Lakota High School - Lakhian Yearbook (Kansas, OH)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1983 volume:
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Lakota High School
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llansas, 0hio 44841
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Cooch Cline wishes Amy Gobel good luck or
the invirorionol in Golion.
B. A note of friendly competition is in the oir os
Tino Kimble tries to sreol the ocrion from
Woiring poriently for rhe bell to ring is Morio
Mr. Werrz enjoys giving Wendy Litton o
High school meons mony different things to us , . . chollenges, loughter, wonder. As students we leorn obout life, obout
others, ond most of oil, obout ourselves.
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Moscot Gory Holmon wotches the gome with
Volunteer Koren Reinhort closes her eyes ond holds
her breoth os o horseshoe is tossed in her direction.
C. Mory Houbert helps roise the spirits of the tons ond the
Bill Tuttle sometimes finds it hord to benefit from oc-
The freshmen may wonder if it's really all it's "cracked
up" to be. But the upperclassmen will tell them that it's
only what they make it. For some, high school is the best
time of their lives . . . spending time with friends . . . get-
ting rowdy in study hall with only the pressures of Friday's
upcoming test to momentarily get them downg but
others see it only as a waiting period until they can get on
to bigger and better things. The sophomores and juniors
may be thinking that it will never end and that gradua-
tion day will always bejust one step beyond their grasp.
A. You may have covered up your neck and walked by fast as you
saw Lorrel Mullholand in the halls on Halloween.
B. Mr. Scherger presents his red-tailed hawk to a mystified group of
C. The lack of students lends on eerie cast to the halls.
D. Homecoming is filled with many fun and challenging events such as
E. Nancy Saalman strives to improve her typing skills.
F. Working with clay is not an easy task but Dave Ritter seems to have
everything under control.
But the seniors ore suddenly seeing the post four
yeors through different eyes. They were ot the top
of one lodder but ore now finding themselves ot
the bottom of onother with Q whole new beginn-
ing . . . new friends . . . new views on life. And sud-
denly those four yeors don't seem quite so long
But there's one thing for sure . . . This is it! There
will never be onother time in our lives such os this,
nor will opportunities be so plentiful. Our success in
life will be determined by how we use this time.
Whether we enjoy it or not, oll will ogree thot it is
on experience thot will never be forgotten. Reflect
upon todoy but never lose sight of the promises of
tomorrow. This is it! . . . Whot does it meon to you?
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Rhonda Cooley shores her time with o little friend for home
Woyne Turpin gets the opportunity to express some of his interests in
Showing interest in whot's happening on the proctice field, Cooch
Devol, Cooch White, Curt Richords, ond Tim .Iomes wotch from the
D. While Mr. Szobo exploins "The Scorlet Letter," Lori Bowmon listens in-
tently ond gets some notes.
Mr. Doty supports the cross country
teom with his presence ot the district
meet in Tiffin.
Those cold footboll gomes can be mode
o little wormer when you stoy close to 0
friend Just osk Kelly Kimmet ond
Rob McCochren ond Pete Gibson were
the mysterious homecoming bondits.
Holloween gives Sheril Aldrich the op
portunity to dress o little differently ond
be o little crozy.
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New Flctivities for
Homecoming ot Lokoto is olwoys on event to look
forword to in the foll. This yeor's wos no exception.
During Homecoming week the students porticipoted in
mony dolly octivities such os Togo Doy, Twin Doy, Col-
lege T-Shirt ond Sunglosses Doy, Blue ond White ond
Hot Doy, ond Dress Up Doy.
There were olso events during the evenings for
eoch closs to compete in. Eoch closs hod o section of
the school to decorote, ond the Seniors won this event
by doing on outstonding job on the upper holl. There
were olso different gomes to enter eoch night. On
Tuesdoy night students porticipoted in the Life Sover
Poss, Chug-o-Lug contest, Ice Creom Eoting, The Spoon
ond String, ond the Scovenger Hunt. On Thursdoy
night, the Pushboll gome, Tug of Wor, Wheelborrow
Roce ond bonfire were held. The Seniors conquered
the underclossmen by winning most of the events.
A. Mory Houbert shows her true colors on blue ond white doy while clossmotes
Randy Foirbonks ond Brod Lucious look on with interest.
B. Sophomore Cheryl Smith ond Broin Kleisch ottempt to win points for their
closs in the Wheelborrow Roce.
C. Phil Ptocheter ond Tim Cox generously oworded Down Rogier first ploce in
the ice creom eoting contest even after she dropped out of the competition.
D. Mony students enjoy porticipoting on togo doy.
E. The Pushboll event took o lot of teomwork os those Juniors ond Seniors prov-
ed to us.
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Throughout the year, special assemblies are one of the
highlights of a student's busy academic schedule. This year, the
student council provided the student body with a trampoline
demonstration, a horseshoe pitching demonstration, a guest
speaker who talked about his experiences with drugs and
alcohol, and the annual Christmas banquet. Student involve-
ment enhanced the enjoyment of these assemblies, The
horseshoe demonstration included a duel between Senior Pete
Gibson and Mr. Scherger Cbetter luck next time, Petelj and at
the Christmas banquet performances were made by the Mixed
Ensemble, the Freeman Family Singers, and the Sound of Praise
Double Quartet, all of which contain LHS students.
A. Carla Shoferly does a fantastic job playing for the ensemble at the
B. After eating his dinner, Tab Bickford relaxes while reading the school
C, Annette Clinger serves the students as they eagerly await their
D. At the Christmas banquet, Dawn Campos looks interested as she wat-
ches the assembly.
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Our guest performer did some expert
maneuvers and even threw in o few good
jokes during his trompoline demonstration.
Chorlotte Coppier, octing as o spotter,
laughs as she watches the trompoline oct.
Even with his best throwing techniques, Pete
Gibson, just can't win the shoe pitching
Obviously enjoying the show, Robin Show,
Chorlene Rupp, ond Cheryl Smith offer a big
Mr. Kuchcinski shows the proper way to
pitch a horseshoe.
F. Determinotion shows on Mr. 5cherger's face
os he tries to throw a ringer.
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Considering thot everyone of us
spends ot leost holf of every yeor here ot
school, it's no wonder thot mony students
molse it their second home.
Through the yeor some people
tronsform their dull lockers into o ploce
"where it's ot." It could be onything from
o dump-off spot between closses to o lit-
tle closet with your own number on it, 0
trosh con, or ct speciol ploce thot's mode
to your perfection.
Mony lockers ore done up with cotchy
soyings, mocho men ond sexy women to
cotch the eye. However they ore done
up, it con't be orgued - o locker is one
ploce or school rhot's "where it's ot."
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This yeor ot Lokoto, students hod their
chonce to moke o speciol solute to one of
the longest running shows on television.
On Februory 28, the finol episode of
M"A'5'H wos oired on Chonnel 13, but not
before the students ond foculty soid their
goodbyes by dressing up os their fovorite
chorocter during the doy, Severol people
porticipoted in the event throughout the
doy os the countdown to show time
begon, A few of the M'A"S"H chorocters
thot were here ot LHS were: Clinger Ckon
Groberb, Fother Mulcohy CHelen Groberl
BJ. CLoren Boweb ond mony other
members of the M'A'f5i'H crew.
The doy wos o greot success for oll in-
volved ond it proved to be on eye cotcher
too, os the locol popers olso ron coveroge
of this once-in-o-lifetime event.
A. Working hord to keep the M'A'S'H heodquorters operoting in full swing is June Stevens.
B. Trying to keep o low profile in enemy territory CSenior Mothb, Loren Bowe tries to keep
movement to o null.
C. The whole crew posing for their lost picture before returning home,
D. In his fovorite dress, Clinger CRon Groberbjokes oround with wor buddy, Gory Holmon.
E. Froncis Stohl, DeAnn Forster, ond Chorlotte Coppler woit in line - o common occurrence
in the life of o soldier.
Each year, many new and
different changes come about.
There are new lives brought into
the world, and there are lives
taken out. New techniques and
new treatments are
experimented withg some
successful, some not. Movies and
television provide entertainment.
And although a lot of good
comes about each yeor, there are
also hard times. Many people are
jobless os unemployment soarsg
murders talse place without
Before you know it, another
year has passed and you are left
with only guesses as to what will
happen in the years to come.
A, Prince William, the royol baby, was
born on June 21, 1982, tothe Prince and
Princess of Wales.
B. The smoll olien, E.T., shored with millions
his first adventure of life on Eorth.
C. Dorothy Michaels Cployed by Dustin
Hoffman? captured the hearts of Americans
as a soap star who does it her way.
D. Russian leader Leonid Brezhnev died
November 10, 1982, at the age of 75.
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A. The DeLorean Motor Company filed bankruptcy
after the owner, John DeLorean, was arrested on a
B. Barney Clark received the first artificial permanent
heart on December 22, 1982. He died on March 23,
1988, three months after the implant took place.
C. Movie queen Grace Kelley, Princess of Monaco,
lost her life in a tragic auto accident on September 14,
D. "The Thorn Birds," a miniseries second in ratings
only to "Roots," was a somewhat controversial love
E, "The Winds of War," mini-series displayed an inside
look at WWII.
F. The disaster, known as the 'Tylenol Incident," left
seven people dead after an unknown killer placed
cyanide in capsules of Tylenol.
To create a setting for Oklahoma, the stage
was transformed to the Indian Territory Cnow
Oklahomab and the time was sent back tojust
after the turn ofthe century.
Fifty-three cast and crew members prepared
for two months to dance and sing on stage,
introducing Aunt Eller CTammy Jamesb, Curly
CKen Kecklerb, and Laurey CKelly Kimmetb to
full-house audiences in two performances.
The leading characters were well-chosen and
did a superb job of bringing their roles to life. Mr.
Gary Keller, play director, and Ms. Dee Fleeman
set director, made it a musical to remember!
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A. Curly CKen Kecklerb tries to wee Laurey
CKelly Kimmerb with his charm and singing.
B. Laurey CKelly Kimmetb casts a loathsome
look at Gertie Cummings CRobin Kellerb
when she shows up on the arm of Curly
C. Aunt Eller CTammy James? tells Ali Hakim
CTim James? how it's going to be.
D. With Aunt Eller's blessing, Laurey and Curly
finally tie the knot.
E. Director Gary Keller looks on as the play
R. Shooting his gun, Jud Fry CDovid Stevens?
gives Curly - and the audience - a bit of
G. "Dream Curly" and "Dream Laurey" CMike
Below 'and Paula Copasb get awakened
from their dream too soon.
H. Mica Graber does an excellent song-and-
dance routine as he portrays Will Parker.
"OKLAHOMA" CAST AND CREW - Front Row: Dione Corlo, Brion Wolters, Volerie
Keller, Micoh Grober, Bill Price, Rick Kline, Tommy Jomes, Ken Keckler, Kelly Kimmet,
Tim Jomes, Robin Keller, Joe Podoch, Poulo Copos, Dono Rice, Mrs. Borboro Stevens.
Row 2: Lindo Snyder, Jeff Stevenson, Down Rogier, Shelley Kiser, Desio Holcombe,
Tom Boucher, Mike Below, Dove Stevens, Kerry Conrod, Donny Biddle, Molindo Null,
Mrs. Goil Yount, Brenda lckes, Mr. Christopher Brookes. Row 3: Mr. Gory Keller, Michele
McClure, Eric Beom, Jolene Porlss, Morio Lindstrom, Lorrel Mullholond, Troy Bruboker,
Julee KoSovoge, Mrs. Sherrie Adoms, Amy Findloy, Wendy Litton, Ms. Morcio Redding,
Rev. John Stevens, Mr. Tom Shook. Row 4: Mrs. Dee Fleemon, Mrs. Alberto Bobione,
Mrs. Dorlene Dennis, Stefonie Dennis, Liso Roberts, Scott Boteson, Wendy Keller, Jim
Schmidutz, Gory Holmon, Adom Flonogon, Dove Corlo, Jerry Kimmet, Scott Snyder,
Mr. Bill Snyder.
Pumping gos may not be the most
pleosonr-smelling job, but for Dono Rice,
the poy mokes up for ir.
Chuck Popenfus spends his weekends in the
kitchen of Som's Fornily Resrouront woshing
Working mony hours o week, John
McGowan prepores buns for Hordee's
Using her skills os o McDonoId's cook, Chris
Copos gets on order of Big Mocs ready to
Jobs this yeor were on item thot wos on the
scorce list. With more people out of work thon
ever before in U.S. history, mony students
found it hord to get o job.
For some people, though, lody luck come
through. Most high school students hod to set-
tle for the work shifts in fost-food restouronts.
Some students did get better jobs, such os
working in department stores, gos stotions, or
even creoting their own business.
Working students often find their extro-
octivities schedule depleted because of their
job. Most weekends ore given up for work, os
ore severol doys during the week. This leoves
little time for onything else. When thot
weekend off does come oround, however,
they ot leost hove o few dollors in their
A. Jerry Vltte uses his muslcol tolents to eorn some money
on weekends by giving gultor lessons.
B. Working In the kitchen of the Block Cot, Gory Holmon
cooks dlnner for on owoltlng customer.
C. As stockperson, Greg Harmon ls kept busy stocking
shelves ot K-Mon ln Fostorlo.
The Junior-Senior Prom of 1983 wos held
on Moy 7 with Dove Miller ond Sheril
Aldrich reigning the event os King ond
The theme of the prom wos, This One's
For You. The prom wos completed with o
lorge murol ond roinbow ot one end, sur-
rounded with clouds, ond silver roindrops.
A. The bond, Nevermore, provided the music for the
B. Enjoying the refreshments provided ore Brod Mur-
roy ond Julee KoSovoge.
C, Eorl Wyont, Louro Holmon ond Noncy Soolmon en-
joy sitting this donce out ond worching the others.
The Sophomores provrded servers ro help our
Prom King ond Queen, Dove Miller ond Sheri!
Aldrich, shore rheir royol donce
Robrn ond Wendy Keller shore rheir secrets of
the evemng V
Rob M-:Cochren ond his dore pose for pucrures in
from of 0 rornbow
Groduotion is o speciol time for eoch person in their
own speciol woy. Every senior hos worked in their
own woy to achieve this gool in life.
Spending 4 yeors of our life together, we hove oll
become the best of friends - working, ploying, ond
leorning mony things. We oll hove speciol memories
to toke with us from here.
The closs of "BS" hos been outstonding in the oreos
of ocodemics, sports, ond overoll ochievements
through our four yeors here. We con only hope this
obility will show through eoch one of us ofter groduo-
tion - if it does we will succeed in oll we do.
The highlight of every groduoting senior is when
they finolly receive their diplomo. lt gives us o feeling
of completion. lt olso mokes us reolize thot our yeors
together os Lokoto Closs of "83" ore over. It is on emo-
tionol time, one of sodness becouse of deporture.
Hopefully it is olso o time of hoppiness becouse of our
obility now to go into the world now ond leove our
mork. lf eoch senior con do thot, working ond shoring
with others in life, our yeors here ot Lokoto hove poid
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A. Pat Brickner listens closely to an ex-
plonation of what will be expected of him
if he is selected to office.
B. Being advisor takes a lot of hard work
and patienceg even more so if it is the first
year you've done it. Mr. Szabo handled
the position very well and had a successful
C. Miss Stoudinger and June Stevens seem
to be enjoying the luncheon prepared for
D. Andrea Elchert pays close attention as
the topics of importance are brought up at
E. A lot of preparation goes into each
event the Student Council plans. Shown
Cooley prepares sandwiches for the
Teacher Appreciation Luncheon.
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Being on Student Council fulfills a student's
role as a leader in high school and sets a basis
for leadership skills throughout a person's life.
Student Council offers all students a chance
to actively participate in high school life
through several projects and events. With
homecoming, dress-up days, banquets.
assemblies, and dances, every student has the
opportunity to have some fun.
Everything that the Student Council does,
however, is not fun. Their major goal this year
was to receive the Honor Council Award. With
every member working together, they
accomplished their goal. ,
Another important part of Student Council is
that of role setting - in any area. This year
they did numerous projects to try and improve
the school. With the restrooms painted, lines
an the parking lot, and cleaning the welcome
mats, they have set a good role in caring for
Student Council is a very busy organization
throughout the year and, in one way or
another, it touches every student.
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A. Student Council President, Gory Holmon, hos o
lot of responsibility on his shoulders, but olwoys
rnonoges to keep everything under control.
B. STUDENT COUNCIL - Front Row: Stocey Dennis,
Evo Peeler, Amy Hollinger. Row 2: Jim Slick,
Notolie Below, Liso Redieck, Jolene Pork. Row 3:
Amy Findloy, Becky Meyer, Angie Clinger, Tom-
my Jomes, Row 4: Mr. Szobo, Shown Cooley, Jim
Roder, Pot Brlckner. Row 5: Stefonie Dennis,
DeeAnn Forster, Mory Houbert, Koren Reinhort.
Row or Chorlotte Copple, Robin Wilson, Andreo
Elchert. Row 7: Gory Holmon, Dove Miller, Loren
Bowe, Morlene Hoffmon, Tonyo Peters, Row B:
Ron Grober, Curt Richards, Rob McCochren, Pete
C, Homecoming Spirit Week is olwoys o big
event during the yeor. After o lot of hard work,
Student Council members Koren Reinhorr ond
Chorlone Coppler sit down ond enjoy the gomes.
D. Notolle Below ond Liso Redleck sit quietly os
the minutes from the lost meeting ore reod.
E. Eoch yeor o workshop is held for the people
running for o new office, Becky Meyer exploins
whotjobs she wos responsible for os secretory of
The Notionol Honor Society consisted of 28
members this yeor. They were responsible for
orgonizing ond hosting the Annuoi Honors Bonquet
for oll the students who mode the honor roll for five
six-weeks. The 28 NHS members hod their work cut
out for them this yeor. They did everything from
sending invitotions to eoch student to decoroting
Ole Zim's to preporing the progrom ond orronging
for o speoker. A lot of time is spent in plonning ond
preporing for this event ond it is olwoys o speciol
Mrs. Lindo Jomes deserved some speciol
recognition. Though it wos her first yeor os NHS
odvisor, she did o goodjob helping the group not
only with the Honors Bonquet but olso with the NHs
flower sole ond the vorious other octivities they
were engoged in throughout the yeor.
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A, During the NHS induction, Liso Watkins ond
Michele Timmons take port in the
B. NHS Advisor, Mrs. Lindo Jomes, mokes the
necessory introductions ot the Honors
C. Beth Huth ond Julie McClure find things to
tolls obout during the induction ceremony
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New NHS members Pete Gibson, Josie Garcia, Sheril Aldrich, and Loren Bowe applaud the other
Mary Schade is congratulated by Doug Nieset on her new membership.
At the Honors Banquet, speaker Father Gorman keeps everyone laughing with his delightful humor.
President Amy Noderer explains the basic qualities that NHS members must have.
E. After her name was called as a new member, Sheril Aldrich is greeted with a handshake and a rose by
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - On Ground: Rick Miller, Bill Whetsel, Andy Boice, Loren Bowe, Tim Wasser-
man, Andy Garcia, Doug Nieset. Sitting: Gary Holman, Lynette Timmons, Marlene Hoffman, Tanya Peters,
Beth Huth, Julie McClure, Josie Garcia, Angie Holman, Sheril Aldrich, Lisa Watkins, Mary Schade, Karen
Reinhart, Amy Noderer, Dawn Rogier. Standing: Rick Kline, Mrs, Linda James, Dave Miller, Mark Turpin,
Pete Gibson, Dorothy Corbin, Marlene Hoffman, Mary Haubert.
A. Taylor Yearbook Representative, Tom Keiss, conducting
B. Brenda Rausher and Angie Clinger - Sophomore Editors.
C. Jim Wertz - Annual Staff Advisor and photographer.
D. Julie McClure - Editor-in-chief.
E. Gary Holman - photographer, copy writer, and countless
F. Jon Otermat and Marlene Hoffman - Senior Editors.
G. Kara McGough - Junior Editor, Curriculum, and Beth Huth -
H. ANNUAL STAFF - Front Row: Kara McGough, Beth Huth,
Marlene Hoffman, Carla Shaferly, Dawn Steving. Row 2: Bren-
da Rausher, Angie Clinger, Julle Cessna, Diann Malone. Raw
8: Gary Holman, Julie McClure, Kelly Lahman, Mary Houbert,
Rick Kline, Jon Otermat, Tanya Peters, Brian Sams.
l. Gary Holman, Mary Houbert, Lorrel Mullholand, and Kara
McGough brainstorm at yearbook workshop.
. . . this is it!
Every yeor it is done.
Every doy someone is working on it.
Every foil mony hove one,
A yeorbook is speciol to eoch person in'their very
own woy. It is thot much more speciol to those who
put their time ond effort into moking it,
After severol doys of broinstorming for o theme,
"this is it!" wos finolly chosen. A theme should soy it oil,
ond this one does. Once something is over, oil thot
remoins is memories. Through this yeorbools,
however, those memories con lost ond be fresh in
your mind for yeors to come. This book is for you. "This
is it!" ond the entire onnuol stoff hopes you enjoy it
ond treosure it olwoys.
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The band engages in many
memorable events throughout
the year. lt all begins in July when
the band membes, old and new,
assemble together to get ac-
quainted and begin practicing.
Those hours put in during the sum-
mer are only a few of the many
that are spent practicing
throughout the year but most
band members - and those who
hear them perform - will agree
that the time was not wasted. The
band made excellent showings at
Cedar Point and in the Secret San-
ta Parade this year, particularly
with their new uniforms that were
purchased in the fall. Lakota pride
always illuminates from the band.
A. Doing a routine to "The Stripper," Wen-
dy Litton, Michele McClure, and Kerry
Conrad demonstrate how to play while
sitting on a friend's lap.
B. While standing at attention, Scott Snyder
gets ready to play the next song for the
C. Marty .lakcsy and Wendy Keller
demonstrate the last move to "Whip lt."
D, Micah Graber and Tino Gunder illustrate
the importance of horn position and
standing straight while playing the
E. Having balance and coordination and
still being able to play is tough, but look-
ing at Paula Copas, you'd think it was
K X. c
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A. On Senior Night, Michele Timmons ls shown being escorted across the
field by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Timmons.
B. Brad Murray contemplates which note to play next.
C. BAND - Front Row: Michele Timmons, Kelli Biddle, Joanna Roberts,
Desia Holcombe. Row 2: Scott Bateson, Julee KaSavage, Ray Hoffman,
Mike Below, Stefanie Dennls, Jon Rosser. Row 3: Stacey Dennis, Wendy
Litton, Amy Robarge, Tami Reinhart, Paula Copas, Alyce Miller. Row 4:
Scott Snyder, Mark Steiner, Dawn Rogier, Mike Walker, Kerry Conrad,
Dave Carlo. Row 5: Don Kelbley, Wendy Keller, Robin Keller, Valerie
Keller, Marty Jakcsy. Row 6: Brian Walter, Jeff Stevenson, Joe Davis,
Natalie Below, Tina Gunder, Brad Murray. Row 7: Dawn Walter, Amy
Findlay, Cheryl Smith, Dawn Monroe, Sandy Cochey. Row 6: Director
Tom Shook, Michele McClure, Micah Graber, Lisa Ball.
Choir is often thought of as an "easy A," but
members of the choir realize this is far from true. To
have a good performance, there must be a lot of
work put into the practices.
Dedication is a very important part of this work. For
a choir to perform at its best, each and every member
of the choir must know what to do and when to do it.
Teamwork also plays an important role. If the group
isn't together, it lessens the quality ofthe sound.
When these two important qualities are combined,
the result is a successful choir.
A. The Christmas Concert proved to be very successful this year. Kelly Kimmet
and Kara McGough seem to have the Christmas spirit as they sing the songs.
B. FRESHMAN CHOIR - Sitting: Lisa Redieck, Lori Wollam, Kim Plauck, Michele
McClure. Standing: Scott Bateson, Lisa Roberts, Jolene Park, Mrs. Adams,
Shelley Kiser, Sylvia Spittler, Bill Price.
C. Being the only two guys singing in the Freshman Choir doesn't seem to affect
the performance of Scott Bateson and Bill Price.
D. SENIOR CHOIR - Front Row: Desia Holcombe, Deb Braun, Bobbie Ruble,
Kristi Hiser, Brenda Rausher, Paula Capas, Dawn Monroe, Lorrel Mullholand,
Sanda Fouts. Row 2: Angle Clinger, Sharon Daghterman, Marlene Hoffman,
Charlotte Coppler, Denise Foos, Shelly McGough, Kara McGough, Angela
Fairbanks, Dawn Steving, Stefanie Dennis. Row CJ. Amy Findlay, Kristi Huff-
man, Lori Hammer, Rose Mary Hille, Malinda Null, Nancy Haubert, Kelly Kim-
met, Karen Bloemer, Joanna Roberts, Tammy James, Sandra Wallace. Row
4: Joanna Sheffel, Carla Shaferly, Theresa Hammonds, Don Kelbley, Tim
James, David Stevens, Steve Plummer, Bill Langlois, Rodney Carver, Teri
Stahl, Valerie Keller, Kerry Conrad. Row 5: Dan Wiseman, Mike Below, Amy
Hunt, Candy Nieset, Scott Snyder, Connie Hammonds, Tom Boucher, Micah
Graber, Ken Keckler, Julee KaSavage, Robin Keller, Jim Schmidutz, Mrs.
E. Watching the director ls very important. All eyes seem to be paying close
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A. Pot Gosche is shown welding pipes
together for the footboll field os on FFA
B. Jeff Stevenson ond Rick Elchert owoit
their bonquet meol.
C. A big port of becoming on FFA member
is the initiorion. Jolene Parks shows her spirit
by dressing oppropriotely for the doy.
D. Porliomentory procedure is taught in
Vo-Ag. Joe Pork disploys his obilities in
leoding the discussion.
E. Leroy Billmon, Ohio Stote FFA President,
wos the bonquet speaker.
F. Surprise for Mr. ond Mrs. Adoms os they
receive gifts for their boby-to-be from
members of the FFA.
, - . X-isis Q
Leorning to do, doing to leorn, eor-
ning to live, ond living to serve is the
FFA motto which eoch member uses
os o foundotion. Yeor round they
show this by porticipoting in octivities
throughout the community such os
fixing the footboll field ond pointing
Risingsun's bollpork concession stond,
They support their octivities by fund
roising projects such os the Citrus Fruit
Sole ond the Chicken BBQ.
FFA members compete in vorious
contests throughout the stote ond
hove won severol owords in district
One ospect of FFA is the individuol
student project which ollows
members to expond their
knowledge obout ci speciolized oreo
A. Mory Houbert shows her joy for just be-
ing crowned the198I3 Chopter Queen.
B. Joe Pork receives his Outstanding Senior
Aword from donor Dovid Ross of the Fre-
mont Savings Bonk.
C. FFA - Front Row: Rob Cox, Tim Wosser-
mon, Mork Burmeister, Jerry Hoffmon, Row
2: Mr. Adoms, Kristi Hiser, Joe Pork, Lynette
Timmons, Mory Houbert, Row 3: Fronk
Pisoni, Misty Durst, Heidi Holmon, Jolene
Pork, Chris Cholfin, Tony Hoor, Michele
Roush, Evo Peeler. Row 4: Rondy
Vonhoose, Bert Wyont, Mork Gooch, Rick
Elchert, Dove Bingle, Jon Corr, Ken Soom.
Steve Hovis, Jeff Stevenson. Row 5: Sondro
Wolloce, Wes Ritter, Mork Griffith, Phil
Holmon, Kevin Meyer, Dono Rice, Kurt Tim-
mons, Don Yoshimoto, Victor Durst, Mork
Cox. Row 6: Chod Hollinger, Tony Slomo,
Kurt Brewer, Gory Smith, Troy Hoot, Pot
Bolen, Tim Below, Mike Kimmet, Tom
Boucher, Todd Cholfin.
D. Kristi Hiser listens intently to the bonquet
E. Gory Smith holds his Stor Greenhond
Aword which is presented to the outston-
Lisa Ball concentrates on doing her pan In the
JAZZ BAND - Front Row: Marty Jakcsy, Aron
Zender, Kerry Conrad. Row 2: Amy Findlay,
Stefanie Dennis, Mike Below. Row 3: Don
Kelbley, Alan Crouse, Mr. Tom Shook, Scott
PEP BAND - Front Row: Mike Below, Chris
Copas, Brad Murray. Row 2: Ray Hoffman,
Julee KaSavage, Stefanie Dennis. Raw 3: Alyce
Mlller, Dawn Walter, Amy Robarge, Stacey
Dennis. Row 4: Amy Findlay, Don Kelbley. Row
5: Steve Eversole, Micah Graber, Lisa Ball, Scott
Bateson, Kerry Conrad, Michele McClure, Tami
Relnhart, Paula Copas, Brian Kerr. Row 6: Joe
Davis, Tina Gunder, Dawn Rogler, Mark Steiner,
Scott Snyder, Aron Zender, Jeff Stevenson, Mr.
Practice pays off for Dana Rice as he performs
with the band at the Christmas concert.
CONCERT BAND - Front Row: Paula Copas,
Alyce Miller, Lisa Ball, Scott Snyder, Valerie
Keller, Dawn Walter, Chris Copas, Stacey Den-
nis, Amy Robarge. Row 2: Mark Steiner, Amy
Findlay, Tami Reinhart, Julee KaSavage,
Michele McClure, Don Kelbley, Marty Jakcsy,
Stefanie Dennis. Row 3. Kerry Conrad, Dave
Carlo, Jeff Stevenson, Brad Murray, Scott
Bateson, Joe Davis, Micah Graber. Row 4: Mr.
Tom Shook, Jon Prosser, Ray Hoffman, Mike
Below, Brian Kerr.
OFFICE HELP - Front Row: Brenda Bader, An-
nette Sleek, Marlene Hoffman. Row 2: Pat
Stahl, Bobbie Ruble, Tonya Peters, Karen
Reinhart, Kelly Lohman, June Stevens. Row 3:
Tim Wasserman, Lorrel Mullholond, Amy
Noderer, Beth Markel, Duane Decker, Beth
Office workers like Tonya Peters have o woy of
brightening up the doy.
Duane Decker and Curt Timmons help out in the
Varsity L concession stand.
FHA - Front Row: Charlotte Copler, Sherrie
Saba. Row 2: Julee KaSavage, Amy Cllne, Con-
nie Hammonds, Vera Zender, Korrle Fllnner,
Sonda Fouts. Row 3: Theresa Hammonds, Greg
Harmon, Mrs. Krol, Mrs. James, Rhonda Cooley.
VARSITY L - Front Row: Michelle Timmons,
Pere Gibson, Randy Fairbanks, Curt Richards,
Tlm James, Ron Graber, Mary Scherger. Row 2:
Gary Holman, Josie Garcia, Dee Forster, Kim
Shull, Tim Huff, Dove Ritter, Rob McCachren,
Mark Turpin, Rick Kline, Rob Cox, Ken Keckler,
Jerry Hoffman, Tom Rouser, Kelly Kimmet, Kar-
rie Flinner, Candy Nieset. On Bus: Andy Boice,
Bill Whetsel, Earl Wyanr, Mary Haubert,
Charlotte Coppler, Duane Decker, Tonya Peters,
Amy Noderer, Jerry Long, Doug Nleset, Mark
Burmeister, Rick Miller, Dave Mlller, Kelly
Lohman, Sheri! Aldrich, Andy Garclo, Amy
Gabel, Lynette Timmons, Angie Holman.
.rr n 11ml-xx:
A very importont osset to high school sports ore the
cheerleaders. As o cheerleoder, there ore mony responsibilities
thot go olong with being port of the squod. This yeor the girls ot-
tended notionwide comp ot Bluffton College. They spent four
doys working on chonts, floor cheers, pom-pom routines, ond get-
ting new ideos to use during the yeor. Along with supporting girl's
ond boy's sports, they mode spirit TOQS, decoroted the locker
room ond gym, ond had the tee-pee reody for every home
gome. A cheerleoder knows she hos done well by the response
of the crowd.
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A. ln hope of lifting the crowd's spirit, Becky Meyer never gives up.
B.J.V. Cheerleoder Down Rogier shows her pride ond spirit os she
cheers the teom on to o firsr down.
C. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS - Top: Lorrel Mullholond. Stonding: Down
Steving, Brendo Bootmon. Middle: Becky Meyer, Kneeling: Shelly
McGough, Down Rogier.
D. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Left to Right: Sheril Aldrich, Mory Koy
Houbert, Angie Clinger, Corlo Shoferly, Josie Gorcio, Mory Ann
E. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS - Top: Shelly Kiser. Middle: Stocey Dennis,
Kim Plouck, Amy Roborge. Bottom: Liso Reidick.
F. "Walk oll over you" is the cheer given by Mory Houbert ond Sheril
G. Excitement is shown on the foce of Mory Ann Houbert ofter 0 foul
shot hos been mode.
H. As o time out is colled, Down Steving ond Shelly McGough spork up
the crowd with "two-bits."
I. Lorrel Mullholond ond Gory Holmon ore being escorted on parents'
A successful crass country team is the
one that works hard and is willing to make
the commitment to be a great team. This
year, the boys' and girls' teams definitely
fit that description.
The boys' team, led by Doug Nieset,
Duane Decker, Pete Gibson, Andy Garcia,
and Jerry Long, completed an undefeated
season with a record of 8-O. Their season
was highlighted with a victory in the SLL.
They also had excellent performances in
the Lakota and Findlay lnvitationals and
the Sectionals, placing second in all three.
They ended the season with a sixth place
finish in Districts.
The girls' team had more than their
share of injury and illness throughout the
season but never gave up. ln the latter
part of the season, they showed their
potential with a third place finish in a tough
SLL race, and a fourth place in Sectionals.
They came back to finish fifth in Districts.
Although senior captain Amy Noderer will
be missed next year, the team hos a pro-
mising year to look forward to in 1983 with
Amy Gabel, Karry Flinner, Cheryl Smith,
and Amy Hollinger returning from the tap
A. With the flnlsh llne nearing, Amy Noderer glves It all
C.Senlors Andy Garcia, Jerry Long, Pete Gibson, and
Duane Decker enjoy their race as they easily defeat
B. After the district meet, Duane Decker walts to see his
E. Coach Cllne consoles Cheryl Smlth after a tough race at
D. Rob McCachren displays the perfect form needed ro
make a good runner.
F. Hard work and dedlcatlon pay off for Doug Nleset wlth
a flfth place dlstrlct flnlsh and a chance to run In the
State meet. Doug ended his career with a 21st place
finish and a new school record at State.
H. THE GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Front Row: Amy
Noderer. Kelly Klmmet, Amy Gabel, Karry Flinner,
Dawn Rogler, Row 2: Sonda Fouts, Brenda Boatman,
Cheryl Smlth, Jenny Gibson, Coadw Myron Cline, Row
3: Lorl Wallam, Stacey Dennis, Amy Hollinger, Laurie
G. Mark Turpin discusses some pre-race strategy with
I. Amy Hollinger leads the way, as was the cme
throughout the season.
J. Concentration and good pace judgment are lmponant
to Amy Gabel as she passes another runner.
K. THE MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Front Row: Chrls
Ball, Pete Gibson, Rob McCachren, Andy Garcia,
Duane Decker, Jerry Long, Doug Nleset. Raw 2: Blll Hit-
chcock, Girls Bablone, Joe Garcia, Coach Myron Cline,
Gary Smlrh, Mark Turpin. Row 31 Marry Jakcsy, Jeff
Stevenson, Tom Dussel, Dave Carlo, Blll Price, Mads
Nelson, Scott Snyder.
L. The girls' team gets off to a good stan at
Sectlanals to lead them ta a 4th place
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A. Tom Rouser seems pleosed os he mokes onother putt.
B. GOLF TEAM - Front Row: Tom Rouser, Seon Connors, Tim Krupp, Ron Mendozo. Second Row:
Cooch, Tom Tucker, Mike Zipfel, Tim Feosel, Jerry Vitre, Don Kelbley.
The 1982 golf teom finished the
seoson competitively, toking sixtl'
ploce in the SLL. They storted slow
but orrived ot o duol meet record ot
8-12. The teom took fourth ot the Ol
Fort lnvitotionol ond ninth ot th
North Boltimore lnvitotionol. Th
teom is young ond looks for o prom-
ising seoson next yeor.
A. Watching the action with much concern are Coach Tucker and some members
of the golf team . . .Tim Krupp, Sean Sonnors, Ran Mendoza, and Tam Rouser.
B. While sinking another putt, Jerry Vitte shows the importance of concentration.
C. Determination is the key as Ron Mendoza makes his putt.
D. Tim Krupp watches another of his fine drives.
E. Aimming towards the flag is Freshman Sean Connors.
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The 1982-83 volleyboll seoson showed
definite improvements over the previous
seosons. The entirety of the leogue wos
very competitive ond strong. As o whole,
the team worked better together, verify-
ing "responsible leodershipf' Of the
owords thot were given, Mory Scherger
received Most Voluoble ployer for Lokoto
ond First Teom SLL, which is quite on oc-
complishment. Two other senior girls were
recipients of owords: Sheril Aldrich received
Best Offensive Ployer ond Kelly Lohmon
received the Cooch's Aword. Junior Mory
Schode took the Best Defensive Ployer
A. Listening os well os ploying is port of the gome os
Cooch Stoudinger instructs the girls.
B. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Row 1: Sheril Aldrich, Kelly
Lohmon. Row 2: Leso Wotkins, Mory Scherger,
DeAnn Forster. Row 3: Cooch Beoston, Mory
Schode, Kim Shull, Michele Timmons, ond Monoger
C. Fons cheered on the volleyboll teom for their best
D. Morlene Hoftmon's constont serving helped the
J.V.'s through o winning seoson.
E. Don't chicken out, Kim Shull, go for the spike!
F. Socrificing your body is port of the gome os Rhondo
Slick finds out.
G. Frustroted Cooch Beoston tells her girls to "think,
tolk, ond move."
H. Jenny Gosche hos the ball well under her control, o
good top would do it.
I. Wow, those knee pods reolly do come in hondy os
Leso Watkins trys them out.
J. Eogerly owoiting the next serve, Sheril Aldrich con-
centrotes in cctse it heods toword her.
K, Teamwork gets the job done right, os Michele Tim-
mons ond Sheril Aldrichjoin forces.
L. RESERVE VOLLEYBALL - Row 1: Jolene Pork, Jenny
Huth, Robin Show, Shelly Kiser. Row 2: Monoger
Vero Zender, Lori Hommer, Down Steving, Jenny
Gosche, Cooch Stoudinger. Row 3: Teri Stohl, Mory
Houbert. Row 4: Noncy Houbert, Sandy Cochey,
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The 1982 Varsity Football Team's
season was not all they expected it
to be. The team was predicted to be
a very strong contender in the SLL at
pre-season meetings but actually
finished in the lower half. Although
the team finished with a 2-8 record
with victories over Hopewell-Loudon
and Eostwood, they were strong op-
position agoinst Clyde and Otsego
who were very strong teams. Coach
Livoti may look forword to a promis-
ing ond successful seoson next yeor if
the team members follow their cur-
rent philosophy of the three D's:
dedication, desire, and determina-
tion. lt's a combination with
beneficial results in many areas of
A. THE VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM - Front Row: Rob Cox, Tim Cox, Rick Miller, Ken Keckler, Tim James, Ran Graber, Jerry Hoff-
man, Phll Racheter, Dave Ritter, Cun Richards. Row 2: Dave Watkins, Earl Wyanr, Bill Whetsel, Andy Boice, Frank Pisani,
Butch Klser, John McGowan, Adam Flanagan, Rick Kline. Raw 3: Phil Rickard, Chod Hollinger, Kirk Mintz, Mike Miller, Brian
Klelsh, Kevin Murphy, Mark Burmelster, Chris Chalfln. Bow 4: Bob lckes, Chuck Yambert, Bill McGowan, Kun Brewer, Pat
Brlckner, Nick Meter, Randy Fairbanks. Row 5: Aaron Zener, Shawn Cooley, Guy Graber, Ron Roth, Jim Rader, Manager
Gary Conley. Row 6: Coach Bill Devol, Coach Steve Livoti, Coach Bob Wright. CNot Pictured: Coach Gary White?
B. The tension builds In the locker room as Earl Wyant, Cun Richards, Frank Pisani, Kevin Murphy, Rick Kline, and Tim Cox listen
to a few last wards before returning to the field for kickoff.
C. Coach Livotl sends Adam Flanagan In for the game-deciding play as Coaches White and Devol are concerned with the
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A. Dove Miller breolcs through the tee-pee os the teom comes out for
B. The teom listens corefully, os Cooch Gnepper gives his holf-time
C. VARSITY BASKETBALL - Front Row: Monoger Tim Krupp, Cooch
Gnepper, Monoger Mork Steiner. Row Two: Chris Choflin, Mork Turpin,
Tim Tiell, Dove Miller, Jon Rosser, Mox Bickley, Don Boker, Tom
Rouser, Todd Choflin.
D. Up goes Mox Bickley for the opening tip-off.
E. Cooch Gnepper looks concerned os the teom opplouds o fine shot.
F. Boll control is disployed here by Todd Choflin.
G. From the free throw line Don Boker hopes to sink his shot,
H. The crowd hos mixed emotions os to how the Roiders ore doing.
I. Rebounding the boil for two points is Jon Rosser os the crowd ond op-
ponents Iook on with owe.
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This yeor proved to be one of mony
mixed feelings for the Roiders. Throughout
the seoson, eoch gome ended with Lokoto
suffering the cosuolties. lt oiwoys seemed
thot the Roiders would give it oll they hod
but it wos olwoysjust o little bit Iote. Ending
their seoson under Cooch Gnepper with Q
O-20 record, the Roiders entered tourno-
ment oction with merely hopes for o win.
After their first victory over Genoo, the
Roiders foced Ook Horbor in the Sectionol
finols. ln o well-plonned gome, the Roiders
gove Ook Horbor o very strong test of
competition. Ploying the best gome of the
yeor they ended the seoson to Ook Hor-
bor 23-16 for 1-21 overoll.
On the opening tip-off, Kurt Brewer seems
to hove things under control.
The team looks on os the tension begins to
Eyeing the basket for onother two points is
RBERVE BASKETBALL - Front Row: Mork
Turpin, Chod Hollinger, Perry Hortley, Mike
Miller, Kerry Conrod. Row Two: Jerry Kim-
met, Dove Corlo, Mike Zipfel, Steve Wosser-
mon, Kurt Brewer, Bill Hitchcock.
During o time-out, Cooch Heller gives instruc-
tions to his reom.
ln o yeor of sports where things
seemed to be oll switched oround,
the J.V. Roiders found their spot ond
This teom hod the mokings of o
fine boll club: height, speed, ond
Under the cooching of Mr. Heller,
they ended their seoson 17-8 overoll
ond ploced lst in the S.L.L.
With o seoson like thot it seems
next yeor some of the J.V. ployers
moy be ploying o vorsity position or
ot leost see some vorsity oction. All it
will toke is some hord work, potience
However, os the soying goes,
"Only time will tell."
A. Hustling for the boll is Chod Hollinger ond Steve Wossermon.
B. Going up to block o shot is Dove Corlo,
C. Chris Sporks dribbles down the court in hope for onother fost
A. Coming to a sudden stop, Laurie Murray
looks for the pass to a fellow player.
ln an all-out effort, Tammy James strug-
gles to pass the ball.
GIRLS' RESERVE BASKETBALL - Front
Row: Michele Roush, Amy Hollinger,
Laurie Murray, Tina Biddle. Row 2: Tam-
my James, Kay Burmeisrer, Amy
Findlay. Row 3: Coach Morgon, Nancy
Saolman, Lori Hammer, Lori Smith,
Cheryl Smith, Lisa Ball.
Using her dribbling ability, Tina Biddle
takes the ball down the court.
Part of being a good athlete is having
good sportsmanship as Jenny Gosche
Doing her specialty, Lori Hammer goes
for the layup.
lf someone was to ask, "What's in a
name?" when speaking of the Lady
Raiders, the answer could only be -
With only one loss early in the season,
the Lady Raiders came back to win the re-
maining 18 games for a record of 19-1 in the
The team effort paid off when they
were seeded number one for the sectional
crown and went into the district semifinals
facing off with Evergreen. In a turn-a-round
game, the Lady Raiders won and came up
against 2nd-ranked Swanton. In a hard
fought and well played game the Lady
Raiders ended their season by a 50-46
score to Swanton.
With o 21-2 record overall, they made
Lakota history and brought back a renew-
ed school spirit and pride.
However, a great team can't wln alone,
it takes an equally deserving and talented
coach to make a team "simply
AWESOME." The coach behind the Lady
Raiders was Dave Worstein.
The J.V. Girls also had a good season by
placing Grd in the S.L.L. with a 14-6 record
A. Amy Gabel is giving it her all as she tries
for thejump ball.
B. Hustling is a major part of being on an
awesome team as Michele Timmons
C. ln deep thought, Angie Holman
prepares for a foul shot.
D. Amy Fairbanks is caught in a sudden
E. Rhonda Slick prepares to shoot a foul
shot for the Lady Raiders.
F. Mary Scherger worms up to get ready
for another victory.
G. LADY RAIDERS - Front Row: Michele
Timmons, Amy Fairbanks, Row 2: Con-
nie Hammonds, Coach Worstein, Rhorr
da Slick, Sandra Wallace. Row 6. Amy
Gabel, Angie Holman, Mary Scherger,
Lynette Timmons, Tonya Peters.
Going for the Pin
Wrestling is o sport in which eoch of two opponents try
to throw or force the other to the mot. This yeor the
wrestlers put the definition of the sport into proctice with
With only two senior wrestlers, the teom ended with o
good seoson. Although they hod to forfeit severol
motches in the heovy weight oreos, the teom still
monoged to molse it through the meets scoring foirly
Ending their seoson with o fifth ploce in the leogue,
both the vorsity ond the JV teoms con look forword to
improving their morls next yeor since most of the
wrestlers will be returning.
A. The cheerleaders give some encourogement tothe wrestlers.
B. Victorious ogoin is Phil Rocheter.
C. Giving it oll he's got, Jim Roder goes for onother pin.
D. Working his opponent to the mot is Rondy Foirbonlss.
qw. ' .
A. Toking rhe leod inthe highs is Jon Rosser.
B. Amy Noderer finds herself in deep concenrrorion
during her roce.
C. Don Wiseman is "just o little bir lore" for his voulr.
D. Finishing her leg up strong, Teri Srohl honds rhe
boron ro Korry Flinner.
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When it comes to having a winning tradition, Lakota's
track team can claim it.
The mens' track team finished the year 6-1 with their
only loss going to a AAA school, Sandusky High School.
They also held strong to their SLL title by taking first place
The girls' team also proved to be a strong one as they
finished their year 4-O. They placed third at the SLL meet
but gave the top two teams a good fight. Their team is
growing and will definitely be a contender for the title
Together both teams stand as one and assure others
that they are not and will not be defeated without giving
it their very best.
GIRLS' TRACK TEAM - Front Row: Coach Myron Cline, Candy Nleset, Amy Naderer,
Angle Holman, Kelly Lohman, Sherll Aldrich, Maria Lindstrom, Wendy Litton, Michele
McClure, Coach Yolanda Cline. Row 2: Laura Holman Vero Zender, Nicole Omlor,
Sandy Cochey, Nancy Haubert, Karry Fllnner, Jody Rlrter, Telr Stahl, Coach Steve
Llvotl. Row CJ: Patti Hardin, Shelly McGough, Cheryl Smith, Jenny Gibson, Kim Shull,
Charlone Coppler, Mary Haubert, Amy Gabel, Rhonda Slick, Down Rogier. Row 4:
Lorl Wollam, Amy Hollinger, Stacey Dennis, Natalie Below, Lori Smith, Sonda Fouts.
Kelly Biddle, Denise Jay, Lori Hammer. Row 5: Becky Slama, Lori Murray, Becky
Snyder, Robin Shaw, Cheryl Smith, Shelley Kiser, Jenny Huth, Kay Burmeister, Tlna
Plneda, Tommy James, Nancy Saalman.
MENS' TRACK TEAM - Front Row: Tim Below, Troy Haar, Tim Huff, Gary Holman, Rick
Mlller, Jerry Hoffman, Loren Bowe, Rob McCachren, Pere Glbosn, Doug Nleset. Row
2: Joe Dowdy, Adam Flanagan, Eric Zender, Mark Burmeister, Mark Turpin, Jon
Rosser, Rick Kline, Dan Wiseman, Dave Ritter, Chris Ball, Alan Crouse. Row 3: Jlm
Roder, Jerry Klmmet, George Turner, Mike Huff, Bob White, Mark Nelson, Earl
Wyant, Andy Dolce, Chris Babiane, Matt Hushour. Row 4: Jim Schmldutz, DIII Hansen,
Aron Zender, Bob lckes, Ray Hoffman, Dave Carlo, Phil Rickard, Scott Dateson, Jim
Slick, Bryan Sparks, Bert Wyant. Row 51 Coach Wlndom, Coach Scherger, Tom Dussel,
Brent Hughes, Steve Eversale, Mike Ramerlz, Bill Price, Gary Smlrh, Chris Wyant, Len
. - A A ..
Hil: and Hun
The 1983 Varsity Baseball team
had a fine season with 10 wins and
8 losses. Under the leadership of
Coach Phil Boze, they won the first
sectional game against Fostoria
but lost to Genoa in the sectional
finals. In the SLL, they went 6-7.
The team consisted of seven
seniors this year and finished
fourth in the SLL. Three players got
league honors: Dan Baker, second
team SLL, and Tab Bickford and
Kirk Mintz with honorable
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A. Chris Chalfin tries to go for the base and the
ball at the some time.
B. in the dust of confusion, Jim Swoisgood
stands his ground.
C, Waiting for the catch is Dan Baker.
D. VARSITY BASEBALL - Front Row: Amy Fair-
banks, Tim Tiell, Chad Hollinger, Chris
Chalfin, Mike Miller, Kirk Mintz. Row 2: Tom
Psouser, Jerry Long, Tim Krupp, Dan Baker,
Kurt Timmons, Tim Feasel, Jim Swaisgood.
Row 3: Rob Cox, Tim Cox, Dave Miller, Brion
Sams, Ron Graber, Tab Bickford, Coach
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A. Rob Cox goes for the bose.
B. Hoping for some ocrion to come his woy, Chod Hollinger gets into
With o slight miss ofthe boil, Dove Miller will hove to try ogoin.
RESERVE BASEBALL - Front Row: Jeff Yount, Mike Goodmon,
Morty Jokcsy, Jeff Bickford, Nick Gobel, Lowell Litton. Row 2: Corol
Litton, Don Smith, Glenn Kidd, Kirt Moyle, Kevin Durbin, Bill
McGowan, Honk Dolin. Row 3: Cooch Brinkmon, Kurt Brewer,
Dove Wotkins, Steve Hovis, Wes Ritter, Ken Soom.
lt's not every yeor thot o high
school gets o freshmon closs thot
hos the obility to be winners in the
gome of bosketboll. This yeor,
however, Lokoto hod o freshmon
teom thot totolly dominoted the
court during their regulor seoson.
Ending the seoson with on 11-O
mork, the freshmon Roiders
turned in on S.L.L. chompionship
with Andrew Foirbonks os their
With some more development
in skills ond hord work, the
freshmon teom moy just turn out
to be o J.V. teom thot is just os
A. A time out brings 0 well-deserved rest
for the freshmon bosketboll teom.
B.Boll movement is importont os Gory
Smith demonstrates here.
C. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL - Sitting: Bill
Price, Tomi Reinhort, Perry Hortley, Jim
Slick, Rick Elchert, Mott Hushour. Stond-
ing: Scott Boteson, Cooch Foirbonks, Nick
Gobel, Bryon Sporks, Roy Hoffmon, Kirt
Moyle, Steve Eversole, Gory Smith, Bill
D. The freshmon cheerleoders do their
thing ot the breok.
E. Showing the zone defense is Jim Slick.
F. Gory Smith goes up for the tip-off.
This year, as the freshman football season
began, many of the guys were ready to get
rough and tough on the field.
Their ambitions were held to a minimum
because of the lack of freshman teams in the
league. With only four teams to play, it
limited their action to a bare minimum.
Coach Worstein, however, put together a
team that played well on the field this year.
With a 4-1 seasonal record, the freshmen took
second place in the SLL.
A. The Raiders head downfield as Mike Ramirez punts
B. Nick Gabel sends a fine pass to Scott Bateson.
C. Coaches Dorr and Worstein talk about what they
need for a first dawn.
D. Watching the game on the sidelines is Davld
Kelbley and Pat Luclus.
E. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL - Kneeling: Bert Wyant, Pat
Lucius, Jeff Burkin, Jeff Yount, Steve Eversole, Mike
Ramirez, David Kelbley. Standing: Coach Worsteln,
Matt Hushour, Chris Wyant, Len Arbogast, Jim Slick,
Bill Hansen, Kitt Mayle, Nick Gobel, Greg Richards,
Scott Bateson, Jeff Bickford, Coach Dorr.
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Gary Keller, B.S,, M.A., Superintendent. Nicholas Ezzone, Jr., B.S., M.Ed., Specialist in Education, LHS Principal.
The 1962-83 school year began
with a running start. Following state
funding cuts and the need to trim
costs, the extracurricular programs'
future was seriously injeopardy. To ""' L
insure that these fine programs which S
serve well over halfofthe students Q 1 t'
would go on during the 1982-83
school year, students and parents
organized to raise some money. The
result was people from all over the
district working together throughout 3
the summer to sell popcorn, repair
driveways, gather fireflies and
organize and hold the first Lakota
Festival including the first Lakota 1K
and 5K runs. Once again, the
wonderful people of Lakota came h
through to show how much they
care. Although the money came '
'h'OU9h fron Convemiono' 5OU'Ce5f V LAkorA nomo or EDUCATION -James I-laubert, William neasian, Nancy Houtz, Ned Fairbanks
the funds raised were used to benefit - President, Maurice Carlo - Vice President.
every activity serving Lakota High
- Gary Keller
Jeff Adoms, Assoc. l3.S., Vo. Ag. l, ll, lll, IV, FFA,
ond Young Former Advisor.
Sherry Adoms, B.A., Freshmon Choir, Mixed
Choir, Mixed Ensemble Advisor.
Ginni Beoston, l3.S., M.A., Heolfh ond Phys. Ed.,
Vorsity Volleyboll Cooch.
Phil Boze, l3.S,, Phys. Ed., Heolth, Driver's Ed.,
Vorslty Boseboll Cooch.
Rick Brinkmon, l3.S., Eorth Science, Freshmon
Jeff Copell, l3.A., Americon Government,
Myron Cline, l3.S., M.A., Guidonce Counselor,
Boys' ond Girls' Cross Country Cooch, Boys'
ond Girls' Trocls Cooch,
Horold Corbin, B.A., M. Ed., Guidonce
Williom Devol, l3.S., Freshmon English,
Journolism, "Lolsoro Times" Advisor, Vorsity
Assistont Footboll Cooch, Jr. High Trock Cooch.
When oslsed why she chose teoching os o
coreer, Mrs. Beoston sold thot she tools quite o
long time orriving ot thot decision. "After
trying severol thot turned out to be less thon
perfect, including eight yeors ot Whirlpool
Corporotion in Clyde, I decided l wonted o
coreer thot offered more voriety." Mrs.
Beoston hos olwoys enjoyed being both o
spectotor ond o porticipont in mony sports
ond octivities, so physicol educotion wos o
logicol choice for her. She odded heolth to her
mojor, but only becouse the opportunities for
employment were much greoter with both
fields. However, Mrs. Beoston hos grown to
olmost prefer heolth over physicol educotion
becouse of "oil the positive chonges thot
hove token ploce in the field." 77
Why do you teach? "I teach because I
enjoy working with young people. It gives
me a good and satisfying feeling to be able
to teach skills that can be useful for a
lifetime," replied Mr. Gasteier. "If I hadn't
become a teacher, I probably would have
become a landscape architect, as this is a
career which I very seriously contemplated
before selecting Industrial Education." Mr.
Gasteier still enjoys working outside. He has
a small landscape and lawn maintenance
business during the summer months.
The biggest reward in teaching for
Mrs. Krol is when a student takes the
time to let her know that they learned
something new in her class. "I am a
teacher because of the positive
influence I have onthe development of
young persons." If Mrs. Krol had to
choose a career other than teaching,
she would like to supervise a day-care
center or go into interior decorating.
Steven Doty, l3.S., English I, ll, Speech, Senior
Robert Gasteier, I3.S., Industrial Arts I, ll, Ill, IV.
Linda James, BS., Single Survival, Family
Living, Future Homemokers of America
Advisor, National Honor Society Advisor.
Pamela Krebs, l3.S., M.Ed., Librarian, Junior
Linda Krol, B.S., Home Economics I, ll,
Advanced Home Economics, Future
Homemokers of America Advisor, Junior Class
Karen Netzel, B.S., General Business,
Consumer Economics, World History,
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Deb Oberhouse, BS., Art I, ll, III, Advanced
Art, Senior Class Advisor.
Marcia Redding, I3.S., Ed., English ll, Spanish l,
ll, Freshman Cheerleading Advisor.
Gary Scherger, I3.A., M. Ed., Biology,
Chemistry, Anatomy, Boys' Track Coach.
Thomas Shook, B.A., Marching Band, Concert
Bond, Pep Band, Jazz Band.
Jan Stoudinger, BS., Algebra ll, Geometry,
Senior Math, J.V. Volleyball Coach.
Jeff Szabo, I3.S., MA., M. Ed., English IV,
Student Council Advisor, Administrative
Fl Little Bit
Dead cats, chemistry experiments
and biology lab. "What do I like in
students? l like intelligence, cooperation,
some fire, happiness -I like to see
them smile - curiosity, and even alittle
bit of ornerinessf' Mr. Scherger relaxed
and responded to the questions
enthusiastically. He even took the
question a little further by adding,
"What Idon 't like in students is a lack of
determination, failure to follow
directions, pouring and cry babies."
Sandra Tiffany, B.S., Special Education,
Elementary Education, Learning Disabilities
Tom Tucker, Faculty Manager.
Elizabeth Wairman, B.S., Shorthand l, Typing l,
James Wertz, B.A., M. Ed., Accounting l, ll,
Typing ll, Annual Staff Advisor, Audio-Visual
Gary White, B.S., Math, Physics, Jr. High Track
Coach, Varsity Football Coach.
Donald Windom, B.S., High School Special
Education, Sophomore Class Advisor, Track
Dave Worstein, B.S., Contemporary Affairs,
World Geography, Freshman Football Coach,
Varsity Girls' Basketball Coach.
Clair Yount, B.S., Psychology, American
Government, Varsity L Advisor, Athletic
During the summer months, Mr.
Wertz has plenty of hobbies to oc-
cupy his time. He takes wedding pic-
tures and does other small
photography jobs. He often spends
the summer months taking trips to
various places around the country.
"One summer, my wife and I took a
camping trip across the western
states for six weeks." This summer,
Mr. Wertz has plans to visit
Washington, D.C. When he's not
traveling across the country, he en-
80 joys woodworking, fishing, and
gardening at home.
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Pat Stahl, Secretary
Frankie Houtz, Cook
Ann Loomis, Cook
Study Hall Monitor,
J,V. and Varsity
A very unfortunate experience befell
one of aurrfinest teachers this year Mr go
Steen a business and soc: 1 studies
feacher suffered a stroke rhaf temporarily
halted his reaching prefessl n Mr Steen
was also the J V Baseball coach and
National Honor Seclety Advisor We only
hope the best for Mr Steen on his toe to
rec very and will be anxiously awaiting has
After 80 years an the teaching profession,
Mrs Elizabeth Waiimarr plans to retire this
year She is looking forward Je trnrveirn
fresumrng her hobbres and spending time
with her gran aughter When asked ro
rsumnnarize her years here or LHS she simply
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Senior government class is one that
everyone seems to look forward to. Perhaps
that is because it doesn't quite follow the
traditional guidelines that most other classes
Each government class has the opportunity
to form their own country and govern it in the
way they choose. This is to provide students
with some knowledge and experience as to
how the American government is run. Some
classes were aggressive and QOT things
accomplished in their countries while others
merely let them run their course. At any rote,
the criminal element seemed to abound in all
countries this year which kept all thejudges
busy and thejails occupied quite frequently.
Micro community is a year-long simulation tha
gles you the opportunity to be a sheriff, a
congressman, or even President.
Judges Duane Decker and Rick Miller are
kept busy throughout the course of
Micro Community with numerous clvil
and criminal cases.
B. Rob Cox and Marlene Hoffman try to
plan their next move In the Presidential
C. After much planning and scheming on
his part, Jamie Biddle is happy wlth the
results of the Primary Convention.
D. Jerry Hoffman rallies up the votes for his
E. Government class is not oll play. Troy
Haar shows that it often takes a lot of
work and research to be prepared for
the various activities.
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Bag ladies to traffic jams. Schools to
grocery stores. At first glance,
Washington, D.C. may seem to be a
blueprint of any other American city,
but eight seniors had the opportunity
to spend four days there this year
and discovered that it isn't so
commonplace afterall. It abounds
with a constant stream of tourists,
numerous foreign embassies, and
many prominent people. Though the
group didn't get to catch a glimpse of
President Reagan, they did tour the
White House and had a personal
meeting with Ohio Senator John
Glenn. The Capitol Building, the
Washington Monument, and the
Smithsonian Museum were a few of
their many stops. Though they
probably had as much fun in their
hotel rooms and riding the Metro
CWashington, D.C.'s mass-transit
system? as they did everything else,
the group came back with a better
understanding of how the national
government is run andthe people
A. The Capitol Building.
B.ln Arlington Cemetery, Pete Gibson and
Dave Miller seem to have a little problem.
C. The whole group together: Wendy Keller,
Robin Keller, Candy Nleset, Rick Kline,
Lynette Timmons, Gary Holman, Pete Gib-
son and Dave Miller.
D. The Lincoln Memorial.
E. Pat Stahl, Clair Younr, and Dave Worsteln
were chaperones for the D.C. trip,
F. Would you believe Rick Kline ever saw a
Our longuoge deportment consists of
mony closses, Since English is port of every-
doy life, it is importont to spend time out-
side of the classroom os well os ing such os
the librory. English is o required course for
three yeors of high school, so the teochers
try to odd o little excitement. Moking
speeches, helping to oct out ports of 0
Shokespeoreon ploy, ond working
together in Journolism to creote o school
newspoper is o breok from the regulor
spelling ond grommor.
A. Spending time in the librory helps in-
creose Shoron Newmon's vocobulory.
B. Who wiil go first is the question in Mr.
Steve Doty's Speech closs.
C. Dovid Stevens mokes sure he hos his
eyes on the oudience insteod of his speech
D. lt is not thot eosy to stoll on o speech, os
Ruben Mortinez finds out,
E. Mr. Jeff Szobo hos to check for occurocy
when he is groding the Senior English closs'
F, Spending time in the librory is port of
leorning obout different types of sources.
Andy Gorcio tries out the comics while Jerry
Long ond Dove Miller get down to serious
in ii: i 5
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Mathematics is o very important port of everyday
life, for many people. Almost any career that you
may choose concerns math. Whether you choose to
be a doctor, teacher, businessperson orjust plan to
get married, you will use skills in math to achieve
many goals. Because of this, a background in math is
The Mathematics department here at Lakota
teaches students the many bosic skills needed for
later life. As a Freshman entering high school, you
have the choice of Intermediate Moth, General, or
Algebra I, After the first year, if the student wishes to
continue their study of math, there is Geometry,
Algebra II, and Senior Moth to choose from. The
teachers of these courses are Miss Stoudinger and Mr.
The courses offered help students to prepare
themselves for the future, whether or not it contains
A. Kelly Kimmet proves that deep thought and con-
centration are needed to complete her Senior Math
B. Geometric figures have many different parts to
them. Miss Stoudinger exploins this to a closs.
C. Listening to an explanation from another clossmate
is often helpful. Don Ginnever seems to be trying to
figure outjust what is being explained.
D. Computers are very useful to someone in the
Mathematics field. Tim Wasserman uses his skills on
the computers shown to students at the school.
E. Many times, Mathematics can be helpful in other
classes. Lisa Strawman uses math to figure out a
F. Dan Baker listens closely so he doesn't miss a thing
Science is o unique word describing
one OOTUFG of life ond everything
thot goes olong with it.
Mr. Rick Brinkmon introduces
freshmen to the world of science. For
the upperclossmen who ore more
interested in Science, Mr. Gory
Scherger offers four different, more
detoiled courses. Biology is the study
of living orgonisms. Foro detoiled
study of the body there is Anotomy.
Deoling with the chemicol moke-up
of our world, is Chemistry. Physics,
offered to the seniors only, is o course
which studies the how ond why of
the lows of noture.
The course thot you choose to toke
will help you to better understond
the world oround you.
A. Shown Cooley oppeors to be very interested in the orgonism thot is
preserved in the bottle he is studying.
B. There ore mony formulos thot hove to be memorized in chemistry. As
Mr. Gory Scherger puts o few on the boord, Andreo Elchert storts roking
C. Every yeor in onotomy, cots ore used to show the different orgons ond
how they relote to eoch other. Dorothy Corbin looks like she reolly enjoys
cutting her cot up.
D. Koren Reinhort uses o microscope so she con get o close-up look ot the
slides she is exomining.
Anymore it is sociolly occeptoble
for guys to toke o Home Economics
course os well os girls. Since morrioge
ond roising o fomily require both
mole ond femole roles, it helps to
goin understonding in closs of poten-
tiol problems ond conflicts.
Fomily Living provides, through
the course of the school yeor, o
chonce for students to "get morried,
hove bobies, ond get o divorce."
These pretend experiences ollow op-
portunities for students, under the
guidonce of Mrs. Lindo Jomes, to
leorn obout some of the mojor occur-
rences in life.
The Home Economics closses, with
Mrs. Lindo Krol, speciolize more in
such oreos os child development,
consumerism, household interior
decoroting, ond sewing. The students
olso spend o greot deol of the yeor
developing very procticol to ex-
tremely creotive skills in culinory ort.
Both courses enlighten students on
some of the expectotions ond
responsibilities they moy encounter
A. In Home Economics, Peggy Wolters tries to
help o little girl overcome her shyness.
B. Guys olwoys seem to understond boys bet-
ter. Jeff Bickford wotches o little one woter
C. On Bock-to-School Doy, Ned Sleek took the
ploce of his doughter, Annette. Anito Allen ond
Lynette Timmons do their best to help him out
in the kitchen.
D. Since olmost everyone plons o future thot
will include morrioge ond o fomily, for Beth
Nye it moy come in hondy to be o good cook.
E. Pot Brickner patiently works to improve his
F. Korry Flinner is cutting vegetobles up in
preporotion to moke stew.
Vonguord Vocotionol Center enrolls o totol of
Q2 students. Mony different courses ore offered
ond these students ore toking odvontoge of the
coreer knowledge ond experience they con
receive while still in high school. They know
where they ore heoded ond this enobles them
to enter the work force directly out of high
VVC offers 21 different progroms thot ore
open to ony LHS student with junior stotus: Ac-
counting Doto Processing, Agriculture Mechonics,
Auto Body, Auto Mechonics, Corpentry, Corn-
munity Core Speciolists, Cosmetology, Diver-
sified Cooperotive Troining, Distributive Educo-
tion, Diversified Heolth Occupotions, Drofting, Ex-
ecutive Secretoriol, Food Service, Generol Office
Specialist, Grophic Cornmunicotions, Horticulture,
lndustriol Electricity, Mochine Trodes, Morine
Mointenonce, Occupotionol Work Experience,
A. Evan Shultz prepares a three-dlmenslonal drawlng ln
B. Green thumbs Tressie Dolan and Jim St. Clair examine
one of the many plants they grow in Horticulture.
C. Bob Gosche engages in one of the favorite pastimes at
D. Penny Kreais enjoys working with the morning nursery
children in senior Child Care.
E. Senior Cosmetology gives Becky Mullholond the
chance to learn and also experience.
F. Sofety masks are an Important part of senior Welding,
as shown by Destery Jones.
G. Using her typing skills in junior Graphics, Ella Everetts
designs a layout.
H. Working on lawn mowers is one of the many tasks Jim
Kelly performs injunior Machine Trades.
l. Thad Little examines the car engine ln junior Auto
Mechanics as he prepares to fix it.
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One of the highlights of the yeor
for the senior closs wos the
oppeoronce of two condidotes for
the Store House of Representatives.
All the seniors congregoted in the
cofeterio while the condidcites
delivered their speeches ond
onswered questions from the
oudience. John Myers of Bellevue
ond Dwight Wise, Jr. of Fremont
presented their plotforms with the
hope of influencing those seniors
who were czble to vote. This wos 0
fontostic opportunity for the seniors
to see politics ot work.
Lori Adotns Sheril Aldrich Brendo Boder Sheryl Boker Chris Boll
Pot Boxter Rodney Beor Tim Below Too Bickford Mox Buckley
A. John Myers speoks to the senior closs o week before elections.
B. Dwight Wise, Jr., tries to get voluoble votes in o close election for representative.
C. Mr. Jeff Copell ond Lorrel Mullholond listen intently during the condidores' speeches,
D. Don Otermot, Rick Kline, ond Rob McCochren try to decide which condidore is worthy of their
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Todd Cholfin Tereso Clobough Rob Cox
Tim Cox Duone Decker Joe Dowdy
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Josie Gorcio Bill Goskin Pere Gibson Steve Gillilond Rick Ginnever
Rosolindo Gonzolez Ron Grober Troy Hoof Connie Hommonds Greg Hormon
The third onnuol Bock-to-School
Doy wos held ot LHS on November
17. Every student could hove on odult
relotive or guordion ottend closses in
their ploce. There wos confusion over
locl-:er combinotions ond schedules
ond loughter during lunch. At o
reception ofter school, porents ond
teochers compored notes with new
oppreciotion for "o doy in the life of
Another chonce for odults to por-
ticipote in the life of LHS come the
doy Woyne Keller, Iocol store owner,
gove o presentotion to Mr. Yount's
government closs. Mr. Keller brought
in vorious trops ond guns in on effort
to illustrote how the Indions in this
oreo survived. The students hod the
opportunity to see how the trops ond
muzzlelooders octuolly worked. All
the items were replicos of the ones
used by indions in this oreo.
A. Mr. Woyne Keller speoks to students obout
the different kinds of trops ond guns.
B. Jon Rosser exomines the indion beods thot
were o port of Mr. KeIler's presentotion.
C. On Bock-to-School Doy, Lynette Timmons
gives Mr. Ned Sleek o helping hond in Single
Jeff Hortmon Allon Heckmon Jerry Hoffmon Morlene Hoffmon Albert Hollond
Angie Holmon Dottie Holmon Gory Holmon Sherry Hoschor Angie Hosmon
Tum Huff Korl Hummel
Llso Jocquor Tim Jomes
Amy Hunt Beth Ann Hurh Noncy Hyorf
Desrery Jones Julee KoSovoge Ken Keclaler
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Robin Keller Wendy Keller Tino Kimble
Kelly Kimmet Rick Kline Penny Kreois
Kelly Lohmon Morio Lindstrom Wendy Litton
Jerry Long Brod Lucius Beth Morkel
Mr. Copell's two government closses
stoged o politicol convention in the
schools cofeterio. The two presidentiol
condidotes, Lynette Timmons ond Tim
Wossermon, gove their speeches os they
tried to convince the Junior Closs to vote
The Juniors ployed the port of the
Americon people, the two government
closses symbolized the two mojor
politicol porties. The octivity went over
well with Tim Wossermon winning by 0
A. Tim Wossermon expresses his views on con-
troversiol topics to the Junior closs.
B. Lynette Timmons tries to convince the
juniors thot her views ore the best,
C. Amy Foirbonks listens to the condidotes
Halmsund, Sweden, and Kansas, Ohio,
are several thousand miles apart but they
are now connected through the heart and
mind of Lakota's YFU exchange student,
Maria Lindstrom, Holmsund is a town of
about 6,000 in the northern part of
Sweden, Maria's hometown is about as far
north as Fairbanks, Alaska, but she says
Holmsund isn't as cold, thanks to the Gulf
Maria left the hospitality of the Dennis
family July 14, 1983 to return to one more
year of prep school in Sweden. She plans
to then enroll in the University of Umea
and study broadcasting. Maria said that
before she begins actually working in
broadcasting, she plans to do much more
While Maria attended LHS, she became
on enthusiastic participant in school ac-
tivities. Cast members of Oklahoma found
Maria invaluable as she acted and sang,
designed sets, and worked on props, One
cast member said, "You name ity Maria
helped with it."
We hope that someday during a cold
Swedish winter Grandma Maria will be tell-
ing stories to her grandchildren and saying
nice things about us. You can be sure that
we will say nice things about Maria,
my it ttg, ,,, V js
Rob McCachren Julie McClure Fay McCoy Mike McGough John McGowan
Kim McLaughlin Dave Miller Jon Miller Rick Miller Todd Morel
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Becky Mullholond Lorrel Mullholond Brod Murroy Kelly Myers Troy Myers
Amy Noderer Candy Nieser Doug Nieser Bessie Null Molindo Null
Beth Nye Jon Orermor Joe Pork Joy Poxton John Poyne
Suson Peters Tonyo Peters Steve Plummer Phil Rocheter Curt Richords
Dove Ritter Dove Rivenborls Jon Rosser Bobbie Ruble Sherrie Sobo
BEST LOOKING . . . . . .Annette Sleek
BEST PERSONALITY . . . .... Tonyo Peters
CLASS FAVORITES ...... Lynette Timmons
CLASS CLOWNS ......... Julee I4oSovoge
NEATEST ..... ..... B eth Huth
MOST ATHLETIC . . . ..... Mory Scherger
MOST COURTEOUS ..... Morlene Hoffmon
MOST STUDIOUS ........... Amy Noderer
A, Rick Miller ond Morlene Hoffmon were
voted as "Most Courteous" by their
B. Ron Grober ond Tonyo Peters ore sold to
hove the best personalities in the senior
C. As Most Athletic, Pete Gibson ond Mory
Scherger hove oided In mony victories
D. Jerry Hoffmon ond Julee KoSovoge ore
well-suited for their role os closs clowns,
Brion goms Mory Scherger Don Shoferly Shelley Shiley Annette Sleek
Ting Smith Dove Stevens Roger Stiger Todd Striff Colvin Stron
Jomi Strong Lynette Timmons Michele Timmons Jonice Turpin Ken Turpin
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Class of 1583
Class Motto: lt's better to have trle
something and failed,
than to have tried
nothing and succeeded
Class Flower: Flecl Silk Class
Colors: Maroon and
SUMMA CUM LAUDE 3.9-4.0
MAGNA CUM LAUDE 3.60-3.89
DEKALB AG. ACCOMPLISHMENT:
CUM LAUDE 3.70-3.79
HONORS LIST 3.50-3.69
Gory Von Horn
PRINCIPAL'S LIST 3.0 Kin oll subjectsb
SPORTSMAN OF THE YEAR
ENGLISH: Rick Kline
MATH: Doug Nieser
SPORTSWOMAN OF THE YEAR
SOCIAL STUDIES: Pere Gibson
VO. AG.: Joel Pork
Lynerre Timmons SCIENCE: Amy Noderer MUSIC: Ken Keckler
COMMUNITY CARE: Penny Kreois ACCOUNTING DATA PROCESSING: Michele Timmons
WELDING: Kennerh Turpin
The Juniors are eagerly looking
forward to our last year of school,
but with regret that next year will
be our last at L.H.S. We look back
on our past eleven years with
both happy and sad memories,
both helped us to grow up.
During those years, sometimes
we've succeeded and sometimes
we've failed but that's all part of
learning. We have gained pride in
ourselves and in our school.
The use of the librory is very importont. Len
Foos finds time to do some reseorch.
A quiet time during study holl proves to be
very helpful for Don Mohler.
Jim Schmidutz, eoger to finish his
homework, works until the bell rings.
The use of woter colors is just one of mony
importont techniques the OIT closses leorn.
Terry Dohonos is working hord to complete
E. A little help from your friends con never hurt.
Shown here, Andy Boice and Bill Whetsel try
to complete their project together.
Mary Lou Gonzolez
Tomorrow, what does it hold in
store? This is a very popular ques-
tion for the Class of '84 With only
one year left, future plans
become an important part of life.
College is in the minds of many.
Where to go, what to major in,
how long to go, these are just a
few decisions to be made.
What do you want to be when
you grow up? This seemed like
such an easy question. But now
when the time has come to
choose a career, many answer
this question with the words, "I'm
To help us make the choices,
the guidance counselors invite
many colleges to come in to
speak. This proves to be very
helpful to many. The college
representatives try to give an idea
of what the college is like. These
meetings and advice from the
guidance counselors usually help
ease the pressure of the decisions
that have to be faced for the
A. As Earl Wyant starts to think about the
future, he takes some time to get the
advice of Mr. Cline.
B,Thls representative of Ohio University
was just one of the many speakers that
helped to explain and answer questions
for college-bound students.
HOW Wasw svofximaz
""""4"""MM-M NVVN .. ,,,,, .. ,
.Frank Pisani and Lesa Watkins discuss the
many different possibilities for a college.
A bulletin board is used to help the students
gather information about the various
Classroom work is also an important part of
the future. Alan Crouse, Ruben Martinez,
and Len Foos listen closely as the theme to
a story is explained.
.Many college prep courses are offered at
L.H.S. Algebra ll is one that Pat Gabel and
Kristi Huffman have chosen to help prepare
A. Decoroting is the most important port of
the prom, Sandro Wolloce volunteers
her help to get the job done.
B. John Grim concentrates on getting the
wires hung so the celllng con be
C. Teri Stohl works quietly trying to get her
ls the Prom
Really Worth lt!
Every yeor, o lot of time ond ef-
fort is put into the creation of
prom. From the beginning of the
freshman yeor, the moin goal is to
raise enough money to hove a
super prom, but money isn't
There are mony things thot
oren't even considered until the
lost minute orrives. There are
broinstorming meetings to decide
the ideos. Committees are mode,
things ore ordered, and decora-
tions are put together. Prom tokes
o lot of hord work, but the final
result makes the whole thing
James St. Clolr
Micah Graber displays his onisric talent by helping
draw and paint a mural.
A ceiling was constructed to make the gym seem
smaller. Len Foos seems to have everything under
As o sophomore, turning sixteen br-
ings one mojor event leorning
how to drive.
Mony sophomores onxiously owoit
the doy thot they con stort Driver's
Educotion. Some students ore confi-
dent ond reody to begin the closs,
while others moy be o bit nervous or
The first port of the course is spent
in the clossroom reoding monuols,
wotching films, ond becoming
fomilior with the lows of the rood.
After completing the clossroom port,
the next stoge is in the seot behind
Through oll the screeching stops,
the sudden occelerotions, forgetting
to check ot roilrood crossings, ond
driving o bit too fost, the finol gool is
reoched . . . onother licensed driver is
sent out into the world.
Shown Cooley i
A. One sure way of learning is through books, as many sophomores found out
during drlver's education.
B. Laura Holman is one of the many students trying to learn how to drive a car
from a book.
C. Sophomores become experienced drivers during the in-car pomon of
Mory Ann Houbert
Rose Mory Hille
Speed ond occurocy is demonstrated by Jonell Miller while
toking o timed writing in Typing ll.
To complete her ossignment, Mory Houbert listens intently to
the directions in Biolo
1 In 'S
onveylng of moterlol to the students os Mr
Terl St. Clair
The class of '85 gained much
during their second year at
Lakota: knowledge of subjects, of
themselves, and of others. They
learned to work together as a
whole, as shown by their many
outstanding achievements. Their
abilities were rewarded with a
second place finish during
Last spring, as freshmen, they
chose their class rings. They re-
ceived them this fall. Plans for the
future were made through
scheduling of further courses at
Lakota or Vanguard.
The whole year was a learning
experience, between faculty and
student, and among students
themselves. Extracurricular ac-
tivities enabled them to meet
new people and develop socially.
This year at Lakota was a good
one, one to be cherished and
remembered always. The class of
'85 has a great future to look for-
ward to. With two more years re-
maining at Lakota, the
sophomores have time to
prepare, plan, and execute their
A. While taking a General Business test, Blll
Kagy takes a llttle time out to rest.
B. Rose Mary Hllle shows class splrlt while
attending a pep rally.
L I .
Pictures Not Avaliable
A. Becky Meyer finds that Biology ls an essential class for her future
B. Art proves to be a rewarding class lf given a chance as Steve Graham
finds out while doing a project.
Mori Sue Abel
Mory Ann Cochron
to Meet Goals
The newcomers to the high school were the
class of "8o." The freshmen chose Jim Slick,
president, Amy Hollinger, vice president,
Stacy Dennis, secretary and Lisa Redieck,
treasurer, as their class officers. The officers did
a fantastic job of leading the freshmen
through their first and most trying year at LHS.
Homecoming week brought many new ac-
tivities to the freshmen. The entire class chose
Heidi Holman os their attendant, The
freshmen received fourth place overall in the
This year wouldn't have been such a great
experience if it hadn't been for the helpful ad-
vice from their class advisors, Mr. Brinkman
and Mr. Devol.
This year was enriching in many ways for
the class of "Bo," They will always remember
these new experiences os they look forward
to their remaining years at LHS.
A, Earth Science can be an involving class as the freshmen
B. Bryan Sparks finds time to listen to his radio during his
C, Deep concentration is put into a difficult Algebra
problem as Pom Stahl ponders in the transaction.
D. Elected as freshman homecoming attendant was Heidi
Holman and her escort Nick Gabel.
E. Concentration and understanding ploy important roles
in English I as Bert Wyant finishes his homework.
5 ' ' -
Enjoying the ossembly, Scott Boteson ond
Tom Dussel express their enthusiosm.
Cindy Ickes works on the pottern for her
Home EC project.
During free time in closs, Notolie Below ond
Tomi Relnhort get o chonce to tolk with one
In shop closs, Kevin Durbin chonges o router
Perry Hortley demonstrotes the importance
of closs porticipotion.
F.Chod McGough sonds his cross-bow in In-
Occosionolly the opportunity orises for
Renee Wogner to do some pleosure
Proctice mokes perfect is proven by Evo
Peeler os she concentrotes during Typing I
Being at the bottom of the totem pole is
rough, but having classes tool? The
Freshmen seem to be able to handle it
Helping each other and having fun are
part of their routine of getting through
A. Just clownlng around is Bill Price s fovorite pastime
B. Tami Reinhart seems boggled by Mr White s
theories on Math.
C. Helping each other is the Freshmen s philosophy
D. With his hat keeping hlm company Jeff Yount
works hard at his typing
E, Seemingly in a trance Michele McClure does her
Open 7 Days a Week
8:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M.
Friday and Saturday 8:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.
TO suur voun
Servmg Breakfast Lunch and Dmners
Hand Dipped Ice Cream Pnzza
Brmg the kuds nt s lunl f ,X
6" C' I
8 00 A M to 9 00 P M
Open Regular Hours on Holidays
BRADNER SUPER VALU
Blggest Llttle Store In the Area
tor the Finest In Fresh Meats
Produce and Grocenes
Freezer Beet Processed Frult Baskets Party Trays
. D , --. 1 '
' ' -" ,ix
Best of Luck
Class of '83
THE BRADNER FIRE
Thanks to everyone who has helped
support the Bradner Flre Department
and Its many fund ralslng actlvltles
Your support IS greatly appreclatedll
P 0 Box 575
Bradner, Ohlo 43406
Phone 288 3461
Class of '83
AMOS MOTOR 81 R V
Sales and Servlce
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HARDWARE 81 HOBBIES
Plumbing Electrical Palnt Wood
Supplies Fenton Fonley's Mlsc
113 S. Maln St.
Bradner, Ohlo 288-2102
AND SAVINGS COMPANY
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Ages 10 17 Jeannle Markel
orklng Together to Have Fun Together
10560 Wayne Road
Wayne Ohio :
Custom Slaughterlng 4 ' '
and Processing , Q v X
Phone: zsa 2840 fm ,S ,
125 S Bell
Day and Nlght 24 Hour AAA Road
Phone 288 3144 and
Hours Monday Thru Saturday
7 A M to 6 P M
State Route 281 and W Crocker St
Major and Mlnor Repairs Electronrc Tune
Complete Brake Service Spun Balance
Phone 287 3238
Emergency Prescrlptlon Servlce
Honor of Blue Cross Aetna, D C S Pald
Closed Sunday Phone
MIDWAY MARATHON AND CARRYOUT
The One Stop Shop
Complete Auto Repair Certltled Mechanics
24 Hour AAA Wrecker Servlce MARATHON
St Rt 281 Wayne Ohlo
Phone 288 2724
- Convenience Foods - Auto Parts ., "" f " ' ' ' '
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compliments of Barndt Funeral Home
Choice Beef, Pork, Veal, Lamb
For Home Freezers Q -J
11sE Mam Street Wgfd 4, 7Ze4,f4, 74,4
wayne, 0hI0 M: BLTC HFR oun ovm
LUSTOM BUTCHERING PRocE551Nc,
Llfe Home Car Crop Hall Phmmgy
Farm Owners 665 228 1465 sum Rom 590
855 2600 GlBb0NBURC OHIO 43431
Phone 288 3762
BUHROW s IMPLEMENT
NC s'rAHL olL co
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Phone 898 8461 Wayne, 0hI0
Glbsonburg, Ohlo 40" 'Will MARATHON
Phone 637 2167
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Glbsonburg Ohlo 43431 M W' '
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PAUL'S PLUMBING AND
S U P E R M K Plumbing Sheet Metal and Hardware
120 W Madison St
in the Heart of phone 637 2291
Gibsonburg 637 2939
Scot Farms Quality Store Gibsonburgv ohio 43431
Grain - Feed - Seed - Fertilizer
6 THE GIBSONBURG
Owned and Operated by
Phone 637 2204
www MW M Gsziamw
241 W Madison
762W Madison St Grbsonburg Ohio G'bso"bu"9 637 3441
Phone 637 2515 Hallmark Cards
8: GIFT SHOPPE
ROSALIE ARNDT owner Russell Stover Candles
For Those Not Content With the Ordinary complete mm came'
Now Featuring Wedding Invitations
and We Honor Insurance Plans
Accgggqrlgg 10M Discount on Prescriptions tor
Visa and Master Charge Peoph Ove' so
Family Prescription Records
Sccurancc Scrwcc Inc ,tt
Glbsonburg Ohio 637 2196
Oak Harbor Ohio 898 4821
Woodvllle Ohlo 849 2521
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Cross Bred Gllts
Call Greg 14191 638 3585
1983 Our 101st Year
Custom Draperies Complete Home Furnishings
Decorating Service Carpeting Rugs
132-134 West Madison Street
Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431
OLE ZIM S WAGON
1375 St Rte 590
Phone 665 2577
Compliments of Good Luck to the Class of 83
01110 State llmm Sawinqs
Your Home Owned Full Service Bank
1071 East Madison St
Glbsonburg Ohio 43431
Phone 637 2111
New and Used ca" Complete Service Facilities
tor Your Chevrolet
M h I
alignment and Balancing
AAA Authorized Service
100 N Webster St
Gibsonburg Ohio 43431
Phone 637 2171
KELLER CHEVROLET, I . n
Your Ford Dealer Smce 1918
116 S Mann
Glbsonburg J Kent Sheffer
For the best In Q
refreshments!! fi K
Across From White
Snacks Meals Cones and Shakes
Everything lor the Bullder
P 0 Box 137 638 2371
Tlres Batteries Accessories
Helena OH 43435 638 4101
Complete Front End Repair
and Auto Body Repair
3875 SR 6
Helena OH 43435 638 3311
T J S CARRYOUT
Beer Ice Pop
Phone 637 2526
P 0 Box 115 Helena Ohlo 43435
Bus 14191 638 2172
Mark Dlels Res 14191334 2080
Complete Llne of Bulldlng Products
SHADE S BUILDERS
Phone 638 2842 P O Box 135
Call Dan or Steve Helena OH
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THE OLD FORT X
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Offices In Beltsville Old Fort gl J
Complete Banklng Servuces W' if U'
Phone 992 4227 986 5101
Cold Beer Carry Oul Soup and Sandwiches
Best Wishes to the Class of 83 From the
XX MAPLEGROVE WORKQ
P O Box 600
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A positive approach to health
through health screening and
P.O. Box 538 Bettsville, OH
CROP 81 SOIL SERVICE
986 5154 Bettsville OH
Custom Application Plants
MEYER S SOHIO
State Street 986 5383
218 State Street 986 5306
1419! 986-5751 Bill and Fleta Gerwin
THE VILLAGE BRIDALS
Famous Names in Bridal Gowns
Maids and Mothers
Complete Lune of Accessories
Mon and Thurs 10 9 214 State St
Tues Wed Frl Sat 10 5 Bettsville Ohio
if? qgilcoibi' WEJROU-79
Gifts Quilting Supplies
Callco Fabric Antiques
201 Union Street Hours
Bettsville OH Mon Tues Wed
986 5667 Fri Sat 10 5
Thurs 10 8
Compliments ot the
Bettsville Ohio 986 5581
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SKIP'S cAFE 5 I I ISETTSVILLEIGAAA
Pies, Homemade Bread, Donuts,
Mark and Grace Barnhart Mon Through
Beltsville OH Sat Evenlngs
108 Maln Sl Fhslngsun
Owner LOUAN HOLCOMB
Rlslngsun OH 457 2333
MILLIGAN S STORE
Beer Wme Carryout
457 2435 Maln Street
Office: Maple Grove, Phone
Plants: Tiffin Maple Grove I
Bellevue Bloomville Q t
M818 ASPHALT COQQ ATMTXT
Paving Contractors Asphalt Products
P 0 Box 456 Tlffm Ohio 44883
R M Chesebro HughS Bell
Dealer In Gram Feed Chemicals
Fences Fertlllzer and Bulldmg
Rlslngsun 457 2111
Wayne 288 2084
P 0 Box 7 Rlsmgsun Ohio
Fertrlnzed farm chemacals,
custom mixed and standard blend,
Prescription mixtures for individual
field and crops Custom applied
tertllnzers and anhydrous
Phone 457 3871
CHILCOTE S SERVICE
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Bradner Ohlo 43406
Rlslngsun 44191 457 2551
Toledo 44197 255 5300
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The Garden Path
Floral CQ G1fz
l00 Wes' Tlffm
Bascom Ohxo 44809
BASCOM CARRY OUT
Open Dally 8 30 11 00
Bascom, Ohlo 937 2267
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hone 937 2255
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Bud and Phyllns
937-2288 Bascom, Ohlo
Complete Auto Repair
Phone 937 2712 Bascom
Gram Storage Feed Grmdlng
Gram Drying and Mlxlng
Coal Gasoline and
Farm Chemicals Fortlllzers
Fsrtlllzer 937-2323 Elevator 937-2233
Gram Markets - 937-2333
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412C ogh St
THE PEOPLE S
Old F I OH 44861 992-4223
G H 5740W SR635
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332 5101 WIISh I
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arold ammsr . . .
986-5400 Kansas, OH 44841
Open or eals, Brea fast,
Banquets, and Receptions
Opena eart III!
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Costumes and Novelties
Complete Auto Body
Servlce H O U
24 Hr Wrecker Service
Fremont Ohlo 43420 3038 Hayes Avenue
Fremont Ohlo 43420 419 334 3236
2710 W Hayes Avenue
Phone 14191 334-9704
SERVES YOU FIRST
han St I' O Box 629
8131 rog t
I- RBMON I. OHIO 43420
Water Sotteners Iron and Sulfer
tlcatlon Softener Salt
Water Purl -
Rental Purchase Plan Available
t Brands of Water
Repair Servlce on Mos
332 7329 507 Tlfflll
200 E State
Maytag General Electrlc
Phllco Maglc Chef o
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2114 w. Hayes Ave. Ph. I419I332-7545
Fremont Ohio 43420
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BURNS IRON 81 METAL
New and Used Structural Steel
Scrap Iron and Metal
911 N Front Street 332 2653
1134 W State St P 0 Box 69
Fremont Ohlo 43420
K TU BELUNG
The Emblem of Service
' stabllshed m 1854
and Sleep Shop
Front at Garrison St
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THE GOTTRON BROS
100 S Stone Street 332 6363
Fremont Ohlo 332 5281
Auto Lute Flre
PHIL HAVENS CLU
1024 W State St
Fremont Ohlo 43420
Bus 334 3831
Res 334 3248
SWINT REINECK CO
Gifts Hardware Appliances Lawn
Serving Fremont and Sandusky County
1201 Oak Harbor Rd
Phone 332 7347
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I at f E A ' '- I uf,.rnl3xw1l143g ' -
219 S Front Street
Phone 1419! 332 7421
The Auto Parts and
Auto Pam! Expert
Weekday 7 45 6 30 Fremont
Learn to Fly!!
Courtesy of Fremont Today
I II C.
Pillows Cleaned Flufted Sanltlzed and New TICKIIIQ
Corn Operated Dryclaan and Laundry
Hours 7AM 11PM
Drop Ott Dry Cleaning Service
1011 Tlftln St
Automotive Resldentlal Marme
lndustrlal Commercial Llghtlng
NICKEL PAINT AND
A Full Servlce Palnt Store
503 E State St Fremont
SUN MART REALTY INC
Congratulations to the
Class of 1983!
318 W State St
Fremont Ohlo 5
may 332 1581 E?
Brokers Blll Govlt Jack Rlch
.tug-day 1g45:4Q00 Tiffin eos ZIMMERMAN, Owner
Gabel sCorners e
Full Servlce Bar
8: CIGAR C 0
DNV' UP w"'d"" 216 N Watson St
1837 c n 41 334 9254 Phone 332452,
savnncss , rg
A SOCIETY CORPORATION BANK MEMBER FD C
Louls F Smlth
1538 C R 100
Fremont Ohlo 43420
Phone 14191 332 8031
P 'BQNNSEDE R
Quality Wlth Savings Slnce
115 119 S Stone St 332 2621
Sporting Goods for All Teams
Team and School Guthts
611 W State St
Fremont Ohio 332-8961
THE C8mW AUTO
900 Llme Street 404 E State Street
4191332 7337 4191332 5434
Fremont Ohlo 43420
-I y I I I
. t I
Sales Servlce and Parts
800 W State St 332 2441
Bakers of Toastmaster Bread
721 White Rd
Frame Stralghtenlng Tlre Trulng
LINKE S WHEEL
FARM SERVICE FOR
CARS 81 TRUCKS
2289 W. State St.
Fremont, Ohlo 332-2459
ALL YOUR SPORTING NEEDS
129 Bidwell Ave
Hours Monday Saturday 9 A M 9 P M
' Sandusky Countyts Only
Top Value Grocery Store
HEINZ U S A
DIVISION of H J Helnz Co
Uhr News mzssmger
For Home Dellvery
1700 Cedar St. Fremont, OH
Business Hours 516 Sprlngvllle Ave
Mon Frl 10 6 South U S 23
?a.4tazz2z Spvzta Camzectzbw X 755325:
t. 1 ,
Sa 0 5 Fostorra Ohlo 44830
",'5If5f 'Inf-s",1 VII w ' Y '
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FRUTH HARDWARE THE S'::F::K'-'NG
The Old Fash oned Hardware Des 9
W t N ld a
Ha ae Toos Hu wa ov Hgsh IF' Need
216222SM n 110E N0lhSI
4357777 I 3 to 4357112
EAsco ALUMINUM Uheobald
Buckeye Alu u xt so D '
B fwgheglqlhg P I lwh8lY H8 BWUIKINNG
CI 33 gf 83 THEOBALD INSURANCE
9305 dllsky Si 322N M Sl
F aio Ohg F 810 8 0h0 435-6604
Bullcl a sollcl
With help from your credit union fa
Federal Gredll Unions
Qsos N 8513
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ih ew e 8,, Htl. Flowers d
'L raf s
rdw r - I - o se res- . 'X
Gifts-Paints F our I h c oo ower s
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min mE ru i n ivision
ff gg i ro ec ou v i
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.0. Box 846
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
33 West Tiffin StreetlFostoria Shopping PIazalFostoria, Ohio 44830
S E C E "Where Fosxnmiuys the Best
Guaranteed Mufflers ,
This Is Our Business
Not a Sldellne Plenty of free parking'
125 W South Street Store Hrs
Elm and Countyllne Street Fostona ohm 7 A M 9 P M
Mon Thru S t
Fostoria Ohlo 44830 a
820 Sandusky Street
Fostoria Ohio 44830
Phone 419f435 2685
Open 7 days a week!
HOLLINGER INSURANCE AGENCY INC
Wmd Flre Auto Hal Llte
Cancer Llablllty Hospltallzatlon
Inland Marlne Recreational Vehicles
Home Owners Farm Owners
Agents AI Evelyn Buzz Roberta Randy 249W South St
Secretary Marlene Bruckner Fostoria Ohlo 44830
1 - LQ t
A E STALEY MFG CO
Fostorla Ohlo 435 2615
-4' 4' Quality and Servlce
Remeke Ford lncor rated B R 0 T H E R S Mm And John
'Halter Motor Sales Incorporated
Holman Pontiac Cadillac GMC
Kreais Import Sales and Servlce
Paul Cole Motors Incorporated
F U R N I T U R E
4- ,ga ,Q
1441 N Countylme St Ph 435 4212
Over a Mllllon Satlsfled Customers
Open Tlll 9 P M Mon and Frl Tues Thurs
Sat Tull 5 30 Closed Wed
Good Luck Class of 83ll
Western Southern Llfe
Llfe Property and Casualty
Rlck Klstler Dennis Below
Track Lockmlller Jerry Nelson
304 N Mann St Fostoria
Ph 435 3548
MOBIL FosTonlA CONCRETE
HOLMAN'S GARAGE PRQDUCTS' 'NC-
354 West South St.
Congratulations Class ot
Gas F e Oh 435-3655
Auto Repair Transmlsslon Speclallst os Ona' lo
lx , , - 1 I '
Terry Chevy-BuicletlldsIncorporated y ,,,:,,,,W,,,,,, .
V I N my A l-Acre-sl-:-m:.e:A '
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RALPH S SHOES
Connles Florshelm Buster Browns
Hush Pupples Arr Steps Band Shoes
Levls for Men Cobbles Brooks Fred
Perry Tennls Shoes
122 S Maln St
Fostorla Ohlo Phone 435 2288
I' HALLMARK AND
116 N Mann St
Fostoria Ohlo 435 2356
SAUBER S MEAT
We speclallze ln freezer beef front sldes
578 Columbus Ave
Fostorla Ohlo 44830
EDWARD D JONES 8:
Members New York Stock Exchange Inc
Ned E Wollam
Bus 14191435 0463 307 N Maln St
Res 14191435 1000 Fostoria OH 44830
81 DRY CLEANING
Carl and Marllyn Podach
1601 N Countylme St Fostoria OH
Fostorla Funeral Directors
J B BASEHORE
Coal Bullder s Supplies Sackrete
Sand and Concrete Mixes In Bags
All Types of Magestlc and Heatllater
313 Hugh St
Fostoria Ohlo 435 6667
Where Love and Ouallty
Nursmg Go Hand In
725 Columbus Ave Fostoria
I' "' o ' - ' :
'i"""" oFFlcE suPPuEs MAN N'HARE
rv- '. A
161 Greenfield Street
A M -:cm
,i 419-M8-1926 Compliments of
Ai- A of
seo MORGAN AVENUE OTIFFIN omo 44883 QHEJVEZIISEQ TRBUNE
Electric Motor Repair Service
New and Used Motors
7 Days e Week 24 Hour Service
SENECA COUNTY IMPLEMENT
ATTICA OLIVER STORE Attlca
CREEGER S JOHN DEERE Tlfflh
HARTZEL S ALLIS CHALMERS Ropubllc
SHEERE G STOLDT JOHN DEERE Attica
STREAKER FORD TRACTORS Tlfflh
STROMAN OLIVER Fostoria
ZEITER INTERNATIONAL Tlffln
' The Voice of Seneca Conn
Let Us Be a Part of Your Future
, I .
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The Only Authorized Dealer
for Seneca and Wyandot Counties
CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING
16 E Perry St - Rear
6 A 447-8410
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S . X 1 TiffiII,0hi044883QA19,447-3902
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Maple Gr... is A f ee. sae-5252
I TIFFIN AIRE INC.
Indusmm P 0 Box 794 Tltfln OH
Seneca County Alrport
Sales Flights and
Southland Park 1419, 447 0414
Tlffln Ohro 44883 447 3902
X. Tl I 5lQ'
WEST MARKET AT JACKSON
TIFFIN OHIO 44883
I 'X KI Dan Longnecker
Your Senlor Photographer Dave Henman
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B 0 0 STERS
Presrdent Louis Smith secretary Carolyn Challm
Correspondents Clair Yount
Fzrst Monday ol Every School
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Vice President- Jack Cooley y ? Q yl lll l n lil Treasurer -?Sharon Biddle
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