin, Annette 1 20 Ayatollahi, Tahere 120 Beck, Rhondo 1 20 Beer, Martha 1 20, 1 62 Benoc, John 120, 121, 170 Berry, Dean 1 20 Berry, Gene 48 Bledsoe, Jean 120, 152, 165, 177, 192 Bledsoe,Julie89, 120, 152, 159, 165, 167, 169, 177, 183 Bledsoe, Tracy 64, 74, 75, 1 20, 1 52 Bloom, Heidi 1 20 Blum, Debbie 120 Bowerman, Joe 48, 64, 65, 1 20, 1 73 Bramon, Mike 1 20 Brock, Jim 120, 173 Bryan, Jody 27, 1 20, 1 57, 1 62, 1 75, 177, 183,212 Budd, Sandy 1 20 Burris, Kevin 1 20 Carney, Jim 1 20 Carpenter, Mark 18,82,1 20, 1 75 Costleberry, Jeff 120 Costle, Greg 1 20 Caswell, Phyllis 45, 1 20 Caywood, Julie 120, 182 Chrysler, Susan Clark, Craig 71, 120, 165 Clark, Jill 31, 120 Clark, Scott 73, 120 Cleckn er, Rick Coburn, Carl 121, 173 Colbart, Pom 14, 121, 193 Cole, Dovid 48, 79 Covell, Fred 72, 73, 121 Crouch, Mark 71, 121 Cummings, Nellie 1 21 Doiley, Peggy 45, 121 Domron, John 1 21 Dovidson, Becky Davis, Pat 14, 121, 175 DeLucenoy, Kevin 73, 121 Dolon, June 121, 158, 179, 181, 182 Donigan, Beth 54, 1 2 1 , 1 75, 1 89, 192 Doud, Leona 121,213 Dowidot, Richard 121 Eberhort, Mike 121 Emerick, Brent 64, 121 Erwin, Lonnie 6, 121, 155, 177 Fee,Susie 18,90,91, 121, 163, 165, 175, 178, 180, 182 Foglesong, Mark Foick, Chip 64, 66, 82, 1 2 1 , 1 65, 171, 183, 188 Franze, Rex 1 22 Frederick, Debbie 84, 85, 1 22 Fulton, Jeannie 90, 1 22, 1 77, 1 78, 182 Funk, Chris 122 Gibson, Diana 1 22 Gilbert, Paul 5, 29, 82, 122, 156, 1 76, 1 77, 1 83 Goings, Laura 1 22 Green, Tony 1 22 Grieser, Drusillo 122, 177, 178 Griffis, Susie 18, 122, 177, 178 Grubenhoff, Judy 122 Gurzynski, Goyle 122 Hamilton, Todd 122, 170 Hammond, Ron 27, 1 20, 1 22, 1 55, 159, 165, 177 Horter, Josie 45, 122 Hortmon, Karl 73, 122 Hawthorne, Greg 1 22 Heodley, Sharon 1 22, 1 56, 1 58, 162, 182 Heier, Gilbert 1 4, 26, 29, 122,1 58, 165, 175,176,177 Henderson, Denise 1 22 Higbee, Julie 122 Hilkey, Duane 122 Hilton, Pot 90, 122,155, 159, 163, 165, 181, 183, 192 Hinman, Becky 122 Hodge, Denise 91 , 88, 89, 1 20, 1 22, 162, 187 Householder, Bart 122 Inman, Margaret 1 1 1 Johnson, Karen 43, 1 22, 1 60, 1 77 Johnson, Kyle 82, 122 Jolin,John48, 79, 122 Kidd, Eugenia 122 Keplinger, Earnest Kinsey, Martha 1 0, 89, 1 23, 1 62, 187 Klinger,Loril23, 158, 161,162, 182 Konrod, Tony 123, 173 Koomler, Greg 82, 1 23, 1 54, 1 75, 177 Kratz, Danette 45, 123, 177 206 Kunce, Chuck 1 23 Kyle, Alex 68, 69, 73, 79, 123 Lancaster, Danny 1 23 Landis, Tammy 1 23 Latson, Gloria 45, 1 23, 1 60 Lehman, Shirley 123, 182 Lansbyry, Holly 1 4, 1 23, 1 52, 1 58, 162, 165, 182 Lytle, Kathleen 1 23 Malston, Linda 31, 123, 77 Martin, Dave 1 66 Martin, Beth 123, 177 Martin, Ted 10, 123 Massengale, Cathy 6, 123, 161 McDonald, Tammy Ab, 1 23 Mcintosh, Tim 123, 182, 183 McKnight, Debbie 1 23, 1 62, 1 65, 177, 192 McNall, Dwoyne 123 Means, Susan 1 23 Miller, Basil 55, 79, 123 Miller, Jon Miller, Kim 123 Morin, Duane 1 23 Mote, Kelly 56, 123 Mow, Wayne 29, 1 23, 1 59, 1 77, 181, 188, 192 Myers, Scott 123 Neff, Chris 54, 121, 123 Nichols, Nancy 1 23, 1 61 , 1 65, 1 77, 183 Nicholson, Terry 1 24 Nilson, Janet 45, 120, 124, 155, 165, 177, 183 O ' Beirne, Mike 78, 79, 124 Olis, Debbie 124 Oliver, Larry 1 24 Ordwoy, Cathie 1 24 Orten,Dodd43, 175 Osborne, Nancy 1 6, 85, 1 24 Porrish, Rod D. 124 Parrish, Rod L. 124 Parrish, Tom 1 24 Payne, Corol 1 24 Penlond, Steve 1 24 Petersen, Michelle 1 04, 1 1 5, 1 75 Poer, Darrell 82, 124 Porter, George 1 24, 1 65 Preston, Roy 71, 121, 164, 165 Privett, Lisa 1 24 Ralston, Ed 124, 183 Richardson, Danny 1 24 Ridenour, Brad 64, 79, 1 2 1 , 1 24 Ridenour, Tim 1 21 Rigdon, Rick 31 , 1 24, 1 52, 1 56, 1 65, 168, 169, 183 Ringler, Rebah 124 Ritter, Jay 64, 66, 1 24 Robertson, Goilio 1 24 Rose, Karen 1 0, 90, 1 24, 1 62, 1 65, 177, 182 Rudolph, Carolyn 124, 161, 177 Rumsey, Cindy 1 24, 1 62 Sanders, Cathy 1 24 Sargent, Daryl Sattison, Art 124 Sauter, Gary 82, 1 24 Schoep, Don 1 24 Scott, Vanessa 1 25 Searing, Tom 1 25 Sevits, Mike48, 125 Shipe, Bob 5, 64, 73, 125 Shuford, Tom 48, 1 25 Shumoker, Cindy 45, 125, 160, 177 Shumaker Steve 70, 71 , 1 25 Sikes, Debbie 125 Simons, Tom 1 1 , 64, 74, 76, 1 25, 165, 173 Smith, Karl 125, 175 Sorg, Robbie 1 25, 1 60 Stockhouse, Bill 2, 74, 75, 82, 83, 125 Stockhouse, Jessie 42, 1 25 Steele, Pat 48, 88, 89, 91, 125 Stoy, Barbara 1 1 7, 1 68 Swoger, Steve 1 0, 48, 82, 1 25, 1 52 Swiniuch, Mike 48, 1 25, 1 77, 1 83 Szemon, Glendoro Szemon, Sheila 1 25 Tholls, Scott 76, 1 25, 1 65, 1 77, 1 92 Thomas, Richord 5, 70, 71 , 78, 1 25, 152, 165, 183 Tilbury, Randy 82, 1 25, 1 65, 1 68, 177 Trout, Martin VonWagner, Eric 125, 187 VonWagner, Julie 1 25, 1 87, 1 93 Walters, Cindy 125, 178 Warnick, John Weaver, Kathie 1 20, 1 25 Welch, Arnold 7, 125 Wetzel, Jim 1 0, 64, 65, 72, 73, 1 25 Whipple, Gerald 125 Willig, Rosanne 1 6, 84, 85, 1 25, 1 57 Wilt, Debbie 125 Wogomon, Cathy 1 25 Worcester, Jeannine Worthington, Bruce 1 25 Wyott, Tammy 45, 125 Yates,Sue 14,31, 125, 157, 182 SOPHOMORES Ankney, Lorry 1 26 Arbuckle, Wendy 61, 126, 162, 182, 186 Babcock, Eric 126 Baker, Julie 61, 126 Bailey, Tony 74, 126,77 Beard, Mark Beck, Darlene61, 126 Beck, Mark 1 26 Birchman, Todd 24, 45, 78, 1 26, 1 75 Bolin, Jeff 126, 179, 183 Bowerman, Heidi 14,126,182,1 86 Bradburn,Mork73, 126 Brodakis, Mike 1 26 Brotton, Patricio 61, 1 26 Bucknom, Laura 52, 1 26, 1 58 Burch, Debbie 1 26 Bush, Butch 64, 74, 82, 126 Campbell, Debbie Calkins, Cindy 1 26 Calkins, Jenny 1 26 Calkins, Charles 126 Carney, Kelle 126, 182 Carpenter, Cheri 61 , 1 26 Corrow, Eddie Castle, Monica 89, 1 26 Champion, Jeff 1 26 Choudion, Andy 1 26, 1 68 Clester, Curt 79, 1 30, 1 77 Clouse, Eddie 79, 1 26 Cobb, Teresa 1 26 Collins, Tammy 1 26 Coney, Donna 1 26 Cooper, Dennis 1 26 Cope, Kimberly 1 27 Cope, Pat 88, 89, 127 Counterman, Spark 82,1 27, 1 73 Croin, Steve 66, 152, 177 Cramp, Robert 1 27 Crimmins, Cindy 1 6, 9 1 , 1 27, 1 52, 153,155, 162 Cripe, Lisa 127 Doler, Emmy 61 , 1 27 David, Robert 127 Deller, Jody 127, 161 DeLucenay, Debbie 61 , 1 27 DeMaro, Diane 61, 127, 128, 182 Douglas, Judy 61 , 1 27 Dowell, Mike 127 Dunlop, Steve 1 27 Dvgert, Marty 10, 68, 69, 76, 82, 127, 177 Eyster, Dennis 1 27 Field, David 66, 1 28 Ford, Becky 61, 128 Foster, Rick 1 28 Froley, Carrie 1 28 Frye, Kolhy 1 28 Fulton, Stacy 16,61,91, 126, 128, 152, 155, 178 Gaff, Shelly 61, 91, 128, 162 Glenn, Kelly 66, 128 Golliff, Bruce 55, 66, 76, 79, 1 28 Green, Raymond 128 Green, Rosanna Hamilton, Sherry 128, 129 Hammond, Serena 1 28 Hancock, Mary 1 28 Hauck, Steven 128, 158 Heodley, David 128, 173, 177 Hemrick, Lynn 29, 91 , 1 28, 1 52, 1 78 Herman, Debbie 61 , 1 28, 1 82 Hershberger, Steve 66, 1 28 Higi, Sherree 1 28 Holmon, Susan 1 58 Holmes, Michael 54 Herman, Cathy Huffman, Jean 89, 91 , 1 28, 1 62 Hull, Suson55, 91, 128, 162 Hutchins, John 128 Hutchins, Kothy 128, 182 Johonn, Tina 61 , 84, 85, 1 27, 1 28 Johnson, Denise 1 28 Johnson, Teresa Johnson, Tim 64, 65, 66, 79, 1 28 Jones, Matt Kaczmarek, Cathy 1 28 Korst, Brad 64, 66, 82, 1 29 Kent, Don 129, 131 Kiess, Alan 129 Kilgallon, Scott 54, 129 Kline, Rita 129 Klink, Bruce 66, 129 Klink, Tommie 1 29 Knapp, Kathy61,85, 127, 129 Konrod, Ed 126, 173 Krantz, Doug 5, 24, 1 29, 1 52, 1 77, 179, 183 Kunsmon, Frenche 1 29 Lohnum, Greg 1 29 Lehman, Paulette 129 Lillich, Margaret 129 Lovell, Kim61, 129 Mortin, Mike 129 Mason, Billy Mason, Brian 24, 29, 45, 68, 79, 129, 175, 177, 179 Mcintosh, Pom 129 McKinley, Debbie McKnight, Cindy 61 , 89, 91 , 1 29, 179, 183 MocRae, Duncan 74, 129 Mefford, William 129 Meyers, Dennis 1 30, 1 73 Meyers, Perry 54, 129 Michel, Debbie 129 Mick, Becky 16,54,84,85, 129, 152, 195 Miller, Terry Monroe, Betty 1 29 Morton, Frank 129, 183 Murden, James 1 29 Myers, Dennis bb Nicholson, Joyne 1 30 O ' Beirne, Steve 78, 130 Oliver, Linda 130 Parker, Jon 55, 74, 1 30 Parrish, Rex 54, 130 Patterson, Perry 1 26, 1 30, 1 52, 1 59, 177, 183,211 Pelletier, Mory 130 Petre, Arnita88, 89, 91, 130 Piszker, Carole 130 Powell, Jim 173 Powers, Janet 61, 88, 130 Presley, Judy 130 Rahman, Mosudur 79, 1 30 Rakestrow, Donna 1 30 Randolph, Linda 1 30, 1 67, 1 78, 1 79 Reissig, Mike 130 Roerden, Karen 1 30 Royal, Patty 130 Rumsey, Joson 54, 1 30 Sanders, Doug 64, 66, 1 30 Sattison, Linda 1 30 Sattison, Terry 1 30 Schalk, Barbara 61, 130 Schaefer, Diane 61, 130 Schmidt, Robert 64, 76, 79, 1 30 Schoep, Laura 85, 1 30 Sevits, David 1 30 Shearer, Sally 10, 130, 162, 182 Short, Carl 130 Sisler, Barbara 26, 1 30, 1 58, 1 68 Smith, Bruce 52, 70, 82, 1 26, 1 30 Smith, Don 130 Smith, Kothy 60, 130, 158 Smith, Richie 73, 82, 131 Smith, Walter 131 Snyder, Judy 131, 162 Snyder, Linda 85, 131, 162 Spurgeon, Renee 131, 181 Squier, Nancy 1 31 Stokes, Ken 5, 54, 79, 131, 177 Strang, Randy 1 31 Stroh, Gary 55, 131 Stultz, Pom 89, 131 Swiniuch, John 131, 1 77 Szemon, David 66, 73, 1 31 Taylor, Steve VonWagner, Beth 18, 61, 131 VonWagner, Mark 1 8, 78, 79, 1 31 VonWagner, Robbie 61,91,131 Vilders, Chuck 131 Walsh, Randy 76, 131 Warner, Laura Webb, Lowell 131 Weldon, Neal Wells, Sheryl 131 Wengord, Charles Wenzel, Dennis 131 Whitcomb, Brent 64, 66, 73, 1 31 Wilcox, Laurie 61, 131, 182 Williams, Jim 131 Willibey, Kevin 64, 66, 84, 1 31 Willis, Mark 7, 131 Wilson, Corlo 61, 131 Yaney, Eva 1 31 Zimmer, Matt 1 4, 64, 66, 72, 73, 79, 131 Zimmerman, Jeff 1 31 FRESHMEN Adams, Cindy 132, 158, 182 Aldrich, Mark 64, 65, 74, 76, 79, 132, 134, 137 Ankenbruck, Vicki 1 32 Antrup, Scott 1 32 Armey, Rocky 1 32 Aronen, Don 132, 181 Aronen, Ron 1 32 Avery, Andy 76, 77, 79, 1 32, 1 8 1 Bobb, Cindy 132, 181 Beottie, Sherrie 45, 132, 182 Bendezu, Eddie Bentley, Jerry 1 32 Boboy, Beth 132, 158, 182 Bowerman, Cloy 77 , 1 32 Brodburn, Dorryl 1 32 Broinord, Chris 132, 169 Brokaw, Scott 1 32 Brooks, Craig 132, 173 Bruner, Patty 1 32, 181, 182 Bucknam, Brad 45, 77, 82, 1 32, 1 58 Budd, Melody 132, 181 Burger, Brian 1 32 Byrne, David 1 32 Cose, Dale 132, 173 Caywood, Jeonno 132, 181 Clark, Don 132, 186 Coburn, Diane 1 32, 1 82 Cole, Debbie 132 Collins, Terry 1 32 Cook, Dovid 44, 132, 181 Cook, Jenny 1 32 Cool, Potty 133 Cox, Renee 1 33 Crone, Richard 1 33 Crooks, Doug 67, 1 33 Curtis, Elizabeth 1 33 Curtis, Mike 133 Darling, David 1 33 David, Julie 133 Doyhoff, Scott 44, 133 207 Dipert, Meg 133, 181 Disbro, Cindy 43, 133, 135 Dull, Shane 133 Dove, Harry 60, 74, 76, 79, 1 33, 137 Dowe, Jenny 1 33 Eberhart, Jim 60, 64, 74, 77, 79, 82, 83, 133, 136, 152 Emerick, Beth 1 1 , 1 33, 1 36, 1 52, 1 82 Evanoff, Sheila 1 33 Fouts, Scott 82, 133 Foutz, Bruce 1 33 Fraley, Laura 1 33 Fritz, David 133 Fry, Jim 133 Fuller, Stephanie 1 33 Gill, Kevin 133 Glenn, Todd 1 33 Golliff, Paul 18,60,82, 133 Grieser, Peter 133, 181 Grieve, Wallace 1 33 Griffith, Robert 133, 158 Gurtner, Duane 79, 1 73 Hackett, Scott 70, 133, 181 Hoddix, Jeffery 1 34 Hammond, Richard 71 , 1 34 Hancock, Tom 64, 66, 1 34, 1 81 Hastreiter, Tom 1 34 Hauck, Laura 61, 134, 182 Headley, Susan 134, 158 Higbee, Carol 3, 88, 89, 91 , 1 34 Hill, Ruth Alice 7, 134, 158, 160 Hilton, Kenny 134, 181 Hindmon, Tammy 1 34 Horr, Richard 134 Huffman, Lav rence 1 34 Huss, Gene 60, 77, 1 34 Jetmore, Roger 1 34, 1 73 Johann, Mark 78,82, 134 Junk, Don 134 Junk, Donna 1 34 Jones, Will 134 Jordan, Gene 1 34 Karst, Barb91, 134, 161, 182 Karst, Matt 76, 77, 82, 1 34, 1 36, 152 Kelley, Karen 1 34, 1 36, 1 52, 1 58, 182 Kimpel, Lorry 1 34 Kinsey, Barb 1 34 Klink, Kurtis 134 Knecht, Amy T4, 1 34, 1 36, 1 52, 1 82 Krotz, Diana 85, 134, 181 Kuhn,Greg77, 82, 134, 195 Kyle, Joe 78, 134 Lonsford, Marcello 133, 134, 158 Long, John 1 34 Lonsbury, Penny 1 34 Lovell, Sheryl 134, 158, 182 Mann, David 135, 181 Mann, Denise 1 35 Martin, Renoe I 35 Martin, Kim 1 35 Mason, Andrea 1 35, 1 58 Mason, Roger 44, 1 35, 1 67 Matson, Debbie 1 35 McAfee, Brenda 1 35 McBride, Kim 53, 135, 182 McClellan, Rhonda 135 McDoniel, Randy 135 McKeever, Howard 1 35 McKinley, Louise 1 35 Meek, Kim Miller, Marty 135 Moonen, John 1 35 Morningstar, Don 1 35 Myers, Craig 44, 1 35 Nagler, Cathy 135, 158 Neely, William 135 Neuenschwander, Claudia 61 , 1 35 Newman, Kathy 53, 1 34, 1 35, 1 82 Newman, Steve 77, 79, 1 35 Nixon, Tim 1 35 O ' Berine, Brad 78, 135, 181 Ohis, Judy 135 Olinske, Randy 79, 1 35 Ordway, Cindy 1 35 Painter, Ginger 45, 135, 181 Porks, Kathy 135 Parrish, Debbie 88, 135 Pelletier, Maureen 1 35 Penick, Dennis 82, 135 Peppier, Kathy 91, 135, 181 Pinkhom, Allen 136 Privett, Bill 82, 136, 166 Rakestraw, Alan 136 Reese, Julie 91, 136, 182 Reese, Lynn 45, 91, 136, 182 Rhoods, June 136 Richmond, Beth 136 Ridenour, Guy 1 36, 1 73 Ridenour, Rod 79, 136 Ringler, Linda 1 36 Ritter, Terry 136, 181 Roth, Karen 1 36 Rovfland, Betsy 61 , 85, 1 36, 1 8 1 Ryan, Billy 136 Ryan, David 68, 69, 76, 77, 78, 79, 136 Sanborn, Mark 76, 77, 1 36, 1 37, 152, 153 Sargent, Lisa 89, 136 Sottison, Karen 1 36 Sottison, Sharon 1 36 Schaefer, Lori 136, 181 Schoeffer, Victor 1 36 Scholk, George 136, 181 Schultz, Mark 136 Scott, Melissa 1 36 Shodle, Don 136 Shawver, Doug 78, 1 36 Shipe, Debro 18, 19,85, 136 Shumaker, Lori 52, 89, 91 , 1 36 Simons, Julie 85, 1 36 Smith, Roger 1 36 Snyder, Penny 1 37 Somerlott, Sandy 137, 181 Sprogue, Scott 77, 137, 181 Steele, Rory 68, 79, 1 37 Stock, Brenda 137, 179, 181 Straw, Lisa 61, 137, 182 Strock, Randy 1 37 Sumney, Barb88, 89, 137 Swiniuch, Mary91, 137 Szemon, Jayne 1 37 Taylor, Patricio 1 37 Throop, Ronald 64, 66, 77, 79, 1 37. 181 Timpe, Jim78, 79, 82,83, 137 Woite, Jonie 1 37 Woite, Julie 61, 137, 158 Walter, Elizabeth Ann 89, 91 , 1 37, 158, 181 Walter, Dwight 1 37 Walters, Rhonda 3, 1 37 Waltmire, Alan 137, 181 Weaver, Josetta 1 37 Wells, Jeff 76, 77, 79, 1 37 West, Mary 89, 1 37 Wetzel, Joy 60, 77, 79, 1 37 Whipple, Tina 1 37 Whitlock, Ginny 1 37 Wilcox, Larry Wilcox,Mike71,77, 82, 137 Wilkins, Cheryl 137 Willibey, Kim 137 Wilt, Elizabeth 1 37 Wolf, Tommy 1 37 Woodruff, Gwendolen 137, 174 Zimmer, Mike 1 37 JUNIOR HIGH Adams, Pom 138, 148 Adkins, Pam 142 Albright, Ron 1 38 Aldrich, Channo 5, 138 Aldrich, Todd 142 Alleshouse, Penny 142 Ankenbruck, Brenda 142 Arnett, Anno 1 38 Atho, Jonelle 1 38 Austin, Todd 1 38 Avery, Alan 1 38, 1 47 Bobb, Teresa 142 Bachelor, Ken 142 Bailey, Mel 142 Baker, Elmer 1 38 Baker, Kevin 138 Bone, Marcia 1 38 Barney, Renee 142 Barron, Jim 142 Bortlow, Jo Ann 1 38 Beard, Kevin 142, 149 Beer, Todd 142 Bender, Terry 1 38 Benton, Don 1 38 Benton, Joyce 1 42 Birchman, Beth 1 42 Bledsoe, Jon 1 38 Blum, Brian 142 Bolin, Chris 142 Booker, Jim 142, 146 Bork, Jano 142 Bork, Jennifer 1 38 Bowerman, Tina 1 38, 1 48 Bozorth, Susan 142 Brodokis, Mary 1 38 Bradley, Sandy 142, 148 Bradley, Sheryl 1 38 Brainard,Mike 142 Brandeberry, Scott 1 42 Breese, Debbie 1 38 Brown, Debbie 142 Bryan, Jo Ann 1 38 Burdick, Brenda 138 Burdick, Jodi 142 Burger, Bloine 1 1 , 1 38 Burger, Erich 142 Bush, Joyce 142 Bussing, John 1 38 Byrne, Steve 1 38 Calkins, Cheryl 142 Canon, Rod 1 38 Carney, Lauri 1 38 Corrow, Terry 142 Carson, Kevin 1 38 Caswell, Jill 142 Chormon, Guy 1 42 Chrysler, Rita 142 Clark, Duane 138 Clark, Matt 142 Clark, Richard 138 Clausen, Mike 138 Clausen, Tom 1 42, 1 44 Cleckner, Nicky 142 Cole, Diane 188 Coleman, Mark 1 42 Coney, Diane 142 Coney, Doug 1 38 Conner, Rhonda 1 38 Cook, Jodie 142 Cook, Kathy 60, 138 Cope, Andy 142 Coston, Tina 1 42 Cox,Raelynn 142, 148 Cox, Rhonda 138, 148 Cramp, Susie 1 38 Crooks, Debbie 1 38 Culbertson, Goye 1 38, 1 44 Curtis, Chuck 142 Curtis, David 138, 148 Dolrymple, Richellel42 Domron, Chuck 1 38 Domron, Irene 142 Davis, Delores 1 38 Deller,Jil 142 DeLucenoy, Steve 138, 142 Dirr, Alan 142 Dirrim, Kevin 1 39 Dodd, Jeff 143 Donigan, Jamie 1 39 Dolan,Tom 143, 179 Dowe, Charles 1 43 Dowelt, Leonne 143 Doud, Pat 143 Emerick, Barry 143 Engle, Vickie 143 Enyeart, Missy 1 43 Enyeort, Mike 1 39 Erpelding, Kathy 143 Erwin, Vonda 139 Evanoff, Carl 1 39 Faulkner, Robin 1 39 Field, Mike 139 Fiedler, Tony 1 39 Fifer, Lorry 1 39 Flora, Stacy 1 39 Florentine, Dennis 1 43 Ford, Steve 1 39 Foutz, Chuck 139 Fraley, Chris 139 Frederick, Linda 1 39 Freed, Denver 143 Frisinger, Aimee 1 39 Gaff, Kelly 1 39 Gaffin, Betsy 139, 148 Gall, Roxonne 139 Goings, Morgo 1 43 Goings, Melinda 1 39 Goings, Shannon 1 39 Golliff, Dee 143 Gorrell, David 143 Grace, Penny 143 Graves, Leslie 1 39 Green, Mike 143 Griffiths, Chris 143 Griffiths, Patty 1 39 Gurtner, Dwight 1 39 Gurzynski, Brian 1 39 Hall, Frank 143 Hall, Ricky 143 Ham, Michael 1 39 Ham, Michele 1 39 Hontz, Orrin 143 Hontz, Scott 143 Hart, Richard 1 39 Hastreiter, Mike 1 39 Headley, Julie 143, 144 Headley, Sara 143 Hekter, Tammy 1 43 Hensel, Heidi 43, 143 Herman, Dennis 143 Hess, Cindy 139 Higbee, Barbara 1 4, 1 43, 1 48 Hilton, Alan 143, 144, 146 Hindmon, Wes 139 Hinmon, Todd 143 Hipskind, Bot. 138, 139, 149 Htrons, John 1 39 Holibaugh, Tom 1 39 Hornbrook, Steve 143 Horr, Judy 139 Horr, Sherri 1 43 Houlton, Mark 143 Howell, Diane 143 Howell, Sue 1 38, 139, 148 Huffman, Vol 143, 148 Hufnogle, Cindy 1 39 Hunter, Denise 143 Huss, Dan 139 Inmon, Chris 1 43 Ireland, Randy 139 Jack, Tim 143 Jenkins, Kelly 143, 144 Jetmore, Brenda 143 Johnson, Kirk 143 Jolin, Joe 139 Jordan, Mary 1 39 Julian, Michele 139 Kaczmorek, David 143 Kaiser, Steve 1 39 Kaiser, Tish 1 39 Kouffman, Tommy 1 39 Kennedy, Paul 139 Kent, Penny 1 39 Kiesel, Doug 143 Kie5el,Tom 143 Kiess, Susan 60, 1 39 King, Becky 139 King, Sandy 139 King, Tim 143 Kirkman, Susan 144 Klinger,Val 139 Klink, Fred 139 Klink, Laurie 139 Knuth, Madonna 144 Krueckeberg, Linda 144 208 Kuhn, Larry 1 39 Kuhn, Steve 144 Kyle, Laura 144, 148 Lamott, Monica 144 Lamott, Teresa 1 39 Lanning, Mike 139 Lansford, Tom 144 Latson, Paula 1 1 , 1 44 Latson, Sherrie 1 39 Leiand, Bryan 139 Leslie, Phil 139 Lillich, Monica 144 Lillich, Virginia 140 Lin, Karl 144 Linsberg, Mark 140 Martin, Cindy 1 44 Martin, Jim 144 Matson, David 1 40 McCorkle, Mike 1 40 Mcintosh, Chris 144 Mcintosh, Melissa 140 McKee, Terry 1 44 McKnight, Douglas 144 McKinley, Penny 140 Means, Phillip 140 Meek, Rhonda 140 Meyers, David 1 40 Michel, George 140 Michel, James 144 Miller, Kenny 140 Miller, Pom 140 Miller, Scott 144 Mills, Becky 140 Moody, Diane 140 Moonen, Leslie 144 Moor, Mike 140 Moore, Perry 1 40 Moore, Tim 1 40 Morales, Marina 144 Morton, Janet 1 44 Mortorff , Walter 1 40 Murphy, Bob 1 40 Myers, Lovonne 1 44 Myers, Ricky 140 Nagler, Robin 1 40 Napier, Loretta 1 44 Neely, David 140 Nelson, Kathy 1 44 Nester, Gina 1 44 Nester, Linda 60, 140 Nicholson, Chris 144 Niermon, Borbara 144 Nilson, Joyne 1 1, 144 Nix, Laura 144, 148 Nixon, Kim 140 Nixon, Richard 140 Olinske, Lee 140 Oliver, Paul 1 1 , 1 40, 1 46 Oliver, Teresa 1 44 O ' Neal, Paige 140 O ' Quinn, Jim 140 O ' Quinn, Madonna 1 40 Ordway, Carol 140 Ordway, Cheryl 140 Osborne, Grace 1 44 Overguard, Brenda 144 Painter, Lori 144 Parker, Jim 144 Parks, Sheri 144 Parrish, Brynn 144 Parrish, Rusty 140 Patterson, Janie 140 Patterson, Shane 1 44, 1 46 Pelletier, Cindy 140 Penick, Michelle 144 Penick, Ricky 140 Penix, Chuck 138,140, 149 Penland, Rex 140 Peppier, Connie 1 44, 1 48 Peterman, Lynne 44, 1 44 Peterson, Mark 1 44 Peterson, Ted 140, 147 Petre, Betty 1 44 Potts, Patricia 1 40 Potts, Teresa 1 44 Powell, Jerry 144 Powell, Jill 140 Rokestraw, Julie 144 Rakestraw, Kurt 1 44 Rokestraw, Penny 144, 186 Rosier, Cathy 1 40 Reese, Stuart 140, 147 Reynolds, Alex 144 Richardson, Laura 144 Ritenour, Robert 1 40 Ritter, Danny 140 Roberts, Todd 1 44 Roerden, Barbara 1 40 Rogers, Kim 1 44 Romine, Doug 1 40 Roth, Becky 144 Rowlett, Mary 1 40, 1 79 Ruckel, Jay 11, 144 Rudolph, Brian 140 Rudolph, Jeff 1 40 Russell, Greg 1 40 Sanborn, David 140, 149 Sanders, Michael 1 40 Sanders, Nancy 144 Souter, Eric 1 40 Souter, Kevin 144, 149 Sawvel, Dora 57, 1 40 Sawvel, Scott 1 45 Schoeffer, Tommy 1 45 Schliecher, Lorry 140 Schtup, John 1 45 Schoep, Larry 1 45, 1 49 Schultz, Ivan 145 Schwartz, Ed Schwartz, Tom 1 45 Scudder, David 141 Selman, Bill 138, 141, 144 Senger, Susan 141 Shodle.Jeff 145 Shodle.Voughn 141 Shorp, Roger 145 Sharp, Soro 141 Showver, Julio 141 Shearer, Ekibby 145 Sheets, Peggy 145 Shipe, Ron 145 Shoup, Mike 145 Shoup, Norman 145 Shumoker, Chris 145 Sikes, Sam 141 Simmons, Bill 1 41 Simons, Tim 142, 145, 149 Sirk, Scott 1 45 Smith, Sandy 1 41 Smith, Becky Smith, Tracey 1 45 Snyder, Don 141 Snyder, Darlo 45, 141 Snyder, Janet 1 45 Snyder, Phillip 141 Snyder, Sharon 141 Somerlott, Debbie 1 41 Sorg, Teresa 1 41 Squier, Danny 1 41 Stackhouse, Jeff 141 Stahl, Pom 141 Steele, Sandy 141 Stock, Karen 141 Stock, Kevin 145 Stoudinger, Diane 145 Stoy, Joyce 141 Strong, Rusty 141 Straub, Sharon 141 Straw, Julie 141 Straw, Mitchell 145, 147 Strowser, Tim 1 45 Strong, Steve 141 Stultz, Todd 141 Stuart, Karen 141 Sturtz, Barbara 141 Swiniuch, Sandy 145 Szemon, Donald 145 Tritch, Ronnie 145 Tuttle, Pom 141 Underwood, Kevin 1 45 VonWogner, Kirk 141, 212 Velkoff, Mark 11, 145 Vilders, Marty 141 Woite, Jeff 141 Walter, Don 1 45 Woltke, Joni 141 Woltmire, Marie 1 45 Worntck, James 141 Weaver, Joe 141 Weaver, Mike 145 Weber, John 11, 145 Weiss, Elizabeth 145 Wells, Brady 141, 146 Wells, Rod 145 White, Hoyt 1 45 Whitescorver, Joy 141 Whitlock, Carrie 141 Wilcox, Barry 145 Wilcox, Jamie 141 Willeman, Dionno 1 45 Williams, Kelly 141 Williams, Tina 145 Wogomon, Jeff Wolf, Bob 145 Woodruff, Claudia 145 Worman, Chris 145 Worman, Greg 1 45 Wyott, Dan 145 Zdowczyk, Michelle 141 Zeiger, Belinda 141, 148 Zimmer, Phillip 145 Zimmerman, Karen 141 The 1 975 KEY was printed on matte enamel finish paper by TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY, DALLAS, TEXAS. Headline type for division pages was 36 point Optima Bold, for opening and closing sections 1 8 point Optima Bold, and for all other pages 24 point Optima Bold. Body copy was printed in 1 point Times Roman, and cutline copy was printed in 8 point Times Roman. The poem on the cover was written by an anonymous author. The cover was taken from a poster purchased form Vargus Communications. 209 " I would be true; for there are those who trust me. I would be strong; for there is much to suffer. I would look up — and laugh — and love — and lift. Howard Arnold Walter 210 211 Acknowledgements The 1 975 KEY staff wishes to thank the following people for their help in making this yearbook a success: Steuben Republican and Coleen Anspaugh for the tremendous contribution of pictures and other assistance; Gentry Photo- graphic for helping with the yearbook cover; Clark ' s Studio for sending us senior glossies; Jamie Donigan for the use of his camera; Diane Swager for her award-winning photography on page 9; Ray Geyer from National School Stu- dios; Jim Bell from Taylor Publishing Company; and to the people and businessmen of the community who purchased ads and enabled us to publish another yearbook. 214 The 1975 Key staff Carol Karst and Karen Van Wagner Co-editors Carol Karst Opening and Closing Carol Karst and Karen Van Wagner Student Life Julie Bledsoe Academics Editor Jean Bledsoe Classes Editor Kirk Flanagan Sports Editor Karen Van Wagner Organizations Editor Beth Donigan, Kirk Flanagan, Pat Hilton, Carol Karst, and Craig Wall .. it , . Advertising Diane Swager I Managing Editor Tim Chapman, Dave Martin, Rick Rigdon, and other staff members Photographers WHO DID WHAT? Wendy Arbuckfe — 1 56, 1 57, 1 62, 1 63. JeanBledsoe — 96, 97, 98, 99, 100, 101,102,103, 120, 121,122, 123, 124, 125. Julie Bledsoe — 46, 47, 52, 53, 54, 55, 60, 61 , 1 68, 1 69. ' " Andy Chaudoin — 42, 43, 56, 57, 58, 59, 1 48, 1 49. ' " " Beth Donigan — 1 86, 1 87, 1 94, 1 95. Lonnie Erwin — 44, 45, 48, 49, 50, 51 . Kirk Flanagan — 64, 65, 72, 73, 84, 85, 92, 93, 200, 201 . --r .. Steve Hauck — 1 58, 1 59, 1 64, 1 65, 1 70, 1 71 , 1 72, 1 73. Lynne Hemrick — 68, 69, 78, 79, 80, 81 . Pat Hilton — 66, 67, 76, 77, 82, 83, 90, 91 , 1 46, 1 47, 1 88, 1 89, 1 96, 1 97. Carol Karst — 1 , 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2, 1 3, 1 6, 1 7, 1 8, 1 9, 20, 21 , 24, 25, 28, 29, 30, 31 , 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41 , 62, 63, 94, 95, 1 50, 1 51 , 1 84, 1 85, 1 92, 1 93, 202, 210, 21 1,212, 213, 214, 215, 216. Andrea Mason — 1 4, 1 5, 1 32, 1 33, 1 34, 1 35, 1 36, 1 37, 1 76, 1 77. Andrea Pastor — 1 60, 1 61 , 1 74, 1 75. Linda Randolph — 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 138, 139, 140, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145. Diane Swager — 70, 71 , 74, 75, 86, 87, 88, 89. TeresaThomas— 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109,110,111, 112, 113,114,115,116, 117,118,119. Karen VanWagner — 22, 23, 26, 27, 32, 33, 1 52, 1 53, 1 54, 1 55, 1 66, 1 67, 1 78, 1 79, 1 80, 1 81 , 1 82, 1 83. Craig Wall — 1 90, 1 91 , 1 98, 1 99. f—- - V f 215 What can we soy about this ear? This year, being our final year at AHS, had many unforgettable memories. We could go on for pages and pages to relive all the depressing, happy, confusing, aggravating, and amusing things that happened to us in the last four years. But the past is over and we must live each day with hopes of making more true friends and memories. We really hope that we have created a yearbook which will help our friends relive and shore some of the same experiences we had. We discovered the problems in putting together a book, but it was worth it. The time to soy good-bye is a happy time and a sad time. We can ' t forget the people at AHS who touched our lives, and we hope they never forget us. Carol Karst and Karen VanWagner Co-editors 216 I


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