Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1982

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1982 volume:

 Angola High School 317 S. Wayne Angola, In 46703 Volume 61 STUDENT LIFE .........8 CLASSES .............32 ORGANIZATIONS........78 ACADEMICS ...........98 SPORTS .............122 ADVERTISING.........156 TITll PAGE 1A sight unseen by most students lies behind a basement storage room where disabled desks are retired. To the spirited clapping from reserve Mike Conley the offensive team races onto the gridiron after an exchange of the football. Laura vorndran and company aid in the necessary job of unloading gear at State Marching Contest. During Homecoming week Chris Graft lets her spirit shine through on Pajama Day. wAn unusual but interesting sight results from the haphazardly-thrown coats of unknown AHS students at the yearbook dance. The Christinas spirit surfaces on the decorated lockers of three senior girls. Dufmg'S pep session before the football game with Garrett. Coach Tom Saylor _ 'Tends a helping leg” to the varsity cheerleaders in their "HORNETS’ cheer.i • FILM S A cottony surprise awaits Mr. Tokarz thanks to a few of his Pep Club secret admirers. Sgmmer isn’t all funl Working part-time at Hook’s is one way Joni Fry spent many summer afternoons. Senior Tim Sirk floats through the air on his way to “scoring two” at the varsity game with Bellmont. The Hornets came away victorious.INN Terre Haute welcomes the Marching Hornets on their way to the Indiana State Marching Contest. Taking advantage of the new vending additions to the bookstore, Rob VanDyne stops to see "Uncle Tom.” a J During an after school pompon practice Eric Weiss, Todd Gorrell. and Renee Nichols seriously discuss a troubling situation.DARE TO BE DIFFERENT! Starting off the morning, Denny Surfus searches for a hammer to begin work on the Building Trades house. Sunsets on one of the 101 county lakes never fail to provide an array of colors as evening departs. OPENING 7 A Powderpuff co-captain Darrell Gurt-ner emphatically relays plays to a vicious senior team.One of Steve Martin's jobs at Family Center entails waiting on customers. On student picture day, some students head back to class as others patiently wait to "say cheese and smile." S SJUDENT LIFE Unhomecoming was a chance to participate and spectate. After a tough quarter of play, Jenny Chapman checks out the seniors upcoming match with the help of "scout" Chris Myers. During a less than-productive-day in yearbook, Tom Wells plays faithful follower to Hitler.A unique feature to this year's parade is the use of boats instead of cars. Junior candidates Deb Penrod and Gretchen Reynolds with their escorts Mark Russell and Tim Sirk sail away into the crisp autumn air. Before the game Steve Peppier and Roger Roddy discuss some lockerroom strategy. Homecoming, instead of being heralded in with the usual hoopala. kind of slid in this year. The Student Council tried to start the ball rolling with their plans, but the weather and students’ spirit just didn’t agree. Spirit week was kind of blah as not many people participated in Crazy Hair and Crazy Hats Sunglasses Day. However, Pajama Day and Sticker Day were more popular. Tuesday's Games Day was postponed due to the inclement weather. Even Unhomcoming failed to match the excitement of last year. The Junior Class won the powderpuff game in front of a sparse crowd. With the arrival of game day. spirit was intensified as purple and gold flooded he halls. However, the evening's weather quickly dampened the enthusiasm. The frigid air, in addition to the lopsided score of 44 to 16 over archrival Prairie Heights, had most of the crowd dissipating early either to the warmed confines of the gym where "Choice” performed or to other post game activities. IO HOMECOMING Newly crowned queen Lisa Piatek receives congratulations from her escort Steve Hipskind and senior candidate Colleen McCarthy, while the 1980 queen Ann Linsberg. and her escort Troy LaGro look on.Pajama Day was a hit this year. Tina Anderson models her favorite "jammies" while carrying her favorite cuddly friend. Awaiting the announcement of the ’ queen” are Greg Silberg and John Lindsay with their escorts Diane Dowell and Julie Marple respectively. Lindsay was crowned "queen for a day.' The freshmen "cheerleaders” Todd Ameling. Jim Platt. Jim Thompson, and Mike Biernat strut their stuff at Unhomecoming game. Breaking away downfield for one of his 2 touch downs for the evening is 22. Greg Silberg.The Irony of Love I look at you. you never look at me. I hear your laughter but I know it's not for me. I see your wandering eyes but they never catch mine. Soon I realize you’re not for me. Your laughter is directed towards one special girl. Your wandering eyes are now captivated by only one movement. You realize too late that I was for you. You look at me. I never look at you. Deborah Penrod Takahiro Tsutsume captures the sound of an electric guitar in a pencil drawing. Takahiro is a foreign exchange student from Japan. The runner ahead is setting the pace My varsity letter depends on this race, half a mile to go I’m running too slow. His lead is larger than ever. Running up a hill I charge for the kill saying. It’s now or never. I’ve gained some ground on that incredible mound. For he can. he can hear the sound of my feet. The tape is in sight so I spring with might. A victory would be sweet. But the stretch is long and my opponent is strong He leaves me in his wake. But there’s a fire in my heart called desire. And that’s what breaks the tape. Roger Hawks J rtny Wrrn portrays her fantasy of a peaceful castle. a • k ■ 4 ■ - 1 ,1 i 1 0 0 IJ SEARCH FOR TALENTThe Best of the Collection The sun was just going down. And John A. Dinero looked at his watch with a frown. "I’m always in a rush." he thought, as the minutes ticked by. Because a fancy dinner has been planned, just between my long-time friend Sam and I. Since this is such a rare occasion. "I must look my best," he thought with elation. I've chosen my very best shoes although. There’s a "tiny” hole, but only large enough to see my big toe. And next the tophat, which I inspected very closely. Was lying on the chair, where the cat rested mostly. Only a little fur was on it. just here and there. Out there were some cat scratches everywhere. I studied my tie» the only one I had. And except for three minor holes, it wasn't half bad. I straightened my jacket, although it looked beat. After being in a losing battle with the old lady down the street. I took one last look in the mirror at my reflection and smiled at my favorite suit, the best of my collection. Teresa Araque Drawn by Roger Mills, the stillness of an old covered bridge brings back memories of the way life used to be. TfJk, Two People Two people walk along the road. hand in hand, smiling. Hoping the moment would never end. Two people walk along the road. Side by side, expressionless, Forgetting the moment was there. Two people walk along the road. Apart, frowning. Regretting the moment they shared. One person walks along the road, alone, crying. Wishing the moment hadn't begun. , Lynn Schmidt My Key The memories I hold so dear The treasure in my heart. The tears and joys of those special days I know will never part. From exams to basketball games Band concerts and plays With your oldest dearest friends They’re all such precious days. I know I’ll never lose the memories Of what already was and what will be For there is so much more than words and pictures Within the pages of my high school Key. Amy Waite3n the mystical night of December fifth, some force encouraged eighty-eight couples to brave the chilly air in transit to the tropical setting of the gym. Amidst swaying palms, cascading waterfalls, and enormous pineapples guests voted for King candidates while being lured by the melodies of ANIMATION. Ascending the bridge, the couples were uddenly warmed as the tropical paradise began its effect. The greeting bestowed under the mistletoe consisted of flowers for the girls and leis for the guys. Anticipation mounted as King candidates Scot Biernat. Steve Hipskind, Bruce Knox, Todd Saylor, Dave Shearer, Eric limons. Dale Gajewski. and John Lambert awaited announcement of the coronation vith Steve Hipskind acquiring the crown. With the tropical scene as a background. Judy Wyatt In the midst of turning the gym into a tropical watches Jon Sprague inspects his lei. compliments paradise, the Y-teens are framed by a rainbow of of the welcoming committee. streamers. Vs the clock moved closer to twelve, the couples slowly departed the tropics into the reality of the midwestern winter air. However, tucked within pockets and purses many elements of the topics such as pineapples, palms, and balloon coconuts departed also to be transported nto the bedrooms and scrapbooks of the travelers. 14 CHRISTMAS PROMChairpersons Paula Miller and Mike Slack complete the final pruning on the center palm tree. Teresa Pressler smiles at friends while her date Ron Elliot models his misplaced corsage. Affectionately placing his arm around date Chris Graft is Kent Mahnesmith. As the couples arrive, they sign their name on the Christmas tree, the only hint of winter in the brightly colored gym. Lowell Swift and Susan Ga|ew ki dance to one of the frequent fast songs played by the band Animation. CHRISTMAS PROM 15Father Barnhill (Jeff Bledsoe) clad in his boxing attire, tries to convince Royal (Lynn Sherer) and the Royal Chorus (Tracey Grimes. Ann Kirkman. Vonda Roberts, and Leigh Anne Woodruff) that he is really the famous boxer Jack Dempsey. Donald (Eric Simons) skillfully pitches the newspaper onto the porch while making his daily route. The objective chorus (Astrid Cook. Janice Erwin. Pat Zdawczyk. Laura Vorndran. Deb Penrod) voice their opinion of Royal (Lynn Sherer) who is trying not to listen.Lily Mortar (Amy Hirons). glances at her notes while teaching the art of elocution to the girls as Janet (Georgia Knotek) reads on to occupy her mind. Martha Dobie (Mary Stoudinger) defends her point during a discussion with her aunt about Karen’s marriage. In the limelight of the Angola High School stage, the Thespians dramatized the play "A Different Drummer" as the fall production. Cast as Royal Barnhill. Lynn Sherer portrays a young man attempting to become a professional trumpet player. Recently being fired from his bank position. Barnhill auditions for a job in a big band. Disappointed by not being accepted, he is convinced by Jessie (Mark King) to fight Chief Roaring Tiger (Jon Onofrietti). After his victory in the brawl, Barn hill is interviewed for magazine articles and newspapers. The townspeople now notice Royal, but he decides that publicity is not for him. In this play, two Greek choruses were used. The first, the Objective Chorus, made of Debbie Penrod. Laura Vorndran. Astrid Cook, Janice Erwin, Mark Russell, and Pat Zdawczyk posed as the narrators of the play, townspeople, and reporters. The second chorus, the Royal Chorus. vocalized some of Royal’s intermost thoughts. This chorus was only heard by Royal and the audience which made for some witty lines. Karen Wright (Patrice Crimmins) takes a break from grading her classes’ papers during a conversation with Martha. Students from the Wright-Dobie School for Girls. (Elizabeth Headley. Susan Ireland. Martha Hipskind. Cyndi Jones. Tracey Grimes. Stephanie Sheets, and Karen Lin), find studying Cleopatra very boring. With a fresh cast for the winter play. The Thespians dramatized "A Children's Hour". Patrice Crimmins (Karen Wright) and Mary Stoudinger (Martha Dobie) portrayed teachers in the Wright-Dobie School for Girls. Astrid Cook (Mary Tilford), a girl who didn't obey the schools' rules, was punished for her misbehavior. In order to avoid punishment, Mary fled to her grandmother and lied about the relationship between the instructors at the school. A libel suit was brought against Mary’s grandmother by the teachers for spreading this untrue rumor. The teachers lost the suit and to escape her guilty feelings, Martha took her own life. WIN UR PLAY 17Jfl€ iti€8 pvtice ipiitrc jii «jiLe The word assembly is treasured by Angola High School students. Forfeiting one hour of the school day or missing activity period is a welcome gift. Pep Club and Student Council filled the bill. Pep assemblies were held to raise spirit before upcoming athletic events. They were also a time to introduce the teams as the new sports’ seasons arrived. Preplanned pie surprises or a secret admirer’s cake ending up in a coach’s face were frequent occurrences. Besides the tug of war, boys against girls basketball contest, rigged banana eating competition. Mr. Legs pageant, and class challenges, the main objective was to build spirit! Student Council sponsored an assembly every month during a different period of the day. In September, the students were treated to the music of folk singer. Ed Kilborne. Larry Daniels, who returned in November after a two year absence, showed the student body the art of self-defense with some demonstrations including students. A graduate of Angola, Reed Steele, returned to his alma mater in December to perform a mime program. A different type of assembly was offered in February with non-competative games in which large student groups participated in relays and El Tigre. A slide presentation entitled "Everyday Heroes’’ filled the March agenda. Rampage, a rock band, performed for the student body on April Fool's Day and returned at night for a two hour concert. Hypnotist, Ron Hutchings, finished the year by mesmerizing a group of students in May. Dressed to kill in their high fashion outfits, wild and crazy girls. Jodi Sprague and Beth Clark, try to get "picked up” for the Regional game. Dave Martin and Jack Fraley scramble to locate their respective letters as Ed Steele. Jody Flochderf-fer. and Brian Saunders trail a step or two behind. 18 ASSEMBLIESStudent Council's April assembly was the Chicago-based band Rampage who took students through the history of rock-n-roll from Ruddy Holly to the present. Larry Daniels shows the accuracy of his kick by using Jeff Alexander's face as a guide. Reed Steele pulls himself out of an imaginary staircase by a make-believe rope. A SSEMRl IBS 9Paula Miller flashes her date. Tim Sirk, a smile while dancing to the sounds of Toben. While taking a break from the dance floor. Todd Saylor and Patrice Crimmins engage in light conversation. A rare sight at the prom was canes and hats, as During one of the slow selections. Phil Roe modeled by Eric Ameling and Ken Onofrietti while glances at the band while Pat Zdawczyk dreams of accompanied by their dates. the hours ahead. 20 JK - SR. PROMEarly in the evening. Tina Anderson and Greg Hoyer enjoy one of the more up-beat tunes. As the night wore on. Frank Fenton. Stephanie Sheets, Cindy Appleman. and Sean Blair continued to dance showing no sign of fatigue. After announcement of the queen, junior class sponsor Miss Vermillion congratulates Colleen McCarthy with the crown as the band looks on. On the evening of May 8, 1982, students ventured to Stewart Hall for an evening of dancing and romance at the Jr.-Sr. Prom. The magical mood of the students who attended the dance made the evening quite successful. Providing the dance tunes was the band Toben who played popular songs from famous rock groups. Many couples felt that the band played too many fast songs and not enough slow songs but despite this complaint, most of the pairs danced all night. Upon entering, each person was asked to vote for their choice for queen. The ballots were counted and the winner was Colleen McCarthy with Laura Vorndran as first runner up and Renee Nichols as second runner up. After the queen was crowned, the band played a slow tune to honor her. As an after prom activity, the Skate Ranee in Coldwater was rented for most couples. From I a.m.-4 a.m. couples rolled around the rink and participated in games on wheels. Even though many couples choose not to skate, the people there ushered in the morning. JR . SR PROM 21valedictorian Susan Gajewski salutatorian Pat Zdawczyk american legion awards Steve Kelley Colleen Kuhn Mary Kyle gerald seagly scholarship Amy Morin psi iota scholarship Ann Kirkman psi iota music award Robert Price brad barney memorial scholarships Lisa Lambert Pat Zdawczyk joseph douglas sr. scholarship Kevin Osmon horne ec. awards Mary McDougle Elsa Sawvelrotary memorial scholarship Mary Kyle vern jones scholarship Richard Simmons math awards John Blanchard Alan Fox David Pinkham Robert Price national honor society grants Susan Gajewski Georgia Knotek Laura Vorndran steuben county women’s club scholarship Mary Kyle tri-kappa scholarship Susan Gajewski acting awards Eric Simons Janice Erwin Jack Fraley Eric O’Neal John Carmack Elizabeth Fleadley state scholars Susan Gajewski Pat Zdawczyk best thespians John Carmack Janice Erwin Lynn Sherer agriculture awards Kim Brock Dale Millhouse p.e. awards Kris Lesiak Dale Gajewski Jodi Sprague Don Boyer Celia Karst Brad Noll yearbook awards Paul Dahl Chris Whittaker Pat Zdawczyk acta scholarships Joni Fry Janice Erwin mata roy pryor scholarship John Curtis agerbright scholarship Georgia Knotek scholarships Kurt Eberhart — Purdue Joni Fry — National Merit Scholar Steve Kelley — 21 ALIVE area player Paula Miller — Wayne University Deanna Rathburn — RavenscroftLifelong schoolmates and neighbors. Tom Wells and Amy Clark, are congratulated for their biggest win. a diploma. A senior ensemble of choir members FRONT ROWi Paula Miller. Laura Vorndran. Ann Kirkman. John Stevenson. David Pinkham. Georgia Knotek. Lee Ann Hodge. Colleen Kuhn BACK ROW: Pam Kruger. Susan Whitcomb. John Carmack. Phillip Miller. Doug McNaughton. Amy Clark and Bonnie Wyatt, provide an inspirational thought through the lyrics of "Hitch Your Dream to a Morning Star.” During the invocation given by Pat Zdawczyk. Lowell Swift. Susan Gajewski. Kevin Osmon and Anne Hull bow their heads in prayer.On the cloudy, rain-threatening afternoon of May 33. 1983. the class of 1983 gathered for the last time to participate in graduation exercises. With burgundy robes and white roses for each girl, the class marched in to the Processional by the Angola Band. After the invocation given by Pat Zdawczyk. the Senior Ensemble sang a special song ’’Hitch Your Dream To A Morning Star." Following this selection. Colleen McCarthy welcomed all parents, relatives, and friends to the graduation ceremony. Steve Kelley introduced the speaker. Valedictorian Susan Gajewski. who reflected on the years past and looked into the future years of challenge. While Diana Cook presented the class. Harry Kelley, Robert Joe Sirk, and Lawrence Klink presented the diplomas. In wrapping up the graduation, Harry Kelley recommended the class for graduation and Dr. Edgar A. Speer certified the diplomas. After the final words were given by Kevin Osmon in the benediction. the class exited to the music of the Angola High School band playing the recessional. Many memories and good friends were left by the class of 1983, but a new life awaits in the eyes of each graduate. John Curtis and Sheila Cleverly glow with joy as they turn their tassels signifying their official graduation. To start the ceremonies. Colleen McCarthy welcomes all well-wishers to commencement exercises. With a handshake from Vice-principal Sirk. Kelly Landon completes her high school career. Seven semester grad. Todd Schieber finished out the processional while on leave from naval duties.King Sextimus (Lynn Sherer) observes the Jester (Jack Fraley) as he searches for the Kitchen Wench. When the spring musical was cast, there were many rivalries for the lead roles. Even before the first practice was held at least five chorus members had already quit. As the blocking for the chorus began, lines were assigned. Some cast members had their egos boosted by disproportionate parts and others were disappointed by seemingly boring roles. The first full week of practice was the same as sectional reek and many cast members went to the Tuesday night game instead of the blocking for a song. After being relieved from that song, a number of other defections followed resulting in the sectional fans being returned to the number. A lot of rowdiness was present at practice stemming from off stage characters causing the Thespians to get into trouble with the janitors. Conflicts with other cast members forced still more people to quit. Many complaints were voiced by the cast in regards to time spent blocking scenes, when not all the needed people were present at rehearsal, and at the review practice when teaching the dance to the absentees wasted everyone’s time. A few weeks before the play was to go on. the cast was informed "to bring your sleeping bags" because rehearsals would last late» after four to five hour nights and even a full Sunday, tempers flared. When the performances did arrive many unexpected occurences happened, but the audience enjoyed the musical version of the "Princess and the Pea". Princess Winifred (Patrice Crimmins) informs the audience that she won't live "Happily Ever After" until she is a bride. The "Swamps of Home" chorus (BACK: Lise Jones. Pam Kruger. Elizabeth Headley. Karen Lint FRONT: Deb Penrod. Colleen Kuhn. Tracey Grimes. Veronica Hawks) lends it choral ability to Princess Winifred’s life story. ipoi «P SJ1I 26 SPRING PLAYWhile Prince Dauntless sings his “Song of Love”, the chorus gives a cheer for Princess Winifred. The Minstrel (Mark Russell) listens carefully as the Wizard (Jeff Bledsoe) explains with a chicken as a visual aid that his act is “fowl”. Prince Dauntless (Eric Simons) and Queen Aggravain (Janice Erwin) ponder intently as Sir Harry (Mark King) explains where he will go for a princess, while Lady Larkin (Laura Vorndran) hopes for a marriage. SPRING PLAY 27The highly contagious malady Hoosier Hysteria again contaminated the student body, spreading its symptoms throughout Angola and for once — Steuben County. This rare disease demonstrates many usual traits, foremost of which is its tendency to attack only residents of Indiana in the month of March. Although this contagion lingers longer with winners, it quickly dissipates after the fourth Saturday in March. The Angola strain of Hoosier Hysteria lasted longer than usual this year, first exposing itself at a pep session with senior girls demonstrating the side symptom of dribblitis. After a quick remedy was administered by an upsetting breed of Eagles, the disease grew stronger despite the efforts of Hamilton and DeKalb to stem its spread. This illness showed no favoritism at it attacked youths and adults unmercifully causing them to perform crazy stunts. Included in these unusual actions were attempts to uphold gym and walls with paper signs, decorating business windows with bees, crying ballplayers being hugged by priests, coaches, and parents, ice-skating on DeKalb’s parking lot. a rash of purple and golditis, an organized traffic jam traveling I-69 to the Coliseum, a swami attempting to hex the opponent, yellow cloths for waving away defeat, an enemy "cheerleader” from Hamilton committing the treason of "A Battlefield”, the wearing of sectional net bracelets, macho athletes carrying balloons, plus appearances by the Blues Brothers and a couple of "wild and crazy” guys and gals. On the 13th of March when the welcomed illness of Angola Hysteria was ungratefully remedied by a group of Hawks, the disease exposed its final ironic symptom as the third of a coliseum stood to applaud a dynamic team of defeated Hornets. At the sectional victory celebration Pep Club sponsor. Mr. Tokarz. demonstrates a confiscated Hornet swatter which failed to squash the Hornet spirit. To initiate the traditional 16 mile dribblethon to the first game of sectionals, senior girls Lynn Schmidt. Julie Johnson, and Joni Fry depart the pep session on their hour journey. Jubilant Angola fans hold an impromptu victory celebration on the enemy’s home court as they wait the awarding of the sectional trophy. "v % 28 HOOSIER HYSTERIAThe ghost that survived the gobbling attack of the pac-man called Defeat is proudly displayed by cheerleaders Deb Lamott and Monica Mahnesmith while the dreaded Dekalb ghost, held by Laura Willig and Colleen McCarthy, awaits his destruc- tion. Coach Grill proudly offers his first sectional trophy, and the school’s first since 1978. to the cheering Angola crowd. Most of Steuben County caught Hornet Fever during sectional regional weeks demonstrating vocal as well as yard and window support. HOOSIER HYSTERIA 29 The thrill of victory includes high fives for Tom Wells and Tim Sirk. plus a hug from Coach Grill, a look of disbelief by Steve Hipskind. and a victorious smile from Steve Kelley. Having just unrolled the latest addition to a gym full of signs, the Pep Club prepares to send the team to Ft. Wayne with a "regional carpet’’ treatment.Along with many sponsors, the Angola football team hosted a first year "Lift-a-thon' Team members, teachers, and students all gathered donations from businesses and families for each pound that they lifted from these donations. The money that was earned is to go towards the purchasing of new equipment. With the competitors divided by weight class into teams, a total of 12,000 dollars was raised for the athletic department to purchase the newly designed weightroom. Now, since the stage has been set. an annual Lift-a-thon will take place for the benefit of various sports at Angola. lift-a-thon Ron Elliot and John Lindsay assist Tony Hackett during his lift, while Dave Piatek. Steve Peppier. Bruce Knox, and Rod Springer observe the action. world Choosing items for lunch, students progress through the line to pay the cashier. School ChaHgeS snow days Angola High School enjoyed six weeks of vacation, two for Christmas Break, one for Spring Break, and three for Snow and Ice Break. SNOW AND ICE BREAK? Students tallied sixteen snow days and if by chance it was possible to plow the way through the 73.7 inches total accumulation of snow, they were usually running on "snow routes” with a one hour delay. Consequently, the administration felt it best to reduce activity period to Tuesday and Friday until after Easter vacation. Time schedules became a problem with the ever failing PA system, on Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday 60 minute classes prevailed} Tuesday and Friday 55 minute classes were held, and with a one hour delay classes were 50 minutes long. The year was kept interesting with extra-vacation time and surprise schedules. Changes occurred throughout the school year beginning with the new roof. Equipment, noise, and falling rocks became common occurrences. Taken down because of vandalism, the signboard was also missing from it's usual place in front of the school. The newly located bookstore became a popular lunch spot where students bought candy, potato chips, and other assorted snacks to satisfy their appetites. However, if students chose the traditional lunch in the cafeteria, they also went through changes. After a ten cent raise in the price of lunch at the beginning of the year, the management decided to charge extra for all food taken over normal servings. By moving the cash register to the south end of the counter, lunch lines became congested. Under the watchful eye of Mrs. Swank, the students now pay for the extras they eat. Due to flood damage caused by a frozen pipe in the basement, the bottom floor tile began to chip. As a result, the n£WS sophomores' favorite game became tile hockey. — Sadat brutally murdered while reviewing parade. — William Holden, Natalie Wood. Paul Lynde, and John Belushi suffer tragic deaths. — General Dozier becomes the first Italian Red Brigade captive returned alive. — Martial law enforced in Poland. — — Wayne Williams convicted of two murders in Atlanta. — Expecting her first child in July. Princess Diana is photographed while sunbathing. — The "first lady” condemned for expensive taste. Controversy in proposed "Reaganomics”. After many break downs the PA system finally burnt up during Spring Break and teachers were forced to read typed announcements. On the plus side, for the first time in years, students attending an assembly in the gym could actually hear the performer due to a new sound system. Through all the many changes, most Angola students were able to adjust. — British fight to regain Falkland 30 UPDATE s an s from Argentina. — American attention focuses on unrest in El Salvador.sandbagging During the first spring thaw, residents of the Tri-State area were flooded with record depths of water in area lakes and rivers. Students and other volunteers were encouraged to fill sandbags at Golden, Turkey, Hogback. and West Otter Lakes during the school days preceding Spring Break. In working to help others, many volunteers found the tiring work to be fun. In Ft. Wayne, the downtown area where the St. Mary's. St. Joseph, and Maumee Rivers intersect was completely flooded. Many schools cancelled classes in order for students to help sandbag. To show his concern. President Reagan recognized the city as a national disaster area after visiting the flood scene. Despite the dispair felt by the victims, the work was greatly appreciated by all affected residents. Lynn Shercr and junior Morales fill sandbags to trap seeping water at Hogback Lake during the high waters of March. Because of the increased number of complaints by the community concerning the appearance of Pel Milk, a demolition crew razed the building in April. All that now remains in the smokestack and a loading building at the back of the property. The two houses on the corner of East South and South Martha were torn down in order to expand the county employees' parking lot. The popular styles of clothing varied from person to person. Some students chose the ever popular "preppie” look. This style was brought to Angola from the New England states where students wore the preppie look to preparatory school. To be considered a true preppie, one must wear oxford shirts, top-siders. or anything Izod such as belts, socks, shirts, etc. In addition. monogram sweaters, socks and belts were the craze in the corridors. Fashions from the prairie collection filled the closets of many girls. Ruffled blouses and full prairie skirts became popular while worn with cowboy boots or dress sandles. In addition, knickers worn with argyle socks and flat shoes swamped the halls. The punk look was yet another popular fashion. For the men, thin ties and thin-collared shirts and suitjackets became popular. High-topped tennis shoes worn with peg legged pants completed the total look. Some of the more daring students chose a new look fashions in hairstyles. Short hair sticking up on end. tinted in crazy shades of different colors found a home at AHS. As a final addition to their wardrobe, students dressed in designer fashions by Calvin Klein. Gloria Vanderbilt, and Sasson. These styles can be identified by the label sewn on the pockets or sleeves. Students chose this style because the durability and quality of the garments are outstanding. On the spring scene, the latest fashion rowed in straight from the depths of the sea. Nautical looks of sailor tops, striped T-shirts, and deck shoes became the rage. Also worn with these styles, clam digger pants of the nautical colors, red. white, and royal blue, hit the deck. UPDATE 3! As the clock winds down at the Regional game, dejected expressions appear on the faces of Cindy Appleman and Jan Coveil. During warm-ups the senior girls prepare for the powder-puff game with help from teammates Laura Willig and Lisa Piatek. Between classes Monte Yarger. Tom Wells, . Gary Hutchins, and Brett Buehrer ’’take five” to joke around. ! Concentrating on an Office Machines assignment, Diane Stakely scans over figures to be fed into the calculator. XI ■ Juniors Bruce Kttx and Mary Zimmer and freshms raig Dunlap get a ’’bird’s-eye view’ B the powder puff game.CLASSES 3 35SSSS«S5 s -c-«SSSSSSSSSSS JEFF ALEXANDER MIKE ARNETT ASAD BAIG BRAD BARNEY MARK BEER SCOTT BIERNAT JOHN BLANCHARD KENT BLEDSOE GILBERT BOND ANGELA BOOK DEBRA BOXELL KATHY BREESE KIM BROCK AMY BROWN BRETT BUEHRER ROBERT BURD JOHN CARMACK JACK CARPENTER JENNY CHAPMAN AMY CLARK SHELIA CLEVERLY ANNE COLLOM WENDY CONRAD JOHN CURTIS PAT DAMRON PAM DANGLER RICHARD DAVID DON DAVIS RANDY DAVIS ELAINE DENT JEFF DOYLE KURT EBERHART 34 SENtORS During a varsity basketball game with Fremont. Greg Waite. Steve Martin and Brett Buehrer take lime off from watching the game.Senior Queen Candidate Scott Synder and escort Renee Nichols express different emotions at not being crowned Unhomecoming Queen. SENIORS 3S Senior Dick Simmons, spends his summer behind a boat. Because he lives on Lake James, waterskiing has become a natural hobby for him over the last eight years. His skills are attested to by his reign as Indiana State overall champ for the last six years. In addition, Dick went to Nationals in 1977 and placed sixth in slalon. He returned again in 1981 to place seventeenth in jumping. Expenses for waterskiing are not cheap. Simmons spends anywhere from $500 to $800 on equipment, $300 to $400 on gas, and another $100-XX) on miscellaneous. Of course, the boat, which is a necessity, is the biggest expense. Paramount amoung the necessary skills are balance and coordination. Falling comes natural, but sore muscles are a unde-sireable extra. Dick says he enjoys waterskiing and "someday, I may even become a professional waterskier.aod — A cold, hard winter doesn’t stop Greg Waite and Mike Slack from wearing a little sunshine during Christmas prom decorating. It all started from an ad seen in a magazine. That’s how Deb Putman got her start in modeling. In the two years that she has been modeling. Deb says that modeling has given her alot of confidence in herself. Money is the biggest draw back. Classes had to be paid for, along with clothes, make-up, traveling money, and other accessories. Deb’s parents have really encourged her and paid for her schooling. She says if you stay with an agency long enough, you can receive really good paying jobs. One of the major setbacks is that her agency, Barbiyon, is in Toledo, Ohio. It’s hard for her to keep in touch with them. Modeling doesn't interfer with school or her other activities too much. As she says "I'd rather be modeling than doing anything else." When in college, she plans on taking other courses in modeling which will be her minor. Deb’s advice to anyone interested in modeling is — "if anyone, male female, has the chance to go into modeling, they should take the initiative. They'll be amazed how much they can learn about themselves. It’s great fun, but it takes an extra amount of practice and consistency to make it." 36 SENIORSMOOCOCCOOOOOOOOOOOOC KEVIN EG1 Y LORI ELLIOTT JIM ELSTON SHELLIE ELSTON JEFF ENGLE JANICE ERWIN TIM ERWIN RANDY EYSTER JANINE FIEDIER CONNIE EIERRA GREG FINN CHRIS FITTON GREG FRALEY JOHN ERIBLEY JONI FRY CRAIG GAFF SUSAN GAJEWSKI CURTIS GOINGS MARK GREEN DEBBIE GRIFFITH DARREL GURTNER TONY HACKETT MELINDA HANTZ SCOTT HANTZ ROBERT HARRIS DANA HERMAN STEVE HIPSKIND LEEANN HODGE JULIE HORNBROOK JIM HORR GREGG HOYER ANNE HULL SCNIOKS 37ccsoooscoooosocooooooo5ecflccoooooosooaooo5«cooo«oooooooeos«90oooooooooeooccceiooccooeco ioeois9oo9c GARY HUTCHINS JAY ICE RUTH IRELAND JULIE JOHNSON LARRY JOHNSON CARRIE JOHNSTON CHRIS JOLIN HEIDI KAISTINEN TOM KELLER STEVE KELLEY JEFF KESSLER ANN KIRKMAN JEFF KLINK GEORGIA KNOTEK PAM KRUGER COLLEEN KUHN MARY KYLE STACY LAHMAN LISA LAMBERT GUY LAMOTT KELLY LANDON MIKE LECKNER FRANK LEE SHAWNEE LIKAS CECIL MARTEN RICHARD MARTEN STEVE MARTIN colleen McCarthy DENISE PAULA McHENRY BRENDA McKEE DOUG MCNAUGHTON JOE MEANS 3S SENIOKS The Regional pep session held many surprises, especially with Rick Onofrietti dressed to show his school spirit. Music is everywhere — especially surrounding senior John Curtis. Having played the piano for nearly fourteen years, five years ago he decided to try singing. The voice lessons soon joined with the piano lessons. Performances were next in line. "One thing I’ve learned.” said John "is how to control my nerves before a big performance." Contests and performances sometimes interfer with school, but that doesn’t seem to bother him. "When your doing what you enjoy doing, school kind of takes a second in line." Besides playing the piano and singing, John is also a song writer. Having Recorded "I’ll Never Love Again" along with David Martin, has been the first major step on his way as a musician. John says his ultimate goal is to sell his songs, teach music and buy a huge horse ranch. John plans to continue in music at Ball State University, working towards a degree in choral directing. He hopes to have his masters in 1986-87, so he can begin teaching. StNIORS 39add 82 Different people have different hobbies. Some have hobbies to learn, earn money, or just to relax. One person that really enjoys her hobby of raising plants is Joni Fry. She started about three years ago after being influenced by her mother. Patience is one important thing that Joni says that she has learned. "You have to take really good care of your plants, or face the major setbacks of seeing your favorite plants die." Joni pays on the average of two to five dollars per plant. She doesn’t raise plants to earn money, but just as a relaxing pasttime. 40 SENIORS While waiting on Melody Baird. Greg Fraley reserves his usual seat on the second floor banister.JESSIE MEYER PAULA MILLER PHILLIP MILLER ROBERT MILLER TROY MILLER DALE MILLHOUSE ROGER MILLS AMADOR MORALES. JR. AMY MORIN LISA MORTON BRENDA MURPHY GORDON NELSON DELOIS NESTER MIKE NEVOIS RENEE NICHOLS KIM NOLL PAT O’BIERNE RICK ONOFRIETTI CANDY ORDWAY KEVIN OSMAN RANDY PARRISH MARK PATTERSON ANGELA PENTICO TERRY PETRE LISA PIATEK DAVID PINKMAN ED PLOCK RICK PUTHOFF DEBI PUTMAN DEANNA RATHBURN SHAHID REZA JOE RICHARDSONSCOTT RINGLER SHARON ROHN MICHELLE RYAN TAMMY SATTISON ELISA SAWVEL MARY SAYLOR PATTY SCHALL TODD SCHIEBER LYNN SCHMIDT LORI SEVITS JANE SHEHAN LYNN SHERER LILY SHILEY RICHARD SIMMONS TIM SIRK MIKE SLACK MIKE SLAUSON TINA SMITH SCOTT SYNDER CHRIS SPITLER JULIE SPRINGER BARB STEELE ENOS STEURY JOHN STEVENSON DIANA STOCK DOUG STRONG DENNY SURFACE LOWELL SWIFT JIM SWINIUCH TSUTSUMI TAKAHIRO JANELLE UNGER MARGO VANWAGNER 42 SENIORS 4 'm v1 Tim Sirk concentrates on his Hamilton opponent while awaiting his substitution. On April 23. 1982. N.H.S. members worked at Focus On Health held at the Congregational Church. Doing her job checking in names is Colleen McCarthy. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Pa! Zdawczyk, Vice President Scot Biernat. President. Anne Hull. Secretary - T reasurer. SENIORS 43VAL VARNER LAURA VORNDRAN MICHELLE WAGNER GREG WAITE PEGGY WALL JENNIFER WALKER JULIE WALTERS TOM WELLS JIM WENGERD SUSAN WHITCOMB LAURA WILLIG JANEAN WOLFE BONNIE WYATT MONTE YARGER PAT ZDAWCZYK 44 SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Don Bussing Renoe Delaney Dennis Denham Mimi Dixon Pam Fraley Kevin Gipple Diane Gonya Rod Henderson Cheryl Jenkins Kelly Leslie Robin Molcom Doug Noss Linda Peniro John Penick Kent Rogers Todd Russell Don Voges Rob WoodcoxWhen Gary Muncy delivers senior announcements, school is about over. Picking up their announcements are Lisa Lambert. Craig Gaff and Joe Means. iSSSSSSSSSSS$SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS«SSSSSSSSS5SSSS SS5 = 5SSSJSS SSSr= When spring finally arrived. Mike Leckner took advantage of a sunny day to play frisbee. Gary Hutchins’ expression must be one of happiness — or of disgust — or of? Craziness is one word that describes Steve Hip-skind's method of modeling jewelry. When the P.A. malfunctioned, one of Julie Hornbrook’s office duties was proofreading the announcements. ...Jfa 'e a in eat SEMORS 4SJunior Kirk Noll enjoys stock car racing at the Steuben County Speedway. Noll has been racing for one year and has already found out that there is alot more to racing than just driving the car. Covering the expenses is the real skill in this sport. Gas. tires, oil, motor parts, paint and other incidentals cause a constant outlay of cash. Expenses can average around $500 a month. Stock car racing has helped Noll learn about reflexes, car handling, and motor repairs and rebuilding. Kirk’s family helps him primarily by buying the paint, providing his sponsorship, also aiding in building the car. While racing the Red Baron, or Gertrude as some of his friends call his car. Kirk has won several races with the biggest success being a $400 prize. Although he has had some exciting moments, he has also experienced a few scares including his first wreck which broke the "A” frame on his car. If you are interested in stock car racing. Kirk has a few pointers: obtain sponsors, understand the building and handling of a car, and take math courses in high school. 46 JUNIORS By basketball practice nothing can satisfy the stomach of growing boys Phil Roe and Chad German more than a ''sneaky" snack.Adomaitis. Tony Ameling. Eric Anderson. Shirley Anderson. Tina Baird. Melody Beard, Kim Beavers. Ken Belcher. Brad Blair. Sean Blakesley. Jim Bledsoe. Jeff Boone. Tim Bristle. Lynette Bryant. Darren Burrell. Julie Bush. Penny Carnahan. Jerry Carpenter. Janet Carpenter. Russ Carr. Shelley Carrigan. Mary Carroll. Phil Clouse. Todd Cole. Beth Collom. Dean Cook. Lori Ann Cope. Teresa Crimmins. Patrice Curtis. Steve Dahl. Paul Dixon. David Dunlap. Kenneth Eaton. Suzie Elliott. Ron Embry. Randy Unable to find a partner to dance with at a Campus Life meeting. Todd Saylor picks the next best thing. After being in the hospital for two weeks. Lori Yarger shows she's still her old classical self. JUNIORS 47Have you ever noticed this word "Cinematographer" plastered on the back of a junior student? If so, the student is Dean Orewiler and the word expresses his hobby of moviemaking. He has been producing movies for three years and has learned alot about camera movements, composition, and techniques. Moviemaking isn’t really all that exciting, especially when it comes to paying for expanses which run about $60 a month. In addition, Orewiler finds it hard to find reliable actors. He has made a few movies with such titles as; "Dead While Living.” "Deranged Twit,” and "Deaths of Gamblers." All of his movies are of the silent type. However, this cinematographer's hobby interfers with his other interest which is biking. If you are interested in movie production, here are a few pointers: read plenty of books on moviemaking, watch television, and learn camera movements and still photography. The equipment needed will include a 8mm camera (manual) and a super 8 and 8mm projector. 48 JUNIORS Frank Fenton slops his conversation with Alan Sturtz. and Fred Kohli after being interrupted by his English II teacher.Surprisel Actually, its not Halloween , its just Tina Anderson getting ready for pom pon practice. cccoc sccoccccocoococcccoocoooococcocooocooo6oooocco« ooooooc oooococooccccccooocoooccoccccooc Emerick. Ricky Fenton. Frank Ferrier. Dawn Fifer. Tony Forbes. Gary Fritz. Mark Fuller. Wendy Gardner. Julie Garrison. Mary German. Chad Gibbeny. Shelley Gill. Cheryl Goings, Kraig Goings. Tara Grcenslade. Tammy Griffiths. Joe Gutstein. Betsy Haines. Kathy Harter. Brian Harter. Steve Hathaway. Jacob Headley. Elizabeth Hirons. Amy Holman. Jeff Huss. Joe Huss. Shari Hyska. Chad Ireland. Susan Jack. Dennis Jones. Beverly Kaczmarek. Frank KanKamp, Fred Karst. Celia Kelley. Bob Kennedy. Shawn JUNIORS 49Kens ill. Kelli Kiesel, Andy Kinney, Marilyn Klee. David Klink. Becky Knox. Bruce Kohli. Fred Lambert. Kim Lamott. Deborah Landis. Jack Lehman. Loren Leland. Pat Lepley. Scott Lesiak. Mike Lin. Karen Lindsay. John Link. Dorsey Mahnesmith. Monica Mansfield. Martin Marple. Julie Martin. Dave McDougle. Mary McKinley. Robyn McLain, Chester Mills. Rick Moonen. Wendy Moriska. Mari Mowan. Wendy Muse. Marty Musser, Mike Nichols. Randy Noll. Brad Noll. Kirk O'Neal. Erin Ohls. Laura 5COCCCCCOOCCOCOOOOSCOOOOOOC Kathy Haines and Lisa Sumney model the newest styles in jackets. Kathy prefers a "chic store sensation." but Lisa is in the "hottest Hornet highlight." SO JUNIORSDo you like horses? Are you interested in them? Do you know how to take care of one? Well, if you want the answers to these questions or some of your own, why don’t you ask Shari Huss. Shari is seventeen and has been showing horses for twelve years. The "showing” of the horse, however, is just the reward for hours of preliminary work. The horse must be fed, cleaned up after, and many hours must be devoted to training it. Shari’s horses interfere with her school work and her other activities of swimming, basketball, and volleyball. Shari shows many kinds of horses. Some of them are quarter horses, western, and English. Horses are judged in different categories, including halter (on the horse), showmanship (how the horse is shown), pleasure (how the horse moves), and horsemanship (ability to ride the horse). English and western showmanship and horsemanship are other judging categories which differ only in types of saddles. Do you want to get started in horse showing? Huss’ advice is to go to as many horse camps as you can and become devoted to your hobby because it’s not just a weekend activity. Defending the stair . Bruce Knox look up to eavesdrop on the third floor betweenclass gossip. JUNIORS SI Oliver. Jeff Oliver. Suzanne Onofrietti, Jon Orewiler. Charity Orewiler. Dean Parker. Thomas Parks. Jodi Penix. Karla Penrod. Deborah Peppier. Steve Piatek. Dave Powell. Patty Presley. Lesley Pressler. Teresa Price. Robert Quinn. Joe Reed. Bryan Reynolds. Gretchen Richardson. Mark Ridenour. Michelle Ritenour. Sue Roddy. Roger Rodesiler. Chris Roe. Phillip Roland. Bob Rozell. Kris Russell. Mark Sank. Eric Saylor. Marie Saylor. Todd Sheets. LeRoy Sheets. Tom Sherer. Tracy Sherman. Joe Sherman. Mary 51 JUNIORS Preparing for the Junior-Senior Prom on May 8th. John Lindsay. Mary Zimmer. Penny Bush, and Chris Whittaker hold a meeting to discuss decoratigg plans. v'.r "Let’s go biking today!" is an expression often uttered by Betsy Gutstein and Robert Price. Biking is Betsy and Robert’s favorite past time when the weather is pleasant, and they have plenty of energy to spare. During the summer, Betsy has averaged 60 miles a week, with plans for a substantial increase this summer, whereas Robert averages around 200 miles a week. Biking helps to keep them physically fit plus helping to build their sense of humor. Price does all of the mechanical work for the both of them, and Betsy bribes him to get the job done. Betsy is the secretary for the Slow Spokes of Indiana, a biking club located in Angola. Along with other club members, this summer's goal for Betsy and Robert is to ride in several centures (ICO mile bike rides). If you enjoy biking and wish to become more physically fit and desire to do it in a fun way, then go biking. When you purchase a bike, make sure it is comfortable for you and that it fits your purpose. Wear layered clothes that break the wind besides keeping you cool but dry. Also, wear good running shoes which have been well broke in. JUNIORS 53 NOT PICTURED David Martin loves to sing. Presently he is eighteen years old. and has been singing for ten years. He has been in numerous plays and has gone to many voice lessions. Voice lessions are really the only expense for this particular hobby. The only setback that David has had was not getting the parts in plays that he wanted. Singing has helped Martin get along with people and it has also boosted his sense of humor. David has made one recording. 'Til Never Love Again," in Fort Wayne with John Curtis. Martin has sung in most of the churches in Angola, three State Contests in Indianapolis, and has tried out for international plays in St. Louis, Missouri. David has some advice: take all of the foreign languages courses you can in school and also take four years of band. Finally, "you have to be a go-getter because its a hard business with alot of ups and downs." Bennett. MaryAnn Book, Troy BOwman, Michelle Elston. Shelley Emerick, Tony Engle. Jeff Fraley, Curtis Freed, Rita Holt, Jenny Hullinger, Kevin Loomis. Bobby Martin. Kenneth McNaughton, Tim Schieber. Carmen Sharrow, Curt Short. Jeannie Skaggs, Laurie Strong. Doug Stukey. Doug Swift, Debra Swiniuch, Jim Wood, Ray v ? 54 JUNIORS Before school Mike Musser carefully reviews a chapter in preparation for his upcoming test. Shipe. Rick Silberg. Greg Smith. Joe Smith. Shannon Stakely. Diane Steele. Ed Stetler. Regina Stetler. Steven Stewart. Charity Stoudinger. Mary Stoy, Chris Sturtz, Allen Sumney. Lisa VanDyne. Rob Verburg. Cindy Waite. Debbie Walker. James Walter. Ted Weicht. John Weiss. Erich Wenzel. Wendy Whittaker. Chris Wickizer. Matt Wieland. Beckie Wilber. Kim Wilcox. Brad Wilsey. Robin Woodruff. Leigh Wren. Jenny Yarger. Lori Zimmer. Mary Onofrietti. Ken SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS After a vandal's prank. Bob Roland and Doug Strong gather up the "chainsawed” pieces of the old pine tree that grew by the school’s doors. JUNIORS 55Sophomore Dawn Stoy has a hobby of bowling which she started at the age of eight, thanks to her cousin. Her first game was launched with a ten point total. After such a disastrous start, she was seriously thinking of abandoning the hobby, but decided against quiting and now carries a 157 average. Over her eight year career, she has acquired eleven trophies of which none emerge as a favorite. The A.J.B.C. City tourney enacted her biggest win in 1981 when she and her partner took first place in doubles, she captured second in singles, and won first in over-all events. The level she competes in is the age group from 1401. Her family supports Dawn by transporting her to state wide tournaments. Furthermore, her mom watches her play and gives some helping advice. This advice is often unheeded or Dawn feels she is a better bowler. Jacque Smith. Jenni Sharp and Tracey Johnson work on the missing link cube during free time in French. Cubic puzzles such as Rubic Snake. Rubic Revenge. Rubic Pyramid were the latest fad in 1982. Cindy Appleman smiles as she is working on her pantomine in Mrs. Owens’ classroom. 56 SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE POWDER PUFF FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW — Sherry Anderson. Barb Griffith, Tracy Grimes. Kathy Blodgett. Jodi Sprague. Beth Brown. ROW 2 — Jeannie Gardner. Jill McLauchlin, Jan Stultz, Martha Hipskind. Kelle Ruckle. Teresa Araque. Rac Ann Meek. Dia Clark; BACK ROW Coach Mike Millhouse. and Brian Staup. Jacque Smith. Beth Homan. Tracy Johnson. Beth Clark and Coach Mike Hiler. Amy Waite. Dave Sherer and Martha Mankind model the newest rage in band apparel. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSKSSSSS Kelly Alaura Todd Alexander Tami Alman Sherry Anderson Teresa Araque Betty Arnett Lee Ann Austin Aysha Baig Maria Baird Lisa Baker Jim Beechler Kathy Blodgett Laura Book Mary Bowman Donnie Boyer Todd Brewer Beth Brown John Broxon Claudia Bryan Jeff Budd Brian Buehrer Susan Berger Roberta Carpenter Tom Carpenter Beth Clark Dia Clark Keith Cook Tom Cranston Scott Culbertson Tracey Daler Dan Dangler Eric Davis Doran DeMara Debbie Denham Laura Detar Cheryl Dixon Diane Dowell Chad Dunnavan Sheryl Durnell Mike Eidenier SOPHOMORES 5 7Robert Fitton Sean Flora Phillip Foley Evan Ford Alan Fox Jack Fraley Terry Friend Dan Fuller Jeannie Gardner Wanda Garrison Bart George Bret George Dan Gonya Todd Gorrell Kris Green Barb Griffith Tracey Grimes Michelle Grubb Kevin Hantz Rick Hantz Shelly Harris Billy Hartsuff Linda Hauck Roger Hawks Veronica Hawks Teresa Henderson Mike Hiler Martha Hipskind Wendy Hocker Elizabeth Holman Jenni Holt Seth Holtzman Brenda Hopson Allen Horton Sheri Hullinger Mahfuz Huq JOCCC COOOCOCOCCOCiCflCCCCCCCCOCCfl OCOOOOCCCCOOCOCOCOCCCOOCCOOOOCCCCCCCCCOCCOCOCOOOCCOOOOCCCCCCCOC' Jon Sprague and Todd Alexander break from Spanish Martha Hipskind shows her school spirit and to converse and munch on M M s. pride at the sectional encounter versus DeKalb. "sSOPHOMQgfSKathleen Blodgett watches pom pon tryouts while waiting for her practice to start. SSSSSSSSS5iSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS5ri2?a«5S=«SSiS. SOPHOMORE S S 9Jackie Knotek Marie Kohli Kurt Krohn Scott Lehman Jeff Light Doyle Marten Tammy Marten Doug Mattox JoEllen McKee Jill McLauchlin Rae Ann Meek Mike Millhouse Ed Mitchell Margaret Mocherman Terry Mocherman Jim Montesano Wayne Mortoff Kim Musser David Nelson Brad Nester Dave Noss 6O SOPHOMORES Scott Olinske Steve Parnin Deb Peel Rick Phillips Kamie Porter Randy Puthoff Darren Randol Deer hunter Rod Springer proudly uses his buck's Although the setting is French class Rich rack to display the arrow that hit the bull’s eye. San Gracomo works frantically to complete a sample layout as a yearbook assignment. Craig Jenkins Alan Jinnings Doreen Johnson Jesse Johnson Tracey Johnson Mark King Julie KlinkSherry Anderson helps Roberta Steele prepare for school pictures, while freshmen Patty Stetler observes the waiting students. Mrs. King instructs Lee Ann Austin on how to work the ditto machine during an Office Machines class. SOPHOMORES 61The bud of a flower. The flash of a wing. The sound of a whisper, The touch of a hand. Hide the tears. Search for answers, Think of happy days, And smile at images engraved forever. ANDY SOMMERLOTT September 1964-December 1981 Linksman Jeff Peppier keeps his head down and follows through as he uses his 3 wood on the first fairway to Zollner. 62 SOPHOMORESLori Reid Chuck Ringler Vonda Robert Dave Rowe Kelle Ruckel Rich San Giacomo Steve Schannen Jenni Sharp Dave Shearer Chad Sherburne Eric Simons Jacque Smith James Smith Jim Smith Keith Smith Louis Smith Duane Snyder Jeff Snyder Andy Somerlott Jeff Sonner Jodi Sprague Jon Sprague Rod Springer Angie Stackhouse Brian Staup Roberta Steele Dawn Stoy Todd Strawser Jan Stultz Holly Sweet Debi Taylor Dennis Taylor John Van Amy Waite Bill Wellons Todd Wells Doug Wicker Michelle Woodcox Chris Younger Lana Zimmer NOT PICTURfcD Sherri Beavers Susan Berger Brent Church Dale Egly Rick Grace Matt Nod me Tod Penrod Jeff Peppier Mike Schieber Aaron Vierling Allan Vierling An excited smile crosses Susan Berger’s face at she receives her long awaited class ring from Jostens representative Gary Muncy. In the meantime. Teresa Henderson and Claudia Bryan wait patiently. SOPHOMORES 63Brett Presley and Stephanie Sheets react to a reading classmate' surprisingly s comment. SSSSSS SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SS Dean Scott along with four of his friends are serious about bicycle-motor-cross racing. Before he became interested in BMX, he enjoyed motorcycle riding until he took a closer look at the BMX spreads in Minicycle, and BMX Action magazines. Dean sold his motorcycle and purchased a BMX bike and the accompanying equipment. Expenses for the hobby are $700.00 to $900.00 per year. Dean has had BMX racing as a hobby for almost two years. His racing tally includes races in Ft. Wayne, Goshen, Wakarusa, Logansport, Peru. Angola, and two Coliseum Classic races on an indoor track. This summer Dean plans to race at the War of the Star Nationals and the World’s Fair World Cup Nationals in June at Knoxville, Tenn. Scott's reply to BMX doubters is "Alot of people in school call us "dumb” for putting so much into bicycles, but to us its just like buying $50.00 shoes, or $100.00 tennis rackets. It seems just as important to us as them buying their expensive stuff for themselves.” • •» 64 FRESHMENJudi Wyatt holds the tape recorder that blares out 5Cfs music to which the pon pom girls perform at the assembly preceeding the first basketball encounter versus deKalb. »ocoococoocooooco cooococoooooce©ooa»ooooo c c =«oc c cococooooococococ«oooocooocc B oocoaoo Robin Alleshouse Todd Ameling Ron Andrews Cindy Appleman Carla Ayers Mike Bailey Tina Barlett Tom Barrett Jeana Barron Candie Beattie David Beattie Tracy Beattie Kathy Bennett Mike Biernat Scott Bitzer Kristy Bledsoe Tamara Bramnall Lisa Brown Mike Brown Lisa Bunch Andy Burney Alan Burrell Dan Caruso Don Cary Annette Chard Nyal Chiddister Vickie Cleckner John Clifton Christy Coler Mike Conley Don Conway Astrid Cook Lynn Cook Brenda Cope Kelly Cope Jan Covell Pam Coveil Dennis Cretsinger Jeri Curry Robin Daler FRESHMEN 6566 FRESHMEN Escorted by Judi Wyatt, freshman Unhomecoming Taking a break from freshmen gym class. Lisa queen candidate Don Cary helds onto the field. Musser and Becky Pufahl rest on Jonas Steury's '’broad” shoulders. Jonna Damron Pete Dangler Scott Davidson Colisa Davis Damon DeMara Keith Dent Brent Dirrim Dean Dixon Deanna Dixon Craig Dunlap Amy Eddy Daryl Eideneir Jackie Emerick Corbett Etheridge Dawn Evans Tim Favourite Norman Fox Shawn Fritz Robert Frye Paul Furniss Dale Gajewski David Garrison Jodi Gates Dan Gauthier Debbie Geer Jerry Geller John Gerard Anddi Goings Pauline Graber Chris Graft Dan Gravlin Lisa Green April Gulick Marion Gulick Kelly Guthieryt Delivering the paper is freshmen Jeff Noll's hobby. Jeff wanted some £ extra money, so he found door to door deliveries of the Smart Shopper f. the answer to his financial needs. There aren't any expenses except y for some winter clothing. For two years Jeff has been earning $15.00 y a week. Folding papers and helping him learn the routes are ways that y his family aids him. Jeff learned of this job from his mom’s friend who had just fired another carrier for doing a poor job. % « add FRESHMEN 67 Debbie Sierer concentrates on her literature homework assignment for English 10 to prevent carrying it home.At the East Noble Relays Jim Platt casually awaits the first call for his relay. Greg Tietje reads The Journal Gazette during his free time in the reading lab. Linda Hall Pam Hancock Krissy Hansen Neil Holcomb Dennis Holiday Scott Houlton Laurie Jack Cindy Jones Lise Jones Debbie K impel Jane King Mike Kiper Jennifer Klause Joanne Kohli Tony Kuruda John Lambert David Lanning Marty Lechleidner Stacy Lehman Kelli Lepley Kris Lesiak Kim Leslie Tara Lundgren Kent Mahnesmith Jodi Mailand Emy Mansfield Doris Marple Angela Meek Dave Montesano Larry Miller Danny Morales Rick Morgan Al Murphy Rodney Murphy Kim Muse Lisa Musser Kim Nester Sylvia Newnam Jeff Noll Alan Olinske 68 FRESHMENSteve Shirley quizzes Troy Swager over information from his FFA booklet. In the A.H.S. bandroom Brian Buehrer trys to determine which official band jacket belongs to him. FRESHMEN 69Kristi Beldsoe’s dancing involves jazz, ballet, point, acrobatic and tap. Kristi is fourteen and has been dancing for five years at Sarah’s School of Dance. Her family interested her in these classes and still encourage her. The expenses of this hobby involve purchasing shoes, leotards and various costumes for different routines and recitals. Kristi makes $2.50 per hour when occasionally spotting pre-schoolers and intermediate acrobats. By taking these classes she has learned to control the muscles in her body. A dance teacher is the profession Kristi wishes to pursue and these dance clases will help in her career choice. In addition to the yearly dance recitals at Angola High School, this year she will also be competing at Glenbrook Mall. Amid the numerous plaques and awards for FFA. Doris Marple looks over material while Dr. Walker lectures. 70 FRESHMENDon Parker Jenny Parker Mike Parker Elane Parnin Tracy Peniro John Peterson Brian Petre Jim Platt Vickie Popp Brett Presley Jennifer Privett Becky Pufahl Teresa Quinn Mindie Rathbon Marcus Rexilius Shawn Reynolds Mike Robbins John Roland Bonita Rose Brad Rowe Ronda Rowe Greg Roxell Dave Rupp Roy Ruppert Melissa Sattison Brian Saunders Stacey Schabb Lesley Schafer Stephanine Schannen Roy Schmidt Steve Schmidt George Schock Dean Scott Stephanine Sheets Scott Shelton Ray Shepherd Judy Sherman Gloria Shipe Steve Shirley Debbie Sierer $SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SSSSSS3 SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SK««W5SSS35SS! While Becky Pufhal examines Mr. Meyers. Dawn Ferrier talks to Amy Simpson. Al Murphy holds steadily to the bandroom staircase while making conversation with an upstairs fellow bandsman. FKSHMCN 71Freshman Lisa Brown started her hobby of making stained glass art by watching some friends put together stained glass artwork. Lisa has been at this hobby for two years with all her projects being for personal use or for gift-giving. Her expenses entail purchasing glass, flux, copper foil, and solder. Lisa’s family provides support for her interest by purchasing her most expensive piece of equipment (soldering iron) besides suggesting new designs. Some skills garnered from this hobby are the special techniques of cutting glass, placing the foil, and soldering the pieces together. According to Lisa. "It is a fun hobby because when you finish, you have a beautiful product." 7J FRESHMEN During their freshmen gym class Dean Dixon surveys the action while George Schock studies Mr. Saylor's scalp.Defender Lesley Schafer readies herself with a balanced stance for the oncoming serve at an early evening volleyball practice. While awaiting dismissal from the choir room, idle chatter involves several freshman students. ooo©5ocooocooa coocoooc Shelia Winebrenner Scott Winebrenner Shawn Witsaman Kim Workman Denise Wyatt Doug Wyatt Amy Simpson Julie Skaggs Erika Slauson Sherri Sloan Stephanie Smith Carletta Snyder Jerry Starrett Brian Steele Patricia Stetler Jonas Steury Barry Stoy Courtney Stoy Troy Sager Kevin Swiniuch Lois Szeman Carl Taner Layk Thomas Leif Thomas Greg Tietje Susan Ulch Vickie Underwood Tim VanAuken Greg VanDyne Laura Walker Steve Wall Barb Wengerd Kelly Willeman Amy Wilsey FRESHMFN 731 Everything is always busy in the office just ask Rosie Reade and Julie Slone. Margaret Reed. Jim Fleming, and Judy Jones sit down and rest after giving helpful advice to students about career choices, scholarships, and class schedules. 3CC 5COCCCOOCOOCOCC While checking on a students eyes, nurse Fulton has her eyes distracted by action in the hallway. OCOOCOSCOCCCOOCOOOOOCOOO 5 WHAT IF NO ONE: — notified the radio station of a school cancellation or delay? — drove the roads at 5am to see if they were safe for buses? — picked you up and took you home from school? - gave advice about colleges, careers, and classes? — answered the phones, and forged Mr. Kelly’s signature on passes? — diagnosed your illness, eyesight, and hearing. — prepared breakfast or lunch? — Kept you in line? If so, it would be because these valuable school personel were not present. The school day is possible with the help of the Superintendent s office staff of Bonnie Moor. Suzie Hobbs. Dr. Fdgar Speer, Fran Atha. Paul Schock, Marge Patterson, and Carol Schock. whose added duties include administration, buses, payroll, insurance funding, and secretarial work. ADMINISTRATION 75 Students aren't the only ones with spirit. Cooks Sharon Olinske. Lucille Ehinger. Emma Griffiths, and Lynn Simons show that they posess "purple and gold” fever. BUS DRIVERS: Steve Anstett. Don Wyatt. Carol Dangler. Judy McKinley. Carol Holiday. Doris Snyder. Linda Carpenter. Lois Snyder. Howard Snyder. Jerry Groshon. Jim Swift. Toby Libey. George Coney. Janice Nilson, Cliff Nilson. Don Anstett. Bob Anstett. 76 ADMINISTRA TIONIn the library, librarians Ramons Lowe and Kathleen Harris check the card catalogue to make sure everything is in order. APMINISTKA TION 77 'X Every morning from 800 to 8 X) Mr. Sirk tends to detention in the auditorium. After a hard day’s work Carlton Erwin. Howie McKeever. and Les Shelton break from cleaning up after students in their basement "office.”Jeff Bledsoe and first semester Attending a Student Council Workshop at yearbooker Janice Erwin sort through Prairie Heights. Tracey Grimes and Jacque photos left from years past. Smith attend a lecture on fund raising. Robin Wilsey and Charity Stewart drape streamers across the gym in final preparation for the Hi-Y Y-Teens’ Christmas prom. Early in the fall. FFA members work together on harvesting soybeans. A In 1982, Mr. Tokarz took a new position, the back seat, in the organization of the Pep Club. As a result, the group was led by a six member executive council which did all the planning of the club’s activities. Giving up their new shirts, the Pep Club arranged a dance in November for the Janet Boone Fund and broke its mold of only sponsoring spirit boosting events. In the area of spirit making, the club provided during sectionals purple hankies for the fans, and they distributed yellow hankies for the regional game. During the lunch break at the Dekalb meet. Stephanie Sheets and Brett Presley review the rules for their individual speech events. Overall, the speech team performed better this year than in the past in the opinion of the team's "coach”, Mrs. Owens. She had good reason to be proud of the students on the team as they finished ninth out of fifteen at sectionals, sent three people to regional, and one person. Mark King, to state where he finished tenth out of twenty-five. During the year, the members of the team participated in eleven meets across northern Inidana to hone their talents in such areas as radio broadcasting, humorous, dramatic, poetry, and extemporaneous speaking. Their season, which stretched from October to April, was considered the longest of all teams. This year saw the departure of a founding member of the speech team, David Pinkham, who has been with the team since it’s conception four years ago. pop dub-spooch team A multitude of spirit signs appeared throughout the school due to the hard work of the Pep Club. Cindy Appleman. Kris Hansen, and Shelley Harris decorate the top floor with a poster expounding the greatness of the Angola team. SO PEP CLUB — SPEECH TEAM Forming the nucleus of the sectional cheer block, the Pep Club was considered a major factor in the success of the basketball team.PEP CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Lana Zimmer, Martha Hipskind. Jacque Smith. Kelli Ruckel and Laura Book. NOT PICTURED: Kelly Alaura. Going over his award winning speech with Mrs. Owens. Mark King puts the finishing touches on his broadcasting entry. While rehearsing her recitation in Mrs. Owens’ SPEECH TEAM: Astrid Cook. Stephanie Sheets, room. Mary Stoudinger uses body language to Patrice Crimmins. Mark King and David Pinkham. assert her opinion. PEP CLUB — SPEECH 81y-olubs The Y-clubs hosted the annual Christmas Prom along with the cookie dough sale during November. A new innovative idea for the club was holding a Rubik's cube-pizza party. In order for this to evolve the members had to make the pizzas and then proceed to devour each pizza one by one. Along with enjoying the pizza, members had a speaker who explained the procedures and conclusions of the magical cube. Rounding out the year the Y-clubs joined Student Council in presenting an April’s Fools' Dance that featured "At Last" as the performing band. The school year added a new note for the organization by changing its title from Hi-Y Y-teens to the Y-clubs. For the Christmas Prom Richard Simmons. Jan Covell. Advisor Tony Wright. Robin Wilsey. Mike Slack. Cindy Jones and Sean Blair examine the wall mural while Karen Lin and Teresa Pressler crepe the false ceiling. Y-CLUBS — FRONT ROW: Robin Wilsey. Mary Zimmer. Judy Wyatt. Chris Graft. Cindy Applemani ROW 2: Karen Lin. Cindy Jones. Paula Miller. Debi Putman. Lisa Taylor. Candi Beatty. Shelley Carr. Wendy Conrads ROW 3: Lynn Sherer. Teresa Pressler. Dale Gajewski. Julie Johnson. Susan Ulch. Susie Bergers ROW 4: Pam Kruger. Tom Wells. Janelle Unger. Tim Sirk, Candy Ordway. Stacey Lanhum. Julie Horn-brooks ROW 5s Mark Russell. Jodi Mailand. Jennifer Privett. Lynn Schmidt. Dia Clark, Kamie Porter. Eric Simons. Dave Evans. Sean Blair. Mike Slacks ROW 6: Jon Onofrietti. Georgia Knotek. Joni Fry, Amy Clark. Ann Kirkman. Eric Weiss. Rich San Giacomos BACK ROW: Charity Stewart. Deb Penrod. John Carmack. Robert Price. Diane Stakely. Robyn McKinley. Ken Swiniuch. Mafuz Huq. Y-club members prepare pizza dough for the pizza party during October. nhs The National Honor Society organization proudly received a new advisor. John Hammel in addition to nineteen new members including ten senior members at their November initiation. During the year the NHS conducted their annual raffle with this year’s prize being a portable stereo. Tickets sold for one dollar with over three-hundred fifty dollars being raised. The increased treasury funded three student grants which were worth two-hundred dollars each. In the area of community service, members aided the Red Cross Bloodmobile with set up and tear down plus assisted with April’s "Focus on Health" by manning the weight stations.After the initiation of new member . John Carmack. Ann Kirkman. John Blanchard. Michelle Ryan. Robert Price. Georgia Knotek. and Lisa Lambert discuss the feeling of being involved in a prominent organization. President Greg Finn congratulates Tom Barry for winning the NHS stereo raffle. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Advisor John Hammd. Secretary Renee Nichols. President Greg Finns ROW 2: Treasurer Anne Hull. Laura Vondrani ROW 3: Lisa Piatek. Karen Lin. Colleen McCarthy. Michelle Ryani ROW 4; Elizabeth Headley. Lisa Lambert. Joni Fry, ROW 5 Susan Gajewski, Ann Kirkman, ROW 6 — Mary Stoudinger, Janice Lrwin. Pat Zdawczyk. Patrice Crimmins, ROW 7 — Jeff Bledsoe. Robert Price. Georgia Knotek BACK ROW: Mark Russell, Ken Dunlap. Bruce Knox. While Mr. Hammel discusses the NHS scholarships, the other members consider the requirements for being a candidate.The Angola FFA chapter initiated the year with summer meetings followed by monthly gatherings which established membership on various committees besides electing officers. Almost monthly our FFA organization conducted such fund raising activities as cutting and selling firewood, planting and harvesting wheat, selling Vitality seeds and having a beef and turkey raffle during Homecoming. At the March FFA Awards Banquet John Roland receives the top greenhand award for his outstanding first year efforts. FFA members are known for their outstanding leadership qualities in all their yearly activities which included the animal show for both elementary schools, trapping contests, FFA basketball games, taking fruit to nursing homes, tobogan-ning at Pokagon State Park, and the WKJG-TV Quiz Bowl. Trips to state and national conventions, the State Fair, Canada plus marching in the 4th of July parade were other events on the FFA calendar. District and county contests for FFA agriculturalists during the 1981-82 school year have been in such areas as soil judging, forestry, crops, entomology, dairy, and livestock. Climaxing the year’s activities, the future farmers who earned the necessary points traveled to Knoxville for the World’s Fair. Officers Terry Mocherman. Kim Brock. Darrel Gurtner. and Dale Millhouse pause while at the June State FFA convention at Purdue University. 84 FFADuring National FFA Week, officers Kim Brock and Dale Millhouse treat Mr. Nesbitt to an apple. pen. and trash bag. For the fifth consecutive October FFAers exhibit various animals to elementary students. Mark Beer Darrell Gurtner. and Craig Gaff perform these chores at Carlin Park School. FFA — Danny Morales. Tim Favourite. Kenny Stay. Bob Roland. Jeff Engle. Kim Brock, Gregg Moyer. Dale Millhouse. Junior Morales, Mike Millhouse. Harvesting corn for the Angola Organization. Ken Stoy. Tim Favourite. Dale Millhouse. and Mike Millhouse estimate the hours of remaining work.A trio of the band’s shyest, most quiet members — Laura Vorndran. Dave Shearer, and Susan Ireland "warm up” before a football game. The Swing Choir performed at choir concerts, a middle school concert, and Half-time Highlights. The many hours of practice this group and Miss Siebold put in were obvious, as they drew heavy applause at every performance. Members include: FRONT ROW — Karen Lin, Lisa Sumney. Deb Pen-rod. Colleen Kuhn ROW 2 — Elizabeth Headley. Ann Kirkman. Pam Kruger; ROW 3 — Lee Ann Hodge. Jodi Sprague. Laura Vorndran. Susan Whitcomb. John CurtiSi ROW 4 — Paula Miller. Patrice Crim-mins. Lynn Schmidt. Jack Fraley. John Carmack; BACK ROW — Dave Martin. Phil Miller. A trio of the band’s shyest, quietest members — Laura Vorndran. Dave Shearer, and Susan Ireland "warm up” before a football game. Sometimes the drummajor business gets difficult and one needs a shoulder to lean on. or in this case, a lap to sit in. Head drummajor Dave Martin gets moral support from Ann Kirkman. The Hornet band swept all honors in their division with this performance at district contest.Frequently classes within the band dress alike for a certain practice to help keep morale up and provide a good laugh. Colleen Kuhn shows her spirit on senior pajama night. Many new changes were initiated within the music department. In late June, the marching band began preparations for what would prove to be its most successful half-time show in five years. With Mr. Meyers at Ball State University working on his masters degree, a team of band alumni got the summer practices off to an enthusiastic start. The people helping included Susan Kirkman, Aimee Simons, Michelle Julian, and Greg Russell. Serving as director until Mr. Meyers’ return, Channa Aldrich invested much time and effort in getting the show on its feet. Rejoining the band in time for camp, Mr. Meyers expressed satisfaction with the progress made in the summer sessions. The Marching Hornets participated in Butler Band Day} district contest, where they brought home trophies for best drill team, best flags, best drummaj-ors, and the first division trophy that enabled them to go to state marching contest; first place at the Banks of the Wabash competition in Bluffton and the season culminated with State contest on October 31, where the Hornet band received a second division rating. The Pep Band played at all home basketball games and pep sessions throughout the year. Monday activity periods and Wednesday mornings before school found the group hard at work practicing for the next performance. PEP BAND — FRONT ROW: Patty Stetler. Darryl Eidenier. Mike Bailey. Sylvia Newnam. Mary McDougle. Susan Gutsteini — Patty Schall. Al Murphy. Deb Peek ROW 3 — Georgia Knotek. Elizabeth Headley. Michelle Ryan, Susan Ireland. Cyndi Jones. Brian Saunders. Shawn Reynolds. Doug McNaughtom ROW 4 — Neil Holcomb, Jackie Knotek. Kamie Porter. Susan Oliver. Martha Hipskind. Regina Stetler. Emy Mansfield, Todd Gorrell. Deb Taylor» BACK ROW — Pam Kruger, George Schock, Erich Weiss, Ken Dunlap, Eric Simons, Mike Eidenier. Robert Price, Betsy Gutstcin. CHOIR. RAMOS 87 suoocss sends us to state!The Pom pon Corps kicked off the year by going to a camp in Rockford, Illinois, where they competed against Illinois schools. The girls learned a routine to The 1981-82 season for the Flag Corps perform for the other squads. At Lim- started off once again at Limberlost Camp near LaGrange. The girls performed at every home football game to prepare themselves for I.S.S.M.A. District Contest. All the long practices paid off for the corps as they brought home the Outstanding Flag Corps Award which entitled them to go on to State Contest in Terre Haute. There they received a second division award. For the Valentine show during the basketball interval, the officers performed a routine to "Almost Like Being In Love . The squad was led by: Susan Whitcomb, captain Teresa Pressler. co-captain Laura Ohls and Jodi Parks, squad leaders Michelle Ryan and Lisa Taylor, sunshine girls. Thus the corps concluded their fourth successful season. berlost Camp near LaGrange. the Corps worked long, hard hours to improve their half-time show. Captain Renee Nichols, Kathleen Blodgett, Mary Bowman. Jill McLauchlin, Julie Klink, and Tina Anderson attended an officers' camp in June at Ball State. Receiving individual a-wards were Nichols and Blodgett. Under the direction of Diane DeMara, the Halftime Featurettes earned the Outstanding Drill Team Award at I.S.S.M.A., Indiana State School Music Association, which enabled them to go to State Contest in Terre Haute wjiere they placed second. To entertain the basketball fans, the corps performed their Christmas show to "Sleigh Ride", "Jingle Bell Rock", and sang "Silent Night" to the crowd. The Valentine show a unique routine to the tune of "It’s A Love Thing". flag pom-pon Polishing her boots before performing. Angie Stackhouse tries for perfection before inspection. FLAG CORPS — TOP TO BOTTOM: Dawn Evans. Michelle Ryan. Vickie Cleckner. Jennifer Privett. Lisa Taylor. Colisa Davis. Kim Muse. Charity Stewart. Sue Ulch. Missy Sattison. Jodi Parks. Laura Ohls. Susan Whitcomb. Teresa Pressler.During the Valentine show. Laura Ohls and Susan Whitcomb twirl to the musical accompaniment of "Almost Like Being In Love". At a pep session before the game with Columbia City. Amy Waite demonstrates her piano skills by playing "At The Hop" while using Paula Miller. Kathleen Blodgett and Tina Anderson as the key- board. While "getting physical" at their Valentine show, Chris Graft and Christy Coler finish off "It's A Love Thing". POM PON — FRONT ROW: Christy Coler. Linda Hauck. Renee Nichols. Angie Stackhouse. Tina Anderson. Mary Bowman. Jill McLauchlin. Julie Klink. Amy Waite. Kathleen Blodgett. RaeAnn Meek. Director — Diane DeMara. BACK ROW: Amy Wilsey. Karla Penix. Lori Yarger. Shelly Carr. Judy Wv Paula Miller. Dawn Ferrier. Dia Clark. Wendy v. rad. Kelly Guthier. Colleen Kutm. and Pam Co NOT PICTURLD, Mary Zimmer, Chris Gi HAG — POM PON 8Manning the orange juice stand at the Fremont Bloodmobile. Jeff Alexander and Anne Hull help keep the donors’ blood level stable. STUDENT COUNCIL — FRONT ROW: President Lisa Secretary Lisa Lambert. Vice-President Jeff Piatek. Gretchen Reynolds. Anne Hull. Sherri Sloan. Alexander. Susan Gutstein. Brett Presley; ROW 3: Tracey Grimes. Wendy Hocker. Jacque Smith. Astrid Jeff Bledsoe. Amy Clark. Mark King. Ken Onofritti. Cook; ROW 2: Scott Olinske. JoEllen McKee. Pam Hancock. Jon Onofrietti. Advisor Mr. Scott.With every member serving on a committee, Student Council proved to be an efficient and organized group. The committees ranged from those who welcomed by showing new students around the school to a constitutional revision group which updated the Student Council consitution. Each member also worked on one of the homecoming projects. The council provided other services for the student body, two of which were reading the daily announcements and sponsoring a monthly assembly. They also joined with Y-Clubs to organize an April Fool’s Dance. Not restricted to sponsoring social activities, council planned on hosting the Bloodmobile, but were snowed out, and they participated in the Walk-America for the March of Dimes. Jacque Smith, Wendy Hocker, Tracey Grimes, Patrice Crimmins, Jeff Bledsoe, and Mr. Scott attended the first District II Student Council Convention which included activities ranging from a Micro Lab in communication to sledding and snowball fights. Also included were lectures on fund raising. In May, the seniors served their last duty by overseeing the elections for the ’82-’83 council. studont council Sitting out a dance. Mr. Scott and Diane Stock Attending the first District II Student Council contemplate the various problems of patrolling Convention. Wendy Hocker and Patrice Crimmis dis-the Homecoming Dance. cuss ideas for an activity called the Magnificent Human Machine with other participants at the workshops. 1 COUNCIL 91Staffers Deborah Penrod. Robyn McKinley, and Robin Wilsey placidly accept their March assignments from Advisor Bourke. 92 HORNET — KEY 4 A 4 A A 4 4 The Hornet Staff received a new advisor. Mrs. Bourke, replacing Mrs. Boone in late October, breathed new life into the newspaper. Co-editors Barb Steele and John Curtis aided in the smooth transition between the advisors. Mrs. Bourke's main goal for the publication was to reorganize and reestablish the Hornet in the school. Introducing subscriptions and establishing different departments helped bring Mrs. Bourke's goal closer to reality. The 1982 yearbook crew was one of the best fundamentally prepared KEY staffs of recent years. After working the first semester on basic skills such as layouts, headlines, captions, and theme, the second semester was filled with deadlines and plenty of work. Another factor that helped to increase the ability of the staff was their attendance at one day yearbook workshops at St. Francis and Ball State. With 137 advertisers providing over a record $6000, the '82 ad sales were a huge success. Other highlights of the staff’s effort included features on students’ "other than academic talents," in addition to "Time Out for Trivia" in the Student Life section. hornct-koy Enjoying a break during a yearbook workshop at St. Francis. Editor Pat Zdawczyk. Anne Hull. Deb Putman, and Lisa Piatek discuss the various lectures that they attended. First Semester HORNET STAFF — FRONT ROW Barb Steele. Scott Shelton. Anne Collom. John Curtis; BACK ROW: Mrs. Bourke. Amy Hirons; NOT PICTURED: John Carmack." Elizabeth Headley lines up the letters for her headlines, as Ann Kirknian scrutinizes the Search for Talent Contest entries seeking more artwork. Preparing for the yearbook dance. Elizabeth Headley. Janice Erwin. Ann Kirkman. Shelley Gibbeny. John Carmack, and Chris Whittaker alpha betize the books in anticipation of the rush for the long awaited '81 KFY. Working with the composer in the print shop. Scott Shelton. Barb Steele, and Amy Hirons type a story for the Hornet. HORNET - KEY 93Did you notice those fab signs outside of the gym doors marked "Home” and "Visitors"? Compliments of the Art Club, this project initiated the club’s activities. While Mr. Robinson looks over his students projects. Jan CoveH finishes her drawing for Art Club. The French Club has been designed for students who would like to learn more about the country of France and its culture. For a basketball pep session, sponsor Mrs. Diana Cook composed a French cheer which the club chanted to inspire the squad. During the Christmas holiday, the group toured the town caroling songs in French. Also in December. the club traveled to Tri-State University to review a French film on different customs. To climax the year, club members embarked on a voyage across the Atlantic Ocean to Paris and progressed throughout the sights of France from June 1202. To honor Youth Art Month, the Art Club planned to launch message-filled balloons into the atmosphere. However, due to many snow days this event was postponed until May. Normally celebrated in March, Youth Art Month is a nationwide event sponsored by the Water Color and Craft Institute and the National Art Education Association to help people have an understanding for art education by letting the entire nation participate. For the play "Once Upon A Mattress’, the gorup displayed an assortment of sketches, paintings, and a sculpture at the auditorium entrances. f ranch art During their annual March breakfast, the club Shirley Anderson pauses for a moment to recapture serves and devours brioches and crescents, staples her thoughts on her project while Julie Burrell on the French breakfast table. continues to sketch.FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW - Deborah Penrod. Laura Vorndran. Pat Zdawczyk; ROW 2 — Roy Schmidt. Susan Berger. Karin Lin. Julie Burrell. Charity Orewiler. Alan Burrelh ROW 3 — Krissy Hansen. Robyn McKinley. Jenni Sharp. Jacque Smith. Julie Marple. Tracey Johnsom BACK ROW — Mrs. Cook. Mark Russell. Stacey Schaab. Ted Walter. Candy Ordway. Evan Ford. Georgia Knotek. Julie Johnson, and Alan Fox. Mrs. Cook advises Amy Hirons on different club activities while Charity Orewiler adds a sugges non to the list. ART CLUB — Ray Wood. Jeff Budd. Wendy Hocker. Robert VanDyne. Tracy Panero. Pam Covell. Jenny Wren. Jan Covell. LeeAnn Austin. Heidi Kaistnen. Rick Phillips. Prior to the first DeKalb contest, the French Club spurs on the undefeated hoopsters with a French cheer. FRENCH — ART 95The Cowboy craze infects the Thespians in their Variety Show rendition of the song "Oklahoma . thcspians The Thespians interrupted their customary fall routine to introduce a new event, the Variety Show. As usual the theatrical group performed a great selection of plays for the 1981-82 year, such as, "A Different Drummer", "The Children’s Hour”, and the musical "Once upon a Mattress". A big money maker for the artists was working at the basketball home games on coat check. Rounding out the year was the annual Thespians’ Banquet in which awards were given for best actress and actor, best supporting actor and actress, and best Thespian. Throughout the year the Thespian organization had several workshops including one for make-up, followed up by the art of performing mime. Rounding out the year the Thespians traveled to Fort Wayne to work on the Civic theatre sets for the plays "Chapter Two", "Watch on the Rhine", and "Of Mice and Men". As a reward for working on the sets, the volunteers were honored with watching the plays at no charge. 96 THESPIANS Building flats for Thespian set construction has practically become apart of life for Mark King. During the Thespian Variety Show, coach Patrice Crimmins and player Mary Stoudinger act out "Who’s on first?"Mrs. Cook gives directions to Thespian club Pam Kruger works industriously on painting the members during a Thursday activity period. set for "Once Upon a Mattress”. THESPIANS: FRONT ROW — President — Lynn Sherer. Robin Wilsey. Jenny Wren. Robyn McKinley. Vice President — John Carmack. Deb Penrod, Susan Gutstein. Tracey Sherer. Veronica Hawks, Julie Skaggs. Sylvia Newmam ROW 2 — Jack Fraley, Jeff Bledsoe. Julie Walter, Stacey Lahnum. Julie Hornbrook, Deb Putman, Laura Vondran. Ann Kirkman, Ray Schmidt. Brett Presley. Alan Burrell. Lise Jones. Tammy Bramhail ROW 3 — Julie Johnson. Mark Russell. Jodi Mailand, Ted Walter. Ken Dunlap. Eric Simons. Dave Shearer. Lynn Schmidt. Martha Hipskind. Cindy Jones. Stephanie Sheets. Mark King. Erin O'Neal. Astrld Cook, Elizabeth Headleyj ROW 4 — Amy HirOns, Paula Miller. Patrice Crimmlns. Barb Griffith. Dia Clark. Amy Waite. Vonda Roberts. Wendy Hocker. Stacey Schaabi BACK ROW — Advisor Diana Cook. Doug McNaughton. Georgia Knotek, Joni Fry. Robert Price. Jon Onofrietti, Tracey Grimes. Karen Lin. Mary Stoudingcr. Leigh Ann Woodruff. Betsy Gutstein. THESPIANS 97The freshmen boys P.E. class engages in a vicious game of dodge-ball as their counterparts look on. "Just a little to the left" . . . Lining up headline materials in Yearbook, John Carmack carefully transfers Ziptone lettering. During a Christmas party, students in Mrs. King’s fourth hour Office Machines class "munch down". While visiting a friend during lunch break. Kris Rozell takes refuge in Mr. Knauer’s accounting class.A variety of projects are always underway in the art room. Working on a paper mache sculpture is Wendy Hocker. while Jenny Wren continues sketching a picture. Members of Mr. Poor's first hour class, including Mark Richardson, work with varying degrees of concentration on their math assignment. In art classes, student’s projects were bounded only by their imgination. A wide variety of work in photography contour drawing, watercolor and weaving was displayed in the cafeteria. Stu dents also explored soft sculpture stained glass, and pottery. In begin' ning art courses, emphasis was placed on giving the student as broad a back ground as possible. As students pro gressed to more advanced classes, il became possible for them to specialize in a particular area of interest 100 SPECIAL ED - ARTir Always available when needed. Miss Vermillion helps Roy Ruppert figure out a story problem. Frequently, members of art classes display their work outside of the auditorium on weekends when special events will be happening. Here. Mr. Robinson answers Kurt Krohn's question as other exhibitors hang up their projects before "Once Upon a Mattress." The principle focus of the Special Education program has been to give each student an education that stresses basic skills in as many areas as possible. Initially, teachers spent a great deal of time working with students on a one-to-one basis either explaining an assignment or just communicating. Eventually. students left the classroom for part of the day to work at a job. As part of the Preparatory Vocational Edu cation program, it’s coordinator Mr. Tokarz obtained jobs for some students within the school such as cafeteria work. Then, as a junior or senior, the students moved to jobs in the community. ART — SPECIAL ED IOIJulie Burrell. Mr. Rodman, and Charity Orewiler Mr. Snyder watches Dale Egly fish for a starfish peruse a plant catalogue for potential costs on in preparation for a biology lab. their landscape project . The science classes were always occupied by aspiring scientists. Students experimented in labs with different kinds of chemicals, poisons, and acids. Learning to grow and care for different species of plants, acquiring knowledge about dissecting small animals, and understanding the basics of anatomy filled out the year. To further their education, pupils took advanced science courses such as advanced chemistry, physics, and advanced biology, and worked endlessly to learn the complexities of our universe. They mastered the interaction between energy and matter, the relationship between organisms and their environment, and the reactions of the universe beyond the earth. Mr. Walker listens carefully to a question brought up by one of his agricultural mechanic students. While referring to information in a chemistry book. Mr. Wright and Mary Kyle discuss the reaction of copper and sulfate. After acquiring knowledge through labs, book work, and experimentation, students knew more about the methods and procedures of basic science. Gary Hutchins checks over his tomato plants to make sure they are getting enough sunlight and water. 102 SCIENCETo assure a passing grade. Terry Mocherman and Enos Steury try their best to answer all the questions on the agricultural mechanic test. Tracey Grimes appears appalled about the outcome of her starfish dissection. Patrice Crimmins and Mary Stoudinger rinse out Taking time off from his physical test tubes after completing a lab in chemistry, science classes. Mr. Grill attempts to arouse the spirit of the student body during a pep session. I Ijn SCIENCE 03cams. The teachers in the math department had many challenges in store for their students this year. Whether they were getting acquainted with some of the courses offered, or tackling the most difficult. everyone found a course to suit their own individual needs. Mr. Nichols’ students learned some of the practical applications of computer system. The classes were provided with hypothetical information on interest rates and payment plans for major purchases such as cars and houses, and the computer was able to figure the amount of the monthly payment. In March. Angola High School participated in the Annual High School Mathematics Examination. Outstanding students from geometry through senior math were nominated by their teacher to take this test. Due to a snowstorm that closed the school that day. only fourteen of the thirty-three people chosen were able to make it in to school for the test. In April four students from our school competed in the Tri-State University Math Contest. John Blanchard, David Pinkham. Robert Price, and Alan Fox teamed up to win first place, and honor going to our school four of the past years. Math fun? You've gotta be Students in Mr. Nichols' fifth hour General Ma,h Css study the kidding. When David pinkham says that he likes math, he really means it. He was first exposed to the number system at age three by his parents, and he has continued adding to that knowledge ever since. With his early training, Dave was always ahead of his classes in elementary school and looked for other ways to develop his interests. As a result, he began entering projects in the science fair. His first effort, a physics experiment, earned him an honorable mention in third grade. Many of Dave’s experiments and calculations have dealt with the efficiency of a given object, and how that object could be made more useful. An avid golfer as well as a mathematician, Dave had heard that a heated golf ball would travel farther than a regular golf ball since it weighed less. Unfortunately, he never got to see for himself whether or not that was ture. Dave’s source of heat for this particular experiment was his mother’s broiler on top of the stove, and apparently this was too much for the ball because it exploded all over the kit-chenl Now Dave is devoting his time to computer science. Last summer he participated in a college course at Oklahoma State University, where he learned computer programming and took a course in statistics. Closer to home, he pursues this interest through his membership in the computer-oriented club Explorers! Outpost and by working independently on the terminals at Tri-State University. He enjoys programming games on computers and is working on a program that would reproduce musical sounds. Dave enjoys composing music and he would like to be able to hear his music from a computer, so he could make any necessary changes before handing it out to be played by ensemble. After graduation, Dave will be attending Manchester College to major in computer science. 104 MA TH Mr. Hammel dispenses information to Jenny Wren, the waiting line for help grows steadily. When the day of a test n approaching, the As Mr. Nichols feeds data into the computer, his number of questions asked by anxious students General Math class awaits the forty-eight month rises also. Here. Mr. Hammel reviews the financing plan for a new Camaro. method used to identify an eflipse. Wayne Mortorff gazes at the blackboard in dismay as a new formula for him to conquer is unveiled in Algebra II. Amid the chalky swirls on Mrs. Boyer's chalk board. David Garrison attempts to decipher 3x = 9 - 4y. MAW 1 Ob106 EOREIGN LANGUAGE — HOME EC. «Y m One major activity of Spanish classes included the translation of Spanish dialogues to English. Here. Eric Ameling follows along as his Spanish II class attempts to do just that. Aysha Baig puts the finishing touches on a recent ly completed blouse, as her classmates work at a variety of different tasks. while her foods class enjoys the meal they have just prepared. Mrs. Trennepohl glances at the morning announcements. As her class listens attentively. Miss Myers goes over the material for an upcoming vocabulary quiz. VjrfiglIn addition to her desk serving as a gathering place for French club members. Thespians, and seniors. Mrs. Cook also finds time to assist Kim Musser and Jacque Smith. In the Foreign Language Department, students worked to improve their verbal and written skills. The Spanish classes emphasized grammar and pronunciation. using vocabulary quizzes, Spanish bingo, and movies as supplementary material. French classes stressed conversational skills with taped audio drills and headphones. The advanced classes had units on French grammar, literature, and history. A wide variety of opportunities were open to Home Economics students, courses in foods, clothing, interior decorating, single living, and child care were offered. The classes completed projects relating to their coursework. Some included cost comparison labs, a trip to a Hendry Park kindergarten class, and scaled models of decorated rooms. Margaret Mocherman looks on as Debbie Kim pel and Lisa Baker compare notes on a recipe in foods class. FOREIGN LANGUAGE — HOME EC 107Joe Richardson and Todd Clouse backfill around the foundation of the house as Kent Bledsoe and Chad Hyska head inside to assist a classmate. The purpose of I.C.E. is to give students interested in a specific work field a chance to gain experience in that field. In order to take part in this program, prospective participants must have three letters of teacher recommendation as well as a satisfactory interview. Once accepted, students spend a minimum of fifteen hours weekly at their job site and take the I.C.E. class at school. The class is designed to familiarize students with the job applicaiton, taxes, and getting along with fellow employees. At the April 28 banquet, students invited their employers to the Towne House for the annual end of the year dinner. Throughout the year, the Health Occupations Education class worked at a variety of different positions at Cameron Memorial Hospital and at local health functions. Some of their duties included acting as assistants to nurses, x-ray technicians, and speech and hearing pathologists. As financial IOS CO-OP H.O.E. students Diane Stock, Brenda Murphy, and Sheila Cleverly ready themselves to assist donors at the Fremont High School Bloodmobile.Brian Harter and Mr. Smadeckl attend to the task of painting trim so that another class member can finish the job with a rotter. trouble struck, the class members were laid off from hospital jobs and put their skills to work in other areas. As a result, they helped with Blood-mobiles. the Lion’s Diabetes and Blood Pressure Screening, and at the Steuben County Focus on Health site. In the eighth year of the Building Trades program, student builders were commissioned to construct a private residence for the first time. The home, a new parsonage for the Pleasant View Church of Christ, is sited on the West Fox Lake Road. After the initial jobs of excavating and digging the basement were completed by subcontractors. the class began constructing the actual house. Except for some outside supervision on the plumbing, they accomplished their task alone. The Building Trades program is set up so that students spend half the school day in regular classes, and the remaining portion at the construction site. Afternoons find Brett Buehrer working at Henry Electric Company. Brett’s clerical job resulted from his participation in the I.C.E. program. Amidst boxes filled with construction supplies and scrap material. Troy Miller measures a piece of plastic drainpipe. CO-OP 109The social studies classes were always employed with historians. Students experienced how money circulates throughout the United States and how the government spends the taxes that the people pay. In psychology classes classmates learned how mentally disordered people adjust to the society and how the public copes with the pressures of the outside world. History of the American West pupils gained knowledge about the early days in the West and the hardships encountered. To further their education, students did oral book reviews and reviewed magazine articles that dealt with the government and or history of the U.S. After acquiring knowledge through book work, lectures, and reviews, students earned a better understanding about their past and present history and how our forefathers tried to make this world a better place in which to live. During studying time. Robert Burd reads a government assignment for the following day. O SOCIAL STUDIES Mr. Fiandt. government instructor, discusses a question proposed by one of his students on "probably cause". John Kinsey listens to the reader who explains a map of South Africa in World Civ. Mr. Nesbitt’s second hour U.S. History class mistakenly skims through its books looking for the answer to one of his notorious trivia questions. Before the start of history class. Tom Sheets and Ron Elliott talk about an upcoming sports event.Mr. Harter tries to calm his students after telling them that there will be an exam. During crazy hair day. Erin O'Neal is disgusted about the outcome of the day’s assignment. wWK ■ntsis1 r'dk 1 r 1 ' . 1 I: Mr. Nesbitt awaits the answer to a World Civ. question during first hour. I The "gifted row” in Mr. Harter’s psychology class, consisting of Tom Wells. Steve Hipskind. Tim Sirk. and Dick Simmons, are noted for their ability to switch seats. As i t SOCIAL STUDIES IIIDebbie Lamott busily copies excerpts from her business book before the start of class. While enjoying punch and cake during the Christmas party. Mrs. King joyfully listens to a conversation between some of her students. Dave Piatek and Mike Nevois On the last day of her first semester office patiently await the convening of machines class. Denise McHenry skims through court. an article on laboring from nine to five. m BUSINESSAfter distributing the assignment to his second hour typing class. Mr. Thalls attempts to catch up on grading papers. Listening to one of his students excuses. Mr. knauer looks doubtful about the outcome of the pupil's grade. Mrs. Baker prepares herself to enter the "world of Perry Mason” and his courtroom antics. Mrs. Baker’s business law classes wait for the "okay sign” to enter the courthouse to observe a November trial. The business classes were always active and alive with workers. Students clicked away on typewriters, added figures on the office machines, used accounting to assess profit and loss statements, and learned about business law and business math. Competition between classmates in typing class was sometimes firece to see who was the best in speed or accuracy tests. The business law class had a great experience when they observed a trial in progress. To further their business education, pupils volunteered to help the secretaries in the main office and guidance office who were backlogged with work. Sometimes they helped the teachers with certain material that is needed for particular classes. After acquiring the knowledge through bookwork, drills, and observation, business students should be able to compete in the job market successfully While trying to finish her typing assignment. Diane Stakely wonders about the commotion out in the hall. BUSINESS II3The English classes were active with poets, literature critics, spellers, etc. Students encountered how punctuation and capitalization change the structure of a sentence. They practiced using subordination and coordination to create a variety of sentence types. In short story and English literature classes, pupils studied different authors and how their stories differ in plot, theme, and technique. Classmates in speech class gained knowledge through delivering speeches and giving the students confidence in speaking in front of others. In composition, pupils learned how to correctly combine sentences into concise paragraphs. To further their education, students took advanced English courses like Composition II and Speech II to improve their intellectual ability in these areas. After acquiring knowledge through book work, research papers, and lectures, students earned a better understanding about how the English language and vocabulary are used. r t- r Before the start of class. Mrs. McKeever mischievously surveys a piece df writing from one of her Composition II students. While discussing how pronouns are used. Miss Counterman answers one of the many questions asked by her students. Miss Kruse and Stephanie Sheets check over their reading progress report to make sure that it is accurate. Deborah Penrod and Ken Onofrietti consult each other about their homework while working on examples of sentence structures. Giving her humorous speech on people's reactions to shopping. Lee Ann Hodge receives the signal that her time is almost up. 114 ENGLISHPatty Schall and Shelly Gibbeny await their turn to ask qustions. while Mr. Scott helps Robyn McKinley fit pictures into her yearbook spread. Mrs. Bourke tries to help Ken Beavers understand the different techniques of using punctuation. In her sixth hour English eleven class. Mrs. Owens discusses Mark Twain's "Life on the Mississippi". Working on their English homework. Barbie Griffith and Martha Hipskind listen to a concerned student’s comment on the assignment. o ENGLISH IISAttentively working on an arc weld is Brad Wilcox. Carefully aligning his cutting line. Greg Van Dyne, with the assistance of Lynn Cook, pulls the saw across his oak board. Each intent on their own individual project. Marie Kohli. Junior Chiddister. and Dave Rowe work with intense concentration. — Mini uni V" v V II6 INDUSTRIAL ARTSThroughout the year, the Industrial Arts Department worked hard on a multitude of projects. First year students learned the fundamentals of their craft, while more advanced students tailored projects to suit their skills and interests. When the woods classes began meeting, safety was highly stressed by the instructor, Mrs. Stevens. In addition to learning various procedures for using the tools, students discussed conservation and origin of woods. Assignments such as gun cabinets and lap desks were given to some students. Mr. Moody intently inspects the latest work produced by his Printing I class. To get the most even surface possible. Rod Springer pushes a board through the planer at the prescribed slow rate of speed. The printing classes concentrated first on the technical knowledge of their trade. Later on, they prepared postes and programs for school activities and community events. Printing student Jeff Alexander completes programs for the winter play as Janice Erwin uses the lightboard for proofreading. With Scott Davison looking on. Mr. Stevens assists Junior Chiddister in measuring an arc for the candle sconce he is constructing. In the metals classes, safety and knowledge of materials was also emphasized. The metal workers began with projects like tool boxes and handtools, while others progressed to engine stands and spring kits. Also offered was a unit on welding.The gymnasium was always a beehive of activity. Students were running around, playing wiffle ball, basketball, dodge ball, and some were even wrestling. The commotion outside in the halls was the girls trying to learn routines for jumping rope. In the winter months when gym activities have been depleted, classes moved to the new surroundings of bowling alleys and swimming pools. In the spring, the pupils left the nest inside and took their activities outside. The participators played base-ball. softball, flag football, and ran the tiresome obstacle course. However, track became the major activity with the learning of running and jumping fundamentals. After using their physical ability, P.E.ers came inside, changed, showered, and went from physical to mental sweat as they returned to their academic classes. Running laps before the start of class is just one requirement George Schock must fulfill to complete his phys ed credit. While Corbett Etheridge and Tim Favourite work on the arm curl. Mr. Saylor watches Kenny Swiniuch. Miss Dygert receives an unexpected visit from Susan Gutstein on parent-teacher conference night. I Junior Morales focuses on one of the harder questions on the health test. 18 P.E.Al Fremont High School. Mr. Doyle Robinson awaits to donate blood for the second time in two years. Before engaging in her jump rope routine. Julie Skaggs is distracted by someone calling her name.m m Orchestra members Mary Stou-dinger. Debbie Sierer. and Shawn Fritz perform one of their contest numbers at the May concert. Pursuing one of his favorite pastimes. Dave Shearer runs through his latest song at the piano. David Shearer, a unique student at Angola High School, can often be seen playing the piano for friends at lunchtime, accompanying anything from a musical to a bass clarinet solo, or marching eight to five on a football field. Starting piano lessons with Nancy Kirkman as a second grader. Dave has developed into a talented, versatile musician. Dave began composing music as a result of his skill at the piano. A melody spontaneously came to him while playing, and it eventually became this first song. "Jumping Beetles," which he wrote at age ten. Since then he has a built a solid reputation for himself as a composer with numerous pieces written for his family, the local interdenominational youth choir "Revelation," and special occasions. His talent is not limited to vocal music as he has composed a trio for cello, piano, and recorder, and plays trombone in the band. An all around musician by anyone’s standards, Dave hopes to continue writing and performing his music for many years to come. 'f 120 BANDS OIOSAt the spring concert. Miss Siebdd leads the choir in "This Land This America”, which was accompanied by the band. In concert band, members worked hard to master a more difficult and varied re-petoire. Performances this year included a Christmas concert, a joint concert with the choir in April, and a spring finale. The band also played at graduation ceremonies. The Hornet Band had many individuals to be proud of as well as pride in group endeavors. In December, Emy Mansfield, Deb Peel, and Betsy Gutstein earned the priviledge of performing with the I.U.-P.U. Tri-State Honors Band. The girls were selected by audition to go to Fort Wayne and practice all day and put on a concert with one hundred other area students. Deb Peel successfully auditioned for a spot in the prestigious All-State Honors Band. This group practiced during a weekend in March at Butler University and gave a Sunday afternoon concert. On January 20, twelve high school instrumentalists journeyed to the State Solo and Ensemble contest in Indianapolis. Soloists Colleen Kuhn and Ann Kirkman brought home the only gold medals, while the remaining entries posted strong seconds. A week later, John Curtis and Dave Martin received gold medals for their vocal solos, as did Karen Lin for her piano solo. Continuing Angola’s winning streak, the orchestra traveled to West Noble High School on April 24 and brought home a first division rating. During the course of the year, the group’s perfor mances included two concerts, a church service, and a win at ISSMA contest in January. At the end of the year, the or chestra and the band joined forces to provide music for the spring play "Once Upon a Mattress”. BANDS 121Peter Williams and Don Tokarz "air” support for the Regional bound team with Peter’s gift of purple and gold balloons. During a break in the action, the reserve girls’ volleyball team receives last minute instructions from Coach Chris McCain. Cross country runners Don Parker and Todd Alexander put Coach Poor's theory of "teamwork” into play as they prepare for the meet. Delivering a return to his Lakeland adversary, Greg Finn follows through with a forehand. m SPORTS Football Coach Tom Saylor proposes a new method of "firing up" his gridders at an October pep session. MMAfter a narrow victory over an experienced Number seven, eight, and nine runners. Don Parker. Goshen team, the Hornet harriers gather for a Todd Alexander, and Gary Hutchins, exhibit good wet celebration. form in a tough race against Dekalb.REGIONAL BERTH TOPS BEST YEAR The ingredients of hard work, good attitudes, and the expectancy to win proved to be the right combination for producing the racers’ finest season. Led by Freshman Kent Mahnesmith and upperclassmen Tom Wells and Ed Steele, the Hornet cross country team compiled the best record ever for an Angola team at 13-3. Also helping the harriers earn fourth in the sectional plus a regional plcement were Chris Jolin, Roger Hawks. Jon Sprague. Tim Sirk, and Todd Alexander. Other than the first time regional appearance, outstanding points in the season included a fourth place finish in the conference meet, third at the Lakeland Invitational, and a ninth place finish out of twenty-eight teams at the East Noble Invitational. Individual highlights were capped fey Mahnesmith’s victories in all tweiyjj dual meets; his recognition as fir$t team All-Conference, in addition to second place finishe ifti lgJlh, the Lakeland and East Noble InOitatiorTals. Wells also captured AII-Cj||Bftrence Heading into the turn on his first lap of the three mile course. Kent Mahnesmith leads the way for his Hornet teammates. CROSS COUNTRY: Roger Hawks. Jon Sprague. Takahiro Tsutsumi. Paul Furniss. Wayne Mortorff. Don Parker. Kent Mahnesmith. Coach Poor. Tom Wells. Gary Hutchins. Todd Alexander. NOT PICTURED: Tim Sirk. Ed Steele. Chris Jolin.Back row bumpers Beth Clark Mary Stoudmger align themselves while Shari Huss sets the ball tor continuing play. £ After stretching to meet the ball. Tracey Johnson I topples to the ground while watching the flight ▼ of her return. tr - U6 VOUEYBALLWinners Through Working hard and never giving up, the 1981-82 volleyball team stuck to their guns despite the accumulation of continuous losses. The final tally for the year was a 2-17 record and a last place standing in conference. However, by supporting one another, the girls improved statistically in every category over last year. Led by co-captains Diane Stock and LeeAnn Hodge, the squad stumbled through the year with learn losses a lack of varsity experience mixed with a small amoung of confidence and consistency. Team awards included: Setter Tracey Johnson-, Determination — Shari Hussj Most Improved Best Attitude — Georgia Knotek, Julie Johnson; Bumps — Shari Huss, Tracey Johnson-, Serves — Tracey Johnson, Mary Stoudinger, Julie Johnson, Wendy Wenzel; Spikes — Diane Stock. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - TOP TO BOTTOM: Lisa Sumney. LeeAnn Hodge. Shari Huss. Pairice Crimmins. Julie Johnson. Wendy Wenzel. Dedra Boxell. Tracey Johnson. Georgia Knotek. Beth Clark. Diane Stock. Mary Stoudinger. Jumping in midair. Dedra Boxell slams a spiked ball to a Homestead opponent. VOLLEYBALL 127 Like an endless line of dominoes, the Hornet bench silently await an active moment on the field. € Protecting Quarterback Roger Roddy on a sweep left are backs Steve Peppier and Greg Silberg. Passing for 716 yards. Roddy lead the Hornets to another winning season The Hornet defensive gridders celebrate after the halt Homestead from registering a two point conversion. Angola won the game on this play. 8-6 VARSITY FOOTBALL: ROW I — Rick Shipe. Scot Biernat. Keven Osmon. Darrel Gurtner. Dick Simmons. Scott Ringler. Greg Waite. Mark Patterson. Brad Wilcox. ROW 2 — Bruce Knox. Rod Springer. Craig Jenkins. Scott Olinske. Greg Silberg. Jim Montesano. Bill Hartsuff. Phil Foley. Jack Fraleyi ROW 3 — Don Boyer. Chad Dunnavan. Steve Peppier. Ron Elliott. Todd Saylor. Brain Staup. David Piatek. Jon Onofrietti. Terry Mocherman» ROW 4 — Coach Saylor. Coach Harter. Kevin Hullinger. John Lambert. Roger Roddy. John Lindsay. Mike Hiler. Steve Crain. Don Cary. Coach Simon. Coach Moyer. A loose ball always creats excitement as Greg Silberg fumbles the ball. Patterson |Oins the frenzy as the Hornets skunk the Railroaders 14-0.Gridders Not Kidders-Undefeated In 2nd Season The varsity football team combined their efforts to compile one of the finest seasons ever. Victorious over ' seven outstanding teams, the Hornets out scored their opponents 174-114 or an average of one more touchdown per game. The gridders lost three games but only to top rated: New Haven, Belmont, and South Adams. In finishing | the season, the team won five straight to clinch second in the tough N.E.I.A.C. Establishing a new Angola record, the gridders lead the conference in total offensive yards with 7300 rushing and 700 passing for an amazing 3000 yards. Mark Patterson, Darrel Gurtner, Dick $immon |nd Scot Biernat anchored the team as co-captains. Two great backs were Greg Silberg and Patterson who both averaged, five yards per carry. One of the highest points of the season was Patterson's 21 yard winning touch down run against Dekalb. Receiving honors for his season's performance, Ron Elliott was named to the first team All Conference while ten others were named to the first team All County.FRESHMEN FOOTBALL FRONT ROW — Dan Conley. Rodney Murphy. Scotl Houiton. Mike Caruso. Mike Kiper. Jim Platt. Todd Ameling. Conley. George Schalk, Tom Barrett. Dennis Corbett Etheridge. Dave Montesano. Steve Walli Holiday. Troy Swager. Ray Shepard. Mike Robbins. Lineman Brian Staup relishes the break from his offensive realm with a squirt of water. BACK ROW — Coach Wenzel. Jody Hochderffer. Brian Steele. Brad Rowe. John Gerard. Neil Coach Sanborn. The Reseff »F compiled a season recorc H 3 wins and 2 loses. The H Jpts lost only to ovu t hng Columbia City and determined Dekalb. Outscoring the opponents by 48 points, the team was full of leaders and precedent setters. The defense !was guided by: Rod Springer. John Lambert, Terry Mocherman. Brad Wilcox, and Don Cary. Supporting, the offepse was: Dave Piatek, Mike Hiler. Jim Montesonto. Brian yer. I he major obstacle to ccess was the penalties and preparation time for the games. The penalties held the offense '■ down, but the defense was unconquerable as they held opponents to 46 points. HKe jn Hullin r.' nd Don Finishing the yeai'Tn a blur, the freshmen football team.realized a most successful season. They contributedjo a 6-1 record. Holding three teams scoreless and scoring 152 points on m i I ie high'joints of ;ceiving wards latt (Outsraftd Leader), Tom. (Defensive MVP) ( Ameling (Offensive. MVP. m top notch performer n receiving an award was Tr ( - Swager, The Leading Blocker The main reason for the team's success was the players’ ability J to accomplish exactly what ihe desired.-  Running a sweep right. Todd Ameling receives plenty of protection from Tom Barrett and Dennis Holiday. Demolishing Churubusco. the frosh gridders showed no mercy as they won 42-0. Cheering fellow teammates to a win. Jack Fraley. Craig Jenkins. Brad Wilcox. Don Cary, and Mike Milhouse await the referees’ call after witnessing 0 thrown flag RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Mike Lesiak. Scott Olinski. John Lambert; ROW 2 — Mike Millhouse. Don Boyer. Jack Fraley. Brian Staup. Craig Jenkins. Kevin Hullinger; BACK ROW — Rod Springer. Mike Hiler, Chad Dunavan. Phil Foley. Yelling directions to the offense. Coach Sanborn led the Frosh gridiron to a fabulous 6-1 season. Keeping the bench actively involved in the game's action is an often-overlooked coaching responsibility Starting the game is the duty of the frosh kickoff team. This special team averaged six trips a game chasing the ball downfield. RESERVE — EROSH EOOJBAU I3INetters Regain iCrown Providii seniors Ton Monte Yarger, Pat O'Bierne, a pride in p. tennis legacy The team establishing was ended Kelley acquired a with a recor outstanding leadership |Hackett. Mike Leckner, teve Kelley, Greg Finn, Mike Slack took great sing on an outstanding a promising group of hunger tennis players. ound little difficulty in w records. The season nth a record-best 12-4. 735 career percentage of 25-9, while Leckner r™“„ ended with a 15-4 season record and was placed sixth in season record total and4 percentage. Awarded with many deserved honors, Hackett completed career with a 44-33 record which wl third place in the categor Career Total. Hackett was als first team All-Conference, secon. All Area and received honorable as a Senior State All-S receiving special recogniti Yarger, Leckner (MVP), and Kelley as they were named to second team All-Conference. at Suffering losses to __DeKalb during the season set off sparks at Sectional time. Shutting out Lakeland (5-0) in the first round, tfye Hornets moved on to eliminate thetf-DeKalb and East Noble aggressors ( each). The Angola netters came home champs after placing third and second in the DeKat Invitational? VARSITY TFNNIS Coach Tony Wright. Coach Jim Simons, trie Simons. Mahfuz Huq. Mike Slack. Mark King. Sean Blair. Greg Finn. Mike leckner. 13 2 BOYS' 1 ENNIS Steve Kelley. Tony Hackett. Pat O'Bierne. Monte Yarger. DeKalb Athletic Director Dick McKean. Dale Gajewski. J b After 3 Yjear Span Mike Leckner watches intently while number one doubles partner Monte Yarger follows through with a precise left-handed backhand. During warmups. Dale Gajewski smoothly practices the motions of both the forehand and backhand strokes. Number one singles Tony Hackett demonstrates a fluid backhand stroke during the Dekalb , Sean Blair completes a so; leans toward his cross-court opponent. J I ROYS' TENNIS 1 SiGOIFERS AND RESERVE BOYS' TENNIS — FRONT ROW: Layk Thomas. Tyler Thompson. Mike Biernat. Dave Lanning; BACK ROW — Eric Weiss. Steve Parnin. Leif Thomas. Mark King. Greg Finn. Eric Simons. Dana Herman. Reacting to an unforced error. Eric Weiss and Dana Herman show off some new "dance steps" as they dispose of their aggressions. RESERVE HORNET As fellow teammates look on. Greg Finn receives intense instructions from coach Simons. Sophomore Mafuz Huq displays good eye-hand coordination as he charges the net. 134 RESERVE BOYS' TENNISNETTERS UPHOLD TRADITIONS Contrary to previous plans, Angola did have a ’81-82 golf season. The Hornet golf team "drove" their way to a winning season. With a backbone of a strong threesome, Gary Hutchins, Jeff Peppier, and Rich Sangiacomo, other team members came through providing a good supporting cast. The '82 version of the team broke the old home course record as they shot a 148 at Zollner. Individually. Rich Sangiacomo advanced to the regionals via a third place finish in the sectional by scoring a 76. Another highlight of the year came about when the golfers gave fourth ranked Homestead a tough match succumbing by four strokes. Taking a break from the '’tour”, golfers Craig Dunlap. Brian Saunders. Neil Holcomb, and Shawn Kennedy await their tee-off time. Rich Sangiacomo displays his Regional form on a chip shot at Tri State. The boys’ reserve tennis team concluded their year with a 4-5-1 season. Although the record showed a losing effort, the reserves gained much experience and maturity as they readied themselves for next years varsity action. The team was a mixture of semi-experienced players and first year rookies. Standouts for the squad were doubles team Mark King and Eric Simons who compiled a 6-3 record, Dana Herman who ended with a strong 5-2 record, and Eric Wiess with a 7-2 mark. From the fringe. Jeff Peppier attempts a distant putt. In a match against Homestead, senior Gary Hutchins follows through on his "tee shot” toward the first hole. GOLF 135All cheering is not always done on the floor as Barbi Griffith. Jo Ellen McKee. Grethen Reynolds, and Becky Pufahl help varsity cheerleaders Celia Karst. Laura Willig, Penny Bush, and Debbie Lamott. Extra activities include ticket taking at other athletic events as performed by Monica Mahnesmith and Grethen Reynolds. Homecoming always provides fun times as Karst. Willig. and Lamott enact "Hell's Angels '. Raising the crowds spirit is extremely difficult through the low points of a game as McCarthy. Karst. Bush. Willig. and Lamott try to beat the odds. 136 CHEERLEADERSCHEERLEADERS: BOTTOM ROW: Monica Mahnesmith. TOP ROW: Jan Covell. Debbie Geer. Colleen McCarthy. Krissy Hansen. Cindy Appleman. Penny Bush. Laura Debbie Lamott. Celia Karst. Willig. Becky Pufahl. Kelli Ruckel. Barbi Griffith, Camps Coach Cheerleaders 'Practice makes Perfect' sessions led by Colleen McCarthy and Celia Karst took place bi-weekly. Learning cheers at different summer camps, the varsity. JV. and frosh cheerleaders traveled to Western Michigan. Indiana University, and Ball State. Bringing ideas back from these camps, the girls taught each other new cheers. Other than cheering, the yell-leaders also ran the concession stands and boosted the Hornet spirit at During a girls’ basketball game. Monica Mahnesmith. Barbi Griffith, and Kelli Ruckel converse with the Garrett cheerleaders. pep sessions. The highlights of the year were cheering the sectional championship as well as performing at the regionals. Although the cheering season is the longest of all sports, the cheerleaders contributed greatly to the success of the football and basketball teams. CHEERLEADERS 137HOOPSTERS CEIEBRATE w moia fiA A The boys' varsity basketball team enjoyed a fine season which placed them in the Fort Wayne Regional. Posting a 204 record, the '82 sectional champs distinguished themselves as the best team in recent Angola history. Team statistics showed the team breaking the field goal percentage at .494 and the free throw percentage at .689. Individual stats were capped by Tom Wells as he recorded mo4fc;assists (123). most steals (5" , and best field goal percentage in recent school history at 53%. Second year scorin 1 Kelley .a I so as he4 p-a iso received individual hoi as he « %aged 17.9 points a game, was named MVP by his fellow teamm Junior Phil Roe contributed great he led the team in free throw percenta at a .788 clip plus rebounding at a average of 7.5 per game. Seniors Gar Hutchins. Steve Hipskind, and Tim $irl were also honored for their grea contributions. As the season came to a end. it was«%heled Ify Coach Grill a “splay of teamwi" ’ Iff the ‘ A an impre and liraIN COLISEUM VARISTY BOYS' BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW Sieve Peppier. Chad German. Steve Kelley. Tim Sirk. Bruce Knox. Chris Rodesiler. Jack Landis. BACK ROW: Coach Steve Grill. Coach Dan Hochstedler. Tom Wells. Steve Hipskind, Ed Steele. Gary Hutchins. Tony Fifer. Phil Roe. John Lindsay, Coach Scott Poor. Mgr. Ken Beavers. In their first Coliseum appearance. Coaches Dan Hochstedler. Scott Poor, and Steve Grill display the anxiety that is involved in a close Regional contest. VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL 139 As teammates Gary Hutchins. Tom Wells, and Steve With an explosive first step, senior guard Steve Hipskind observe, junior Phil Roe adds a duet of Kelley drives around his Harding defender in problems to the Garrett team cause. the Regional first-round game. ANGOLA HORNETS RESERVE BASKETBALL ERONT ROW: Jim Plan. Todd Alexander. Sieve Peppier. Bruce Knox. Jack Landis, Jon Sprague. Bill Hartsuff; BACK ROW — Coach Poor. Kent Mahnesmith. John Lmsay. Tony Fifer. Don ary. Mike Hiler. Chad Dunnavan. Coach Hosteller. Quickly returning lo the defensive turf. Furniss. Platt. Mahnesmith. Holiday, and Parker contribute to the victory in the East Noble game. 53-34. Setting up a version of the stack. Steve Peppier prepares to receive a pass as Mike Hiler rushes to his position at the corner of the key. 140 RESERVE — FROSH B BALLFinishing the year with a 105 record, the reserve basketball players were captioned by Jack Landis and Steve Peppier. Don Cary and Mike Hiler were the leading rebounders while Landis and Tony Fifer held the top spot in scoring averages. Consisting of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, the team required time to meld into a unit, but the weather would not permit practice. "Winning is not everything” was proved in the excruciating, four-overtime Homestead game in which the reserves finally succumbed 42-47. Finishing the season with a three game winning streak, the year proved to be rewarding for the players and Coach Hostetler. Leading athletes for the freshman basketball team were Jonas Stuery, Steve Crain, Dennis Holiday, and Don Parker. Captioned by Kent Mahnesmith and Jim Platt, the team played harder competition than their undefeated seventh and eighth grades. With the loss of Don Cary to the reserve rooster, the team underwent a major rearrangement of positions which was a major problem. The pinnacle of the season was beating New Haven by four points in four overtimes. Finishing the year with a 9-6 record, these players have the potential to be "one of the best teams ever,” according to Coach Knauer. RESERVE — EROSH R-R.AU 141Boys' Track Boys' Basketball ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 52 Prairie Heights 75 71 Columbia City 56 69 Tingley Invitational 1 of 6 78 Howe 49 48 Dekalb 79 32 Harding Invitational 4 of 6 89 Eastside 39 102 Hamilton 25 95 Steuben County Meet 1 of 4 83 Montpelier 44 95 Central Noble 32 61 Leo 66 91 Westview 36 37 NEIAC Conference 5 of 10 Icorebox Volleyball Girls' Tennis ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 2 Columbia City 3 0 Homestead 5 3 Bluffton 2 4 Leo 1 3 Dekalb 2 4 South Adams 1 3 Bellmont 2 1 New Haven 4 7 Lakeland 0 5 Central Noble (sect.) 0 2 Dekalb (sect.) 3 ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 58 Hamilton 30 61 Prairie Heights 53 57 Bellmont 42 66 Fremont 39 60 Leo 52 75 New Haven 67 65 Columbia City 52 69 Dekalb 72 56 Homestead 73 97 East Noble 70 34 Homestead 44 74 East Noble 67 72 Bluffton 59 61 Lakeland 50 96 Garrett 52 89 Westview 59 76 South Adams 69 87 Prairie Heights 60 48 Eastside 41 76 Hamilton 41 70 Fremont 55 60 Hamilton 21 58 Dekalb 56 50 Ft. Wayne Harding 52 ANGOLA TEAM OPP. II, 15. 15 Central Noble 15, 13. 0 13, 07 Westview 15, 15 8, 15, 9 Lakeland 15. 9. 15 15. 13. 14 Hamilton 3. 15, 16 3. 7 Fremont 15. 15 2. 0 Garrett 15. 15 5, 6 East Noble 15. 15 13, 5 Bluffton 15. 15 4. 9 Homestead 15. 15 5. 8 Columbia City 15,15 5. 13 South Adams 15, 15 3. II Dekalb 15. 15 12. 8 Prairie Heights 14, 10 9. 15. 8 Hamilton II, 10. 10 15, 13 Prairie Heights 17. 15 2. 5 New Haven 15. 15 1, 10 Bellmont 15. 15 15. 18 Eastside 13. 16 9. 6 Fremont 15. 15 Cross-Country ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 16 Hamilton 46 47 Dekalb 16 18 Eastside 39 19 Goshen 36 26 Prairie Heights 29 15 Fremont 50 28 Lakeland 28 19 Garrett 37 15 Churubusco 50 29 East Noble 28 15 Hicksville 50 16 Hamilton 48 15 Eastside 50 15 Woodlan 50 17 Hamilton 47 U2 SCOKEBOXGirls' Track ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 68 Fremont 37 23 DeKalb 82 24 Columbia City 81 40 East Noble 65 29 Lakeland 76 64 Eastside 41 35 New Haven 70 66‘ i Hamilton 38 Vi 26 Homestead, Garrett 52, 56 41 Central Noble 64 52 Leo 53 45 Westview 60 Girls' Basketball Golf ANG. TEAM OPP. 144 Howe 156 169 Lakeland 181 155 Garrett 158 176 East Noble 186 183 Concordia 171 184 DeKalb 168 166 Leo 153 171 Homestead 154 144 Hamilton 152 168 East Noble 172 Boys' Tennis ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 4 Columbia City 1 3 Bishop Dwenger 2 2 East Noble 3 3 South Adams 2 3 Snider 2 3 New Haven 2 3 DeKalb 3 5 Lakeland 0 5 Bellmont 0 5 Westview 0 0 Homestead 5 4 Bluffton 1 5 Lakeland (sect.) 0 4 DeKalb (sect.) 1 4 East Noble (sect.) 1 1 Concord 4 ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 21 Hamilton 32 23 Prairie Heights 42 33 Westview 56 40 Homestead 67 45 East Noble 59 49 Prairie Heights 56 31 DeKalb 78 22 Columbia City 62 49 Fremont 57 27 Hamilton 42 41 Lakeland 54 25 East Noble 53 34 New Haven 64 29 South Adams 49 23 Belmont 54 54 Bluffton 43 21 Leo SECT. 50 39 Garrett 48 Football ANGOLA TEAM OPPONENT 0 New Haven 17 8 Homestead 6 16 South Adams 31 20 DeKalb 14 8 Bellmont 14 6 Northridge 0 44 Prairie Heights 16 14 East Noble 0 44 Columbia City 16 14 Garrett 0 SC0RIBOX I4)Scrambling to reaJlIhe ball. Shaft Hu desper- ately attempt for a chance jumpball call. Out of sight and blinded by a mesh of Warrior hand . Diane Stock prepares to power leap to jfre awaiting hdop.GIRLS’ BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Vicki Popp. Anddi Goings. Jodi Sprague. Kelly Lepley. LeeAnn Austin. Tara Lundgren. Laurie Jack. Pauline Graber. Brenda Cope, Gloria Shipe-. BACK ROW: Coach Vermillion, Beth Clark. Iraccy Johnson. Martha Hipskind. Janine I iedler. Lesley Schafer. Diane Stock. Shari Huss. Penny Bush. Deb Waite. Coach McKinney. rebound Gloria Shipe aids in strengthening teammate Beth Clark’s weak ankle during pre-game against the Railroaders. Team captains senior Janine Fiedler and junior Deb Waite led an extremely young team through a very trying year of learning and experiencing teamwork against teams consisting of upper classmen. With the absense of senior Diane Stock due to foot surgery, Fiedler directed the Hornets through the season, winning acclaim for herself in the end by receiving All Conference Honorable Mention. Ending the season with a 1-17 record, Coach McKinney was quoted as saying: "The season record wise was disappointing, but not discouraging with the inexperience that we had. Toward the end of the season we improved on many aspects of the game. This experience will give us a head start on next year and the years to come. Also, the girls held together and worked hard all year long." adfj, Roundballers Suffer long Season GIRLS' RASKFJRAII I4SSCOREBOARD DISAGREES The JV Girls Volleyball team escaped the season with a 7-4 win-loss record. The team was captained by Lesley Shafer and N 146 RESERVE VOLLEYBALL was also supported by the ’’serving’' of Jodi Sprague, the ’’bumps” of Anddi Goings, and the ’’spiking” of Karen Lin. One of the most sparkling times of the year for the JV squad was the runners-up position that they earned in the County Tourney. According to Coach Chris McCain the key to the winning record was ’’the uncanny ability to dig themselves out of the holes that they dug themselves into.” Wendy Wenzel shows excellent concentration as she "bumps’' the ball across the net in a tough match against Fremont. 5 RFSFR GIRLS RF5FRVE Anderson. Deb Geer dy Appleman. Anddi — Karen Lin. Vicki Shafer. Teresa AWITH RESERVES IliLKIilllS Although the record showed a loss at 6-8, the Reserve Girls Basketball team enjoyed what most consider a successful season. The team consisted of seven freshmen and one sophomore and was guided by first year coach Joan Vermillion. Because of the inexperience that was involved, the team functioned on simple fundamentals and positive attitudes. With the support of team leaders Gloria Shipe and Brenda Cope, other members of the squad gained much confidence and desire over the course of the season. Overall, the team exhibited much enthusiasm and optimism for the years to come. With a two point load in the third quarter, the reserve girls' team huddles around coach Joan Vermillion for further instructions. At the beginning of the game against bast Noble, the Hornet squad positions themselves tor the tip. Fighting for possession of the basketball. Gloria Shipe and Lee Ann Austin collide as While ,he baM »s in f,'8h! freshmen Lee Ann Austin they near the baseline. anc Tara Lundgren ready themselves for the rebound. GIRLS JV BASKETBALL 47Runners Reap Rewards Completing the 1982 season with a very respectable 7-3 record, the best in twenty years, the tracksters experienced a prosperous year. Captioned by Mark Patterson. Tom Wells, and Ed Steele, the team was lead to big victories including the retention of the Tingley Invitational crown. Also the County Championship trophy was captured by the Hornet tracksters. Many records were broken throughout the season with Tom Wells breaking the 800 meter run at 2:01.3. Kent Mahnesmith broke the 1600 meter record nine times and ended up with a time of 4:34. Regional qualifier Mahnesmith also beat the previous 3200 meter run time with 9:47. Ed Steele set the new height of 6’4” for the high jump. Breaking a 25 year record in the pole vault with a jump of I2’8V4” was Todd Saylor. Placing more than seventy entries on the All Time Top Ten list climaxed the rewarding season. Coming out of tnft urn in the XX) mtt as1«djish Paul Jahl. Todd Saylor. Bffl eKnox. and Mark Patterson sfoh beat Columbi i| he Hornets won 71- Track is"noi always competing as Jsutsumi Takahiro. David‘Martin, Brian Staup, Steve Cramrftoger Hawks. Wayne Mort H4 nd Dale Gejewski set up the'169jneter low hurdles. d Steele exhibits his gele clears 6’ in this fcny battles against ?]nkiate Tom Wells.BOY'S TRACK: FRONT ROW — Jon Sprague. Rick Shipe. Mark Patterson. Guy Lamott. Roger Hawks. Dan Carusoi ROW 3 — Dale Gajewski. Kent Mahnesmith. Paul Furnissj ROW 3 — Tom Wells. Jim Platt. Brian Staup. David Martin. Wayne Mortorff. Pat O’Biernei ROW 4 — John Fribley. Paul Dahl. Chad Sherburne. Todd Saylor. Ray Shepherd. Tsufsume Takahiro. Phil Foley. Steve Wall; ROW 5 — Brian Steele. Mike Millhouse. Bruce Knox Rod Springer; BACK ROW — Craig Jenkins. Tony Hackett. Eric Simons. John Lambert. Ed Steele. Receiving the 1600 meter relay baton from Todd Saylor. Guy Lamott explodes into his leg of the race. The relay team of Steele. Saylor. Lamott. and Wells put five times on the Top Ten list. Running against his only competition, the clock. Kent Mahnesmith races around the endless oval track. Kent beat his enemy to set new records in the 1600 and 3300 meter runs. BOYS TRACK 149GIRLS’ TRACK — FRONT TO BACK — Coach Kris McCain. Coach Mindy Dygert. Jodi Mailand. Becky Lancaster. Dawn Evans. Lesley Schafer. Martha Hipskind. Susan Gajewski. Beth Brown. Kris Lesiak. Jodi Sprague. Lynn Schmidt. Mary Kyle. Tara Lundgren. Kelli Kensil. Lynette Bristle. Deb Lamott. Gretchen Reynolds. Cindy Appleman. LeeAnn Austin. Tammy Bramhall. Stacy Lehman. Beth Homan. Deb Geer. Anddi Goings. Gloria Shipe. Deb Penrod. Frosh and foph Majority Pull The 1982 girls’ track team was an exceptionally young team, yet they were very outstanding in that they didn’t let that factor hold them back from reaching their individual goals. Susan Gajewski, Mary Kyle, both seniors, and Gretchen Reynolds were very helpful in breaking the records in the 800m run, and the 1600m relay. Coach Mindy Dygery stated. "This team started as a group of individuals with very little team concept. Early meets were marked by total inconsistency and less-than-potential performances. At mid-season, attitudes started to change and the last two weeks of the season the group finally became a team. From that point on, personal bests were reached nearly every meet and three school records were broken. I think this team proves that even in an individual sport, team support is necessary to bring out the best in everyone.” Concentrating on the next hurdle. Martha Hipskind flys forward, while teammate Tara Lundgren steadily eases herself over an obstacle. 150 GIRLS' TRACK With Phil Foley waiting to measure. Dawn Evans concentrates on her pivot turn in preparation for a shot put competition against Eastside. Reins on TeamHurriedly grasping the baton. Gloria Shipe breaks away from teammate Anddi Goings to finish the last leg in the I600n relay. thrusts forward so that no yardage will be lost in her long jump attempt.LAST INNINGS PROVE A SPOILER FOR DIAMONDEERI L tart ■ Anticipating the pitch, catcher Ron Elliot prepares himself for the play. f Coach Knauer studies the field as his Hornet team aligns defensively.BOYS'VARSITY BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Jacque Smith. Diane Dowell. Janice Erwin. Wendy Conrad. Julie Hornbrook. Don Marplc. Jjn StulU, Monica Mahnesmith MIDDLE ROW. Eric Ameling. Gregg Hoyer, Todd Alexander. Greg Silbcrg. Joe Smith. Joe Richardson. Kraig Goings. Steve Parnin. Jody Hochderffen BACK ROW. Coach Knauer. Chris Rodesiler. Steve Kelley, Roger Roddy. Ron Elliott. Scot Biernat, Greg Fraley, Coach Filler. Pitcher Steve Peppier finishes his release as third baseman Chris Rodesiler looks on. Finishing a double-play are infielders Steve Kelley. Gregg Hoyer. and Roger Roddy. BOYS' RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Jacque Todd Alexander. Joe Smith. Coach Hiler. Smith. Jan Stultz, Doris Marple; MIDDLE ROW: Chad Dunnavan, Steve Parnin. Eric Ameling. Mike Kiper. Mike Biernat. Rodney Murphy. Dan Jody Hochderffer. Dangler. Dave Ruppi BACK ROW: Ken Swiniuch. HAStHALL 153Pivoting to the right. Janine Fiedler settles into position for a return forehand stroke. Double’s partners Celia Karst and Mary Stoudinger prepare to spin their racket to determine the starting serve. With determination etched on her face. Amy Clark powerfully follows through to complete service. GIRLS’ TENNIS — FRONT ROW: LeeAnn Hodge. Mary Stoudinger. Julie Johnson, Georgia Knotek, Celia Karst; BACK ROW: Coach Wright, Tracey Johnson. Amy Hirons. Lisa Lambert. Teresa Araque. Janine Fiedler. Amy Clark. Beth Clark. Coach Simons 154 GIRLS' TENNISHud I we at, and Cheers "The team played very well throughout the season. They did get tense and lose a tight 3-2 match to DeKalb at sectional, but this team has tremendous potential for next season if they reach out to develop that potential,” commented Coach Wright. Acquiring a 7-4 season record, the racqueteers proved their strength as a team. Number one singles, Tracey Johnson currently holds the best career record with 21-6 and found herself battling in Elkhart to complete the sectional singles’ tournament. At two singles, Amy Hirons improved greatly while number three singles, Beth Clark earned a strong career record of 14-6. Coach Wright supplies a little strategy for an attentive Amy Hirons. Eyeing the court. Tracey Johnson occupies herself with afterthoughts of her previous volley. GIRLS TENNIS 155Cocoa, fruit or vegies — area grocery stores provide the vital foods necessary for balanced daily nutrition. The Soldiers and Sailors Monument serves as the focal point for the uptown merchants and proprietors of Angola. One of several banks in Angola, the First National Bank, hosts a time and temperature index, which indicates the timely number $2. An anniversary sale, celebrated by a local merchant, eliminates the possibility of his spaghetti forks being undersold.Waterloo — Angola Hamilton — Butler Open 8 A.M.-9 P.M. Daily 9 A.M.-6 P.M. Sunday " ____a__ "Since 1922” 4HS3L? 0 a 009 0 Strock's Men’s Wear I5» ADS Qob Qlfle 643 N Wayne Angola, In J Finest In Men's Dress And Casual Wearr Compliments Of Terry L- Pampel D r» c And Staff S toxyme house Pat Zdawczyk, One Of The Friendly Clerks At The Towne Shoppe. Helps Janelle Unger “Say Hello To Everything Beautifull" V________________J V SPORTS CLOTHING SHOP GIFT SHOP H ARCADE SNACK BAR : PAR 3 GOLF • RCNTAL CLUBS CURTS • BALLS • SAGS A AID ACCESSORIES U SEASONAL PASSES m BLEDSOE S LAKE JAMES BANQUET RECEPTION HALL AVAILABLE FRIDAY NIGHTS, SATURDAY DAYS NIGHTS YEAR ROUND FOR GROUPS OVER 350 PH. (219) 833-2240 LAKE JAMES TRAILER PARK - SEASONAL TRAILER COURT RENTALS V r 214 W. Maumee 665-2963 Best Wishes To The Class Of ’82 K H Pharmacy North Wayne Plaza “Your Rexall Pharmacy” !60 ADS j v  - r Hosack’sTV and Appliance 109 W. Gale Since 1915 "Have Bulldozer 6 Crane Will Travel” 6650412 665-9915 Jim 6 Don RR 2 Angola. IN V____________J ________ im'CttlAfi CKCYiXC J (Formally Gould Inc.) ELASTOMER PRODUCTS DIVISION 503 Weatherhead Street Angola. IN 46703 Major Supplier Of Truck Parts Offering Steady Employment Excellent Fringe Benefits Wagers Higher Than The Area Average Good Working ConditionsTF}liTC|T£ RIRPORT Scenic Rides Charters Repairs £ Cessana Sales Line Service r ----------------- moodv Bookstore Books And Office Supplies Angola, IN 665-3213 A FARM BOY FOODLAND 211 N. Wayne Street Angola, Indiana 665-9605 162 ADSI TRI-STATE I UNIVERSITY ANGOLA, INDIANA 46703 Best Wishes To The Class Of ’82 From TRI-STATE UNIVERSITY ■ Do you have a dandy crop of dandelions? Would you like a thicker, greener lawn? r - CALL GRASS GREEN INC. FOR A FREE ESTIMATE (219) 665-2894 Why not let Grass Green free you from most of your lawn care problems? We will treat your lawn four times a year with a well balanced fertilizer, preemergent. and post emergent weed control and an insect control. Angola. IN 665-2171 Asti aaeee ocseeBameii Don Dick’s Flowers 665-5002 Studio II Owners — Don Koomler — Dick Waters 114 E. Gilmore 665-5505 164 ADS J Sfndio ol 0aii V Design 665-6464 JDeb') Bridal C. A. NEDELE SONS Wholesale Retail Tobacco — Candy — Paper Janitor Supplies 107 W. Maumee. Angola. IN 6650463 Dinners Tues-Sat Lunch May-Sept Tues-Sat Social Membership Required 8330113 Weekend Reservations Are Appreciated V______________________________________________________J Bppcircl Angola. IN 665-6688 402 N. Wayne Street Angola. IN Ph. 665-3171 ADS 16 5FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ANGOLA 2)2 E. MAUMEE ST. ANGOLA. 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IN — 6650563 V. r • Complete Hardware Service • Building Materials • Paint • Plumbing • Electrical Supplies "'N Modernaire A Subsidiary Of ARO CORPORATION Angola, In COUNTRY FAIR SHOPPING CENTER Angola, Indiana 665-6487 ADS 169'Jim Haar lams " The Oldest National Bank in Steuben Count} ." We help people's dreams come true. Fixe V Fremont — Main Office Fremont, IN 46737 219 495 9861 Orland Branch Orland, IN 46776 219 829 6515 Ashley — Hudson Branch Ashley, IN 46705 219 665 5033 Angola Branch Angola, IN 46703 219 665 7506 J r Best Wishes to All the Graduates! The Place - GO: 635 N. Wayne You deserve a break today at ■ 170 ADS V Records Tapes Smoking Accessories 303 W. Maumee Phone 6650973r ------------------N True Value Hardware 900 N. Wayne. Angola. IN Compliments To The Class Of 1982 V J V r r Angola Lumber Company Lumber • Millwork • Roofing 665-3125 From ANGOLA DIE CASTING CORPORATION ADS 171V. r ANGOLA • 150 Rooms • Air Conditioned • Color TV • Fishing On Private Lake • Restaurant And Lounge • Live Entertainment Weekends • Indoor-Outdoor Pool • Snowmobile Rentals • Adjacent To Pokagon State Park 6650002 On West Fox Lake Road Next To 1-693c ?ity 3 ci comill St. Road 827 Angola, Indiana 665-6897 Compliments Of SIMLEY CORP. 4 assoc Jaws 305 N. Wayne St. Angola, Indiana 46703 665-2515 J V APS 173r FR. BERNARD ZAJDEL, O.F.M. CONV. — PASTOR FR. WILFRID LOGSDON, O.F.M. CONV. — ASSOCIATE PASTOR DAVID WITTE — DREICTOR OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION SR. DIANNE SKUBBY. C.PP.S. — DIRECTOR OF MUSIC ST. ANTHOKy catholic CHURCH 700 W. MAUMEE n4 ADS SaoB-JhiL }jcut- lx) aij. Jenny’s Buttons Fabrics Class-Hand % Machine Quilting Applique. Smocking St. Rd. 127 N. Angola 665-6077r Haynes’ Cleaners 300 S. 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John 37.149 Friend. Terry 59 Fritz. Mark 49 Fritz. Shawn 66.120 Fry. Joni 5.23.28.37.40.83.97 Frye. Robert 67 Fuller. Danny 58 Fuller. Wendy 49 Fulton. Eileen 75 Furniss. Paul 67.125.140.141.149 Q Adomaitis. Tony 46 Alaura. Kelley 56 Alexander. Jeff 19.23.34.90.117 Alexander. Todd 56.58.122.124.125.140. 141.153 Alleshouse, Penny 166 Alleshousc. Robin 64 Alman. Tami 56 Ameling. Eric 20.46.106.153 Ameling. Todd 11.64.130.131 Anderson. Sherry 47.57.61.146 Anderson. Shirley 46.94. Anderson. Tina 1 1.21.47.49.89 Anderson. Vicki 159 Andrews. Ron 64.1 19 Appleman, Cindy 21.32.65.80.82.137.146. 150 Araque. Teresa 57.146.154 Arnett. Betty 57 Arnett. Mike 34 Atha. Fran 75 Austin. Lee Ann Auxier. Lawrence 4.57.61.95.145.146.150 Ayers. Carla 65 Baig. Aysha 57.106 Baig. Mirza Bailey. Mike 65.87 Baird. Maria 56 Baird. Melodi 47 Baker. Lisa 56.107 Baker. Maureen 113 Barlett. Tina 65 Barney. Brad 34.40 Barrett. Tom 65.130.131 Barron. Jeana 64 Barry. Tom 83 Beard. Kim 47 Beattie. Candi 64.82 Beattie. David 64 Beaty. Tracy 65 Beavers. Ken 47.115 Beavers. Sherri BeechIcr. Jim 56 Beer. Mark 34.85 Belcher. Brad 46 Bennett. Kathy 65.119 Bennett. Mary Ann Berger. Susan 62.82.95 Biernat. Mike 11.65.134.141.153 Bicrnat. Scot 35.128.153 Bitzer. Scott 65 Blair. Sean 21.46.82.132.133 Blakesley. Jim 46 Blanchard. John 35.83 Bledsoe. Jeff 16.27.47.78.83.90.97.188 Bledsoe. Kent 35.108.169 Bledsoe. Kris 65.70.154 Blodgett. Kathy 22.57.59.89 Bond. Gilbert 34 Book. Angela 34 Book. Laura 57.81 Book. Troy Boone. Tim 47 Bourke. Mary 92.115 Bowman. Mary 57 Boxell. Dedra 34.127.190 Boyer. Donnie 57.128.130.131 Bradway. Barb Bramhall. Tammy 64.97.150 Breese. Kathy Brewer. Steve 34 Bristle. Lynette 47.99.150.195 Brock. Kim 34.84.85.172 Brown. Amy 35 Brown. Beth 56.150.151 Brown. Lisa 04 Brown. Mike 64 Broxon. John 56 Bryan. Claudia 56 Bryant. Darren 47 Budd. Jeff 57.95 Buehrer. Brett 30.33.34,35.109 Buehrer. Brian 57.69 Bunch. Lisa 65 Burd. Robert 35.1 10 Burney. Andrew 65 Burrell. Alan 65.95.97 Burrell. Julie 46.94.95.102 Bush. Penny Bussing. Don 4.46.136.137.145 6 Cagle. Leona Canfield. Wendy Carmack. John 24.34.83.86.93,97.98.189 Carnahan. Dane Carnahan. JerTy 46 Carpenter. Jack 34 Carpenter. Janet 47 Carpenter. Roberta • ' 57 Carpenter. Russ 47 Carpenter. Thomas Carr. Shelley 47.82.193 Carrigan. Mary Ann 47 Carroll. Phillip 46 Caruso. Dan 15.65.130.149 Cary. Don 65.66.128.130.131.140 Caswell. Sheri Chapman. Jenny 8.34 Chard.Annette 64 Chiddtster. Junior 64.116.117.118 Clark. Amy 24.34.90.154 Clark. Beth 18.56.120.126.127.145.154 Clark. Dia 56.82.97 Cleckner, Vickie 64.88 Cleverly. Sheila 25,34.108 Clifton. John 65 Clouse. Todd 46.108 Cole. Beth 46 Coler. Christy 65 Collom. Anne 35.92 Collom. Dean 47 Coney. George 2.130 Conley. Mike 3.65.130 Conrad. Wendy 35.82.153 Conway. Donald 65 Cook. Astrid 16.65.81.90.97 Cook. Diana 95.97.107 Cook. Gary Cook. Keith 56 Cook. Lori Ann 47 Cook. Lynn 64.116 Cook. Terri Cope. Brenda 64.145.146 Cope. Kelly 64 Cope. Teresa 47 Counterman. Chns 114 Coved. Daral 164 Coved. Jan 32.65.94.95.137 Coved. Pam 65.95 Crain. Steve 128.141.148 Cranston. Tom 57 Cretsmger. Dennis 65 Crimmins. Patrice 17.20.26.47.78.79.81.83, 86.91.96.97.103.127 Culbertson. Scott 57 Curry. Jeri 65,90 Curtis. John 25.35.39.86.92 Curtis. Steve 46 Dahl. Paul 46.52.148.149.189 Daler. Robin 65 Daler. Tracey 57 Damron. Jonna 66 Damron. Pat 34 Dangler. Dan 57.153 Dangler, Pam 34 Dangler. Pete 66 David. Richard 34 Davidson. .Scott 66.117 Davis. Colisa 66.88 Davis. Don 34 Davis. Eric 57 Davis. Randy Davis. Richard Delaney. Renee 34 DeMara. Damon 67.163 DeMara. Doran 56 Denham. Debbie Denham. Mike 56 Dent. Elaine 35 Dent. Keith 67 Detar. Laura 56 Dirrim. Brett 67 Dixon. Cheryl 57 Dixon. David 46 Dixon. Dean 64.66 Dixon. Deanna Dixon, Mimi 66 Dowell. Diane 11.57.153 Doyle. Jeff 35 Dunlap. Craig 33.66.135 Dunlap. Kenny 47.83.87.97 Dunnavan, Chad 57.128.131.140.153 Durnell. Sheryl 57 Dygert. Mindy 22.118.150 Q Eaton. Suzanne 47 Eberhardt. Kurt 35 Eddy. Amy 66 Egly. Dale 102 Egly, Kevin 36 Ehinger. Lucille 76 Eidenier. Daryl 57.67.87 Eidenier. Mike 87 Elliott. Lori 36 Elliott. Ron 15.30.47.110.128.152.153 Elston. Jim 36 Elston. Shelley 37 Embry. Randy 47 Erne nek, Jackie 67 Emerick. Ricky F. me nek, Tony 49 Engle. Jeff Erwin. Carlton 37.65 Erwin. Janice 16.27.37.78.83.93.117.153 Erwin. Tim 37 Ethendge. Corbett 67.118.130 Evans. Dawn 82.88.150 Eyster. Randy 37 Favounte. Tim 66.84.85.118 Fenton. Frank 21.48.49 Ferrier. Dawn 49.71 Fiandt. John 110 Fiedler. Janine 36.144.145.154.172 Fierra. Connie 36 Fifer. Tony 49.139.140 Finn. Greg 23.36.83.122.132.134 Fitton. Chris 37 Fitton. Robert 58 Fleming. Jim 23.74 Flora. Sean 58.164 Flynn. Carol 159 Foley. Phillip • 58.128.131.149.150 Forbes. Gary 49 Ford. Evan 58.95 Gaff. Craig 37.45.85 Gajewski. Dale 15.67.82.132.133.141.148. 149 Gajewski. Susan 15.23.36.83.150.169 Gardner. Jeannie 57 Gardner. Julie 49 Garrison. David 66 Gamson. Mary 49 Garrison. Wanda 58 Gates. Jodi 66 Gauthier. Dan 66 Geer. Deborah 66.137.146.150 Geller. Jerry 66 George. Bart 58 George. Bret 59 Gerard. John 67.130 German. Chad 46.49.139 Gibbeny, Shelley 49.93.115.188 Gill. Cheryl Gipple. Kevin 49.99 Goings. Anddi 67.145.146.150.151 Goings. Curtis 9.36 Goings. Kraig 49.153 Goings. Tara Gomez. Rhonda 49 Gonya. Dan Gonya. Diane 59 Gorrell. Todd 6.59.87 Graber. Pauline Grace. Rick 66.145 Graft. Chris 3.15.66.82 Gravlin. Dan 66 Green. Kris 58 Green. Lisa 66 Green. Mark 36 Greenslade. Tammy 49 Griffith. Barbara 57.97.115.136.137 Griffith. Debbie 37 Griffiths. Emma 76 Griffiths. Joe 49 Grill. Steve 29.103.139 Grimes. Tracey 16.17.26.57.78.90.97.103 Grubb. Michelle 58 Gulick. Apnl 67 Gulick. Marion 67.107 Gurtner. Darrel 7.37.84.85.128 Guthier. Kelly 67 Gutsteln. Betsy 49.53.87.93.97.189 Gutstein. Susan 87.90.97.118 Hackett. Tony 30.37.132.133.149 Haines. Kathy 49.50 Hall. Linda 68 Hammel. John 83.105 Hancock. Pam 68.90.146 Hansen. Kri sy 68.80.95.137 Hantz. Kevin 59 Hantz. Mindy 172 Hantz. Rick 59 Hantz. Scott 37.158 Harger. Wendy Harris. Kathleen Harris. Robert 36 Harris. Shelly 59.80 Harter. Don 111.128.191.192 Harter. Bnan 49.109 Harter. Steve 49Hartsuff. William 58.128.140 Hathaway. Jacob 49 Hauck. Linda 58 Hawks. Roger 58.124.125.148.149 Hawks. Veronica 26.58.97 Headley. Elizabeth Henderson. Dawn Henderson. Rod 17.26.49.85.86.87.93 97.189 Henderson. Teresa 59 Herman. Dana 36.134.195 Hickman. Richard 164 Hiler. Dave 153 Hiler, Mike 59.128.130.131.140 Hipsklnd. Martha 17.59.81.87.97.115. 145.150 Hipskind. Steve 10.28.29.36.45.111.1 38.139 Hirons. Amy 17.49.92.93.95.97.154.155 Hobbs. Susan 75 Hochderffer. Jody 18.130.153 Hochstedler, Dan 139 Hocker. Wendy 58.91.95.97.100 Hodge. Lee Ann 24.37.86.114.126.127.154 Holcomb. Neil 68.87.135 Holiday. Dennis Holiday, Marty 68.130.131.140.141 Holman. Jeff 49 Holt. Jennie 58 Holtzman. Seth 58 Homan. Elizabeth 58.150 Hopson. Brenda 58 Hombrook. Julie 37.45.82.97.153 Horr, Jim 37 Horton. Allen 59 Houlton. Scott 69.130 Howe. Linda 164 Hoyer. Gregg 21.37.85.153 Hull. Anne 23.24.37.83.90.92.158.188 Hullinger. Richard 128.130.131 Hullinger, Sherri 59 Hug. Mahfuz 59.132.134 Huss. Joe 49 Huss. Shari 49.101.126.127.132.144.145 Hutchins. Gary 29.33.38.45.102.124.125. 135.139.153 Hyska. Chad 49.108 Ice. Jay Ireland. Ruth Ireland. Susan 38 9.38 17.49.86.87 Jack. Dennis 49 Jack. Laurie 69.145 Jacob. Wendell 164 Jenkins. Cheryl Jenkins. Craig 60.128.131.149 Jenson. Lisa Jinnings. Alan 60 Johnson. Doreen 60 Johnson, Jesse 60 Johnson. Julie 28.38.82.95.97.127.154 Johnson. Larry 38 Johnson. Mane Johnson. Tracey 56.60.95.126.127.145. 154.155 Johnston. Carrie 39.99 Jolin. Chris 5.39.125 Jones. Beverly 49 Jones. Cyndi 17.69.82.87.97 Jones. Judy 74 Jones. Lise 68.97 Kaczman ank 49 Kaistinen. Heidi 39 Kankamp. Fred 49 Karst. Celia 49.136.137.154 Keller. Tom 38 Kelley. Harry 74.192 Kelley. Robert 49 Kelley. Steve 23.29.38.132.139.153 Kennedy. Shawn 49.135 Kensill. Kelli 50.150 Kessler. Jeff 38 Kiesel. Andy 50 Kimpel. Debbie 68.107 King. Jane 68 King. Mark 27.61.81.90.96.97.132.134 King. Sarah 61.112 Kinney. Marilyn 50 Kiper. Mike 68.130.141.153 Kirkman, Ann 16.24.38.83.86.93.97.189 Klause. Jenny 68 Klee. David 50 Klink. Becky 50 Klink. Jeff 38 Klink. Julie 61 Knauer. Skip 113.141.152.153 Knotek. Georgia 17.24.39.83.87.95.97.127. 154 Knotek. Jackie 60.87 Knox. Bruce 30.33.83.128.132.139.140 148.149 Kohti. Anna 116 Kohli. Fred 48.50 Kohli. Joanne 69 Kohli. Mane 60 Krohn, Kurt 60.101 Kruger. Pam 24.26.39.82.86.87.97 Kruse. Mary Jane 1 14 Kuhn. Colleen 24.26.39.86.87 Kuruda. Tony 69 Kyle. Mary 38.102.150.172 Lahnum. Stacey Lambert. John Lambert. Kim Lambert. Lisa LaMott. Deb LaMott. Guy Lancaster. Becky Landis. Jack Landon. Kelly Lanning, David Lechleidner. Mike Leckner. Mike Lee. Frank Lehman. Loren Lehman. Scott Lehman. Stacey Leland. Pat Lepley. Kelli Lepley. Scott Lesiak. Kris Lesiak. Mike Leslie. Kelly Leslie. Kim Light. Jeff Likes. Shawnee Un. Karen 38.92 69.129.130.131.149 60 23.38.45.83.90.135.154 4.29.50.112.136.137.150 38.149.188 150 50.139.140 9.25.38 68.134 68 38.39.45.132.133 15.39 50 60 68 50 68.145 50 68.150.151 50.131.189 99 69 61 4.17.26.50.82.83.86.95. . Lindsay. John Link. Dorsey Loomis. Bobby Lowe. Romona Lundgren. Tara 11.19.30.50.128.139. MO. 14 75 4.69.145.146.150 Mahnesmith. Kent Mahnesmith. Monica Mailand. Jodi Makolm. Robin Mansfield. Emy Mansfield. Martin Marple. Dons Marple. Julie Marten. Cecil Marten. Doyle Marten. Richard Marten. Tammy Martin. Dave Martin. Kenneth Martin. Steve 125 140.141.149 29,50.137.153 68.82.97.150 68.87 50 68.70.153 11.50.95 38 61 38 61 0.54.86.148.149 8.19.30.34.38 Mattox. Doug 60 Onofrietti. Jon 52.90.97.128 McCarthy. Colleen 10.21.25.29.38.83.99.137 Onofrietti. Ken 20.55.90 McDougle. Mary 50.87 Onofnetti. Rick 39.40 McHenry. Paula 38.112 Ordway. Candy 40.82.9 5 McKain. Chris 122.150 Orewiler. Chanty 52.95,102 McKean. Dick 132 Orewiler. Dean 48.52 McKee. Brenda Osmon. Kevin 24.128.158 McKee. JoEllen 60.90.136 Owens. Rose 81.115 McKeever. Howie 75 McKeever. Olive 114 McKinley. Robyn 50.92.95.97.115.188 McLain. Chester 50 1 y McLauchlin. Jill 57.60 McNaughton. Doug 24.38.87.97 McNaughton. Tim 162 Means. Joe 38.45 Pampel. Nancy 159 Meek. Angela 68 Pam pH, Terry 159 Meek. Rae Ann 57.60 Parker. Don 70.122.124.125.140.141 Meyer, Jessie 40 Parker. Jenny 70 Meyers. Bob 71.121 Parker. Mike 70 Miller. Larry 69 Parker. Thomas 52 Miller. Paula 15.20.24.37.38.40.82.86.89.97 Parks. Jodi 52.88 Miller. Phillip 24.40.86 Pamin. Elaine 71 Miller. Robert Pamin. Steve 60.134.153 Miller. Steve Parrish. Randy Miller. Troy 109 Patterson. Marge 75 Millhouse. Dale 84.85 Patterson. Mark 128.148.149 Millhouse. Mike 57.61.85.131.149 Peel. Deb 60.87.121 Mills. Rick 50 Penick. John Mills. Roger 24 Peneiro. Linda Mitchell. Ed 61 Peneiro. Tracy 71.95 Mocherman. Margaret 61.107 Penix. Karla 52.195 Mocherman. Terry 60.85.103.128.130 Penrod. Deb 10.16.26.52.86.92.95.97. Montesano. Dave 68 114.150 Montesano. Jim 60.128.130 Penrod. Tod 111 Moody. Orville 117 Pentico. Angela Moonen. Wendy 50 Peppier. Jeff 63.135 Moor. Bonnie 75 Peppier. Steve 10.30.52.128.139.140.153 Morales. Danny 69.85 Peterson. John 71.141 Morales. Junior 31.85 Petre. Brian 71 Morgan. Richard 69 Petre. Teny Morin. Amy 40.162 Phillips, Rick 60.95 Morioka. Marl 50 Piatek. Dave 30.52.112.128.130 Morton. Jay Piatek. Usa 10.23.32.40.83.90.92.158.188 Morton. Lisa 40.172 Pinkham, David 24.40.81.104 Mortorff. Wayne 60.105.125.148.149 Platt. Jim 11.68.71.130.149 Mowan, Wendy 50 Platt. Sharon 167 Moyer. Dave 128 Pluck. Ed 40 Murphy. Al 67.68.87 Poe. Greg Murphy. Brenda 40.108 Poor. Scott 101.125.139.140 Murphy. Rodney 68.130.141.153 Popp. Vickie 70.145.14b Muse. Kimberly 68.88 Porter, Kamie 61.82.87 Muse. Marty 50 Powell. Patty 52 Musser. Kim 60.107 Presley. Brett 64 0.72.80.90.9 Musser. Lisa 66.68 Presley. Lesley 52 Musser. Mike 50.54 PressJer. Teresa 15.52.82.88 Myers. Chns 8 Price. Robert 52.53.63.87,97 Myers. Marilyn 106 Privett. Jennifer 70.82.88 Pufhal. Becky 66.71.136.137 r. Puthoff. Randy 61 1J 11 Puthoff. Rick W V Putman. Debi 36.82.92.97.188 Nelson. David Nelson. Gordon Nesbitt. Carol Nester, Brad Nester. Delois Nester. Kim Nevois. Mike Newnam. Sylvia Nichols. Efwood Nichols. Randy Nichols. Renee Nodine. Matt Noll. Brad Noll. Jeff Noll. Kim Noll. Kirk Noss. Dave Noss. Doug O'Bierne. Pat Ohls. Laura Olinske. Alan Olinske. Scott Olinske. Sharon Oliver. Jeff Oliver. Suzanne O'Neal. Erin 61 158 85.111 61 68 112 69.87.97 105 50 6.22.23.35.83.89 99 22.50.162 67.69 46.50 61 40.132.149 50.88 69 60.90.128.131 76 52 52.87 50.60.97.111 Quinn. Joe 52 Quinn. Teresa 71 t? Randol. Darren 61 Rathbon. Mmdie 71 Rath bum. Deanna 99 Ratliff, Daral Reade. Rosie 74 Reed. Bryan 52 Reed. Margaret 74 Reid. Lori Rexilious. Marcus 71 Reynolds. Gretchen 10.52.90.136.150 Reynolds. Shawn 71.87 Reza. Shahid Richardson. Joe 52.106.153 Richardson. Mark 100 Richter. Matt Ridenour. Michelle 52 Ringler. Scott 42.128 Ritenour, John Ritenour. Sue 52Robbins. Mike 70.130 Skaggs. Julie 72.97.1 19 Roberts. Vonda 16.97 Slack. Mike 15.36.42.79.82.132 Robinson. Doyle 119 Slauson. Erika 72.151 Robinson. Neil 101 Stauson. Mike 42 Roddy. Roger 10.52.128.153 Sloan. Sherri 73.90 Rodesiler. Chris 52.139.153 Sloane. Julie 74 Rodman. Jerry 102 Smith. Cecil Roe. Philip 20.46.52.139 Smith. Diane Rogers. Kent Smith. Jacque 56.63.78.81.90.95.107.153 Rohm. Sharon 42 Smith. Jim 63 Roland. Bob 52.55.85 Smith. Joe 55.153 Roland. John 70.84.85 Smith. Keith 63 Romero. Dennis Smith. Louis 63 Rose. Bonita 70 Smith. Mane Rowe. Brad 71.130 Smith. Matthew Rowe. David 63 Smith. Shannon 55 Rowe. Ralph 116 Smith. Stephanie 73 Rowe. Ronda 71 Smith, Tammy Rozell. Greg 71 Smith. Tina 42 Roiell. Kris 52.98 Sniadecki. Clem 109 Ruckel, KeHe 15.63.81.137 Snyder. Carlett 73 Rupp. Dave 71,141.153 Snyder. Dave 102 Ruppert. Roy 71.101 Snyder. Duane Russell. Mark 10.27.52.82.83.95.97 Snyder. Jeff Russell. Todd Snyder. Scott 35.42 Ryan. Michelle 42.83.87.88 Somerlott. Andy 62 Sonner. Jeff 63 r Speer. Dr. Edgar 75 f- Spitler. Chris 42 % J Sprague. Jodi 18.57.63.86.145.146.150 Sprague. Jon 14.58.63.125.140.149 Sanborn. Tom 130 Springer. Julie 42.117 SanGiacomo. Rich 60.63.135.181.189 Springer. Rod 30.60.63.128.130.131.149 Sank. Eric 52 Stackhouse. Angela 60.63.70.88.164 Sattison. Melissa 70.88 Stakely. Diane 32.54.113 Sattison. Tammy 42 Starrett. Jerry 73 Saunders. Brian 18.70.87.135 Staup. Brian 105.128.130.131.148.149 Sawvel. Elsa 42 Steele. Barb 42.92.93 Saylor. Mane 52 Steele. Brian 72.130.149 Saylor. Mary 42 Steele. Ed 18.54.125.139.148.149 Saylor. Todd 20.47.52.128.148.149 Steele. Roberta 61 Saylor. Tom 4.64.118.122,128 Stetler. Patricia 61.72.87 Schabb. Stacy 70.95.97 Stetler. Regina 54.87 Schafer. Lesley 71.73.145.146.150.190 Stetler. Steve 55 Sc hall. Patty 42.87.93.111.188 Steury. Enos 42.103 Schalk. George 130 Steury. Jonas 66.72.141 Schannen. Stephanie 71 Stevenson. John 24.42 Schannen. Steve 63 Stewart. Charity 55.78.79.88 Schicbcr. Mike Stock. Diane 42.91.108.126.127.144.145 Schieber. Todd 25 Stoudinger. Mary Ann 17.55.81.83.96.97.103 Schmidt. Lynn 28.42.82.86.97.150 120.126.127.154 Schmidt. Roy 71.95.97 Stoy. Barry 73 Schmidt. Steve 71 Stoy. Chris 55 Schock, Carol 75 Stoy. Court 73 Schock. George 64.71.87.118 Stoy. Dawn Schock. Paul 75 Stoy. Kenneth 84.85 Scott. Dean 64.70.72 Strawser, Todd 63 Scott. Jim 90.91.189 Strong. Doug 42.55 Sevits. Lori 42 Stultz. Jan 57.63.153 Sharp. Jenni 56.63.95 Sturtz. Allen 48.54 Sharrow. Curt Sumney. Lisa 50.54.86.127 Shearer. Dave 86.97 Surfus. Denny 7.42 Sheets. Howard Swager. Troy 69.73.130 Sheets. Leroy 52 Sweet. Holly 63 Sheets. Tom 52.110 Swift. Debra 165 Sheets. Stephanie 17.21.64.70.72.80.81. Swift. Lowell 15.24.42.158 97.114 Swiniuch. James 42 Sheahan. Jane 42 Swiniuch. Kenndth 73.118.153 Shelton. Les 75 Szeman. Lois 72 Shelton. Scott 70.92.93 Shepherd. Ray 71.130.149 ■ Sherburne. Chad 149 L J Sherer. Lynn 16.26.31.42.82.97 I f Sherer. Tracy 52.97 1 w Sherman. Judy 71 Shiley. Lily 42 Shipe. Gloria 4.71.145.150.151 Takahiro, Tsutsumi 42.125.148.149 Shipe. Rick 55.128.149 Taner. Carl 72 Shirley. Steve 69.71 Taylor. Debi ■ Cm 63.87 Short. Jeannic Taylor. Dennis 63 Shoup, Nancy 159 Taylor. Lisa 54.82.88 SiebokL Nancy 121 Thalls. Abe 1 13 Sierer. Deborah 67,71.120 Thomas. Layk 1 1 J 72.134 Silberg. Greg 11.55.128.153 Thomas. Leif 73 1 34 Simmons. Richard 22.35.42.111.128.162 Thompson. Jim • J, 1 1 1.134 Simon. Richard 128 Tietje. Greg 68.73 Simons. Eric 16.27.82.87.97.121.132.134. Tokarz. Don 28.122 149 Trennepohl. Elizabeth 106 Simons. Jim 132.154 Tubergan. Kim 164 Simons. Lynn 76 Tubergan, Ray 164 Simpson. Amy 72 Sirk. Joe 75.190.192 Sirk. Tim 5.10.20.29.42.82. Ill. 117.139 186 INDEX tlkrh. Susan Underwood. Victoria CJnger. Janelle 73.82.88 73 42.82.159 Van.John VanAuken. Tim VanDyne. Greg VanDyne. Robert Van Wagner. Margo Varner. Val Verburg. Cindy Vermillion. Joan Vierling. Aaron Vierlmg. Allan Voges. Don Vorndran. Laura 3. 72 72.116 6.55.95.121.162 9.42 44 55 2.4.21.101 16.23.24.27.4483.86.95 97.196 6 £4 mm w I , w mm w Wagner. Michele 44 Waite. Amy 27.89.97 Waite. Debbie 55.145 Waite. Greg 34.36.44.128 Walker. James 55 Walker. Jennifer 44 Walker. Laura 72 Walker. Leon 84.102 Wall. Peggy 44 Wall. Steve 73.130.141.149 Walter. Julie 44.97.172 Walter. Ted 54.95.97 Wekht. Doug Wekrht. John 54 Weiss. Eric 6.54.87.134 Wellons. Bill Wells. Todd 63 Wells. Tom 8.29.33.44.82.1 1 1.125.138.139 149.167.188 Wengerd, Barbie 73 Wengerd. Jim 44 Wenzel. Mike 130 Wenzel. Wendy 55.127.146.190 Whitcomb. Susan 24.44.86.88.89 Whittaker. Chns 55.93.188 Wicker. Doug 63 Wickizer, Matt 55 Wieland. Beckie 55 Wilbur. Kim 54 Wilcox. Brad 54.116.128.130.131 Wilcman. Kelly 59.73 Willig. Laura 4.29.32.44.136.137 Wilsey. Amy 73 Wilsey. Robin 54.78.79.82.92.97 Winebrenner. Scott 72 Winbrenner. Sheila 72 Witsaman. Shawn 72 Wolfe. Janean 44 Wood. Ray 95 Woodcox. Michelle Woodcox. Rob 63 Woodruff. Leigh Anne Woosley. Jeff 16.55.97 Workman. Kim 73 Wren. Jenny 55.59.95.97.100.105 Wright. Tony 102.132.154.155 Wyatt. Bonnie 24.44 Wyatt. Denise 73 Wyatt. Doug 73 Wyatt. Judi 14.65.66.82.120 Yarger. Lori 47.55 Yarger. Monte 33.44.132.133 Young. Mike Younger. Chris 63 Zavor. Rae 159 Zdawczyk. Patricia 16.20.23.43.44.83.92.95. 159.189.196 Zimmer. Lana 63.81 Zimmer. Mary 33.55.82Cover: Aerial photograph by Jeff Alexander Color: Grand Canyon 496 Lettering: Rust 341 Copies Printed: 590 Trim Size: 81 ?" by 11" Paper Stock: Matte 195 Endsheets: Burnt Orange 397 Headlines: Zipatone. Letraset. Formatt Print Style: Lydian Opening Caption: K) pt. Closing Body Copy: 8 pt. Closing Caption: 10 pt. Body Copy: 10 pt. Caption Copy: 8 pt. Folio Tabs: 8 pt. Index: 6 pt. Page Credits: Jeff Bledsoe: 80. 81. 90. 91. 93. 93. 188. 189 John Carmack: 103. 103. 110. III. 113. 113. 114. 115. 118. 119 Janice Erwin: K). II Shelley Gibbeny: 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 63. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 73. 73 Betsy Gutstein: 100. 101. 104. 105. 106. 107. 108. 109. 116. 117 Elizabeth Headley: 14. 15. 18. 19. 33. 33. 36. 37. 30. 31 Anne Hull: 158. 159. 160. 161. 163. 163. 164. 165. 166. 167. 168. 169. 170. 171. 173. 173. 174. 175, 176. 177. 178. 179. 180. 181. 183. 183 Ann Kirkman: 13. 13. 16. 17. 30. 31. 34. 35. 38. 39 Photo Credits: Jeff Bledsoe: I. 3. 7. II. 31. 33. 68. 78. 85. 91. 93. 93. 94. 95. 98. 109. 110. 113. 114. 115. 116. 130. 134. 161. 163. 166. 168. 174 Paul Dahl: 3. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. K). II. 14. 15. 18. 19. 30. 31. 33. 34. 35. 39. 33. 34. 35. 36. 39. 41. 43. 46. 48. 49. 50. 51. 53. 56. 57. 58. 59. 63. 65. 66. 67. 69. 70. 71. 73. 74. 79. 81. 86. 87. 88. 89. 91. 94. 95. 98. 103. 103. 105. 106. III. 113. 114. 115. 118. 131. 133. 138. 134. 136. 137. 139. 140. 141. 156. 160. 163. 168. 169. 173. 173. 176. 180. 181. 188. 190. 191. 193. 193. 195 Mindy Dygert: 16. 36. 47 Lisa Lambert: 196 Mike Lesiak: 19. 39. 31. 33. 43. 54. 60. 70. 73. 75. 77. 83. 83. 85. 88. 90. 93. 95. Id. 103. 114. 116. 131. 134. 135. 141. 148. 149. 150. 151. 153. 153. 155. 159. 164. 165. 169. 171. 175. 177. 181 Underclassmen Portraits: National School Studios Publisher: Jostens American Yearbook Co. 1313 Dickson Hwy. Clarksville. TN 37040 Representative: James Arthur Advisor: James Scott Special Thanks: Steuben Printing Good News Bookstore Orville Moody Roger Mills Harry Krebs Guy LaMott: 138. 139. 130. 131. 136. 137. 140. 141. 148. 149 Robyn McKinley: 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 43. 43. 44. 45 Lisa Piatek: 136. 137. 133. 133. 143. 143. 144. 145. 150. 151. 154. 155 Deb Putman: 83. 83. 84. 85. 96. 97 Patty SchalL 86. 87. 88. 89. 94. 95 Tom Wells: 134. 135. 134. 135. 138. 139. 146. 147. 153. 153 Chris Whittaker: 48. 49. 50. 51. 53. 53. 54. 55. 74. 75. 76. 77 Pat Zdawczyk: Cover. I. 3. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 33. 33. 78. 79. 98. 99. 133. 133. 156. 157. 184. 185. 186. 187. 190. 191. 193. 193. 194. 195. 196 Lesley Presley: 45 Deb Putman 30. 33. 38. 43. 53. 73. 77. 90. 99. 100. 103. 106. III. 113. 119. 136. 193. 193 Mark Russell 17. 96 Rich SanGiacomO: 3. 6. 8. 9. 10. II. 33. 34. 38. 45. 57. 58. 61. 63. 63. 66. 74. 77. 79. 80. 83. 93. 95. 96. 97. 98. 103. 103. 107. 110. III. 113. 113. 114. 115. 118. 119. 133. 136. 137. 130. 131. 133. 133. 134. 136. 137. 138. 139. 140. 141. 144. 145. 146. 160. 164. 165. 166. 167. 175, 177, 183. 189. 193. 194 James Scott: 30. 53. 63. 64. 67. 79. 83. 84. 85. 103. 134. 135. 131. 148. 149. 150. 155. 177. 189. 195 Steuben Printing: 5. 38. 39. 39. 41. 55. 81. 133. 133. 133. 139. 144. 145 COLOPHON 187ADVERTISING — Anne Hull. ORGANIZATIONS — Patty Schall. Deb Putman. and Jeff Bledsoe. daro our staffDuring volleyball, senior Dedra Boxell gets set to ‘raise the net' before another grueling work-out. Leslie Shafer. Karen Lin. and Wendy Wenzel present the County Volleyball Championship trophy to Mr. Sirk. IRNETSStudent Council promotes the bloodmobile by posting signs throughout the halls. At an early season practice. Coach Harter observes the match up between the offensive and defensive lines. 50LAH0RNETS Two "cool-cats". Jim Smith and Dave Martin, ignite a spark in the Hornet spirit prior to the Regional game. Practicing for precision on cheerleading moves. Deb LaMott and Laura Wiliig chant the school song. CLOSIN6 I9IWhether it’s typing, filing, or calculating, Office Machine's student Shelly Carr develops her secretarial skills. ‘Nachips A Christmas party during Mrs. King's third hour class provides an opportunity for munchies to be devoured. Photography student Tara Goings uses a 135 mm lens to focus in on a weight- lifter. Before the game against DeKalb, the mighty Hornets receive support. Unfortunately the hoopsters didn't make it eight in a row. but the season ended with a 20-4 record.accumulates during one of the snowy A days that school was in session. Being different — is it wrong? What's normal and how is that any more "right?” What it all boils down to is who can say what’s right or wrong? Who among us has the right to judge? Being different, standing out in a crowd, not just "going with the flow” takes courage, independence, confidence. and determination. Once we individually have dealt with these objectives, being different won’t be right or wrong — it will simply mean being ourselves wherever we are. doing whatever it is we’re doing. DARE TO BE YOURSELFI The waters of March produced not only flooded basements and buried cars, but food and clothing shortages as well. Donations were made at the high school and transported to needy victims in Ft. Wayne.As students impatiently await dismissal at 3:30. Lynette Bristle and Karla Penix shout farewell cheers at an April pep session. Student Council ended the monthly assembly schedule with hypnotist Ron Hutchins in May. Dana Herman discovers that although he's ready to return to his seat, his foot is not. CLOSING 195It's all behind us now. The 1981-82 school year is over and as you sit looking at this book — maybe you can’t remember all the events and happenings of that "different” school year. Hopefully, the Key staff has stirred your memory and has caused some of those special moments to come rushing back to you. I want to thank everyone who worked to make this book possible — the staff, Mr. Arthur, and mostly Scotty. I know it wasn’t always easy, but we made it. I especially want to thank those friends who stood by me through all the trying times — accepting me even when I was different. I hope each and everyone of you comes to realize through this book that being different makes you special. I dare you — to be DIFFERENTI Pat Zdawczyk Editor   


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