Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 224


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1980 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1980 volume:

 KEY 1980 Angola High School 317 S. Wayne Angola In Student Life 8 Sports 46 Classes 86 Organizations 142 Academics 164 Advertisements 180 To Grow Is To Change And To Have Changed Often Is To Have Grown Much 75 hox YoarstfJust When You Think Tomorrow Will Never Come,It’s Yesterday. 75 Key Yeara 56 75 Key YearsThis being the 75th year of the KEY, it was a time to look back. Each new revolution of twelve months gave us time to deepen our friendships, to increase our maturity, and to grow in wisdom. Our joys and sorrows are now a part of history, but they will live and flourish in our memories. Time disappears. We will never be the same person we were years ago, days ago, even minutes ago. So as time continued it circular game, we rested a while in the memories of a year gone by.Student Life 9A Thanksgiving tabletop is a familiar part of autumn. The meaning of serenity for some is a walk through autumn leaves. Jack-O-Lantern’s are a famous trade- below was artfully carved by an mark of Halloween. The cute pumpkin unknown A.H.S. student.Memories Of Fall 1979 Fall (fol) v. what leaves do; n. favorite time of year for some. — Are you going to the football game? — Let’s go eggin’! — When are Fall Play tryouts? — Let’s get LOOSE! — Mr. Scott, when are yearbooks due? Familiar expressions are heard throughout the A.H.S. halls during the fall season during which many rites are traditional: Juniors stealing the Senior Bell, float building, keggars, bonfires, yearbook arrivals, practices, club elections, fund raising events, the Jamboree, and the return of peacefulness to the community after the departure of out-of-town vacationers. Practices for sports, Pom Pon, cheerleading, and band members turn sweat into tip-top conditioned performers whom the community is accustomed to. A commonly heard phrase is, ‘When are you going to be done with practice?’ As a result many parents patiently hold supper for those who practice late. Residents of A.H.S., teachers included, enjoy autumn which brings several vacations. Labor Day, Teacher’s Workshop, Veteran's Day, Teacher-Parent Conferences, and Thanksgiving are the fall ‘free-days’ which total 61 2 vacation days. Much of this vacation time is spent raking leaves which is a chore for some but a joy for those who like the fresh air and exercise. The Phantom Seniors are treated be- Several nights this fall the faintly fore tricking on All-Hollow’s-Eve. circled moon glowed eerily. Mouth watering pumpkin pie appeases the "munchies" on Thanksgiving Day. Hites Of Psll I Ia ALLERGY — what most students obtain when they receive homework. b BEER — beverage held in highest esteem by high school students; spirit booster. BORING — Dullsville; Sleep City (see any text book). BUST — that part of the female anatomy which lies between the neck and the navel. c CAR — vehicle used to get carried away in. CLASS — a place to sleep or write letters. COPS — usually seen harassing or hiding behind trash cans. d DESK — used for carving naughty words on. Buzzings From The DRINKING — a national passtime high school students; contributes to: blurred vision, slowed reactions, loss of memory, over population. I INTERCOM — ‘‘Whff, Whff, May I have your attention please?” J EFFORT — rarely seen at A.H.S. J.D. — a visit from Jack Daniels. f FEMALE — one who desires male. KEY — the annual book put out by the craziest people of all. FLAT — condition of the majority of A.H.S. females. 2 GRADUATION — freedom (see party). [ LATE — (see detention). LEGS — object of much discussion among male population. GRAMMAR — we don’t never want to learn no such nonsense — Never! h MALE — one who desires female. HANGOVER — the. morning after the night before. HORNETS — stinger, champion of lost causes, the Best. HORNY — SHAME ON YOU! How dare you look up such dirty words! 12 BuzzingsHornets Hive MONEY — due to insufficient data RED NECK — anyone who dares to and severe lack of funds, no such hassle a student, definition exists in our dictionary. MUSIC — without music the marching band would just march; without music we would sit and watch the SEX a question asked on all radio. forms, usually answered male, female, or yes. SHAFT — received after skipping. WORK — Huh? X X-RATED — for adults only. NO — what males hate to hear on dates. 0 OBSCENE — rude, crude, and socially unacceptable. P SLEEP — what you do when you are bored; what you do when you are not bored; what you do when you have nothing better to do; what you do when you have something better to do. Sleeping is bad because it interferes with any-ones chances of partying eight days in a row (see flunk). SPELIN — de weigh thet u spel a werd. PIMPLE — inside out dimple. t PLEASE — a common term used frequently by males when on a date (see NO). q QUEEZY — a feeling you get after eating lunch in the cafeteria. TEST — a dirty four letter word. TRASH CAN — u UGLY — absence of beauty. YOUTH — that which students have and teachers desire. ZERO — average score on pop tests. where tests are filed. z r v REASON — not listed in parents VAMPIRE — a pain in the neck, vocabulary; therefore, they never have one. Buzzings 13 Homecoming Breeds Fun And With the theme of “The Sound of Music, ” the traditional homecoming spirit took hold a week before the actual homecoming night. To support the Hornets, local store owners were asked to participate in a window decorating contest. The Towne Shoppe was the winner, and received two seasonal basketball tickets. 4s always, Spirit Week was another part of Homecoming. On Wednesday, students wore hats to represent Hat Day. Tom Clausen, Mark Russell, and Mr. T. Wright were judged to have the best hats. Thursday exposed Toga Day, with the junior clsiss, and Ms. Konchat as winners. Also on Thursday, Phil Zimmer and Dick Simmons were judged for “best legs. ” Friday brought about Purple and Gold Day with winners Rick Onofrietti and Todd Clouse modeling cheerleader outfits. Sticker Day, also on Friday found the female population Mischief striving to keep their mouths shut in order to save their stickers from smooth-talking male students. Mr. Macho, Dick Simmons ended up with the most stickers. Also taking place on Friday was a lively, third hour, pep rally featuring a banana eating relay and a creaming of Mr. Thompson, concluding with a snake dance through the town square. Participating in the annual parade were class floats, the band, pom-pon corps, fire-trucks, senior bell, cheerleaders, the 1978 homecoming queen, and the 1979 homecoming queen candidates. As a conclusion to the parade, senior Laura Kyle was crowned as the new homecoming queen while the junior class won first place in the float contest. Saturday night’s dance to the sounds of T.N.T. rekindled the spirits of students after the 41-24 gridiron defeat to Dekalb. Winding along South Street, students enjoy the snake dance by twisting and pulling each other along. HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATES — LEFT TO RIGHT: Liat Caruso. Faith Stoy, Julie Springer, Penny Bush, Mary Zimmer, Colleen McCarthy, Holly Perry, and Laura Kyle. 14 HomecomingSnoopy and his junior classmates fly to a victory in the float competition while exhorting the Hornets to “Bloody the Barons!” Hiding behind a Darth Vader hat, Michelle Penick ominously stalks the halls. Joyous smiles light the faces of Mitch Straw and Laura Kyle following Kyle's crowning as Homecoming queen. Halfback Kevin Best gets nailed by Dekalb tacklers after a short gain during the gridiron rivalry. Homecoming 15The Thespians kicked off their 79-80 year with one of the most experienced casts ever to appear on the AHS stage. “You Can't Take It With You" featured an outrageous cast consisting of an ever relaxing grandfather (Mike Brainard), his flighty daughter (Pamela Hall), her explosive husband (Jeff Bledsoe), and their two children: a scatter brained Essie (Erin O’Neal), and the only sane one of the bunch Alice (Ruth Martin). The other family consisted of the Kirbys (Dan Piatek and Rhonda Delaney) an extremely rich and arrogant couple, and their up and coming son, Tony (Jeff Tanner). To this was added a love affair between Tony and Alice which mixed the two families and the outcome was chaotic! Diligently attempting to keep the was a chore that could only be con- chaotic Sycamore household in order quered by Rheba (Susan Kirkman). FALL SHOWTIME You Can’t Take... Grace Osborne portrays the wild and ever soused Miss Welington. Kolenkhov (Mike Green) vividly displays his favorite line “It Shtinks”. 16 Fall PlayThe dumbfounded Kirbys stand in awe of the Sycamores. Always willing to offer advice is the ever lovable grandpa. Pamala Hall does her imitation of Rembrandt. Alice and Tony toast to the beginning of a beautiful and lasting relationship.Artists Attain The Knack Talent is found in many places in this world, including Angola High School. It ranges from artists to scholars — each is important to our niche in this vast, unfathomable universe. The artistic abilities of several students were found after a ‘Search for Talent' contest was held. Poetry and sketches were the major entries of pupils who were interested. Excellent craftsmanship and artistic expertise could be detected in the chosen works — those that were picked received five dollar awards. All the works displayed here are evidence of diligent work — both thought-process and handwork — on the part of students. Penny Aleshouse’s sketching of a section of the school relinquishes a bird's-eye view. “Flight of Peace” is Jill Deller’s theme for this silk-screen on 'recycled’ paper. CHILD A child is born every minute Clings for security any way he can get it Struggles for his freedom Searching for his own kingdom. Learns how to climb high trees Falls down and skins his knees As the child grows older His little body becomes bolder He's now no longer a child He's running free and wild. He's looking for his own way of life His one love, his wife. Now he has his big home With children of his own He has problems of a family to handle His strength weakening like a candle Burning slowly, gently down Till there’s nothing to be found His kids are all married and moved away How he wishes they'd come back and stay. His wife is dead and gone Why should he carry on? He lives alone in the big empty house Shares it with the ants and a mouse If only he could relive his happy younger years Yes, that would wipe away the tears But the beat of life still goes on For him it's one unhappy song Spinning the record slowly down Until there's nothing, not a sound He's growing old, rugged and dry Sometimes it makes me cry To know he was once a child Young, Free, and Wild. 18 Searcb For Talent Barb KellerFRIENDS A loophole into the thoughts of Roger Mills is portrayed by his intricate delineation. “Rustic Sundown” is Steve Kuhn's depiction of an old-fashioned sunset and scenery. Friends may come And friends may go Friends may peter out, you know But we’ll be friends Through thick and thin Peter out or peter in. Melody MY EXISTANCE When I look for what I live for, I see your face You are my existence. People say you can not live without food nor water But with you I could live without both. For you, I live. With you, I live. You are my existence. EMWRites of Winter A collection of thoughts and activities full of spirit makes everyone think of winter. Thoughts such as, “I wonder if we'll have a blizzard this year?" or “I can't wait until the snow is deep enough to go snow-mobiling!" The activities of winter aren't so different from those of summer. In winter snowmobiling might be compared to motorcycling in the summer or snowskiing to waterskiing. The biggest differences are the temperature and ground covering — in the cold of winter one covers up to avoid exposure while in the heat of summer one uncovers to get exposure. Christmas and New Year's Eve are the highlights of Christmas vacation, filling each individual with good-will and high spirits. What would the year be without winter? The newly fallen snow is a temptation The snow didn’t get very deep in to many as Donny DeMara let’s a y79-'80; around the water of this snowball fly. cove it was about two inches. 20f f Scott Sirk and Todd Aldrich review a winter issue of the HORNET in the SOB (Society of Bachelors) hall. The icicles on this roof don't seem to realize that most icicles form straight down. Under the mistletoe John Hayden eagerly awaits a kiss from a foxy female. Rites Of Winter 21SPirif-Not Snow-Accumulates i4s December rolled in without any snow, students began to worry about a white Christmas. But the lack of snow didn’t diminish the Christmas spirit. During schooltime Christmas wasn’t celebrated much, except for brightly decorated lockers, students exchanging presents, and a Christmas tree. But the season was highlighted by extra curricular activities. The annual choir concert was presented Thursday, December 13. The Y-teen’s "Under the Christmas Tree” prom was held December 15 with couples dancing to the sounds of Ruff Cutt among toys, packages, and a sleigh, covered by a huge crepe paper Christmas tree. Students and faculty received an enjoyable week and a half Christmas vacation as a finale of the Christmas season. Two snowmen stand guarding the annual Student Council Christmas tree as well While enjoying the company of his date Ruth Martin, Jeff Tanner leads her into their next turn. as a card sent by the Prairie Heights Student Council. The community’s recently purchased Christmas decorations enlighten a snowless winter night. 22 ChristmasDuring Christmas Dressed in a Santa Claus suit, Don Tokarz waves to enchanted children during the halftime Christmas show on December 18. Skillfully decorated lockers add life to the senior hall. Tucked among the packages and toys under a huge Christmas tree, Todd Aid-rich and Lisa Caruso dance to the sounds of Ruff Cutt. Chris tmas 23I I I The crowd waits impatiently for the opening of the doors. An incident breaks out between two rowdies to eliminate the boredom. Finally, the entrance is opened. A mad rush directly heads for the front row. After another period of seemingly endless waiting, the lights dim. A roar of excitement overcomes the smokey atmosphere. As flickers from lighters anticipate the performers’ light show, distant screams and chants in unison envelope the audience in mild madness. From the dark depths of the unknown stage, the gleams of flashlights meander recklessly as the musician is shown the way to his position. The volume of the climate is gradually increased, A sudden burst of sound and light breaks the surroundings. Gradually the live music and performance puts the audience in a hypnotic trance. From this day on, the audiovisual experience of live performance will last as memories in the form of albums, t-shirts, posters, programs, photographs, ticket stubs, and most of all the thrill of seeing favorite artists in person. FAITH BANDConcert WiiUwrattiionisCouncilman Banks (Kevin Mock) appeals to the audience as Miss Laura Vorndran and Kathy Lahr are Masters (Grace Osborne) looks on. the voices from beyond. “Venus in square with Uranus. Avoid reality at all costs ... Virgo is descending, but thats her problem . . . Your lucky number is 355466495867402. Watch for it everywhere. ” These and other such expressions were seen and heard during the Thespians’ presentation of “You Were Bom On A Rotten Day. ” The play centered around Claude Jones (Mike Green), a struggling physics instructor, who couldn’t even get the school to buy him a bunsen burner for his lab. He was further angered by the new astrology craze which swept through his classroom and mezmer-ized his students. In an attempt to discredit astrology and to gain a few necessities, especially a telescope for his class, Claude disguised himself as Pto- lomy — a world famous astrologer. As Ptolomy he made two crazy predictions and amazingly both came true! Consequently, astrology’s popularity grew simultaneously with the romance between Claude and a beautiful English teacher (Renee Barney). Through astrology he helped her to develop a better image of herself. A conflict arose at this point in the play. Should Claude admit he was a fraud and destroy the girl he loved, or should he carry on with the hoax and destroy astrology? The answer was simple. Ptolomey told the people “to vote funds for their school” and then predicted his own disappearance. The financially rewarding play was a hilarious look at astrology and its powers. Mike Green Portrays “The Amazing Ptolemy. ” WINTER SHOWTIME You Were Born On... 26 Winter PlayThe Committee of Concerned Citizens for Current Curricula (Stacy Bucknam, Charity Stewart, and Pat Zdawczyk) debate over firing Claude. Connie Constellation (Susan Kirkman) delivers another of Ptolemy’s warnings. Professor Arthur Huxley (Steve Kuhn) ponders over exposing Ptolemy. Miss Smith (Terri SanGicomo), Coach Bascom, and Miss Johnson discuss Claudes personality, or lack there of. Winter Play 27Student Crazies Angola High School — That’s where it’s at. Most people don’t know what it is but we’ve definitely got it! What other school has had one of it’s trees felled with a chainsaw? What other school has a partiers percent of 80% ? This is where the action is ... the place where fun comes first — school seems to come second! Vacations are given heavy emphasis — slogans, nicknames, and count down days are established. The halls are filled with an air of anticipation and teachers find it hard to ‘hold down the fort. ’ In spring, as the last day approaches, squirt guns, shorts, and T-shirts are seen everywhere. Class skip days create havoc in the usually orderly office. Students become impatient for the fun side of life as each day sweeps them closer to summer. "Let’s book on outta here!" — Students making a speedy departure from school used this famous phrase. A rare sight at AHS is an empty corridor. However, this quiet scene will soon be interrupted by the boisterous noise of passing classes. Mike Young peers cautiously from behind the door of the art room. A smile brightens Lisa Caruso's face during a tornado drill.The beguiling grin on Lori Qrt’s face gives no hint to it's cause. Todd Martin practices the 3 R’s of AHS: Rest — Relax — Recline! The EXIT sign represents many things to students; one of which is safety. The other is the path-marker to the outside! Vacation signs clutter the hallways as spring break approaches. The ceiling of the upper hall harbors a crazy paper airplane. Check it out! Hiking boots became popular with guys and gals during 79- 80. Student Crmziva 29 mmtParents Do Care The Music Parents Club is utilized to help promote activities and spirit within the music department. This club is supported with the aid of magazine and ‘Hoagie’ sales. Parents that participate, do so in hopes that more new and better equipment can be attained for the Band. The purchases they have made with local support are: band uniforms, cymbals, risers for the choir, material for Pom Pon and Flag Corps, tuning and repair of pianos, gasoline for busses used to transport students to contests, sheet music, and one-third payment of each bandsman ’s camp fee. The next time an AHS Band, Pom Pon, or Flag member steps up to you and asks, “Would you like to buy a ‘Hoagie’?” Say, “Yes!” and support the AHS music department! LJLJ1IJ1 IIJv1 I- 0 Karl Kirkman heJps Ann with her band uniform as Susan looks on. The uniforms were brand new. Thoughtful looks cross the faces of music parents as they discuss the proposed purchase of risers. Hoagie sales brought in money for special purchases. One such purchase was band uniforms. 30 Parent OrganizationSugar Bear's school spirit shines through as he artfully decorates the yard of an unsuspecting victim. Hey! Hey! Sugar Bear! One of the many poems by the great Sugar Bear adorns the locker room. The Sugar Bear is a sports spirit builder at AHS. Who is Sugar Bear? He is the one and only Mr. Willie Nelson. Sugar Bear creates a poem on a sheet of construction paper concerning the evening sports event to fire up the team and cheerleaders. Last year he wrote 303 original poems. All this started during the '78- '79 season and will hopefully continue well into the future. Sugar Bear is well identified by AHS athletes, students, and parents by his colorful, multipatch shirt. He is seen at almost every athletic event, which definitely shows that he cares. Sugar Bear deserves credit for his support, but as he said, “I am doing this for our young people. I believe in them. ” Sugar Bear 31Rites of Spring With this season comes the activities long awaited by young and old alike. Gardens are planted and crops put out by those with green thumbs. Fishing and boating are enjoyed by many. Sunbathers get their first rays and bodies turn golden tan. Students in classes become fidgety and some bored. Both put teachers into a tizzy as they diligently try to educate pupils. Seniors look forward to the May 15 Awards program — their last day. The rest of the student body glumly waits until May 22 at 11:20 when they are dismissed for the first summer of the 80’s. When students return in the fall they will be a grade higher and on their way thru life at AHS. Spring clothes ere an interest of a Kevin Best, Kevin Beard, and Steve large percent of the AHS females. Kuhn converse before awards. The lingering scent of fresh lilacs A view not seen by many is the fills the spring air. vertical one of the flagpole. 32 Rites Of SpringHorses, as well as many other grazers, enjoy the spring grass. Students in Mr. Walker’s class find it hard to keep from dozing. Rites Of Spring 33SPRING SHOWTIME South Pacific The Thespians ended their 79-80 season with the mammoth production of South Pacific. They incorporated the help of almost 70 people including a full orchestra under the direction of Mr. Meyers. The last time an orchestra was used to complement a Thespian production was for Bye Bye Birdie in 1973 in which Mr. Meyers had a major role. South Pacific told the story of life on a tropical island occupied by American military forces during WW II. However, this was no ordinary group of soldiers. Private Luther Billis (Tom Schroder) kept the troops going with his crazy schemes, including a laundry business, a shower service and even a hula skirt company. His main business competition was Bloody Mary (Pamela Hall) a lively, high spirited, shrewd talking native woman, who sold everything from “schlunked” heads to “grlass” skirts, The island was also occupied by Ensign Nellie Forbush (Jill Deller), who captures the love of a middle aged French planter named Emile deBeque (Dan Piatek), who already had two children Naga and Jerome (Masuma Rahman and Dave Martin). -4s their love grows, trouble begins. When a major offensive is scheduled to be launched by the allies, Marine Lt. Joe Cable (Mike Brainard) is ordered to go to a neighboring Japanese controlled island. Cable is advised by his superior officers, Capt. Brackett and Comm. Harbison (Rich Davis and Steve Kuhn) to take Emile along as a guide. After some consideration Emile agrees to go. In the great attack which resulted in an ally victory, Cable was killed and Emile came back to his love, Nellie. The play was a farewell performance for many talented seniors including, Dan Piatek, Mike Brainard, Pamela Hall, Jill Deller, Mike Green, Susan Kirkman, Steve Kuhn, Scott Sirk, Kevin Beard, David Pyne, Sara Headley, Penny Alleshouse, Elizabeth Weiss, Liat Caruso, Brenda Akenbruck, Rhonda Delaney, Jayne Nilson. Nellie slips into a land of dreams in the arms of her lover Emile. Bloody Mary explains the mysterious Bali ila’I to Lt. Cable, while Billis listens in.Capt. Brackett explains the deadly mission to Joe and the Commander. Comm. Harbison tries to hold his laughter as Capt. Brackett discusses his masculinity. That mischievious pair: Private Billis and his side kick Stewpot A beautiful Bali Ha'I girl (Amy Clark) throws Emile a love filled glance. Spring Play 35certifies that on this nineteen hundred following scholars, and club members their outstanding CHARLES W. ARGERBRIGHT SCHOLARSHIP VALEDICTORIAN Pam Hall SALUTATORIANS Becky Roth MARCH OF DIMES SCHOLARSHIP Jayne Nilson Dan Piatek Becky Roth Diana Willeman Claudia Woodruff TRI-KAPPA SCHOLARSHIP Monica LaMott'd Sdw fifteenth day of May, and eighty, the athletes, musicians are honored for accomplishments. AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS N.H.S. GRANTS Renee Barney Nate Simons Claudia Woodruff Laura Kyle Nate Simons PSI OTA PSI MUSIC SCHOLARSHIPS BETTY THALLS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPS Richard Davis Laurie Eberhardt Ann Kirkman Doug McNaughton Renee Barney Dan PiatekPACIFIC LUTHERAN SCHOLARSHIP Greg Shoup GERALD SEGLEY SCHOLARSHIP Claudia Woodruff JOSTEN’S FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP Pam Hall SIGMA PHI EPSILON SCHOLARSHIP Dan Piatek SPEECH AWARD Sandy Bradley HOOSIER STATE SCHOLARSHIPS Renee Barney Kevin Beard Rita Chrysler Liat Caruso Jeff Dodd Pam Hall Julie Headley Sara Headley Linda Kruckeberg Laura Kyle Steve Kuhn Tom Landsford Paula Latson Karl Lin Jayne Nilson Shane Patterson Lynn Peterman Dan Piatek Bob Shearer Greg Shoup Nate Simons Elisabeth H e ss Claudia Woodruff Phil Zimmer THESPIAN A WARDS Mike Brainard Richard Davis Jill Deller Mike Green Pam Hall Susan Kirkman Steve Kuhn Kevin Mock Grace Osborne Dan PiatekAGRICULTURE AWARDS i YEARBOOK AWARDS Darrell Gurtner Julie Hornbrook Jim Wolfe Pam Hall I Kathy Nelson Todd Roberts ART AWARDS CHEERLEADING [1 Tara Goings Dean Orewiler Brad Walter Hoyt White Val Huffman Laura Kyle | P.E. AWARDS HOME EC. AWARD Connie Peppier Tony Dougherty Celia Karst Steve Kelley Janelle Unger Linda Esselburn Dan Stakely MATH AWARD Tom Walters M.V.P.’s FIRST AID C.P.R. CERTIFICATES Linda Kruckeberg Loretta Napier Grace Osborne Nancy Sanders Claudia Woodruff B. TRACK — Kevin Beard G. TRACK — the team B. BASKETBALL — Matt Clark G. BASKETBALL — Sherri Hufnagle WRESTLING — Nate Simons VOLLEYBALL — Connie Peppier GYMNASTICS — Ann Linsberg B. TENNIS — Dan Piatek G. TENNIS — Sherri Hufnagle BASEBALL — Matt Clark, Steve Kelley GOLF — Barry Emerick CROSS COUNTRY — Chris Bolin FOOTBALL — Kevin Beard KEYNOTES 75th Anniversary world wide POPE John Paul II made an historical journey to the U.S. touring 6 major cities in seven days. The 59 year old pontiff spread his words of peace and kindness to over fifty million people throughout the United States. He spoke to children and adults alike, from the exceedingly rich to the pathetically poor. Some stood in silent awe, others cheered wildly, but all were touched by this extraordinary man. IRAN became the center of attention on November 4th when Iranian students stormed the U.S. embassy taking fifty Americans hostage. The students demanded the return of the deposed shah who was being protected by the United States. President Carter refused and the hostages were not released. In April a daring rescue attempt was made, under the cover of darkness American helicopters and an American plane flew from an aircraft carrier in the Persian Gulf into Iran. A horrible crash occurred between the plane and one of the helicopters, lives were lost and the rescue attempt was scrubbed. The Ayatollah Khomeini who overthrew the August 1979-June 1980 shah last year has condemed the United States as an evil enemy to Iran. The U.S. has continued talks with the Iranian government to no avail. As of this date, the Iranians still hold the Americans hostage. RUSSIA invaded Afganistan with an estimated 45 thousand troops in an attempt to take control of that country. As the fighting intensified, the U.S.S.R. sent more and more troops across the border. The U.S. having a great interest in Afganistan because of its rich oil deposits has threatened everything from a small embargo to near war with Russia to try persuading them to withdraw from Afganistan. 115° During the later part of June and the beginning of July a heatwave struck Texas and the surrounding states. Temperatures soared up to over 115 degrees. The temperature took its toll in lives. To date 109 people have been killed by the extreme temperatures. Angola, IN. sports — The U.S. hosted the 1980 Winter Olympics in which the United States hockey team defeated Russia for the gold and speed skater Eric Heiden took home five gold medals. — The Steelers beat the Rams in Super Bowl XIV. — The Pirates beat the Orioles 4 games to 3 for the World Series — Sugar Ray Leonard became the WBC welter-weight champion with a win over Wilfred Benitez. — 16 year old Tracy Austin and John McEnroe became the winners of the U.S. Open tennis tournament — Johnny Rutherford won the Indy 500 — Bryan Allen became the first man to cross the English Channel in a man-powered airplane, the Gossamer Albatross. — Bob Lemon who replaced Billy Martin sis manager of the New York Yankees was replaced by Billy Martin who was fired for slugging a marshmellow salesman. — Led by rookie sensation Magic Johnson the Los Angeles Lakers defeated the Seattle Supersonics for the NBA championships. — Revaltions of altered transcripts and illegal course credits plagued college sports.briefly — The 1980 presidential candidates were narrowed down to three: Jimmy Carter and Ted Kennedy on the Democratic ticket and Ronald Reagan for the Republicans. — The gas supply was good this year, but Americans paid over $1.20 per gallon — Alfred Hitchcock died at the age of 80 after 50 years of scaring people to death. — The Indiana State Prison was taken over by about 400 of its inmates and held for 16 hours. — After the failed hostage rescue attempt for which President Carter took full responsibility, Secretary of State Vance resigned. Sen. Edmund Muskie was named as his replacement. — The Federal Aviation Administration set down tough guidelines for DC-9s this year. Afterwards many cracks were found in still operating DC-9s. These plans were grounded until repaired. — Gold hit an all time high reaching over $850 per ounce on foreign markets. — Russian troops were found in Cuba. — Mexico discovered rich oil deposits and President Carter made many visits to try to improve our relations with our neighbor. — Legislation to reinstate the draft was passed this year with registration beginning in late July. The First National Bank of Angola branch nears completion on its 100 North site. Workers prepare to attach another of the around town Angola was also the recipient of many new buildings. The First National Bank and the Angola State Bank both built new branches. Developer Don Wise had approved a plan to build some forty-eight housing units behind Carlin Park Elementary School. prefabricated sections. Banks built four new buildings in the Angola area during 1980. Several traffic pattern surveys led to the suggested installation of Angola's first traffic signals. However, the exact location has yet to be determined. Trees adorned with yellow ribbons by local Camp Fire groups served as reminders to pray for freedom for the hostages in Iran.OUER THE RAINBOW On April 19th, some eighty couples went out into the cool, starlit night and converged at Stewart Hall. The hum of their voices rose into a dull roar. At 9:00, five men walked to the front of the room, one stepped up to a microphone and said, “Our name is CHOICE, welcome to the 1980 Jr. Sr. Prom!" With the strike of a drum and a strum of a guitar, the Prom was underway and everyone was dancing. Decorated with an assortment of rainbows, candles, and balloons, the junior hosted prom ran from 9 pm to 1 am, but that didn ’£ end the night’s festivities. At 2 am skating started and lasted until 5 am at Coldwater’s Skate Ranch. From 6:00 to 8:00 breakfast was served at Family Affair while the rest of the day was spent recovering. Kevin Best and Ellen Barnes cast their votes for queen. 42 Jr.-Sr. Prom Watching with hopeful eyes were servers After being crowned queen. Nancy Sanders Deb Lamott, Sarah Hipskind. and and her escort Dave Sanborn embrace in Gretchen Reynolds. a slow dance togetherWhat is a prom without a date? And what at each other with love filled eyes were is a date unless you are in love? Looking Dave Hiler and his date Jessie Meyers. There was a continous flow of beautiful couples into the prom. Another lovely drop in the stream were Julie Headley and her escort Alex Reynolds. Kevin Stock and Greg Worman take a break from dancing while their dates take a powder. Jr.-Sr. Prom 43For one and all, graduation means a long walk. With the on looking, full-house audience in the background, Joyce Bush and Clifford Dennison file to the front of the gym while others follow. Last minute preparations consume all of Lynn Peterman and Jodi Forbes’ attention, as they and other seniors await the special hour. Seniors...Graduates...? Participating in the processional, Greg Shoup descends the stairs carrying a white rose, the class flower, to be given to his partner. The annual tradition that occurs world-wide did not seem to lose its meaning of tearful happiness in our own little town on Sunday, May 18, 1980. The senior class of 1980 was the focal point during the one hundred and third Angola High School Graduation Exercises. Many years of hard work, pranks, and anticipation had come to an end as the seniors gathered together for the last time in their high school careers. Angola High School buzzed with excitement and delirium as the seniors anxiously arrived an hour before the ceremony was to begin. Friends and parents adjusted caps, straightened gowns, and calmed anxieties. At 2P.M. sharp as the high school band began to play, eight juniors escorted the 161 member class with Kevin Beard, class president, leading the way. Each couple met at the arch and continued to the front of the gymnasium. After the processional, Nate Simons took the podium, beginning the ceremony with an invocation. The senior ensemble brought reminiscence with “Make Your Memories Now”, after which Principal Harry Kelley welcomed all those attending. Renee Barney, introduced by Steve Kuhn, gave an arousing speech. At that time Diana Cook, class sponsor, presented the class of 1980 for graduation. School board representatives Dr. Claude Davis and Patricia Gramling presented diplomas to an exhuberant group of new alumni. With the certification of diplomas, the air was filled with joyous noise and uncontrolled caps flying upward. After Jayne Nilson’s benediction, the band struck up the recessional, by which the class of 1980 departed. The graduates were greeted by families, friends, and the world, for they were no longer seniors, but members of a new world. 44 GraduationThe joy of the occasion certainly shows on the face of Nancy Sanders, beaming after receiving her diploma from Dr. Claude Davis. .4s that greatly anticipated hour finally arrives the class of 1980 changes from seniors to graduates. As exhuberant joy erupts from Kay Ferdinand in the form of happy tears, family members and friends join in sharing this momentuous occasion. An overall view of the gymnasium shows the crowded audience with attention drawn to speaker Renee Barney. The class motto appears on the bleachers before the seniors.Sports 4 7Depth Hinders Gridders' Season A 6-4 season record did not reflect the true talent of the varsity football squad. The Hornets were represented by four first team selections on the all-conference team — Scott Sirk, Jay Ruckel, Kevin Beard, and Co-Captain Greg Worman. Kevin Beard was also chosen honorable mention all-state. In playing the toughest schedule in Angola's history, with nine of the ten games being conference foes, the gridders tied for third in the NEIAC race. After an explosive start with victories over New Haven, South Adams, and Garrett, the footballers faultered twice, once to Columbia City and in a heartbreaker to Homestead which tallied on each of their only two pass completions — one with seconds remaining. The next two weeks the team bounced back with big wins over Bluff ton and Prairie Heights. Against East Noble all-conference end Jay Ruckel returned a kick-off 86-yards in the final moments to secure the victory. The Hornets ended the season with the Homecoming loss to DeKalb and a defeat by Bellmont. Jay Ruckel throws a stunning stiff arm as Scott Sirk attempts to aid him with a block on the DeKalb defender. All-Conference Kevin Beard breaks away for an Angola touchdown as Denny Herman protects him from a DeKalb pursuer. XX? ' W VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Tom Selman, Dick Simmons, Todd Fouts, Scott Sirk, Jay Ruckel, Phil Zimmer, Matt Clark; ROW 2: Greg Worman, Shane Patterson, Alex Reynolds, Dennis Herman, Kevin Best, Kevin Beard, Joe Byerly, Scot Biernat, Mike Hullinger, Jim Elston, Lynn Sherer, Keith Roddy; ROW 3: Gordon Nelson, Paul Dove, Terry Dir rim, Tom Keller, Tom Schroeder, Mark Patterson, Scott Ringler, Greg Waite, Gordy Peppier, Dwight Blader, Darrell Gurtner, Mike Ringler, Miles Dayhoff. 48 Varsity FootballGordy Peppier races past a New Haven defenseman to score the Hornets' first touchdown of the season. Moving down the line searching for a small opening, quarterback Shane Patterson sets up the option play. Phil Zimmer escapes a holding penalty while blocking for a flash right. A Panther linebacker grasps for the elusive Kevin Best who leaves a trail of potential tacklers behind. Varsity Football 49Hamstring Pulls Create "natural" Runners Following the most successful year in the history of AHS cross country can be a very trying experience. Even with the loss of Alan Hilton and three other top runners, the countryside harriers came through with a 7-10 season record. Senior captain Chris Bolin and sophomore Chris Jolin were leading runners at most duel meets. With the help of the other senior captains, Laura Kyle, Nate Simons, and Karl Lin, the team’s spirit and challenge to compete was boosted to high peaks. The squad was weakened by youth and inexperience, but came through with an 8th in both Conference and Sectionals. When asked about his feelings toward the season, Coach Poor commented, “I was proud of the team for the effort given. Every meet was a challenge and it took the whole team to win the meets that we did” One of the best performances was against South Adams. Tim Sirk and Steve Kelley pulled forward in the last seconds of the grueling race to win with a one point spread. With the great improvements of Gary Hutchins and Chris Jolin, the thinlies had a prosperous season. Through a leafshrewn area of the Sectional course, Karl Lin and Chris Jolin battle for position at the midway point of the mile route. 50 Cross Country Senior Chris Bolin desperately surges forward to overcome the Panther who leads by a very small margin. Dave Hiler enters the chute with a finishing kick, placing him near the top in a home meet.During warm-ups, Coach Poor demonstrates how his vigorous exercises will help keep the body in shape. Ed Steele lengthens his stride towards the end of the race to keep a Wawasee opponent behind. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — FRONT ROW: Dave Martin, Kevin Wray, Chris Bolin, Mary Kyle, Laura Kyle; ROW 2: Karl Lin, Chris Jolin, Guy Lamott, Nate Simons, Ed Steele; BACK ROW: Tom Wells, Dave Hiler, Gary Hutchins, Tim Sirk, Steve Kelley, and Coach Scott Poor. Keeping up a steady pace, Tim Sirk skims across the trail with deep concentration. Straining for the lead, Nate Simons accelerates quickly to keep a Central Noble opponent at his heels. Cross Count ry blFremont spike evades the blocking effort of Jill Boxell. Setting up for the spike, Amy Koomler carefully places the sphere on the net’s edge for the game point. On her knees, Dedra Boxell bumps the ball to Deb Parks, who eyes its flight in her direction. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — FRONT ROW: Dedra Boxell, Elisabeth Weiss, Lynne Peterman, Connie Peppier; BACK ROW: Diane Stock, Jill Boxell, Linda Esselburn, Amy Koomler, Heidi Hensel, Deb Parks, Lisa Crain. 52 Varsity VolleyballSpiker Elisabeth Weiss rolls the ball netward on a return volley during sectional action. Ready for action, Lynne Peterman waits for Linda Esselburn's serve to reach the opponent's forecourt. Opponents Bump Uolleuen’s Hopes r Even with the mass of talent the A.H.S. volleyers possessed, the ladies just couldn’t seem to put it all together. However, the team had many assets such as setters Amy Koomler and Deb Parks who set up the offense for attackers Connie Peppier, Lynne Peterman and Liz Weiss. Captains Lynne Peterman and Amy Koomler piloted the netters in overcoming Hamilton and Garrett in season play and later conquered Eastside in the Sectional tourney. Most Valuable Player, Connie Peppier, was voted onto the All-Conference 2nd team, and was of tremendous help during the season providing group leadership. Coach Lautzenheiser reflected back on the performance and attitude of her girls, “The girls would have had a more rewarding season if we could have overcome the lack of confidence. We had enough talent to work with, but we needed to cement the talent with a total team concept.” Varsity Volleyball 53But Mr. Wright, “UJe Plan Well In Practice The Hornet boys' tennis team was faced with a challenging year in defending their two consecutive sectional crowns. With a nucleus of five seniors, depth was an immediate weakness. The flaw was never solved as four different combinations manned the 2 doubles team. As a result the squad finished with a disappointing record of 10-11. Honors for the netters included sectional runners-up to East Noble, and the all-conference selection of Barry Emerick, who led the '79 squad with an outstanding record of 7-1 in conference and 12-8 over all. Mr. Wright, the coach of the courtsmen, was quoted, “The team rebounded after a slow start and did finish respectably. With five seniors graduating, the team will need to really work hard to be strong in the '80 season." A ground's eye view captures Dan Wyatt's backhand smash from the baseline in route to a win over Mishawaka Marian. Greg Shoup practices his forehand volley in preparation for a meet against Columbia City. Displaying his letterman experience, Todd Roberts drives a forehand shot to split his opponent's seam. 54 Boys' Tennis In taking extra oxygen and concentrating on the incoming sphere, Tony Hackett sets up for a backhand return. Number one singles, Dan Piatek stretches wide for a return at the Bremen Invitational. Barry Emerick delivers a blazing serve to his East Noble opponent. BOYS’ VARSITY TENNIS: Dan Wyatt, Emerick, Tony Hackett, and Todd Dan Piatek, Greg Shoup, Barry Roberts. Boys’ Tennis 55GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - TOP ROW: Connie Peppier, Becky VanWagner, Sherri Hufnagle, Amy Koomler, Laura Kyle, High expectations of county and sectional championships melted into a mediocre 8-8 season record for the varsity girls’ basketball team. Losing to the Marines in the last seconds of play by one point, the girls showed tremendous determination as they acquired the runner-up position in County tournament play. Amy Koomler received special recognition, as she was voted onto the All-Conference 2nd team and was the 5th leading scorer in the conference. Sherri Hufnagle was voted Most Valuable Player and Laura Kyle received Most Improved. High rebounders for the Hornets included Lisa Piatek and Elisabeth Weiss. A double-overtime game, resulting in a 59-56 win over Snider, was the team’s best performance. In this contest, first year letter-man, Diane Stock played her greatest game of the year. Elisabeth Weiss, Coach Jamrog; BOTTOM ROW: Lisa Piatek, Lisa Sharp, Deb Parks, Diane Stock Keeping her Garrett opponents from the rebound, Lisa Piatek acquires a position under the hoop. Sherri Hufnagle leaps in the air to block a shot released by a Lady Laker. Powerful Team Completes mediocre Season 56 Girls’ Varsity BasketballOn a fast break, Deb Parks springs from the court to record a two-pointer. Becky Van Wagner maneuvers around a moving block to set up the offense. Driving for a power lay-up, Elisabeth Weiss gains a step and open lane from the Lakeland defenders. Girls’ Varsity Basketball 57 Fighting through arms and legs, Connie Peppier grabs the ball in hopes of a jumpball.3 Coes This years wrestling team ended with a 3-8 record. Inexperience, injuries, and forfeited weight classes all combined in figuring the final outcome of the season. Three seniors proved to be the backbone of the squad. Captain Nate Simons had a very productive year by being only the third Angola wrestler to advance to semi-state. Simon’s other accomplishments included most valuable player, second at East Noble tourney, third at conference, a sectional first, a regional second, and being in the Pin Club, which is getting more than five pins during the year. Kevin Best, the other Hornet captain, also had a fine year. He earned a second at the East Noble tourney, and 8, Hate To Semi-State a third place conference finish, a second at sectional which allowed him to advance to regionals, and was the only other member of the Pin Club. Greg Worman ended the year with a 15-7 record and finished fourth in the East Noble tourney. Coach Butz commented that he never worked with seniors who were more responsible than the three this year. Gregg Hoyer, who wrestled at the 106 lb. weight class, had the most in-proved record for the year. The team finished ninth in the conference and forth in the sectional — both of these were determined by a tournament. The reserves finished a good season with a 5-4 mark. Kevin Best has his hand held high in victory, a position which he assumed many times this year. 58 WrestlingTroy Book, who has a definite advantage, attempts to break his Westview opponent down before the clock runs out. WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Gregg Royer, Todd Clouse, Mark Russell. Bobby Loomis, Troy Book, Rick Onofrietti, Kevin Wray, Dave Tadson, Eric Ameling; ROW 2: Rick Shipe, Erich Weiss, Don Nagler, Tony Dougherty, Mike Slauson, Robert Shumaker, Kevin Best, Jay Ice, Dan Burrell; BACK ROW: Coach McKinney, Brian Weible, Jon Onofrietti, Curt Sharrow, Coach Butz, Greg Worman, Lynn Sherer, Brad Belcher, Nate Simons, Ken Moonen WrestlingZ59During the Homecoming parade, a few cheerers ride the Hornet wagon a- round the track energizing the Hornet fans. The 1979-80 AHS cheerleaders were the driving force for many of the wins in all areas of sports’ competition. The squad was very athletic and therefore were able to add many new dimensions to their cheers. Working in the concession stand during football season, and at Burger Chef during basketball season kept the girls together and laughing. Burger Chef purchased new skirts for the Varsity squad in return for a big promotion. Although plastic basketballs were ordered to throw to fans, they did not come in as planned. A lack of enthusiasm in both fans and parents at times caused frustration among squad members. However, with the desire and ability to do a great job and with the tremendous leadership of Captain Laura Kyle, the girls had one of their greatest years yet. Cheerers "Peel Libs VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Laura Kyle, Terri Carpenter, Ann Linsberg, Val Huffman, Kim Clouse. 60 Cheerleaders fl B. Chef At a Dekalb pep session, Jessie Meyer fires up the student body with the fight song.FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: Monica Mahne- smith, Debbie Lamott, Penny Bush, Hostessing at Burger Chef, Laura Kyle Celia Karst, Gretchen Reynolds. tidies the salad bar. JUNIOR VARSITY — TOP TO BOTTOM: Kelli Isenhoff, Colleen McCarthy, Jessie Meyer, Julie Springer, Renee Nichols. A massive struggle for the roundball has Tom Wells and Tom Selmon fighting for possession. Dave Hiler drives the lane using his left hand on the lay-up against Columbia City. The Hornets ’ full court trap is applied by Mitch Straw and Steve Kelley trying to pressure a Hamilton turnover. Hornets Shatter UJin Streak Record Team play was the strategy for the varsity roundballers. With only one returning starter, Matt Clark, and a scarcity of proven personnel, working as a team was the only hope for a successful season. The campaign was highlighted by a county tournament championship, plus an eight game winning streak over the last part of the season which is unmatched in 15 years. The team started very slowly with four out of five losses, however, at halftime of the East 62 Boys' Varsity Basketball Noble match up in the Big Blue Pit, the Hornets stormed back from a twelve point deficit only to lose in overtime. This stirring comeback unified the squad as they registered victories in eight of their final nine contests finishing at 12-9. An individual record was set by Dave Hiler with fourteen steals in the DeKalb game. Team leaders were Steve Kelley with 298 points, Matt Clark with 181 rebounds, and Dave Hiler with 74 steals and 110 assists. After a close victory during the eight game win streak Tom Selmon and Kevin Beard start off to grab the rim. Matt Clark and Mitch Straw go up for the rebound with Clark snatching it down violently. BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Jim Rowland, Tom Wells, Mark Klink; ROW 2: Tim Sirk, Scott Sirk; ROW 3: Tom Selmon, Tom At ha, Kevin Beard; ROW 4: Mitch Straw, Dave Hiler, Kevin Stock, Steve Hipskind; BACK ROW: Matt Clark, Tom Rowley. Steve Kelley drives the baseline as Tom Rowley awaits to sky for the tip- in. Boys’ Varsity Basketball 63eumnasts Haue Regional Qualifiers The Angola girls’ gymnastic team completed the season with a 3-4 won-lost record. The team made vast improvements toward the end of the year with some girls earning special recognition. Ellen Barnes made second team all-conference and Dennise Me Henry was voted most improved. Ann Linsberg received MVP honors and also placed third on the beam at sectionals. Shellie Flora placed third in all round competition at sectional. The third place finishes at sectional for Linsberg and Flora allowed them to advance to Regionals. First year head coach Mike Wenzel commented that this team was very young and attitudes were a big problem. He hoped to concentrate harder next year on attitudes and teamwork. Collen McCarthy looks to Coach Wenzel for approval after her bar routine. Showing perfect form Colleen Kuhn performs her beam routine. SSeliSlf FiRE L NISSEN 64 GymnasticsGIRLS GYMNASTICS - FRONT ROW: Sheila Cleverly, Kelli Isenhoff, Colleen McCarthy, Shellie Flora, Celia Karst; ROW 2: Colleen Kuhn, Renee Nichols, Ann Linsberg, Ellen Barnes, Kathy Breese; BACK ROW: Coach Lautzenheiser, Kim Clouse, Julie Springer, Debbie Putman, Laura Willig, Dennise McHenry. Ellen Barnes uncertainly studies the scores she received after one of her many routines. On the beam Laura Willig thoughtfully concentrates on footwork as well as her next move. Gymnastic.8 65Regional qualifier. Bob Shearer eyes the flight of his drive during sectional action. :■ ' Following through with intent concentration on his putting form, junior Brad Reichenbach attempts to tame the Churubusco sectional course. Tapping his putt home. MVP Barry Emerick leads the linksmen to another dual meet victory from his number one team position. For the third consecutive year the golf team led all Angola sports teams in winning percentage. With the loss of only one senior, the linksmen returned four letter winners plus transfer Brad Reichenbach from Rochester, the state’s number one golf team. With MVP Barry Emerick leading the squad, the golfers lost only one regular season match (Garrett). In tournament action the squad took seconds in both the NEIAC Conference losing to Homestead and in the Angola Invitational falling one stroke shy of Carroll. At sectionals the team parlayed Emerick’s second place-determined in a sudden death play off-and Bob Shearer’s fourth place Finish to capture the fourth spot. However, the team failed to return to the golf semi-state as regionals qualifiers Emerick Shearer were given inaccurate starting times by the IHSAA causing poor performances. REGIORAL TimE DEFEATS GOLFERS 66 GoltJim Rowland chips cupward from the fringe in leading the reserves. GOLF TEAM: Dave Gurzynski, Barrv Emerick, Mitch Straw, Bob Shearer. NOT PICTURED — Brad Reichenbach, Jim Rowland, Jeff Dodd. Number four golfer, Mitch Straw, plants his drive in the middle of the fairway after teeing off on a short par 5. Golf 67Springing off the board, I aura Kyle leans forward in hopes of clearing her opponents' best long jumps. Linda Esselburn stretches for the last hurdle, as she nears the finish line of the 100 meter lows. Kay Howell accelerates as teammate Deb Parks lunges with the baton in the 800 meter relay. Record-breaker Mary Kyle strides out of the last curve and heads down the homestretch towards another grueling 1600 meter victory. 68 Giris’ Track"Here UJe Come fl Truckin' In" An important element in Elisabeth Weiss’ record shot put form is total concentration on the follow through. Dee Dee Brown flops over the high jump bar at the beginning height of 4’6”. The Hornet girls’ track team showed tremendous teamwork as they completed a winning 7-4 season. Losing many experienced seniors, the freshman had to assume a lot of responsibility. After gaining confidence and experience, with the help of seniors Laura Kyle and Elisabeth Weiss, the girls became a very important factor to the team. Setting records for the Lady Hornets were Mary Kyle in the 1600 meter run and Elisabeth Weiss, who shot 35'11” in the 4 kilo shot put. Weiss excelled in all areas of competition as she was first in sectionals in the long jump, second in the 200 meter dash, fifth in shot put, and went on to re-gionals in the long jump and 200 meter dash. Acquiring a fourth in conference, a fifth (out of 18) in sectionals, plus a fifth place finish by the 800 medley relay team at regionals insured the team's winding up the season with outstanding stamina. GIRINS’ TRACK — FRONT ROW: Renee Nichols, Michelle Ridenour, Karen Lin, Deb Parks, Debbie Lamott, Celia Karst, Masuma Rahman; ROW 2: Kay Howell, Kelly Landon, Linda Esselburn, Kim Brock, Julie Johnson, Becky VanWagner, Janean Wolfe; BACK ROW: Asst Coach Trina Schowne, Gretchen Reynolds, Sarah Hipskind, Yohanna Petola, Margaux Goings, Kim Allen, Laura Kyle, Dee Dee Brown, Mary Kyle, Janelle Unger, Coach Mindy Dygert Girls’ Track 69Hornets End yean With Sectional marathon The Angola baseball team finished the season with a 7-13 mark improving by one win over last year’s tally. Captained by senior Dave Hiler and junior Gordy Peppier, the team placed two players on the all-conference squad with Roger Roddy being second team designated hitter and Steve Kelley being honorable mention in the outfield. Kelley also won co-MVP honors along with pitcher Matt Clark. The club established one record by turning the most double plays in a season with thirteen. A couple of key games were come from behind wins over semistate qualifier South Adams and sectional winner Bishop Dwenger. The Hornets ended the season with a 17 inning 5-3 loss against Hamilton in the DeKalb sectional. Retiring Coach Hochstedler thought this team was the most coachable he ever had with boys working very hard to improve their play. Vern Smith stretches for the throw to first after Clark successfully fields a hall chopped back to the mound. Against South Adams Kirk Johnson a-waits the pitch and the possibility of the ball being hit to him. VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW. Craig Best, Gordy Peppier, Joe Griffiths, Ron Elliot, Mike Hullinger, Steve Peppier, Greg Silherg, Kraig Goings; BACK ROW: Coach Hochstedler, Kirk Johnson, Dave Hiler, Vern Smith, Greg Fraley, Joe Richardson, Coach Sanborn. '--A 70 BasehallAfter diving into the hole behind second base, Gordy Peppier finds no play I ..VIS?! • V W: Li there as Dave Hiler looks on against the state champion DeKalb Barons. Out on the mound, Coach Hochstedler attempts to regroup the Hornet infield. Steve Kelley attempts to take third on a single to center Held against Bishop Dwenger. Reaching back for a little extra, Matt Clark fires a fastball against DeKalb.Jumping into a backhand position, Sherri Hufnagie is ready to hit a cross-court shot. Completing a 2-7 season, the varsity girls’ tennis team finished with a final boost. Receiving a fifth place (out of 15) at sectionals and an eighth place in regionals, the netters proved they could win. One of the best performances was made by Amy Koomler as she advanced to the third round before losing to a tough competitor. Number one singles, Sherri Huf- nagie, was voted onto the All Conference first team. Hufnagie had a 6-5 season, which was the best ever for a number one girls’ player. When asked to sum up his feelings toward the season, Coach Wright commented, “This season was an excellent step forward. We peaked at sectional time and the girls found that they can win. We only played poorly in one match. Annoyed with her backhand, Amy Clark scolds herself as she kneels on the court JL Sectionals Reueal Hidden Talent 72 Girls TennisChris Griffiths returns the ball as she volleys for the winning point at one doubles. Four singles, Lisa Piatek, follows through as she serves to a Baron competitor. Top reserve, Lynne Peterman jumps to a ready position while awaiting the return of the ball. Girls’ Tennis 73BOYS VARSITY TRACK - FRONT ROW: Karl hart, Perry Morin, Tom Selman, Todd Lin, Mark Patterson, Kraig Goings, ROW 2: Kevin Beard, Guy Lamott, Jeff Alexander. Tom Kundenriech, Bruce Knox, Chris Bolin, Kevin Wray, Kevin Best. ROW 3: Phil Carrol, Kurt Eber- Saylor, ROW 4: Steve Hipskind. Ed Steele, Ed Jolin, Coach Jamrog, BACK ROW: Rick Shipe, Dan Sanders, Chris Jolin, Coach Scott. Trackstens Rebuild UJith Skilled Underclassmen Rick Shipe skies over a season best of eleven feet in the pole vault. In an important meet against Dekalb, Dan Sanders launches his final toss in the shot put. With only three seniors, the boys track squad was plagued initially by the absence of leadership and depth. 4s the season progressed leadership no longer hindered the team as Kevin Beard, Kevin Wray, Tom Kundenreich and captain Chris Bolin picked up the slack. However, the team’s 4-8 record was a reflection of the lack of depth which was most noticeable in the long jump and distances. Starting out slowly the trackmen bounced back during the week of the Lakeland Invitational establishing an outstand- ing 41 season’s bests in that one week. Season long injuries to key athletes was compensated for partially by the emergence of first year trackster Kevin Beard, voted Most Valuable Player, plus the lettering by five freshmen. New metric records were tallied by Wray (100,400), Beard (200), Bolin (800), plus both the 400 Relay (Kevin Wray, Kurt Eb-erhart, Kraig Goings, Kevin Beard) and 1600 Relay (Beard, Mark Patterson, Bolin, Wray). 74 Boys TrackMark Patterson sets himself to whirl the discus as he warms-up for compet-ion. At conference, in the 400 meter run, Kevin Wray strides toward the finish in a preliminary heat. Tom Kundenriech and Kevin Beard make a time saving exchange which is crucial in the 800 meter relay. Sophomore sprinter Kurt Eberhart breezes across the finish line concluding the 400 relay. With near perfect form, Ed Jolin lunges forward in the long jump. Boys Track 75Inconsistency Plagues J.U. The J. V. football team battled their way through a tough season ending with a 4 and 2 mark. Second year coach Dave Moyer cited the lack of consistency as the major problem confronting the squad. The defense played soundly all year except for the shellacking by a strong East Noble team in which they surrendered 29 to 0. In the best two games of the year for the J. V. gridders, they whipped Prairie Heights 52 to 6 and then stomped DeKalb 42 to 14. Mark Patterson was the outstanding ball carrier with the help of good blocking by Mike Hullinger, Pat Zuber, Jim Elston, and Dwight Blader. Doing a fine job of directing the offense was quarterback Keith Roddy while the defense was spearheaded by Dick Simmons, Todd Fouts Darrell Gurtner, Patterson, Roddy, and Zuber. J.V. FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Paul Dove. Todd Fouts, Mike Hullinger, Dick Simmons, Scot Biernat, Jim Elston, Mark Patterson, Scot Snyder; ROW 2: Lynn Sherer, Chris Bunch, Randy Ringler, Scott Ringler, Joe Byerly, Larry Davenport; BACK ROW: Miles Dayhoff, Keith Roddy, Greg Waite, Brett Buehrer, Dwight Blader, Gordon Nelson, Pat Zuber, Tom Schroeder, Coach Moyer. Linebacker Pat Zuber and defensive back Chris Bunch smash the Prairie Heights ballcarrier dead in his tracks for a loss of yardage. Searching for the hole, halfback Mark Patterson cuts off tackle between two Panther defenders. 76 Reserve FootballQuarterback Roger Roddy checks the bench for another play as the Hornets drive toward a touchdown against the DeKalb Barons. Fullback Brad Wilcox jolts off tackle and eludes two would be East Noble tacklers. FRESHMEN FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Eric Ameling, Eric Sank, Brad Wilcox, Quinn Hoyer, Troy Book, Rick Shipe, Brad Noll; ROW 2: Ron Elliot, Ken Onofreitti, Brian Weible, John Lindsay, Roger Roddy, Chad German, Brad Belcher, Jon Onofreitti; BACK ROW: Coach Jamrog. Mark Russell, Steve Peppier, Jack Landis, Greg Si 1 berg, Tony Fifer, Bruce Knox, Todd Saylor, Tony Dougherty, Dave Piatek. your Success Is Showin’.Geep 6oin The tradition of the Class of 83 gridders continued to expand as the squad compiled a 7-0 record. This group of young men has yet to taste the agony of defeat since the initiation of their seventh grade season. Their current win streak stands at 25 and 0. Led by captains Roger Roddy, Rick Shipe, and Steve Peppier, the freshmen gridiron men demonstrated they would not quit by beating a tough New Haven team in overtime. Determination also was a trademark as they soundly defeated a DeKalb team which in the previous two seasons had given them trouble. Standouts on the squad included MVP Big John Lindsay, who dressed for some varsity games, halfback Greg Silberg who averaged 250 yards and three touchdowns per game, and Brad Belcher voted the best lineman of the year. Coach Jamrog commented that this team had a great deal of confidence and a superior attitude. They proved it on the field. Freshmen Foot b 11 77COACHES HOftOR OUTSTAADIAC SEDIOR ATHLETES In 1974 the athletic department took a major step in revamping its athletic awards system. Centermost in this alteration was the creation of a new award, The Outstanding Senior Athlete. Originated as a tribute to Angola’s finest senior athlete(s), the award has become a major goal for athletes as well as a most treasured plaque by those few beneficiaries over the last seven years. In order to qualify a senior must have attained five major letters plus a minimum of 1000 points based on a scale of 175 points for major awards and 75 points for participation awards. At the same time candidates must be recommended by a coach''s letter stating qualifications based on ability, leadership, involvement, and academics. Finally, a two-thirds vote of a minimum coaches ’ council of fifteen guarantees selection for this prestigous award. On Awards Day senior athletes Laura Kyle and Kevin Beard received this special accolade. Kyle’s qualifications were based on four track, three cross country and two basketball awards while Beard lettered for two years in basketball, football, baseball and one year in track. •4s she P nts her lead foot, out- standing senior athlete, Laura Kyle gathers for the takeoff during conference long jump action. Kyle was a four year track letter winner. honorn roll 1974 — Karl Beer, Dan Hammel, Randy Hammond, Dave Newman 1975 — Betty Hancock, Ron Wenzel 1977 — Butch Bush 1978 — Mark Aldrich, Jim Eberhart 1979 — Mindy Goings, Brady Wells 1980 — Laura Kyle, Kevin Beard As a senior, Kevin Beard tried track for the first time capturing high point and MVP honors. At conference he charges off the curve to place fourth in the 200. 78 Outstanding Senior AthleteStarting with very little experience and showing great improvement throughout the season, the boys’ reserve tennis team completed a 5-9 record. Outstanding meets for the Hornets were against DeKalb (5-0) and Central Noble (5-1). John Taylor, Tom Atha, and Max Huq were the real strength of the reserves. The boys were team leaders and tremendous players. When asked his feelings toward the season, Coach Wright commented, “The boys played very well this year. We started with young and inexperienced players and ended knowing the tremendous potential each boy possessed. ” Mike Slauson smashes an overhead shot returned by his Leo opponent. Talent Pneuails Uiithin (letters Taking the net. Max Huq meets the hall as it drops to his side of the court. Reserve Boys Tennis 79J.Uees Bring Opponets To Knees The J. V. basketball team posted the best record for any Angola J. V. basketball team in the past 18 years with a 12 and 6 mark. The squad was captained this year by Jim Rowland and Tim Sirk. Even after losing two sophomores to the varsity, they continued playing consistent basketball. Tim Sirk was the leading scorer averaging 9.7 points per game and shooting 49% from the field. Jim Rowland led the team in assists for the year with fifty-four and was the overall floor general. Pacing the team in rebounding was Steve Hipskind with 121 for the season and he also was the second leading scorer with a 7.9 per game average. A couple of key victories were wins over a strong DeKalb team and an emotional win over East Noble in double overtime. Another highlight for the season were two easy victories in the County Tourney to bring home the first place trophy. Coach Hochstedler stated that, “These young men were successful this year and will continue the trend of winning basketball at Angola High.” J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Renee Nichols, Kelli Isenhoff, Colleen McCarthy, Jessie Meyer, Julie Springer; ROW 2: Tim Sirk, Craig Best, Chad German, Tony Hackett, Jim Rowland; BACK ROW: Coach Hochstedler, Mark Klink, Roger Roddy, Steve Hipskind, Gary Hutchins, Tom Atha, Phil Roe, Tom Wells, Paul Dove. Suspended in air, Tim Sirk shoots a double clutch shot for two points in a close loss to Bluffton. Tom Atha drives the baseline in an attempt to beat a Lakeland defender. 80 Junior Varsity BasketballFRESHMEN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Scott Lepley, Tony Fifer, Ed Steele, Kraig Goings, Steve Peppier; ROW 2: Coach Poor, Shannon Smith, Russ Carpenter, Roger Roddy, Chad German, Phil Roe, Coach Hossler, John Lindsey, Mike Lesiak; BACK ROW: Eric Sank, Greg Silberg, Todd Saylor, Jack Landis, Bruce Knox, Loren Lehman, John Hayden, Dave Piatek, Dave Martin. With total concentration on the rim, Steve Peppier drives for a layup during an easy win over Central Noble. Talented Team Has Superb Season Phil Roe takes his man to the hardwood as he attempts to forcefully steal the ball. The freshmen basketball team completed another successful season compiling a 14 and 4 record. Chad German was the leading scorer for the year netting 213 points for a 11.8 per game average. Phil Roe, the second leading scorer, had a 10.1 game average by totaling 181 points for the year. A pleasant problem that first year coach Scott Poor encountered was this team had so much talent that it was diffi- cult to give everyone sufficient playing time. Some key games during the year were a close win over a strong South Side team and a narrow victory against a DeKalb team which was the only team that defeated them as eighth graders. Coach Poor commented that he was proud of this team whose talent, spirit, and love of hard work was inspirational to all who had the privilege to come in contact with them. Freshmen Basketball 81 The Best Offense Is fl Super Defense If defense could only win ball games, the Junior Varsity Basketball team would have an undefeated season to their credit. However, being plagued with an obvious problem of converting from defense to offense, the Reserve Lady Basketballers finished the season with a 7-5 record. Co-captains Sarah Hipskind and Patice Crimmins led the fundamentally sound squad which was boosted by the talents of Shari Huss and Debbie Waite. Coach Dygert reported that, “This is one of the finest defensive teams I’ve ever seen. Unfortunately, our inconsistent offense kept us from achieving the goals we should have reached. ” GIRLS’ JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL — BOTTOM ROW: Johanna Peltola, Patrice Crimmins, Debbie Waite, Lori Sevits; ROW 2 — Lisa Sumney, Wendy Wenzel, Teresa Ridgon; ROW 3 — Sherri Huss, Sarah Hipskind, Janine Fiedler; TOP ROW — Coach Dygert. At the height of her jump, Sherri Huss releases the ball for a two pointer. In the Angola Middle School gym, Lori Sevits grabs the ball and heads for the basket on a power lay-up. Sarah Hipskind glides in, protecting the ball from her Lakeland defender, for a crucial shot at the bucket. 82 Girla Junior Varsity BasketballSue Cary displays the proper bumping technique against her Westview opponents. The Junior varsity volleyball unit struggled through a learning year marked by a 0-7 tally. The setters initially were weakened in the areas of skills and experience, but by the end of the year members of the team acquired these important essentials allowing some to proceed onto the varsity. Coach Lautzenhieser was quoted as saying, “The girls were hardworking and eager to learn new skills. I do feel that we need more work in fundamentals to develop into a fully skilled team.” Leading performers for the Lady Hornet netters were Dedra Boxell, one of the best reserve servers in the conference, and Diane Stock who developed into an all-around player. Both of these players were moved up to varsity team. Johanna Peltola emerged as the best all-around and most consistent player on the B-team. UJinless Season Kills U-Bens Waiting for the ball. Terri Kimes concentrates on the flight of the sphere while spiker Leann Hodge gazes on. Junior Varsity Volleyball 83FOOTBALL X-COUNTRY B. BASKETBALL 24 42 DeKalb 16 28 Bellmont ANG. .21 23 15 37 18 33 28 16 26 Homestead Bishop Luers DeKalb Garrett Lakeland Garrett South Adams Goshen Central Noble WRESTLING G. BASKETBALL BASEBALL ANG. OPP. TEAM Z 57 15 Howe 20 43 Garrett L 39 24 Leo 9 51 DeKalb 21 37 Eastside 45 15 Churabusco 14 41 Edgerton 21 45 Homestead 9 56 Pr. Heights 54 23 Westview 6 58 East Noble 4th Sectional AN°X M : i 3 13 2 4 7 5 6-6 0-4 13 12 TEAM Columbia City Eastside Southside Bluffton Homestead Bishop Luers South Adams Hamilton YjiBont Bellmont New Haven Garrett Concordia Loo Bishop I)wenger East Noble Ham il ton-Sectional 84 ScoreboxB. TRACK B. TENNIS GYMNASTICS VOLLEYBALL G. TRACK G. TENNIS 3 4 DeKalb 4 S. Adams 4 3 Leo 0 7 Bellmont 1 6 New Haven 0 East Noble Lakeland '4 Fremont 41- 58 43 arrett t. Heights Leo Scorebox 85TODD ALDRICH PENNY LYN ALLESHOUSE BRENDA J. ANKENBRUCK RENEE ELA YNE BARNEY KEVIN REX BEARD JA YNE BECKENHA UER TODD BEER KEVIN JON BEST Steve Kuhn, Kevin Beard, Heidi Hensel, and Missy Enyeart were selected by area organizations to attend the Hoosier Girls and Boys State Conference at Indiana State University in Terre Haute. One week was spent learning about elections, how our gov-nerment works, and how the parties are organized. A familiar face at many athletic events was Jayne Nilson who showed her support by being a Secret Admirer, Pep Bandsman, and a statistician. 90 SeniorsELIZABETH ANNETTE BIRCHMAN BRIAN BLUM CHRIS J. BOLIN JANA BORK SANDRA RENEE BRADLEY G. MIKE BRAINARD SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Jayne Nilson, Sec.-Treas.; Scott Sirk, V. Pres.; Kevin Beard, Pres. Seniors 91At the urging of “Coach" Laura Kyle, seniors Shane Patterson, Steve Kuhn, and Nate Simons pull their weight against the juniors in a pep session tug-o-war contest TEDDIE CARROLL LIAT MARIE CARUSO JILL CASWELL RITA CHRYSLER MATTHEW D. CLARK TOM CLAUSEN MARK COLEMAN DIANA CONEY JODI COOK RAELYNN COX The Phantom Seniors chorus their rendition of “The Devil Went Down to Georgia " at a basketball pep session for the Dekalb game.While D.J. McKnight, Greg Worman, and Scott Sirk decide on the decorations, Alex Reynolds crowns the seniors' “Unknown Christmas Tree”. JEFFREY R. DODD TOM DOLAN BARRY EMERICK VICKIE ENGLE MISSY ANN ENYEART JERRY FAIR Seniors 93ALLESHOUSE, PENNY — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Swingals 3; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Y Teens 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3; Art 2. ANKENBRUCK, BRENDA — Choir 3, 4; Jun. Class Sec.; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3, Sargent at-Arms 2; Swingals 4; Thespians 3, 4; Y-Teens 2. BARNEY, RENEE — AHS Theatre 3, 4; French 1, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom Pon 1, 2, 4; Student Council 2, 4, Pres. 4; 'I'rarIf BEARD, KEVIN — AHS Theatre 3; Baseball 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh V. Pres., Jun. Sen. Class Pres.; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Student Council 1, 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Varsity 3, 4. BEST, KEVIN — AHS Theatre 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2; Soph. Class V. Pres.; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt.; Hi-Y 4, Pres. 4; Pep Band 1; Spanish 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity I, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. BIRCHMAN, BETH — P.E. Assistant 2, Office Assistant 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; COE 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1 2’ Y-Teens 1 2. BOLIN, CHRIS — Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band I, 2, 3; Cross Country 3, 4, Capt. 4; Football 1, 2; Pep Band 1; Track 3, 4. BRADLEY, SANDY — Assistant in French Athletic Office; Cheerleading 1, 3; Soph. Class Sec.; F'lags 1; French 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4, Treas. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom Pon 2, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3. BRAINARD, MIKE — AHS Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 4; Spanish I, 2, 3; Thespians 3, 4, Pres. 4. BRANDEBERRY, SCOTT — AHS Theatre 2, 3; Assistant for English, Thespians Elementary; Thespians 3. CARUSO, LIAT — AHS Theatre 3; Assistant for French, Music; Choir 3, 4; French 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Pom Pon 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3, 4; Swingals 2, 3, 4. CLARK, MATT — Assistant for Math; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. DELANEY, RHONDA — Choir 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Swingals 3, 4. DELLER, JILL — AHS Theatre 3, 4; Assistant for Spec. Ed., English Band 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 2, 3; Swingals 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4. DODD, JEFF — Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. ENYEART, MISSY — Assistant for English Flags 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 3, Capt. 4; Hornet 2; Y-Teens 3, 4. KAY LYNN FERDINAND MARGAUX ELIZABETH GOINGS CHRIS L. GRIFFITHS ORRIN M. HANTZ JODI A. FORBES PENNY GRACE PAMELA JO HALL SCOTT HANTZ MIKE GARR MIKE GREEN MICHELLE HAM GRACE ELAINE HAWKS 94 SeniorsFERDINAND, KAY— Assistant for Library, Office; Band 1; Choir I, 2, 3; ICT 4; Newspaper 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2. FORBES, JODI — Choir I, 2, 3; COE 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GOINGS, MARGAUX — Assistant for English Middle School; Basketball 2; Choir 2; COE 4; Flags 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3. GRIFFITHS, CHRIS — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Tennis 3, 4; Track 1; Volleyball 2; Y-Teens 4. HALL, PAM — AHS Theatre 3, 4; Assistant for English; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; FHA 3; Key Staff 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Spanish 1, 2; Span. Hon. Soc. 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1; Swingals 3, 4; Tennis 4; Thespians 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Speech 3. 4. HANTZ, ORRIN — ICE 3; VICA 3. HAWKS, GRACE — AHS Theater 4; English Assistant 4; Art 2, Sec. 2; Speech 4; Hornet 3, 4, Asst. Editor 4; Pep Club 2; Track 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 4. HEADLEY, SARA — AHS Theatre 3; Spec. Ed. Assistant; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; French I, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3. HEADLEY, JULIE — AHS Theatre 3; Con cert Band 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom Pon 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 1, 3, 4; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 4. HENSEL, HEIDI — Science Assistant; Hornet 2; Pep Club I, 2; Pom Pon 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2; Wrestling Mgr. 2; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3; Volleyball 4; Y-Teens 3. HILLER, DA VE — Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 4; Football 1; Varsity 2, 3, 4. JENKINS, KELLY — Cheerleader 3; Choir 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Pom Pon 1, 2. KIRKMAN, SUSAN — AHS Theatre 3, 4; Assistant for English, Band; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; FHA 1; Key Staff 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club I, 2; Stage Band 1, 2; Swingals 3; Tennis 1; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4. KRUCKEBERG, LINDA - AHS Theatre 4; Career Room Assistant; HOE 4; Hornet 3, 4, Asst. Ed. 4; Spanish 2, 3; Thespians 4; Track 3. KYLE, LAURA — AHS Theatre 3; Basketball 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; Var. Capt. 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Flags 1; Gymnastics 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Span. Hon. Soc. 3; Soph. Class Sec.; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4. JULIE LYN HEADLEY DENNIS HERMAN STEVE HORNBROOK TIM JACK SARA LYNN HEADLEY DAVET. HILER MARK HOULTON KELLYS. JENKINS HEIDI E. HENSEL TODD HINMAN VALERIE HUFFMAN KATIE JERMEAY Seniors 95LAMOTT, MONICA — AHS Theatre 3; Assistant for Gym, Elementary; Basketball 1; Building Trades 4; French 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2; Tennis 1; Thespians 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, Sec. 3. LATSON, PAULA — Spanish Assistant; Flags 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Pom Pon 4; Spanish 3; Span. Hon. Soc. 3, 4. LIN, KARL — Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 4. McKEE, TERRY — Track 1, 2. NAPIER, LORETTA — AHS Theatre 4; HOE 4; Hornet 3, 4, Asst. Ed. 4; Spanish 2; Thespians 4; Track 4. NELSON, KATHY — VIC A 3; Key Staff 2, 3, 4, Ed. Staff 4. NILSON, JA YNE — Math Assistant; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Frosh Sec., Soph. Class Treas., Sen. Class Sec.-Treas.; N.H.S. 3, 4, Pres. 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Swin-gals 4; Wrestling Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4. PATTERSON, SHANE — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Key Staff 3; Track 1, 2. PENICK, MICHELLE — Office Assistant; Batgirl 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Pom Pon 2; Track 2. PETERMAN, LEANNE — AHS Theatre 2, 3; French Assistant; Band 1; Concert Band 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; HOE 4; French 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 3; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pom Pon I, 2; Thespians 2, 3, 4. PETERMAN, LYNNE — Band 1; French 3, 4, Pres. 3; N.H.S. 3, 4, Sec. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom Pon 1; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Varsity 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3, 4. PIATEK, DAN — AHS Theatre 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Span. Hon. Soc. 2, 3, 4; Stage BAnd 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 4. REYNOLDS, ALEX — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi- Y 4; Spanish 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3. ROBERTS, TODD — English Assistant; Hornet 4; Key Staff 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4. ROGERS, DIANA — HS Theatre 2, 3; Assistant for Band, Spec. Ed.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; French 1; Newspaper 3; AFS 1. ROGERS, KIM — Soc. Studies 4; Band 1; Batgirl 2; Concert Band 1; Choir 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Pom Pon 2; Swingals 3. ROTH, BECKY — AHS Theatre 4; French Assistant; French 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. Treas. 3; Key Staff 3, 4; Ed. Staff 4; Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Thespians 4; Y-Teens 4. BRENDA JETMORE MINDY KRAMER LAURA KAY KYLE TOM LANSFORD KIRK JOHNSON LINDA L. KRUCKEBERG KATHY LA HR PAULA JEAN LATSON SUSAN ELIZABETH KIRKMAN STEVE KUHN MONICA ANN LAMOTT RUTH LAUTZENHISER 96 SeniorsJILL LEADERS JOHN LOFFER DOUGLAS JAY McKNIGHT LORETTA NAPIER JEFF LESLIE CINDY MARTIN MONICA MILLER KATHY S. NELSON KARL T. LIN TERRY G. McKEE LESLIE MOONEN GINA NESTER ROWLEY, TOM — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 2, 3, 4, Ed. 4; Track 1, 2. SANDERS, NANCY — Choir 2, 4; French 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2; Student Council 3, 4; Swingals 4; Tennis 4; Thespians 4; Volleyball 3. SHEARER, BOB — Band 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 2; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3; Varsity 1, 2 3 4. SIMONS, NATE — Band 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Stage Band 3; Tennis 1; Track 1; Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4. SIRK, SCOTT — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Sen. Class V. Pres.; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Varsity 3. STOCK, KEVIN — Band 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band I, 2; Building Trades 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3 3 4 STOUDINGER, DIANE — Assistant for Science, French; Band 1, 2; Concert Band 2; French 1, 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. STRAW, MITCH — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2; Football 1; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4. WEBER, JOHN — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Stage Band 2, 3, 4. WILLEMAN, DIANA — Band 1; French 1; Gymnastics 1, 2, 3; N.H.S. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom Pon 1, 2; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4, Pres. 4. WOODRUFF, CLAUDIA — HOE 4; Pep Club I, 2, 4; Spanish 2, 3; Span. Hon. Soc. 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 2 3 4 Sec. 4. WORMAN, CHRIS — AHS Theatre 3; Assistant for P.E. Special Ed.; Jun. Class Treasurer; Key Staff 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Pom Pon 1, 2; Spanish 1, 2; Tennis 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Volleyball 3; Y-Teens 4 WORMAN, GREG — Baseball 2; Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Hi-Y 4; Varsity 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4. WYATT, DAN — English Assistant; Key Staff 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. WEISS, ELIZABETH — AHS Theatre 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Swingals 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3, 4 ; Speech 3. WHITE, HOYT — Tennis 1, 2, 3. Seniors 97The class of '80 broke sectional tradition by rolling to Dekalb instead of dribbling. Several senior girls, including Leanne Peterman, donned roller skates and jogging suits for the 4 h hour trip. SHA NE PA TTERSON JOSE NIETO CONNIE PEPPLER GRA CE OSBORNE JOHANNA PELTOLA LEANNE PETERMAN JAYNE L. NILSON BRUCE PARDUE MICHELLE RENEE PENICK LYNNE PETERMAN 98 SeniorsCO-SALUTATORIANS: Jayne Nilson, Dan Piatek. VALEDICTORIAN: Pam Hall. MARK PETERSEN BETTY PETRE DANIEL ANTHONY PIATEK JERRY POWELL DAVID PYNE ALEX MORGAN REYNOLDS TODD C. ROBERTS LAURA (RICHARDSON) RODGERS DIANA LYNN ROGERS KIMBERLY SUE ROGERS Seniora 99Pre-graduates Chris Burd and Steve Kuhn practice their entrance choreography and diploma handshakes. REBECCA JO ROTH THOMAS ROBERT ROWLEY JAY RUCKEL NANCY KA Y SANDERS KEVIN SAUTER SCOTT SAWVEL ROBERT JAMES SHEARER RON SHIPE MIKE SHOUP GREG SHOUP CHRIS SHUMAKER NATE D. SIMONS I OO SeniorsTIM SIMONS ROBERT SCOTT SIRK DAVE SLATER LORIE SMITH TRACEY SMITH JANET SNYDER KEVIN STOCK DIANE C. STOUDINGER Hornet staffer David Pyne is caught off guard by a Key photographer. Seniors 101MITCHELL G. STRAW TIM STRAWSER AARON TAYLOR RON TRITCH CHUCK VAN HOLLY VAN DYNE BRAD WALLER DON WALTER Shadowed by the AHS banner, Jill Deller and other senior choir members perform at graduation. For the first time in several years male voices complimented the ensemble. .As a part of her HOE training, Linda Krucke-berg entertains a youngster at the Little Shoes Day Care center. 102 SeniorsHOYT DA VID WHITE BARRY WILCOX DIANA L. WILLEMAN JIM WOLF JACK WOLFE CLAUDIA JO WOODRUFF CHRISTINE ELLEN WORMAN GREGORY MERLE WORMAN DAN WILLIAM WYATT CONNIE ZEBOLSKY PHIL ZIMMER DIANE HOWELL At a football game, Margaux Goings assists a young customer in the Co-op donut booth. Amid the lines of bookshelves and desks, Jeff Dodd attempts to comprehend a Dygert formula. Seniors 103The 1980 junior class showed their spirit during Homecoming week by the formation of the faddish craze — Mr. Bill Club. The class also accomplished first place in the float contest with the theme of Snoopy vs. The Red Baron, featuring Snoopy’s Biplane and the tune of Bloody Red Baron. Juniors kept very busy through out the school year, with special money making projects such as: selling baked potatoes and hot chocolate during football games, wrapping paper at Christmas time, and magazine subscriptions in March. Kim Allen Melody A rbuckle Paul A ronen Tom At ha Roger Ayers Sandra Ayers Jay Baker Ellen Barnes Janet Beattie Robin Beattie Harvey Beavers Jerry Beck Barb Benac Craig Best Niki Bowman Jill Boxell Timothy Brock Dee Dee Brown Tammy Brown Stacy Bucknam Chris Bunch Dan Burrell Joe Byerly Terri Carpenter I 101 Juniors Eben Carper Lisa Caruso Sue Cary Debra Chrysler Herb Clifton Kim Clouse Julie Coleman Kelly Conrad Ronald Cook Diann Craighead Lisa Crain Steve Creecy Terri Carpenter, Kelly Conrad, and Laurie Sullivan chat while taking a break from building the junior float. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Lisa Caruso, Sec; Alan Moor I'reas; Enjoying the annual snake dance, Todd Fouts and Mary Lori Harter, Pres; and Sherri Hufnagle V Pres, demonstrate Penick boogie around the mound. their operation techniques on sponsor, Mr. Jamrog. Juniors 105Dan Cripe Troy Curtis Polly Dailey Marta Daler Larry Davenport Miles Dayhoff Bruce Delucenay Danny Demara Donny Demara Terry Dirrim Sue Dodson Laurie Eberhardt Doris Edgar Denise Eggleston Linda Esselburn Mary Ferrier Jeff Filipow Shellie Flora Tom Selman expresses his thoughts clearly about the freshman class after the Dekalb pep-session. Under those Foster Grant sunglasses, Stacy Buchnam celebrates homecoming week by showing her school spirit. 106 JuniorsDan Stakely, a foreign exchange student from England, concentrates on his history while under the dictatorship of Mrs. Swank. Caesar’s followers parade around the hallway during Toga Day. Tony Ford Todd Fouts Scott Fraley Gary Fritz Gwen Gawlik David Gurzynski Dana Hall Lori Harter Steve Hastreiter Lori Hayden Todd Hornbook Kay Howell Kari Hoyer Sherri Hufnagle Mike Hullinger Max Huq Khaleel Ibrahim Edward Jolin Terri Kimes Jeff Klebe Mark Klink Paul Kohli Jim Kolde Amy Koomler Juniors 107Thomas Kundenreich Penny I andis Brenda Lee Kirk Lee Kenn Lehman Kenneth J. Lehman Ann Linsberg Linda Loffer Donald Martin Ruth Martin Scott Masseau Rahman Masuma Sue Cary helps hoist the Christmas tree for the 1979 Christmas prom. Mr. Thompson and Lisa Caruso take time out of their busy schedules for a little laugh. Denise Matson Dean Mattox Jodi McLaughlin Robert Means Kevin Mock Ken Moonen Alan Moor Kelvin Moore Perry Morin Ruth Mortorff Melissa Mudrack Wendy Nagel 108 JuniorsMrs. Trennepohl questions Lori Sullivan about an incident in home ec. During a pep session, Lori Harter attempts to regain her balance while finishing the obstacle course. Don Nagler Brett Noll Derek ONeal Chris Ordway Crystal Orewiler David Ort Lori Ort Kelly Parker Debra Parks Teresa Parnin Marcia Patterson Mary Penick Juniors 109STUDENTS NOT PICTURED Richard Cambell Jeff Foster Jerry Mocherman Todd Martin Bob Musser Decorating for the Christmas prom, Mary Penick smiles to show her excitement about the dance. Gordon Peppier Paige Peppier Holly Perry Jeff Platt Mike Powell Carolyn Puckett Marilyn Puckett Brad Reichenbach Todd Richardson Teresa Ridenour Teresa Rigdon Mike Ringler Randy Ringler Keith Roddy Jim Rowland Judy Royal Jeff RozelI Laura Ruckel Michelle Ryan Katy Sanborn Daniel Sanders Paul Sanders Terry SanGiacomo Kevin Sattison 110 JuniorsDon Nagler escapes the agony of study hall by retreating in the library. One of the many spirit raisers supplied by the juniors was this unfortunate surgical glove. Shari Sawvel Sarah Saylor IJsa Schannen Jim Schieber Tom Schroeder Tom Selman Lisa Sharp Marianne Shawver Michele Shirley Ron Short Carla Shoup Robert Shumaker Jamie Simons Teresa Simpson Jeff Smith John Smith Richard Smith Vern Smith Juniors 111Members of the choir spread a little Christmas cheer during a holiday concert. Kevin Wray and Coach Poor prepare for a bitter cold cross country meet with rival Prairie Heights. Judy Somerlott Trish Sova Pam Stackhouse Dan Stakely Faith Stoy Dan Strong Laurie Sullivan Karen Szeman Dave Tadsen Jeff Tanner John Taylor Suzanne Thai Is Kenneth Thomas 1. 112 JuniorsShe I lie Flora whispers confidential information to Sherri Hufnagle about the photographer. Paul Thomas Debbie Ulch David Ummel Diane Ummel Scott VanAuken Becky VanWagner Casey Walker Tom Walters Cindy Wise Kevin Wray Darrol Young Pat Zuber Taking advantage of a new class, Marcia Patterson strums away at her guitar. Cindy Wise shares her music with Michelle Shirley as they prepare to play for the halftime show of a basketball game. Juniors 113Jeff Alexander Mike Arnett Brad Barney Cindy Barrett Mark Beer Scot Biernat Peering at his sheet music, violinist Allan Taboy sets his how for the desired note. After referring to her text, Cheryl Jenkins enters a notation in her notebook. Dwight Blader Kent Bledsoe Angela Book Dedra Boxell Kathy Breese Kim Brock 114 Sophomores Different moods are expressed as Don Voges and Scot Biernat stroll through the hall to an early morning class. Amy Brown Brett Buehrer Robert Burd Tammy Bush Don Bussing Tahlean Butz Colleen Carnahan Jack Carpenter Kelly Carpenter Jennifer Chapman Amy Clark Sheila Cleverly Keith Cole Anne Col lorn Wendy Conrad Gary Cook Rob Cox John Curtis Denise Czeck Richard David Renee Delaney Dennis Denham Mike Denham Elaine Dent Paul Dove Kurt Eberhart Lori Elliott James Elston Janice Erwin Tim Erwin Sophomores 115Randy Eyster Janine Fiedler Greg Finn Christina Fitton Greg Fraley Pam Fraley Joni Fry Graig Gaff Mary Gibson Curtis Goings Mark Green Debbie Griffith Darrell Gurtner Tony Hackett Mindy Hantz Scott Hantz Robert Harris Greg Henderson Rodney Henderson Dana Herman Steve Hipskind Redonda Holbert Leann Hodge Julie Hornbrook Amid the reflections of the shadowy greenhouse, Margo Van Wagner and Curtis Goings joke while tending a horticulture project. Dana Herman creatively uses his study hall to real the latest news in sports cars. 116 SophomoresDiane Stock, a member of Student Council, gathers the carnations she will deliver to a first hour class. A basketball game intermission finds pep bandsman Janice Erwin cruising the gym hallway. Jim Horr Leona Horton Gregg Hoyer Anne Hull Gary Hutchins Jay Ice Ruth Ireland Kelly Isenhoff Cheryl Jenkins Karen Jetmore Julie Johnson Larry Johnson Carrie Johnston Chris Jolin Missy Keller Tom Keller Steve Kelley Jeff Kessler Sophomore 117Wrestling coach, Terry Butz, points out a different maneuver to Lynn Sherer. Colleen Kuhn and Mary Kyle start a train dance at the Christmas prom. Colleen Kuhn Mary Kyle Stacey Lahnum Guy Lamott Mike Leckner Frank Lee Kim Lee Pat Inland Kelly Iseslie Elizabeth Lillich Anne Loomis Cecil Marten Rita King Ann Kirkman Jeff Klink Shawn Kloer Georgia Knotek Pam Kruger 118 SophomoresRichard Morten Steve Martin Colleen McCarthy Paula McHenry Brenda McKee Douglas McNaughton Joe Means Jessie Meyer Bob Miller Dale Millhouse Roger Mills Robert Morgan Amy Morin Lisa Morton Brenda Murphy Chris Myers Gordon Nelson Delois Nester Renee Nichols Patrick Obeirne Richard Onofrietti Candy Ordway Kevin Osmon Bruce Parks Marching ankle-knee, Steve Martin enjoys entertaining a football crowd. Jenny Chapman is oblivious to the action on the gym floor as well as the comments of Julie Horn brook, Brenda Murphy and Wendy Conrad during A wards Day ceremonies. Sophomores 119Tammy Bush thinks Mr. Fiandt is joking about the upcoming four page test. Gliding eight to five, Amy Clark concentrates on the complexity of her next step. Randy Parrish Mark Patterson John Penick Angela Pentico Terry Petre Dusty Petre Lisa Piatek David Pink ham Rick Puthoff Deborah Putman Deanna Rath bun Daral Ratliff Julie Reid Joe Richardson Scott Ringler John Ritenour James Roark Kent Rogers 120 SophomoresTodd Russell Michelle Ryan Tammy Sattison Elsa Sawvell Mary Saylor Patricia Schall Todd Schieber Lynn Schmidt Lori Sevits Jane Sheahan Lynn Sherer Liz Shiley o Val Sh roads Richard Simmtms Tim Sirk Mike Slack Mike Slauson Danny Smith l eeAnn Hodge gazes into the clouds while singing in choir. Dick Simmons finally shakes hands with his basketball idol, Mitch Straw during the sectional pep session. Sophomores 121James Roark cautiously uses the band saw to cut out a pattern for a woods class project. Before resuming her typing, yearbook staffer Lisa Piatek reflects on her last sentence. Tina Smith Scott Snyder Joe Sorg Chris Spitler Julie Springer Barb Steele Enos Steury John Stevenson Diane Stock Denny Surfus Allan Taboy Kristy Taylor 122 Soph om oresPat Zdawczyk Darrell Gurtner extends his hand in After leaving a friend, Ann Kirk man acceptance for a FFA award presented heads to the third floor for a by Mr. Walker. slide presentation. Luann Tubbs Janelle Unger Shawnee Van Dyne Margo Van Wagner Valerie Varner Laura Vorndran Michelle Wagner Greg Waite; Peggy Wall Julie Walter Larry Weicht Tom Wells James Wcngerd Susan Whitcomb Laura Willig Janean Wolfe Bonnie Wyatt Monte Yarger STUDENTS NOT PICTURED Pat Damron Angela Green Don Voges Sophomores 123Tony Adomaitis Theresa Albright Eric Ameling Tina Anderson Laura Ankenbruck Melody Barid Ken Beavers Brad Belcher Mizra Beg Maryann Bennett Sean Blair James Blakesley John Blanchard Jeffrey Bledsoe Troy Book Lynette Bristle Darren Bryant Julie Burrell Freshmen Class Officers — Elizabeth Headley, Sec.-Treas: Mary Stoudinger, V. Pres; and Rich David Pres. — pose for their picture with class sponsor, Mr. Hammel. Mary Zimmer finishes her halftime routine with flair. 124 FreshmenPenny Bush Cindy Campbell Jerry Carnahan Janet Carpenter Russ Carpenter Shelley Carr Mary Carrigan Phillip Carroll Todd Clouse Beth Cole Ralph Collom Teresa Cope Patrice Crimmins Steve Curtis Paul Dahl Jim Davis Richard Davis Tony Dougherty Ken Dunlap Suzanne Eaton Ron Elliott Anthony Erne rick Ricky Emerick Jeff Engle Dawn Ferrier Tony Fifer Garry Forbes Mark Fritz Wendy Fuller Julie Gardner Members of the freshman football team including Roger Roddy, Jack Landis, Monica Mahnesmith, Christian Whittaker, Greg Silberg, John Lindsey and Gretchen Reynolds celebrate their undefeated[ season at a bonfire. Fresbmen 125Mary Garrison Chad German Shellev Gibbeny Cheryl Gill Kraig Goings Tara Goings Tammy Greenslade Joe Griffiths Betsy Gutstein Shirley Hager Kathy Haines Brian Harter Rodger Roddy puts on a power move against the East Noble Knights. In preparation for his stage debut Mark Russell patiently has his makeup applied by a Thespian crew member. 126 Fresbm enRick Shipe, Lori Yarger, Dave Piatek, Bruce Knox, Gretchen Reynolds, Deb Lamott, and John Hayden snake around the Mound under the careful supervision of Mr. Kelley. Steve Harter John Hayden Elizabeth Headley Janies Henderson Sarah Hipskind Amy Hirons Jeff Holman Quinn Hoyer Kevin Hullinger Shari Huss Chad Hyska Susan Ireland Dennis Jack Cindy Jetmore Beverly Jones Frank Kaczmarek Fred Kankamp Celia Karst Bob Kelley Shawn Kennedy Kelli Kensill Gerald Kiesel Marilyn Kinney David Klee Freshmen 127 Loren I ehman Scott Lepley Mike Lesiak Kathy Lillich Karen Lin John Lindsay Dorsey Link Bobby Loomis Monica Mahnesmith Marty Mansfield Dave Martin Mary McDougle Joyce McGill Robyn McKinley Tim McNaughton Terry Miller Rick Mills Wendy Moonen Becky Klink Bruce Knox Fred Kohli Kim Lambert Deborah Lamott Jack Landis Hurdler Lesley Presley struggles to maintain her form as she duals Lynn Schmidt in an early season track meet. Freshmen fans, led by Brian Weible, make themselves noticed by giving the referee a piece of their minds. 128 Freshm enGreg Finn and his date, Karla Penix, enjoy the pleasant atmosphere at the 1979 Christmas prom. Craftsman, Dave Piatek, chisels towards his finished product in woods class. Amador Morales Irene Morales Wendy Mo wan Marty Muse Mike Musser Brad Noll Erin O'Neal Laura Ohls Suzie Oliver Jon Onofrietti Ken Onofrietti Charity OrewHer Dean Orewiler Tom Parker Jtxli Parks Karla Penix Deborah Penrod Steve Peppier Freshmcn 129During a P.E. softball contest, Joe Smith swings mightily while Garry Forbes and Ken Beavers wait on deck. Dawn Pet re Dave Piatek Tami Platter Patty Powell Lesley Presley Teresa Pressler Robert Price Bryan Reed Gretchen Reynolds Mark Richardson Matt Richter l aurie Ridenour Michelle Ridenour Sue Ritenour Roger Roddy Phil Roe Kevin Rogers Bob Roland Kris Rozell Mark Russell Eric Sank Marie Saylor Todd Saylor Carmen Schieber 130 FreshmenChris Stoy works with the rowder in his Woods I class. Jerry Schoep Curt Sharrow Barb Shaw Tom Sheets Tracy Sherer Rick Shipe Jennie Short Greg Silberg Joe Smith Shannon Smith Stephanie Smith Tammy Smith Brenda Sorg Diane Stakely Ed Steele Regina Stetler Steven Stetler Charity Stewart The thought of being on film causes a smile to ease onto Eric Sank’s countenance. Freshmen 131Michelle Ridenour expends her last Daydreaming provides an escape from sources of energy as she sprints to the class work for Shelley Gibbeny. 400 finish against two Homestead opponents. Mike Lesiak listens for the right tune as he adjusts his guitar strings. Mary Stoudinger Chris Stoy Doug Sturtz Lisa Sumney Debbie Swift James Swiniuch Lisa Taylor Robert Van Dyne Debbie Waite James Walker Ted Walter Brian Weible 132 FreshmenRobert Van Dyne dashs away from the Ken Dunlap and Jeff Bledsoe give Sugar Bear a standing ovation on Awards Day. Dave Martin generates a sarcastic laugh at Paul Dahl's Toga Day costume. Doug Woicht P.E. field at Hendry Park in hopes of being the first one back to the locker room. John Weicht Erich Weiss Wendy Wenzel Christin Whittaker Matt Wickizer Kim Wilber Brad Wilcox Robin Wilsey I eigh Woodruff Jenney Wren Lori Yarger Mary Zimmer Freshmen 133• • a This familiar phrase was heard all through the year at AHS. From early August football practice to late June golf meets, these men and women called coach have had a full time job. They became doctors, babysitters and analysts dealing in twisted ankles, long bus rides and lessons in life. As the seasons passed, athletes said good-bye to their coaches at various banquets, knowing that soon another sport would begin. Coaches Knauer, Hochstedler, Grill and Poor led the inexperienced basketball teams to great victories. 134 Faculty Tom Saylor, head football coach, tries to get his point across to his players. Mike Jamrog, freshman football and girls' basketball coach, gives a typical Monday morning grimace.V 3000 Sue Boyer Diana Cook Chris Counterman Tom Dougherty John Fiandt John Hammel Jeff Hossler Sara King Debbie Knauer Mary Jane Kruse Olive McKeever Robert Meyers 136 FacultyBravely facing a cold autumn night, Mr. Rodman performs an extra d of trading tickets for money at a weekend football game. Orville Moody Carroll Nesbitt Scott Poor Doyle Robinson Neil Robinson Nancy Siehold Clem Sniadecki David Snyder Rosalie Spirvk Rex Stevens Adrian Thalls Beth Trennepohl Leon Walker Faculty 137 You may now report to your sixth hour class. ... for further information please report to the Guidance office. Students who use the health room MUST sign in in the office. Are you sure this is your father’s signature? NO food fights in the cafeteria!! Would you please step into my office? I’d like to have a word with you. Would the following students please report to the office ... Mr. Krebs, you have a phone call on line one. Judy Jones, Julie Simons, and Rosie Mr. Kelley and Mr. Thompson keep an Reade put in a hard days work as eye on a Friday night football game, office secretaries, but there’s always time for fun. The custodians Carlton Erwin, Howie McKeever, Bob Gebhart, Steve Crain, Mark Bowden, Carolyn Pentico and Marty Dygert, take a break from their daily ritual of beautifying the school. 138 FacultyThe librarians, Ramona Lowe and Kathleen Harris, smile after a long day of quieting talkative students. Cafeteria — Floyd Deetz, Sharon Olinske, Denise Sailor, Ruth Anspaugh, Emma Griffiths, Margaurite Harter. Jim Fleming and Margaret Reed, guid ance counselors, discuss a recent change in a college catalogue. Faculty 139The following faculty members did their best to avoid having their pictures in the yearbook. On the day portraits were to be taken, they could be found “in cognito” — hiding in lockers, under desks, and in the faculty lounge. Much to their disappointment, these rare photos of the “criminals” were uncovered. Margaret Swank, Study Hall monitor, is reduced to a lifetime of making cookies for Y-Clubs. Don Tokarz, PVE Coordinator, must deal with a 100,000 member Pep Club from the class of 1981. Leroy Shutt, Industrial Arts department, is hereby sentenced to have all female auto mechanics classes. Harry Krebs, athletic director, was found guilty and fined the price of a season basketball ticket. 140 FacultyIn Memory Of Elizabeth Thalls From the mountains to the sun, Life has only just begun. We weed this land and pledge our Souls to meet its end, Life has only just begun. Here my people roam the earth, In the kingdom of our birth, Where the dust of all our horses Hides the sun. We are mighty on the earth, On the earth. But we cannot endure like the Earth and the mountains. Life is not ours to keep, for A new sun is rising. Kerry Livgren, Kansas sum ie Who is this man? You’ve seen the name on report cards and sport schedules, but most people never see his face. This is Dr. Edgar Speer, the new superintendent of the M.S.D. of Steuben County. Dr. Speer isn’t hiding from the students, he’s just a very busy man. “This is my first year; it’s what I call my learning year, ” said Dr. Speer, “I’m just trying to see how things work. ’’ Dr. Speer came to Angola from the North Knox school system in Bicknell, Indiana. Location and a larger corporation were the primary reasons for Dr. Speer’s relocation in Angola which was the only superintendent vacancy he applied for. After an eight year stint as superintendent of Lakeland Schools, he developed a keen desire to return to northeastern Indiana. Angola fulfilled this desire for him. Dr. Speer and his wife are very happy here and he hopes to become closer to the students of our schools in the years ahead. 141Appealing to the audience for cooperation, the Incredible Elizabeth tackles one of her mental telepathy feats. STUDENT COUNCIL — FRONT ROW: James Scott - advisor, Patrice Crimmins, Sherri Huss. Kevin Beard, Tom Selman, Sue Cary, Holly Perry; ROW 2: Kevin Best. Jon Onofrietti, Sandy Bradley, Renee DeLaney, Jayne Nilson, Amy Koomler — V. Pres., Nancy Sanders, Diane Stock, Lori Hayden, Colleen Kuhn, Amy Clark, Jeff Bledsoe, Renee Barney — Pres.; BACK ROW: Stacy Buck-nam, Steve Kuhn, Paul Dahl, Betsy Gutstein. Activities and programs definitely were not lacking in the 1979-80 Student Council. Along with the annual Homecoming bash, various monthly programs filled their agenda. A Junior Achievement program and the band “Under New Management” kicked off the year to an exciting start. Council brought in the Incredible Elizabeth, a psychic, for the December assembly. A world champion karate expert, Larry Daniels, filled the January billing, while the return of “Sunshine Express" in February aroused attention. Wishing to help inform students and act as a governmental body, Student council took on a new face this year, successfully illustrating that they were more than an entertainment committee. In November, Council presented an informative assembly on birth defects with Sam Rhine from Indianapolis. Law enforcement careers for women were discussed by policewoman Barbara Snyder. May’s assembly was an educational review concerning “America Dances: A Fast Stepping History. ” Funds for Student Council were raised in various ways. “The Birds”, Alfred Hitchcock’s movie thriller, was presented in the fall, followed in January by a sock-cap sale. A very popular money-making project — the Valentine’s Day Carnation sale — proved profitable and enjoyable for the whole student body. With the concluding event of the year being Awards Day, Council recognized the achievements of scholars, athletes and musicians, and fittingly bowed out after an entertaining and educational year. While being serenaded, Mr. Robinson willingly dances with a member of "Under New Management” at CounciPs September presentation. 144 Student CouncilHasty last minute surveys displace confusion as Patrice Crimmins, Jeff Bledsoe and Mel Arbuckle prepare for carnation delivery. Ms. Barbara Snyder of the Toledo Police Department relates her past ex periences as a policewoman, during one of the more informative assemblies. Sheer ecstacy erupts as Dick Simmons and Tammy Bush take part in the Junior Achievement “Name the candy bar’f skit. In addition to daily announcements, a weekly chore attended to by Patrice Crimmons and Holly Perry was the updating of the Council’s announcement hoard on the school’s front lawn. Karate expert. Larry Daniels, illustrates his expertise on his “William Tell” assistant.“Will you please take a picture for me?” “When will the pictures be in?” These words were constantly heard between staffers and photographers on the yearbook staff. Each day was filled with writing cuts and copy, assigning pictures for photographers, designing page layouts, plus carefully composing transfer lettering headlines. During the year, staff members attended workshops to improve their yearbook knowledge as well as gath ering theme ideas for the seventy-fifth Key. Birthday celebrations and a Christmas party complete with “awards” helped relieve the pressure of meeting continual deadlines. Finding a unique layout occupies student life staffer Fori Harter. Photographers Todd Roberts and Dan Wyatt have their work cut out for them. All of these picture assignments are to be taken on a single day. « Ruth Ireland signs out a 1979 KEY for a friend after a long awaited arrival. Melody Arbuckle takes a restful break on the comfortable yearbook room carpet from her division page duties. 146“The Hornet will be on sale tomorrow morning before school. Make sure to get your copy from any Hornet staff member. Does that sound familiar? That announcement could be heard every third Thursday during announcements, before the school newspaper was sold. Attractions such as school news, student spotlights, national news, the newest fads and the Top 40 were featured. Due to the unkind rumors printed, rowdy rumors were discontinued. During the first semester, the Hornet Staff did all of their own printing because there were no printing classes. As a finale to a successful year, the Hornet staff put out the popular senior issue complete with baby pictures, wills and popularity poll. Pasting-up an article and correcting the spelling is part of Linda Krucken-burg’s job on the Hornet staff. Before going to press. Paul Dove proofreads his latest sports story on the paste up. cm Before meeting the onslaught of potential Hornet buyers. Scot Biernat munches on breakfast and the fruits of his labor. HORNET STAFF — CLOCKWISE: Paul Dove. Tom Rowley, Tammy Bush, Scot Biernat, Grace Hawks, Carla Shoup, Ron Cook, Liz Shiley, Derek O’Neal. Dave Pyne, Todd Schieber; CENTER: Todd Roberts. Hornet 147THESPIANS — FRONT ROW: Jayne Nilson, Sara Headley, Elisabeth Weiss, Pam Hall, Dan Piatek, Susan Kirk-man. ROW 2: Penny A lies house, Julie Headley, Erin O’Neal, Eliza-lyeth Headley, Tony Dougherty, Rich Davis, Michele Wagner, Tara Goings, Cyrstal Orewiler, Karen Lin, Deb Penrod. BACK ROW: Mike Green, Tom Schroeder, Jeff Tanner, Ruth Martin, Dough McNaughton, Mary MacDougal, Masuma Rahman, Susan Whitcomb, Jill Deller, Kevin Mock, Ron Cook, Ron Short, Paul Dahl, . Ted Walter, Dan Cripe, Ken Dunlap, Charity Stewart, Mr. Dougherty, Pam Stackhouse, Ann Kirk man, Marcia Patterson. The three highlights of the year for the Thespians were the productions “You Can't Take It With You," “You Were Born on a Rotten Day, ” and “South Pacific. ” Over two hundred students participated in these plays. Not only were many new faces seen on stage but new pumpkin orange curtains greeted theater goers. Donated by several community groups, the curtains, complete with black backdrops, replaced the antiquated forest green of past years. The cast and crew of “South Pacific” dedicated their performances to a true friend they lost, Mr. Bledsoe. He spent many hours helping the Angola Thespians by taking pictures, locating props and giving endless hours of his time. Mike Green took the honor of being “caller” at the annual Thespian Banquet. Grass skirts, sailor hats, dog tags, zodiac signs, and much more were sold. Claudia Woodruff administers the final touches of make-up to Tony Dougherty’s nose before opening night of “South Pacific. ” Mike Brainard dons a city policeman 's off-duty hat and coat while manning the Thespian coat check. 148 ThespiansAccepting a red carnation for best actress during Awards Day presenta tions is Jill Deller. THESPIAN OFFICERS SPONSORS — Mr. Dougherty, Mrs. Cook, advisors, Dan Piatek, Vic. Pres., Pam Hall, Sec. -Treas. Mike Brainard, Pres. Dan Cripe beams while steadying a flat. Many hours are spent patiently preparing the set before each production. Susan Kirkman and Mr. Meyers spend many hours playing, rearranging, rehearsing and cutting music in preparation for “South Pacific. ”The Future Farmers of America included more than just soybean harvesting and animal showing in their annual program. Even though the club did maintain its farm on 827 and exhibited their animals at the elementary schools, new activities were also added to their agenda. Basketball provided a popular fall event, featuring a game in which the F.F.A. members took on the faculty. Later in the year the F.F.A. girls played against the Dekalb Chapter girls. As a community project the club helped to clear away an unused orchard north of town. The remainder of the year was occupied with the Leadership Conference in March plus spring judging contests. The year was brought to a close with the Parent-Member Banquet. BACK TO FRONT — ROW 1: Jim Wolf, Jeff Filipow, Don Nagler, Randy Eyster, Bob Roland, Janean Wolfe, Tracy Sherer, Julie Hornbrook, Kim Brock, Missy Keller, Roger Hantz. ROW 2: Joe Means, Dennis Jack, Jack Carpenter, Mark Beer, Tim Brock, Dale Millhouse, Dean Collom, Paul Sanders, Craig Gaff, Darrell Gurt-ner, Todd Beer, Lynn Sherer, Fred Koh-li. ROW 3: Tim Simons, Joe Griffiths, Scott Lepley, Robert Means, Scott Van-Auken, Dan Strong, Paul Kohli, Tim Me-Naughton, Jeff Holman, Greg Hoyer, Jeff Engle, Doug Strong. Officers — Darrell Gurtner, PRES.; Tim Simons, V. PRES.; Paul Kohli, SEC.; Kim Brock, TREAS.; Paul Sanders, REPORTER; Todd Beer. SENTINEL. In one of the many F.F.A. programs, Robert Means and Paul Kohli diligently test soil samples for acidity and mineral content. 150 F.F.A.Pondering her line of attack, Cindy Wise practices for the impromtu section of a speech meet. Monica Lamott and Diana Willemen work closely together expressing the duo-interpretation types of speech. SPEECH TEAM — FRONT ROW: Monica Lamott. Pam Hall, Grace Hawks: ROW 2: Mrs. Owens — coach, Cindy Wise, Sandy Brad- ley, Debbie Chrysler; BACK ROW: Richard Davis, Diana Willeman. David Pink ham. In a year marked with declining interest in clubs and activities, the newly-organized speech team aroused enthusiasm in their organization. Angola has entered speech meets on a limited scale since 1973. Having this year’s team recognized was a major accomplishment. From October through February, meets were held on Saturdays at high schools throughout northeastern Indiana. Members of the team vied for ribbons and trophies in individual competitions in the areas of radio broadcasting, impromtu, extemporaneous speaking, original oratory, oratorical interpretation, dramatic interpretation, duo-interpretation and discussion. The teams could also accumulate points toward sweep-stakes trophies. Speech Team lfilFor the second year, the Y-Clubs were under the direction of Mr. Wright. Selling cookie dough was the first project the Y-Clubs undertook. Chocolate chip cookie dough was offered along with the original cherry nut. This year's sales were such a success, that the Y-Clubs made two batches of dough. The traditional Christ- mas prom was given December 15. Club members gave the gym the look of a Christmas tree to go with their theme of “Christmas Under the Christmas Tree. " Lights, tinsel and ornaments enlivened the “tree As a service project, members of the Y-Clubs collected donations for the Mother's March for the March of Dimes. Amid the confusion of making and wrapping their annual cookie dough. Dwight Blader, Cindy Wise. Ann Kirkman. Keith Roddy, and Pam Hall enjoy a chance to exchange the latest gossip while working diligently. Heave ho! Mary Penick and Sue Cary help hoist the tree for the Christmas prom. Y-CLUBS SEATED: Tom Schroeder. Lynn Schmidt. Missy Enyeart. Pam Kruger. Chris Griffiths. Dave Pink ham. Cindv Wise. Jill Deller. Pam Hall. Penny Alleshouse. Ron Cook and Lisa Taylor. STANDING. Mr. Wright. Susan Kirkman. Scott Sirk. Linda Esselburn. Pam Stack-house. Sue Cary. Renee Barney. Dan Sanders. Kevin Best. Dan Cripe. Tom Kundenreich. Paul Thomas. Diann Craighead. Julie Headley. Charity Stewart, Kim Clouse. Max Huq. 152 Y-ClubsOne more down, Dan Cripe ties on the final balloon in preparation for lifting the ceiling for the annual Christmas prom. The finished product. Before being raised, the ceiling spanned the circumference of the gym. Watch your fingers! Lisa Taylor, Studying their scripts, Karl Lin and Charity Stewart and Mr. Wright Dan Sanders practice for initiation delve into the job of slicing cherries for of new members, the cookie dough. Y-Clubs 153Proudly displaying their new uniforms, the Marching Hornets competed in NISBOVA and the Lion’s Club Band-O-Rama in Kendallville. The band captured third at the Band-O-Rama. After performing in an October downpour, the band received a second at NISBOVA. The Concert band gave several concerts including a joint band and choir concert. A Neil Diamond medley featuring “I Am; I Said, ” “Canta Libre,” and “Sweet Caroline” wowed a February crowd. Concerts were also given for the community’s enjoyment in December and April. As an added attraction to the spring concert, Colonel Harphem, a former resident of Pleasant Lake and retired Marine Band director, directed “American Pageant,” and “Chant and Jubilo.” Showing perfect attention during the "National Anthem" the marching band initiates their pregame show. High stepping it, Mary Zimmer performs to the tune of "Big Spender." Head drum major Ruth Martin and assistant Stacy Bucknam model their new uniforms. The Marching Hornets, displaying their new uniforms, publicly thank the community for their help in the purchase of the uniforms during the Homecoming parade. 154 BandsCONCERT BAND — FRONT ROW: Todd Russell, Kim Allen, Robert Price Pam Kruger, Mindy Hantz, Deb Parks. Mr. Meyers, Susan Ireland. Colleen Kuhn and Robert VanDyne; SECOND ROW: Gregg Finn, Brad Barney. Val Varner. Betsy Gutstein, Janine Fiedler, Elizabeth Headley, Ann Kirk man. Cindy Wise, Dave Martin, Jamie Simons, Mary Zimmer, Michele Shirley, and Ted Walter; THIRD ROW: John Weber, Steve Martin, Chris Griffiths, Todd Saylor, Tom Schroeder, Michele Ryan, Eric Weiss, Dawn Schneider, Trish Sova, and John Stevenson, FOURTH ROW: David Pinkham. Ken Dunlap, Dan Piatek, Sara Headley, Tom At ha, Jayne Nilson, Laura Vorndran, and Bruce Deluceny; BACK ROW: Ron Short. Dan Cripe. Ron Cook, Tom Walters, Ruth Martin, Dawn Ferrier, Elisabeth Weiss, Suzie Oliver, Diane Stock, Kim Lambert, Georgia Knotek, Amy Clark, Beth Birchman, Ssuan Kirkman, Connie Peppier, Sara Hipskind, and Patrice Crimmins. Deep in thought, Cindy Wise wets her reed More the Christmas band concert. As a new tradition, all graduating band members received a doll dressed in a new uniform resembling themselves. Tweed ling away on her piccolo, Beth Birchman plays a solo at the winter choir band concert. Banda 155Once again the Pom Pon Corps pulled off another successful year, but not without sweat and tears. The year began with the long summer practices and the greatly-anticipated summer Band Camp in August. This year was indeed a challenge for the girls as it was the first year that no alloted school time for practice existed. Tiring after school practices were weekly habits for the group. These practices were successfully rewarded with satisfactory showings at area contests during the fall. In September the girls, along with the Flag Corps, captured third place at the Band-o-Rama contest at East Noble. The Thoughtfully pausing between steps, Lori Yarger and Mary Penick gaze into the crowded stands. Pom Pon girls brought home a second place title in the Nisbova contest attended in October. Home football games were highlighted by the sounds of “Anything Goes", and umbrellas. A Christmas show, and special Valentine’s show were popular routines during the home basketball games. The Ball State Cardettes prepared a special show to present during January, but due to transportation problems, the Pom Pon Corps performed without them. The girls also attended Zionsville in April receiving the distinction of fourth in the state. The year was indeed a trying, but rewarding experience. With the successful completition of a domino ripple, elves SanGiacomo, Caruso, Mowan, Penick, and Yarger stop their Christmas show. Umbrelled from the imaginary raindrops, Karla Penix enthusiastically performs to the melody of “Raindrops Keep Falling on My Head” at Homecoming halftime. POM PON — FRONT ROW. Tina Anderson. Lisa Caruso, captain Liat Caruso, Sara Headley Lori Yarger, Sandy Bradley, Wendy Mowan; ROW 2: Debbie Swift, Terri SanGiacomo. Kathy I hr, Heidi Hensel, Julie Headley, Paula Latson. Dee Dee Brown, Karla Penix; BACK ROW: Wendy Moonen, Renee Barney, Ruth Martin, Mary Penick, Leann Woodruff, director Diane DeMara, Missy Enyeart, Nancy Sanders. Stacy Bucknam, Jodi McLaughlin, Chris Worman, Janelle Unger.FLAG CORPS — FRONT ROW: Shirley Hager, Dawn Ferrier, Teresa Press Ier, Jodi Parks; ROW 2: Marcia Patterson, Susan Whitcomb; BACK ROW: Co-captain Paula l atson, Director Karen Rose, Captain Missy Enyeart. The Flag Corp abundantly filled their short year with var ious activities. As in past years, their season began in the summer months, during which time new girls were taught basics and programs were planned in conjunction with the Pom Pon girls. After school hours were used by the girls to coordinate a snappy routine to “Anything Goes” for football game presentations. September brought the Band-O-Rama Contest and a third place rating. Second place was achieved at Nisbova in October. As football season drew to a close so did the Flags’ performances. Even so, the girls participated in one special half-time show at the Hamilton basketball game. Flags 157 Diligently learning a new song, Jayne Nilson and Jodi McLaughlin harmonize. Swinging to the popular tunes of today, the Swingals accented each choir concert. During the Christmas program, “My Favorite Things” was the theme for their portion of the program. The spring concert brought solos by Liat Caruso and Pam Ha. during “Ships” by Barry Manilow. A spotlight in the spring concert was a solo of “One Voice” sung by Mike Brainard, supported by the Swingals. SWINGALS — FRONT ROW: Lee Ann Hodge, Brenda Ankenbruck, Pam Hall. ROW 2: Johanna Pel tola, Lori Ort, Jodi Mcl auchlin, Marcia Patterson, Crystal Orewiler. BACK ROW: Susie Thai Is, Diane Stock, Elisabeth Weiss, John Curtis, Jill Deller, Rhonda Delaney, Jayne Nilson, Liat Caruso. Monday afternoons found Marcia Patterson. Susie Thalls, Pam Stack-house memorizing music for the spring finale. 158 S win go Isphotographer doesn't bother sh Sova while she keeps the beat. Wearing her hat, Betsy Gutstein slides through another musical arrangement. Pep band members, Pom pon girls and mothers intermingle nervously awaiting their turn to perform at Zionsville. Doing their best to add pep to basketball games, the Pep Band played “Charge” as well as popular tunes. However, constant changes in gym seating caused repeated frustration for the band. 4i a result, a typical pre-game comment was, “Where will they seat us tonight?” Besides playing for the enjoyment of basketball audiences, the Pep Band accompanied the halftime featurettes. A drum solo was featured in the Christmas show while as a finale, the group traveled to Zionsville for state competition. Pop Tinnd liftRichard Davis and Paul Dahl offer their rendition of "Ode to the Junior Class” as a challenge to the class of 81. ANGOLA HORNETS I Encouraging the boy's and girls' athletic teams on to victory was the main task of the pep club. As money raising projects, they sold purple derbys with Angola High School embroidered on them and purple shirts with each classes' graduating year on the front. A tug-of-war between classes was held at the December pep assembly to instill school spirit in the student body. The battle between the classes continued all year with a different class or student winning the spirit stick each week. am PEP CLUB — FRONT ROW. Terri Carpenter, Ann Linsberg, Colleen McCarthy, Renee Nichols, Julie Springer. Kelli Isenhoff, Laura Kyle; BACK ROW: Pam Hall, Julie Headly, Pam Stackhouse. Crystal Orewiler. Bev Jones, Richard Davis, Elizal eth Headley, Mr. Tokarz. Susan Ireland, Monica Mahnesmith, Celia Karst, Mary Zimmer, Debbie Lamott, Jayne Nilson, Sara Headley. Proudly wearing Snoopy, Mr. Tokarz opens the first pep session of basketball season with Ann Linsberg’s assistance. Heave! Tension shows in the faces of tuggers Jim Elston, Mark Patterson, and Steve Hipskind as Coach Jeff Klink cheers his team on to a victory at a November pep session. 160 Pep ClubWith all eyes on Miss Siel old, the soprano section sings out. A trio of John Curtis, Mike Brain-ard and Pam Hall enjoy each others company while harmonizing a Peter, Paul and Mary medley. A party atmosphere pervaded the auditorium and songs such as “Christmas Party” added to the holiday spirit as the Concert Choir presented “It's Christmas” for their initial concert A mid-win ter concert, held in conjunction with the band, was one of the high lights. This program featured a medley of Neil Diamond songs performed by the choir and band. Spring was accented by the concert “Happy Songs. ” Ending the year on a high note, this concert featured several ensembles. The show began with a duet sung by Pam Hall and Mike Brainard. Other ensembles included a group of girls singing John Denver music and the Madrigals performing baroque style. One final trio sang Peter, Paul and Mary hits enjoying a chance to share their music with others. CONCERT CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Ann Kirkman, Liat Caruso, Pam Dangler, Marcia Patterson, Crystal Orewiler, Brenda Ankenbruck, Terri Carpenter, Ann Linsberg, Ellen Barnes, Lee Ann Hodge, Penny A lies house. Miss Siebold. ROW 2: Jodi Mcl auchlin, Janice Erwin, Jill Deller, Pam Hall, Keith Cole, Tom Schroeder, David Martin, Mike Brainard. Amy Clark, Jayne Nilson, Johanna Peltola, Val Huffman. BACK ROW: Susan Kirkman, Lori Ort, Renee Delaney, Pam Kruger. Tom At ha, Dan Piatek, Tom Walters, Tom Short, Elisabeth Weiss, Connie Peppier, Diane Stock, Susie Thalls. During the spring concert, Janice Erwin vocalizes a John Denver favorite, "Thank God Pm a Country Boy.” Choir 161During the initiation of new members into Honor Society, Diann Craighead accepts her rose. HONOR SOCIETY — FRONT ROW: Ann Linsberg, Chris Griffiths, Paula Latson, Diana Willeman, Lori Harter Jaimie Simons, Terri San Giacomo, Diann Craighead. ROW 2: Claudie Woodruff, Diane Stoudinger, Becky Van Wagner, Amy Koomler, Stacy Bucknam, Laurie Eberhardt, Lisa Crain, Cindy Wise, Jodi McLaughlin, BACK ROW: Laura Kyle, Ruth Martin, Dan Sanders, Tom Kundenreich, Kevin Beard, Tom Walters, Jim Rowland. Laurie Eberhardt signs her name to the membership book after being chosen as an initiate of National Honor Society. Officers Dan Piatek, Jayne Nilson, Sandy Bradley and Lynn Peterman wait their turn to welcome Jim Rowland. 162 Honor SocietyAt graduation after many service projects and continuously good grades, Sara Headley clutches her hard earned cords, the symbol of Society ’' excellence. Denoting the turning point for the senior processional, Tom Kundenreich and Becky Van Wagner discuss the prospect of being seniors themselves. Most Honor Society members listen attentively to the minutes of the last meeting as read by secretary Lynn Peterman. To earn money for scholarships, National Honor Society students sold raffle tickets for a Canon 35mm camera. The drawing was held December 13, and Renee Barney held the lucky number. Each NHS student was required to earn hours by doing service projects. Selling raffle tickets, tutoring, taking stats at track meets, and gymnastic meets, selling tickets and helping with the blood mobile enabled each member to acquire the elusive number of twenty hours. After attaining the necessary hours, each senior member received their cords on Awards Day from sponsor Mrs. McKee ver.Academics 105From dissecting plants and animals to delving into the physical universe, the science department allowed students to satisfy their various interests. Potential for satisfying everyone’s scientific curiosities was found in courses ranging from Horticulture to Advanced Chemistry. If dissecting happened to be your thing then Anatomy and Physiology or Biology were the courses for you. Of course, for those of us who happen to have squeamish stomachs and shaky fingers, classes in Ecology and Earth Science aided in abetting feelings of inadequacy. Future chemists studied frantically to pass basic Chemistry and then to move on to Advanced Chemistry which unfortunately was dropped at midyear due to the shortage of students. Stargazers enjoyed Astronomy under the direction of Mr. Rodman and learned much about the heavens. All in all this department offered classes that students enjoyed or learned to enjoy. Who me? Wendy Nagel seems to be expressing her innocence as she leans casually against the counter in the Physics lab during Ecology. Judy Somerlott smiles as she surveys the various plants she has studied in Horticulture. “Hook this pulley to that rod and hopefully everything will work. ” Chris Bolin initiates the next step for his Physics lab. 166 ScienceSeniors Karl Lin and Tom I ansford work hard on their newest problems in Senior Math. Looking like two impish elves, Mary Stoudinger and Susan Ireland grin happily while watching the antics of a fellow Geometry classmate. Sin 0 Cos 0 = Tan 0 East formulas to use once they’re explained, right? Not always. These and other formulas proved to be nightmares for students who braved Trigonometry and Analytical Geometry or Senior Math. Those who were just beginning with Algebra and Geometry or General Math found the courses a challenge to be met and conquered. Danger of brain malfunctions, button happy fingers, and pencil breaking grips dominated the scene in classes on test days, but students persevered and won the battles. The final victory required much effort but classes managed to struggle on and pass their respective courses. Fortunately, casualties were few and most students lived to tell others about the horrifying problems of math at AHS. Studiously listening in Geometry, Ed Jolin and Mark Patterson check over their homework assignment from the previous night. Math 167TO My Name the nine Supreme Court judges or give the date that the treaty of Ghent was signed. Fun facts? Trivia Questions? The answer to a $25,000 question on a T. V. game show? A history student’s nightmare? All of the above? This year’s history classes studied U.S. history, world history, the federal and local governments, and human behavior. Reading from newly adopted texts, students enjoyed the new materials in nearly all the courses in the department. A favorable student response greeted these new textbooks. Psychology, the only new course in this area, fascinated seniors who were the only ones allowed to take the class. Cheerfully listening to Mr. Harter’s latest lecture, Amy Roomier, Dee Dee Eggleston, Miles Dayhoff, Janet Beattie, and Masuma Rahman show varying degrees of attention during United States History. Smile while you work. Scott Snyder enjoys World Civilization under Mr. Nesbitt’s guidance. 168 HistoryFrom dancing around a witches’ cauldron from “Macbeth” in English Literature to cross country skiing instructions in Speech class, the English department attempted to instill knowledge in places where it refused to enter. Those brain shattering hours writing and typing research and term papers and those knee quaking first speeches highlighted the year for many upperclassmen. The underclassmen enjoyed a delightful study of the Bible in sophomore English and revealed hidden talents in dramatising “Romeo and Juliet” in Miss Counterman’s freshman classes. All the classes struggled to master those semi-colons, colons, commas, and other assorted items, but unfortunately the grammar won the battle half of the time. Never daunted, students persevered and overcame all the obstacles that teachers tossed out and succeeded in making English one of the Calm, cool and collected are the busiest departments in the school, words for Monica Lamott's appearance as she prepares to begin her speech in Speech I. Writing frantically, Sarah Saylor finishes an assignment given to her in Reading Lab. Skiing in speech class? Cindy Wise explains the various implements necessary in cross country skiing.Grinning happily, Guy Lamott exemplies the lighter side of French II. i Hablas Espanol? Parlez-vous francais? Either of these expressions sound familiar? They would if you enjoyed Spanish or French under the direction of Senorita Myers or Madame Cook. These classes wrestled with other languages while most students struggled to master English. These students worked long hours to climb the ladder of success and conquer their respective foreign languages. Those who were just beginning French I and Spanish I grappled with new pronunciations and unusual spellings which seemed to be unconquerable. Fun times intervened with such games as Spanish bingo, helo aquli and in French, jeu de paris. With the advanced courses of French II-IV and Spanish - more emphasis was placed on the history of these countries in addition to further expansion of vocabulary. The reading of a Spanish novel involved fourth level students as they broadened their comprehension. Speaking in French of course. Michele Wagner, Candy Ordway. and Laura Vorndran exchange the latest gossip during French III. Listening intently to Miss Myer's lecture, Spanish I students concen trate on some new vocabulary. 170 Foreign LanguageAfter many grueling hours of practice, the Marching Band whipped together a delightful program for football games. Concentrating on her new book, Luann Tubbs diligently studies the next song in guitar class. ABOUNDS After bidding adieu to the women’s chorus, a warm welcome greeted the varsity choir. These talented young adults vocalised daily under Miss Siebold's direction. Members of the band joined with this group to form the traditional concert choir. The music department functioned exceptionally well throughout the year and delivered several excellent concerts. Most of the work done in this area was unseen by the rest of the school since the hardest jobs were done during class time. A new course which was popular and thus will be continued next year was Guitar. Occasional mishaps tended to result in bruised fingertips and sliced arms when strings snapped or too much pressure was applied. But, despite such problems this department continued to grow. Sharing the latest gossip. Ruth Martin, Jill Deller, and Pam Hall wait for the next song to begin in choir class. Music 171Kelly Parker and Mindy Kramer study their next assignment for their Single Living class in the home economics room. Reflected above Jayne Beckenhauer’s head are the egg rolls which she painstakingly prepared in her advanced foods class. “I need help planning the color scheme in this room. ” “Why won’t this seam line up right?” Sound familiar? It might if you happened to be one of the students enrolled in home economics’ classes. Cooking an elaborate dinner, stitching a fashionable dress, or learning how to decorate a room were just three examples of the creative ideas that took place in the northeast corner of the bottom floor. Surprisingly or not so surprisingly, few students other than those directly involved seemed to be aware of all the fun and adventure that happened in those two rooms below the main hall. Surviving on your own and learning to accept youself played an ample role in the department in such courses as Single and Family Living. In Child Care prospective parents used group discussion and role playing to familiarize themselves with potential conflicts and responsibilities of parenthood. Mealtime provides the ultimate test for this group of students in their food preparation class. A lC Y Y TiNG FROM Kw 1 172 Home EconomicsUsing their own handmade paper stock, Foundations II students printed these designs using linolium blocks carved to recreate medieval designs. Debbie Swift takes a break to glance at the photographer before finishing her drawing in Art Foundations. “This looks interesting. What is it?” How many times have parents said these words to their children when they have brought home their new drawings, clutched tightly in their sticky little hands. Fortunately, the students here at Angola are the exception that proves the rule. Talent runs deeply in the halls of AHS. The art department experimented with different projects. Paper making, one of the highlights of the year turned out to be a delightful escapade for faculty and students alike. Other fun filled crafts included still-life drawings, pottery making, and designing prints from magazines. Working in a classroom hidden near the third floor Senior hall, these classes might be forgotten if it weren’t for their brightly colored decorations in the cafeteria and showcases. The talented artists in this school found an excellent place to put their creative energies to use in this isolated area where anything could happen. Mixing colors to get just the right effect absorbs Rick Emerick’s concentration completely during Art Foundations I. The musclework required to press the paper their Art Foundations II class made is supplied by Todd Schieber and Rick Mills. Art 173Faster than a speeding saw, able to print one hundred copies in a single push, is this the mad typist? No, it’s the Industrial Arts department at Angola High School. This group of classrooms located along the north side of the gym building were the scene of many projects. The woodworking classes labored hard and produced many fine pieces of furniture and other knick knacks which could be used in a home. Naturally, as students advanced in these courses, the work improved and larger products were tackled. Classes working in the metals shop learned different machining techniques dealing with metals. Both Metals I II stressed basic safety and enjoyed using the tools in the shop to improve their skills. Straight lines seemed to be the prevalent problem in drafting classes. Studying types of Precisely smoothing the edge of the lid for his storage box holds Greg Hdyer’s attention. BODIES IN drawing and the various techniques involved gave students an opportunity to try their hand at creating new designs and figures. After much confusion, the printing courses finally began during second semester. Since Mr. Wells left at the beginning of the year to return to school and gain his Master's degree, these courses were cancelled because no teacher was available. Finally, Mr. Moody was hired and the machines began to print again. Major changes did take place in this area. A new darkroom which provided a modern up-to-date process camera enabled this department to offer photo transferring methods and other services to various organizations and classes. All of the equipment has been modernized and new items such as a computerized photo type setting composer have been added. Lining up her square just right occupies Jana Bork’s time during Drafting I. Learning to use the new computerized composer can be a lot of hard work but can also be a good skill to learn as evidenced by Fred Kohli and Shirley Hager.motion- 7 "Keep your body pointed straight. ” Ms. Lautzenheiser uses Dawn Ferrier to explain this to the rest of the physical education class. Tahlean Butz relaxes just before the crab soccer game begins in her gym class. Viewing the world from a different angle, Melody Baird demonstrates her skill during her freshmen gym class. “Twenty-five pushups, three laps around the gym, twenty chin-ups, three arabesques, a cartwheel, and two more hours practice to improve your serve. Boot camp? Not quite. The physical education classes worked hard in various areas including table tennis, gymnastics and volleyball. From a rousing game of crab soccer to a serious attempt to build muscles and improve the participants’ physical stature, these courses entertained and enlightened students. The classes ranged from health to advanced P.E. and students enjoyed the activities in all of them. The underclassmen worked out in their respective grade classes and looked forward to the day when they could either remove gym from their schedules completely or move up to the advanced level to enjoy the more vigorous, yet fun-filled courses. These classes relished working with Mr. Coates, the student teacher from Tri-State University. Perhaps the least strenuous course, health, also provided pupils with the widest area of learning. These classes studied sex education, smoking and its effects on the body, and the systems of the human body in order to broaden their horizons. All in all this department helped students to improve their bodies and their outlooks on life. Physical Education 175Asdf, asdf, asdf, jkl;, jkl; jkl; repeat several times and then move on to the other rows on the typewriter. By the end of the year, a student will just whip their fingers over the keys and never make a mistake well, maybe one or two but nothing unconquerable. Office machines of all types were the key components in the Business Department. Frantic last minute changes to balance all those figures which refused to add up correctly dominated the scene in accounting courses, and caused severe problems when they refused to do so. Thus, agile button pushing fingers seemed to be the main asset for students intent on earning an A in most business courses. Caught in the act! Typing 1 student Sara Headley stares at the photographer while Tom Walters continues typing calmly. Julie Hornbrook works diligently Learning to use an adding machine can using the dictaphone during her be tricky, but Angie Green knows just Office Machines class. which buttons to push during her Office Machines class.Dutifully doing their newest task Coloring a large football mural helps keeps Mike Ringler and Gary Fritz Clifford Dennison and Steve Creecy busy during English. stay occupied during science class. Working in their learning disabili- Gary Forbes show two different levels ties class, Mary Ann Bennett and of study. In Special Education, students worked closely with their teachers learning how to relate to others. Basic courses in English, Math, Science, and history were spiced up with gigantic murals and group talks. Students shared their own experiences with their classmates and each benefited from the other’s knowledge. Studying many areas of education kept these young adults busy all during the year. One program that aided students was the learning disabilities program. Students who needed a little help with their other classes could sign up for this course and gain the aid of Mrs. Knauer. Assisting pupils in their studies was her main duty. Mixing with the rest of the school added a new scope to the curriculum while expanding student experiences and acceptance. Special Education 177Students involved in COOP experienced a different type of education than the rest of us who remained in the building for six hours of mind-boggling classes. These students entered the community life and explored various types of jobs available in the area. Four programs were available to students, offering opportunities in the business, agricultural, building, and medical fields. The business section, ICE, gained a new teacher this year when Mr. Vaughn left to take a position working with all schools in the four county area. Mrs. Baker stepped in and became the advisor. Working at various stores around town, students tried out such jobs as tire changing, clerking, and secretarial work. Those involved in the agricultural unit were kept busy learning the new tricks of the trade. Working at farms, they enjoyed the challenge of growing part of the food that keeps the country going. Under Mr. Walker’s guidance, these students learned about improvements in agricultural science. A new home on Shawnee Drive occupied the building trades students throughout the year. Each class worked hard to complete their newest addition to the growing collection of student built homes. All of the work from digging the foundation to painting the shutters was handled by students with the assistance of Mr. Sniadecki. One final group of students had Mrs. Crimmins as an advisor and studied the medical professions. From nurses’ aides to x-ray technicians and working with pre-school children with learning disabilities, these girls studied their professions and improved at their jobs. All of the students involved developed new skills and learned from their errors and successes. A new program introduced this year was the 14-15 Work Study Program with Mrs. Dougherty as the advisor. This offered students an alternative program for education with certain guidelines for entering the field of study. Working at the check out at Hook's, Tammy Brown maintains a pleasant outlook as she waits on the next customer. Testing soil in class helps Bob Means and Paul Kohli develop their knowledge of different types of soil. Before reading his next story for his English class, Ricky Emerick pauses for a moment to collect his thoughts. This English class is only one part of the many faceted 14-15 Work Study Program taught by Mr. Dougherty. 178 C.O.O.P.Showing a cheerful bedside manner, Grace Osborne uses the ultra sound massager at Cameron Memorial Hospital. Fastest tire changer in the Midwest Jeff Platt studies the air pressure guage while working at Newnam Tire. Getting the bird's eye view of the situation, Casey Walker, Tim Brock, Todd Horn brook, and Chuck Van nail down roof sheeting on the trades home. THE HARE WAV C.O.O.PJ179KRATZ DRUG STORE ■TOY KHATX must The Store KKVT7. FORTY-EIGHT YEARS IN ANGOLA “WHERE QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN I’HICE' Advertising 181 CulltlS CURTIS BIST JUKI MERRIER RedKen iA»nR ro«HB .%c HAIR DESIGNS OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT COMPLETE HAIRCARE FOR MEN WOMEN W£ sympathize with the working person --PLEASANT LAKE- 475-5515 665-5314 HATTY HOG . ANGOIA I MAIN - PVSNT IK. DINNERS TUE.-SAT. LUNCHEONS MAY-SEPT. TUE.-SUN. f LAKE JAMES Lake James Golf Course AND COUNTRY CLUB BEST WISHES TO ALL GRADUATES Nobody can do it like McDonald’s can McDonald's — Angola — dokm Q$ S fac6'6d. z9nc. OUKoCxI C» C“OOl V £21 MINNEAPOLIS OfllCI NATIONAL SCHOOL STUDIOS (UnderclaMmen Divi.ion) PRESTIGE PHOTOGRAPHY (Senior Portrait Division) UNIVERSAL YEARBOOKS. INC. (Yearbook Division) PRESENTS ... A COMPLETE PROGRAM THAT REALLY WORKS Your area t »v.. n.,y Cuy.r.18 fatrlan. Or. War...,In.40S80Throop’s Florist Shop Greenhouse PLANTS FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS 303 S. Euclid 665-5061 'A ANGOLA 76 TRUCK STOP TRAVEL STORE Gifts, Souvenirs, Clothing, Jewelry, Panasonic Headquarters FAMILY RESTAURANT Open 24 hours Daily Specials a "Since 1922” QuaB 643 N Wayne Angola, In cDOcN S OOT RJY Public Square Phone 665-6312 I ' . J--------,11 — r| White's Drugs Public Square Angola 665-2166 iri 'If itesi.. HWC Town umx TO VAliM, HUTCHINS HARDWARE LUMBER 6 Blocks West Of The Monument ANGOLA, IND. - 665-2563 • COMPLETE HARDWARE SERVICE • BUILDING MATERIALS PAINT • PLUMBING ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 'I 030 184Records, Tapes Smoking Accessories 303 W. Maumee Phone 665-2973 Sanborn's Appliance Sales Parts Service "Someday You’ll Own A Yamaha"'Best ‘■Wishes To The HosacksTV and Appliance Home of the Gingerbread HouseFIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. E. Maumee Phone 665-2910 Angola Bowl 665-9312 Family Fun Billiard Tables Snack Bar Complete Pro Shop Bowling Equipment Instruction US 127 North Angola, In BOWLING for Year ‘Round Activity if we can’t help you, nobody can! I §AGENT rtuvone Croxton Roe l Bx Angola 430 N. Wayne 665-3174 115 W. Maumee 665-9537Tri-State Airport Scenic Rides Charters Repairs Cessna Sales Line Service Furniture and Carpet Center 1 Mile North of Angola on 27N 665-3121 Open 9:00-5:30 daily Friday 9:00-9 00 Angola Lumber Company Lumber • Mi 11 work • Roofing Angola, In 665-3125 US 20 West PO Box 28 Angola, In 46703 188Hqyne’s pLeaners 200 S. Wayne Angola, In Brass Fittings Brass Valves ANGOLA DIVISION Angola, IN (aju.cJauvV'o CSlvofflljii Kitchen cabinets — vanities — linoleum — wall paper — countertops Sutton’s Super Valu FOR ALL YOUR SHOPPING NEEDS OPEN 8 am - 9 pm DAILY 9 am - 6 pm SUNDA Y Fetzer’s Bakery Cakes — Cookies — Donuts Pies — Breads Angola, In. 665-3364 FAMILY 111 E. Maumee Angola, In 665-6511 Children and Maternity WearBOB’S PIZZA PALACE JACOB INSURANCE SERVICE True Value Hardware 900 N. Wayne Angola, In Northern Indiana Fuel and Light Clean and Dependable Gas 665-3196 Angola, InModernaire A Subsidiary Of ARO CORPORATION Angola, In S. Wayne St • Angola R 5 Box 803 Lake James, Angola MARKETS FREMONT-ANGOLA BRONSONK H Pharmacy North Wayne Plaza 'Your Rexall Pharmacy Feather V alley Publishing 68, Literary Agents Inc. 113 E. Michigan St. LaGrange, In 46761 MjRSTARSJWEa ft K Schultz's Family Store Country Fair Shopping Centermt 665-3149 Old 27 South Angola, In 46703 Joe Tanner — Manager ‘■Farm Bureau Insurance REDWOOD LANES US Hwy 20 W 665-4218 194FOR BEST IMPRESSIONS cBOcDcIcE CPCRCICNTCICNG 300 S. Kinney Angola, In 665-9577 Lakeland Electronics Dohn W. Laird Owner — Manager 202 W. Pleasant St. Angola, In 219 665-6311 Phone (219) 665-3312 106 S. Wayne Angola, In 46703OFFICE NfcttJk CUBC 1 : omivnn .. rM«Wm 1 HICKMAN [ INSURANCE I SERVICE II Office 665-3171 402 N. Wayne Angola, In. ABC IS KNOWLEDGE Home Farm BEST SELLER PAPERBACKS MAGAZINES CANDY TOBACCO Realty Farmboy Foods 211 N Wayne Angola, InThe Most Talked About Fashion Store in this Area tillage II Owner, John Williamson introduces the Distinctively Different Fashions for the Girl Who Knows the Difference, to Stacy Bucknam and Faith Stoy. Public Sq. Angola, In 665-2917 Angola State BankFeminine Fashions Bridal Apparel Uy'5 TOXYME HOU5E Specializing In • Prime Rib, Steaks, Sea Foods 901 N. Wayne St. • Angola • 665-5213 Dairy Queen [IFTTTT . N Wayne [ Angola Don Dick’s Don Koomler Dick Waters — Owners —Studio Of Hair Design 665-6464 Studio II 665-5002 HOWARD DODGE SON Air Conditioning Heating Contractors Phone: 665-6617, Angola, In Serving The Angola Area Since 1926 St rock’s Mens Wear 101 W. Maumee Angola, In Phone 665-2213Jim, Gale Don RR 2 Angola, In John Stock — Realtor-Broker Rex Stevens — Broker THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ANGOLA Best Wishes To The Students Of A.H.S. In The Years To Come. Three Locations To Serve You hj: “Have Bulldozer Crane Will Travel” 665-2142 665-9915 ‘Sri-State Realty ta 227 N. Wayne Angola, In. 46703 665-2414 Lake Property Farm Property Residential CommercialTom’s Campus Corners Pizza • Subs Phone 665-9611 Delivery Service R 5 Box 205 Angola, In SEVIT’S SAWMILL moody’s BOOK STORE Books And Office Supplies Angola, InElastomer Products Division 503 Weatherhead Street Angola, In 46703 Major Supplier Of Truck Parts Offering Steady Employment Excellent Fringe Benefits Wages Higher Than The Area Average Good Working Conditions HOMESITE CARPETS May we have your floor? With the 69 years of carpet installation experience between them. Rod Wells and Vince Siders can give you quality and expert installation. Make your selection from the many dazzling carpet values at Homesite. Get other prices, then call us There is a difference!! 'COLA. ittuiANA 6 HOMESITE CARPET SALES INC. 712 N Wayne, Angola 665-3410BOOSTERS James L. Brown, DDS Dr. Eugene L. Dellinger Dr. K.O. Dunlap Dr. W.D. Eberhart David L. Henry, atty. Drs. Hornbacher Headley Klinks Funeral Home Dr. D.G. Mason Norman D. Rausch, MD James Shearer, Consulting Actuary Weicht’s Funeral Home Drs. White Wiegand Lepley’s Steak House The perfect gift for the less-than-perfect student. Smith-Corona Cartridge Typewriters QUALITY TYPEWRITERS DISCOUNT PRICES! STEUBEN PRINTING COMPANY 1007 SOUTH WAYNE ANGOLA • Cartridge ribbon system • Quick, clean corrections • Work-saving features • Carbon film and Fabric ribbon • Extra-wide carriage • Double-walled carrying casePATRONS Alamo Inn Andrews-Beck Realty Angola Monument Co. Angola Shoe Repair Arkwright’s TV Bob Ellison Ford, Inc. C.A. Needle Sons Captain’s Cabin Corner House Gift Shop Country Carpets Farm Bureau Co-op First Congregational Church Folck’s Body Shop Gropp’s Famous Fish of Stroh, Stroh, IN. H R Block Harvey Realty House of Glass L.G. Max ton’s Sales, Inc. Mann Alignment Shop Mary Kay Cosmetics Monroe’s Heating, Plumbing Air Conditioning Moore Business Forms, Inc. Oliver Sales Co. One Stop Auto Only Hi-Fi Penrod Oil Company Rickman’s Shell Sara’s School of Dance Selman’s Heating Plumbing Spark’s Town Country Cleaners Speedy Service Laundry Strock’s Upholstery Swim Craft Tom’s Donuts Tri-Angle Earthmoving Tri-State Insurance Agency Tuttle’s Jewelry Van’s TV Appliance Van Wagner’s Slaughterhouse206 Closing208 ClosingThe high school years are years when growth and maturity are cultivated in preparation for adulthood. It is these experiences that help to shape our lives. It is these experiences that we and the KEY staffs before us have attempted to capture for 75 years.ARTWORK: Penny Alleshouse pp. 18 Jill Deller pp. 18 Steve Kuhn pp. 19 Roger Mills pp. 19 COVER: Tru Life, 4 color, by Todd Roberts, key design by Lori Harter PAPER STOCK: Dull finish 191 COPIES PRINTED: 590 TRIM SIZE: x 11 HEADLINES: Zipatone, Normatype, Formatt ENDSHEETS: Shadowleaf 890, Ivory 285 PRINTING: Century Schoolbook, Bold Italic, Opening copy 10 pt. Opening captions 8 pt. Body copy 10 pt. Caption copy 8pt. Index 6 pt. Folio tabs 8 pt. PUBLISHER: Josten’s American Yearbook Co. 1312 Dickson Hwy. Clarksville, Tenn. 37040 REPRESENT A TIVE: Jim Arthur ADVISOR: James Scott SPECIAL THANKS TO: Steuben Republican Corner House Dennis Kyle Mike Jamrog James Bledsoe Tony Dougherty Tom Dougherty Mark Russell Bill Wilcox SENIOR PORTRAITS: Prestige Portraits Inc. UNDERCLASSMEN PORTRAITS: National School Studios PAGE CREDITS: STACY BUCKNAM — 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 140, 141, MELODY ARBUCKLE — 8, 9, 12, 13, 14, 15, 22, 23, 46, 47, 86, 87, 142, 143, 164, 164, 180, 181, 210, 211, FAITH STOY — 10, 11, 18, 19, 20, 21, 30, 31, 32, 33, JFF TANNER — 16, 17, 26, 27, 34, 35, 40, 41, 42, 43, TODD ROBERTS — 24, 25, DAN WYATT — 24, 25, LORI HARTER — 36, 37, 38, 39, 44, 45, 144, 145, 150, 151, 156, 157, KEITH RODDY — 48, 49, 54, 55, 62, 63, 66, 67, 74, 75, 82, 83, LISA PIATEK — 50, 51, 52, 53, 56, 57, 60, 61, 68, 69, 72, 73, 79, GORDY PEPPLER — 58, 59, 64, 65, 70, 71, 76, 77, 80, 81, 84, 85, BECKY ROTH — 88, 89, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98, 100, 101, 102, 103, 205, Of) 7 9f)fl OOQ CHRIS WORMAN — 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132 133 SUSANKIRKMAN — 146, 147, 148, 149, 152, 153, 154, 155, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163, PAM HALL — 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179 KATHY NELSON — 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 189, 190, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199, 200, 201, 202, 203, 204, 205, 188, PICTURE CREDITS: DAN WYATT— 172, 173, 169, 166, 104, 107, 103, 93, 76, 48, 50, 51, 13, 105, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 192, 193, 196, 197, 199, 201, 206, 203, 165, 108, 205, 198, 200, 191, 59, 171, 156, 157, 174, 61, 144, 145, 60, 167, 157, 81, 116, 117, 128, 129, 154, 179, 119, 30, 171, 175, 191, 150, 152, 177, 168, 176, 178, 122, 118, 163, 149, 146, 124, 43, 112, 79, 206, 207 88 MARK RUSSELL — 44, 45, STACY BUCKNAM — 3, 7, 138, 176, TODD ROBERTS — 172, 122, 92, 102, 54, 48, 49, 16, 17, 22, 23, 12, 104, 184, 185, 187, 189, 192, 193, 196, 202, 203, 109, 205, 198, 200, 191, 194, 2, 3, 6, 194, 171, 156, 157, 82, 124, COVER, 174, 144, 145, 52, 157, 151, 63, 160, 116, 128, 137, 175, 26, 27, 121, 138, 150, 152, 177, 24, 25, 68, 170, 114, 120, 146, 128, 35, 34, 148, 98, 209, 89, TONY DOUGHERTY — 32, 44, 45, TOM WALTERS — 169, 112, 123, 104, 76, 90, 54, 55, 83, 82, 61, 157, 62, 63, 81, 160, 64, 65, 56, 39, 155, 125, 112, 206, 209, JEFF TANNER — 53, 154, 179, 30, 120, 149, 89 FAITH STOY — 20, 21, 32, 29, 28, 33. 210 ColophonKEY STAFF - ON THE GROUND: Keith Roddy, Gordy Peppier, Beckv Roth, Chris Worman; ON THE EQUIPMENT: Stacy Bucknam, Todd Roberts, Susan Kirkman, Lori Harter, Lisa Piatek, Kathy Nelson, Tom Walters, Melody A rbuckle, Pam Hall, Faith Stoy, Dan Wyatt, Jeff Tanner. Staff 211f

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

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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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