Northeast High School - Viking Log Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 352
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1983 volume:
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Northeast High School
1717 - 54th Avenue North
St. Petersburg, FL 33714
Giving it his all is Jeff
Hargrove during a halftime per-
formance at a football game. He
sounds the keynote as students
come together for one of their
favorite athletic and social
illustrated the 'togetherness' feeling
of students' studies and activities.
Yellow buses, faculty and student cars,
bikers, and pedestrians all came together dai-
ly at 7:45, students paused for morning an-
nouncements and launched into the day's
studies and activities. The pattern changed as
classes grouped and regrouped with each bell.
Voices asked: "Got your homework?" "What
are you doing this weekend?"
Students shared common goals when they
joined organizations, worked on service pro-
jects, and showed spirit and support for Vik-
Even on Saturdays, Sundays, and holidays,
school wasn't forgotten. Often time was spent
with friends and classmates socializing or stu-
dying together for the big test on Monday.
There were opportunities to use skills learned
or sharpened at school, such as driving a car,
working at a job, interacting with others, or
using leisure time.
2 WHERE IT ALL COMES TOGETHER
8 Student Life
1 10 Sports
Hey up there! J. J. Rembert
gets a unique view of the fans
during a pep assembly. Student
involvement and enthusiasm
made the assemblies successes
and helped fire up players and
Uniting in spirit, fans are at an early October pep assembly.
During the assembly, the seniors were given the title of the "Most
Spirited Class" by David Paine, co-spirit director.
Representing his school when helping out the American Heart
Association is Larry Forbish. National Honor Society members
helped put together packets for an upcoming event for the
WHERE IT ALL COMES TOGETHER 3
4 SUMMER ACTIVITIES
TIME T0 REGRCUP
Summer gave students
a chance to explore various summer school
courses such as law studies.
Summer meant many different things. For
some, it meant spending time at the beach,
and for others, it meant getting a job or work-
ing at the one they already had. But, for all of
them, it signaled the end of school and almost
three months to pursue what they wanted. In-
terestingly enough, some of them continued
going to school by taking driver's ed., con-
sumer economics, or other courses offered at
summer school. Others went out of town or
out of state to gain more skills and
knowledge. Summer jobs were as diverse as
the people who held them. Students could be
found working at grocery stores, restaurants,
Having a tanfastic day is Leanne Hill. Pass-a'grille Beach is a
popular meeting place for students to congregate for a day of fun
and good times.
"You have the right to remain silent and anything you say
may and can be used against you in a court of law." The Supreme
Court, in the 1966 case of Miranda vs. Arizona, made a landmark
decision that before any questioning, the defendant must be in-
formed ot his constitutional rights. Tanya Wilson, attending a law
studies summer school class, is learning about the various types of
law from her teacher, Mr. Ed Eloshway.
produce markets, in hospitals, babysitting,
and sweating it out under the sun mowing
lawns. It gave them a sense of independence
to get a paycheck and plan how they were go-
ing to use it. Sometimes they saved it diligent-
ly and carefully, and other times they "blew
it" on new clothes or a big night out. Students
could also be found on the Suncoast beaches.
Soaking up the rays, playing frisbee, or wind-
surfing were ways they spent their time at the
beach. They also conditioned their bodies by
bicycling, running, playing tennis and other
Calling attention to the 1982 World's Fair was the 266 foot high
structure known as the Sunsphere. Twenty-two nations and more
than twenty corporations took part in the festivities by focusing in
on the theme of "Energy Turns the World" with various attractions
and exhibits. Several students traveled to Knoxville, Tennessee
this summer to visit the fair including a group of history students
that visited last May.
Working side by side are
Denise Zeitler and Becky Turnerg
they work at a local produce
market nearly every day. Friends
can make a job tolerable and
Not only does he get paid for
working, but he also gets the
benefits of exercise! Scott Zipse
can attest to this statement
because he retrieves the shopp-
ing carts several times a day at
Kash 'N Karry. He spent much of
his summer vacation working to
pay for improvements on his
newly acquired car.
SUMMER ACTIVITIES 5
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Taking care of necessary
business is Mrs, Christa Fumea
and Kelly Crotty. Before being
able to start work in the German
I book, students must sign on the
dotted line when checking out
6 BACK TO SCHOOL
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When it rains, it pours. Getting to the second Prom Committee
meeting proves to be no easy task for Marcy Fitz-Randolph and
Lechi Vo. The flooding of the hallways due to a very heavy rain
caused people to shed their shoes and trudge across rivers to
Understanding is the key to doing well in analytic geometry.
The honors class is taken by twenty-two students. Toby Kinney
and Kelly Holmes concentrate on finishing an assignment concern-
ing the application of lines.
SETTLI G I
Returning to school
often resulted in excitement,
confusion, and exhaustion.
Renewed enthusiasm, energy, broader in-
terests, and readiness to learn were evident as
students returned to school in August. They
came back eager to see friends and to share
their summer experiences with each other.
A temporary setback for hundreds of
students was the lack of all the immunizations
required by a new state law, students lacking
correct immunizations filled the auditorium.
After that problem was cleared up, students
found that their studies didn't wait for them,
books were handed out and assignments were
People settled into their routines once
again and had the task of trying to juggle their
time to make all of their classes and activities
fit. Oftentimes, students didn't get home until
late afternoon. Cheerleaders could be seen
trying out new routines or perfecting old
ones. Coaches' voices were heard giving
directions to swimmers, volleyball, and foot-
ball players. Band members worked on
polishing their halftime performances. Stu-
dent government representatives worked at
governing students by planning fund raisers,
setting activity dates, and planning various
Perfecting their technique
are Steve Coffey, Steve Crow,
Wayne Griffin, Jimmy Miller, and
Doug Prescott during a bass
drum sectional. The members of
the band practice every day after
school iexcept for Fridayi for at
least two hours.
Leuming the hmdamentalo
of playing football is very im-
portant for the team. Coach Den-
nis Crider oversees the offensive
line during an afternoon football
BACK TO sci-iooi. 7
8 STUDENT LIFE DIVIDER
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Providing a special highlight to the marching band's halftime
show is band captain Jay Fraze. Dedicated band members not only
added music and spirit at home games, but they also lent en-
thusiasm and color to away games.
Harmonizing abounds as Jodi Smith, Tim Schofield, and Renee
LaBuda sing out together. The words "Northeast is our banner,
may it ever fly," rang out during the first pep assembly of the year.
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Skimming the waters of Riviera Bay is Trayce Garner.
Hydrosliding was an example of one of the many leisure time ac-
tivities in which students participated.
STUDE T LIFE
Students came together, disbanded, and
came together in new arrangements and more
memorable experiences. Throngs of people at
pep assemblies responded to the callings of
David Paine and Tim Schofield. Valhalla
brought powder puff and the winning team of
the sophomore class. It also brought the an-
tics and yells of male cheerleaders. Students
presented plays and Christmas concerts or en-
joyed being part of the audience. Leisure time
activities called students to the Men at Work
concert, Buccaneers' and Rowdies' games,
movies, and to check out Tyrone and Pinellas
Square Malls. Who will ever forget Homecom-
ing, the Prom, Grad Night, Senior Breakfast,
or Graduation? Whatever they did, Northeast
was the tie that bound students together.
Typical of the energy and "get up and go" of Viking
cheerleaders is Latricia Clinton. These leaders rallied the crowds
and directed support to the teams.
STUDENT LIFE DIVIDER 9
Taking advantage of senior
privileges, Leslie Kizzee, Keith
Iohnson, and Bridget Burns select
top lockers. Seniors were let out ear-
ly from homeroom to select lockers
in keeping with Northeast tradition.
Getting it straight. Mr. Sheeley and
the other counselors spent the first
few days of school aiding students
like junior Michelle Northrup with
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Follow the leaders. Varsity
cheerleaders Kathy Hartsfield and
Kim Iohnson lead freshmen and
other students new to Northeast
through our large campus. Freshmen
initiation was held a few days before
school started to get students ac-
quainted with the school.
Getting thereg one of the first pro-
blems to solve is transportation.
Brothers john, Kevin, and Todd
Gregg have found a unique way of
getting to school. Mopeds, unlike
bikes, require no pedaling, and they
get you where you're going in a
For starters . . .
At first glance, the begin-
ning of school and graduation
seem miles apart. Other than
the fact that they both have to
do with school, they seem to
have nothing in common. But
upon further examination,
both, in their own way, are
Anxiety and excitement
build as the opening of
school approaches. While
most students don't look for-
ward to all the heartaches
and the headaches, as well as
the endless mountains of
homework which accompany
school, they are glad to see
friends they've fallen out of
contact with over the sum-
mer. Returning to school a
grade higher adds to the ex-
citement, especially for
freshmen beginning "the best
years of their lives," and
seniors who have finally
made it to the top. After a
marathon homeroom session
on the first day of school,
students received their new
schedules. Then it was off to
the fights for lockers. Top
lockers in Building Seven-
teen were the most sought
after. Then students began
their first day with their new
schedules, which in only a
matter of weeks would
become a regular routine.
Then, at the other end of
the scale, graduation seems
far from similar to the begin-
ning of school. While gradua-
tion day is seen as an end to
all things that we've grown
accustomed to over the past
twelve years, it is in a larger
sense a new beginning, a
new start. For some it may
seem like a false start con-
sidering that they'll be star-
ting school someplace else in
a few months. Others will
start their new lives in a
"great way" by joining the ar-
my or another military
branch. Some will look
elsewhere after jobs to sup-
port themselves and others.
No matter in what area the
graduates choose to make
their new start, they will all
face new responsibilities and
challenges and find a new
life very different from the
one of the past four years of
A hearty shake from Mr. Zachary
and recognition from fellow students
makes graduation day special for
1982 graduates. Following the
ceremony, many students go to par-
ties with family and friends to
celebrate their accomplishment.
The real thing. After receiving a
mock diploma during the formal
commencement exercises, Chris
Yeabower picks up his "real"
diploma from Mr. Earl Wilson, his
Getting a grip. Bryant Sturz, with his
levitated Levi's shirt and painted
face and stomach, prepares to take a
shot at the target in the dunking
Ioining heads. Sophomore team
members huddle-up to make plans
for their next play in hopes of
outsmarting their senior opponents.
of ictor !
Plans and practices began
weeks in advance for our
traditional Valhalla. Dates
were set, times were chosen,
and football and
began. Girls started practices
as early as September, prac-
ticing two and three times a
Positions were assigned
and plays were learned, each
class hoping to come out vic-
torious. As odd as it may
seem, the boys practiced
their jumps, jiggles and claps
in preparation for the night to
come. Clubs spent hours
building floats. Of the many
that entered, Art Club emerg-
ed victorious with its float
depicting a fire-breathing
New this year, student
government sponsored a
dunking booth. With various
teachers in the booth,
students had a chance to "get
back" at teachers whom they
held grudges against.
Days before the game,
morning announcements in-
cluded class rivalry and
speculation as to which class
would win. Thursday at eight
o'clock the playing began, the
first game being between the
freshmen and juniors. After
fifteen minutes of play the
freshmen emerged vic-
torious. Next, the
sophomores and seniors bat-
tled one another, which led
to a senior defeat. After these
preliminary games, time was
taken for the cheerleading
competition. With painted
faces and "blown-up" figures
each class did their routine.
"Because of their creativity
the senior cheerleaders
won this title.
Now it was time for the
championship game. The
sophomores and the
freshmen, both hoping to be
"two-time winners" and the
Valhalla champs, played a
tough battle. In the end, the
defeating the freshmen 18-6.
Feminine freshmen? Make-up and
balloons are all it takes to give
freshman cheerleaders the qualities
necessary to cheer their players on.
Extra-terrestrial. It took plenty of
extra time and work to create this
likeness of E..T. Key Club came in
first place with their decorated car
telling the Devils where to go.
Moving on. Senior Denise Griffin
dodges sophomore opponents with
Shelly Siford at her side to block any
oncoming obstruction in her path.
Front row - Tracy Stuebs, Robin
Banks, Tammy Kling, Kim Iohnson,
Christee Garrett, Missy Marriott,
Iennifer Williams, Latricila Clinton,
Tammy Richardson: Back row -
Bob Carr, Iohn Miller, Selwyn
Brown, Keith Crosby, Iohnny
Childress, Scott Rismiller, Steve
Murgo, Steve Thompson, Darren
Butler, Iohn Parker.
Riding royally, court members
Iohnny Childress and Laura Gon-
zalez are driven and displayed
around the field before the
homecoming game begins. Laura
and Iohnny are just two of the
twenty-six to be escorted about the
All-around favorite. After being'
chosen king, Selwyn Brown can
easily be called a "favorite" among
seniors and underclassmen alike.
14 HOMECOMING COURT
Being chosen a member of
the Homecoming Court was
agreed by all court members
to be an "honor." "It makes
everything more worthwhile
to think that my peers would
select me to represent them,"
said Christee Garrett.
Seniors voted in
homeroom for five male and
female court members. The
ten guys and girls with the
most votes were the lucky
ones. Iuniors, sophomores
and freshmen voted for one
male and one female that
The chosen few
they hoped would represent
them as princes and
After the twenty senior
court members had been
chosen, the seniors faced an
even harder decision. They
had to choose one king and
one queen. Seniors had a
chance to familiarize
themselves with the court at a
pep assembly held the morn-
ing of our Homecoming
when we were told a little
about each member. Seniors
voted during their lunch, and
then all that could be done
was wait. The long awaited
announcement was made
during halftimeg Tracy
Stuebs was chosen our
queen. Later, at the
Homecoming Dance, Selwyn
Brown was crowned king.
The choices were indeed
good ones, both Tracy and
Selwyn being friendly, well-
liked people, involved in
Emotions rise as Tracy Stuebs is torn
between laughter and tears after be-
ing announced queen during the
halftime activities on homecoming
Front row - Kim Anthony, Deanne
Sharer, lane Hornerg Back row -
Barry Ferguson, Mike Noble, Lee
HOMECOMING COURT 15
Making up? Freshmen Lisa Zander
and Scott Sherman take "Rack
Look-alike" Day seriously. Lisa ap-
plies makeup to Scotfs face, an
unusual experience for a male but
one that was in keeping with the
Homecoming Week spirit.
Rubber biscuit? Iohn Cronin and
loe Charles pose as brothers lake
and Elwood of the Blues Brothers as
part of "Movie Idol" Day.
16 HOMECOMING WEEK
Black lips, new wave sunglasses, and
yellow, sputteci hair are all part of
Richard Haighfs "look-alike" ap-
parel worn during Homecoming
Week as part of "Rock Look-alike"
College tee-shirts, concert
tee-shirts, and cowboy hats
were just a sample of some of
the attire worn during
Homecoming spirit week.
This may not seem as
outrageous as some of the
past dress-up days, but many
more students participated.
November 8 was college
tee-shirt day. University of
Florida, Florida State,
University of. Georgia, and
the University of Miami
were only a few shirts donn-
ed for th occasion. There
was much speculating as to
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which college was the best.
On dress-up day everyone
wore their nicest clothes.
Shoes were shined and suits
were ironed so all could look
as nice as possible. The
teachers weren't accustomed
to the change to jeans and
Concert tee-shirts and rock
idol day was by far the most
popular. This day was filled
with students dressed in
"punk rock" form, safety pins
and all. Some students show-
ed off their concert tee-shirts.
Whoever wore these jerseys
had a right to be proud and
hold their heads high. They
go to see these groups live in
Western day was round-up
with the good ole cowboys
and girls wearing their boots,
flannel shirts and faded blue
jeans, and the hat was not
Viking spirit soared on
traditional Red and White
Day when everyone showed
their enthusiasm at the pep
rally. The stands were
speckled with our school col-
ors and rowdy Vikings.
Working on a float like Meg Hester
and Kristi Bolling is a big part of
Homecoming. Clubs like Rojans,
Art, Interact, and Key pulled
together to create masterpieces.
There were different judging divi-
sions such as the float competition,
the decorated car competition, and
the Hollywood theme competition.
"Give me a V!" That's what
sophomore cheerleaders jim Farn-
sworth, Mickey Marckese, Doug
LeLorey, Pat Vacha, and David
Forbes are asking at one of their
practices. Aside from all the kidding,
the guys took their cheering to heart
and showed what spirited Vikes
HOMECOMING WEEK 17
We remember day one,
how scared could we be?
What we needed were friends,
that was easy to see.
We began our new friendships,
very eager but scared.
We discussed all our dreams,
it was failure we feared.
Our friends are there to help us,
as we journey on our way.
After we have graduated,
we hope to see them again some day.
But if we never do,
the fond memories will stay.
We'll look back at Northeast,
and remember..."the good old days!"
lt's a toss up. Good friends Steve
Murgo and Steve Thompson, who
can always be seen together, share a
salad during lunch in the senior
Lending a friendly hand, junior
Larry Thomas and other Interact
members help freshman Matt
Turner put up the fencing used in
their Christmas tree sale.
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Team work and support are what
make a winning team. After a cross
country meet, Dorothy Rhodes and
Mary Dougherty congratulate one
another with a friendly hug.
Special friends are what makes
school special. Senior Dale Ramsey
walks Dee Pollard to her locker after
her sixth period class.
Sharing a winning moment. Iuniors
Iohn Sims, Andy Curl, and Bob Ball
are thrilled by the good result of a
team effort during a varsity football
20 COMMUNITY SCHOOL
Icing it u ! One of the popular
classes offered at the community
lnightl school involves cake
decorating, Senior Setina Stockdale
takes the opportunity to learn the
finer points of beautiful decorations.
For many students the
thought of school was miles
away by the time the evening
rolled around, but for Others
the community school, held
using our facilities, provided
a broad variety of courses to
take. There was something
for everyone, especially
those who wanted to pursue
interests in new directions.
Cake decorating appealed
to people of all ages, as did
those classes offering music
and art. Day students from
Northeast as well as other
members of the community
took advantage of the oppor-
Brushing up on painting skills was
an opportunity those took who
enrolled in one of the more unusual
classes offered, fabric painting.
Play it again, Sam! Music is another
of the many courses taught by an in-
structor at the community school.
The class gave people the chance to
further their talents if they had not
had any instruction for several years.
Starting from scratch and working
your way up Before anything
elaborate can come of cake
decorating, students must first learn
Classes to interest people of all ages
are offered in the evenings. Senior
Sue Clamage takes the chance to
tune up her playing skills.
Not just finger paints, but also
the real thing was taught at
school. All ages took advantage
the opportunity to learn the art
COMMUNITY scH oL 21
Friendly friends are what Ianine
Collette, Robby Nelson, and Heather
Hamson are during lunch. Is there a
better way to spend a break than
laughing and joking with friends?
They didn't think so.
Lunch time and lounge time go side
by side when you're hiking around
campus all day. This extra time gives
Vincent King a chance to relax and
take a break before resuming his
Taking a break? Not really. Some of
us had homework around the clock
including lunchtime. While
everyone else is eating, Arlicia
Beaton is working hard to get her
work done before her next class.
Enjoying the great outdoors. The
picnic tables are Eddie Robertson's
and his friends' favorite habitat
when they found refuge from the
crowds in the cafeteria and ate their
TAKING A BREAK
Eating a balanced meal? French
fries aren't exactly what some would
consider a balanced meal, but
Christine Clemons enjoys them in
the cafeteria. Rick Rodriguez
wonders how she can eat them so
'M favorite class'
Five minutes before the
bell rings . . . anticipation can
be felt throughout the room
by student and teacher alike.
Finally, the bell rings and
brings a sigh of relief from
everyone. This is lunchtime.
A half an hour for lunch
wasn't much time, but most
students put this time to good
use. Those who chose to
spend their break eating
rushed to the cafeteria to at-
tempt to be first in line for a
hot lunch or a salad. Those
who couldn't handle the
waited in line for a snack
such as French fries, a
cookie, or a milkshake. Some
who dared to face the conse-
quences of going off campus
for lunch could be found
roaming the halls with a
Coke or a bag from
Most students chose to
spend their time in the
cafeteria, but some who
didn't were found in the
library or sitting on the
benches, studying for a test or
doing last night's homework
while munching on M8:M's.
All of us will remember
lunchtime: among those
memories . . .
"It's the only time during the
day when you don't have to
use your brain."
Kelly Stefani, 12
"It gives me the energy to
make the long journey up the
Laurel Iohnson, 9
"The salad bar is good, and
the lunchroom ladies are
Luanne Lawson, 12
"It's a great time to be with
Robin Warden, 9
"I'd rather be at
Charlotte Taylor, 11
Bunches munchin' at lunch. Aside
from time to socialize, lunchtime was
also time to "pig out." The third
lunch crowd was really hungry, hav-
ing to wait until 12:30.
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Nervous note passers. Kathy Hively
and Karen Hoban still have more to
talk about. Instead of waiting until
Mr. Crooks' class is over, they write
Talk, talk, talk. Since seniors are
lucky enough to have a free period,
these seniors take advantage of the
extra time and "catch up on the
For many students,
school can be somewhat
boring and monotonous,
but it was the socializing
with friends that made
school days bearable.
With the eight minutes
allotted for "passing time"
and twenty minutes for
lunch, students had a
minimum of sixty-eight
minutes for socializing.
Sixty-eight minutes to
catch up on the latest
gossip, find out how hard
the test was in English, or
just plain talk with friends.
Eight minutes of "pass-
ing time" gave students
about six minutes of free
time since it only took a
couple of minutes to go to
lockers and get to class.
That is, unless the class
was on the hill which took
every minute of the eight.
But even then there was
always someone to walk
with and talk with, making
the journey less tiresome.
awaited, the twenty
minutes for lunch gave
just enough time to eat and
share juicy stories with
friends. With half the day
behind them, students
looked forward to 2:00
when they could resume
For some, the allotted
time just wasn't enough,
and the were late to class.
They then suffered the
conse uences by serving a
Before and after school
gave students extra time to
talk and be with their
friends. Students could be
found talking in groups by
their lockers or in the
parking lot. Talk of
weekend parties and foot-
ball or basketball ames
were part of the "Fridays"
discussion as students
made plans for more
socializing during the
Whenever they were
given the chance, students
spent their time socializ-
ing. It was the socializing
that made school tolerable,
sometimes even fun!
I . sas-ankeas --
Chatting buddies. Iunior Pinky
Hilton and senior Becky Turner take
a few minutes to talk before going
home. After sixth period, building 17
can be found full of conversation.
Passing the time away. Sean Doyle,
Bryant Sturz, and Mike Coad have a
few words after school as they wait
for baseball practice to begin.
Taking a hike. Walking up and
down the hill every day could really
get boring. Thank goodness we had
our friends to keep us company.
Erika Krumbiegal and Bonnie Hill
try to keep each other on the other
side of boredom while walking to
How was your weekend?
"wild," and "great" were just
some of the adjectives
students used when they
talked about how their
Though many did different
things to come up with this
conclusion, the consensus of
the majority was that
weekends were fun!
By Friday, most students at
If the shoe fits...Dave Domingo and
Bryant Sturz spend part of one of
their weekends looking for shoes in
Pinellas Square Mall to fit their
Yeah, Vikes! Viking fan Donna Mer-
ritt shows school spirit cheering at a
home football game in the fall. Foot-
ball games, well attended by
students, kicked off many weekends,
for they were a good way to see
friends and have fun at the same
Northeast were ready for a
weekend. After 2:00 p.m. Fri-
day, Vikings could be found
in such places as the malls or
the game rooms, while others
prepared themselves for
dates, movies, or a football
game during that season.
By Sunday night some said
they were ready for a break
just as much from the
weekend as they were from
school Friday afternoon.
Gettin' ahead is what Robyn Casey
does as she races around the track
competing with others and refining
her skills at driving go-carts. Robyn,
a senior busy in many activities, was
recognized as a "Student of the
Month" by Student Government.
Her weekends keep her busy, also!
"Cash or charge?" This became a
routine question for Mike Means
who works at Montgomery Wards'
Pinellas Square Mall store during
part of his weekends. Iobs occupied
the weekend time of many students,
earning money to pay for clothes,
cars, and college.
hdany teenagers entered
the part-time job market in
order to enable them to at-
tend rock concerts, cruise the
boulevards, and date. This
income also meant that they
could show up at school and
at parties wearing the latest
in fashion - Polo, OP, or
hdany ofthe guls enjoyed
working at places like Ivey's,
County Seat, or Burdine's
because of the discount they
could receive on clothing
purchases. Most of the boys
worked as bagboya
lawnboys, busboys or at fast
food. restaurants such as
McDonald's, Burger King, or
Teenage job expedences
and training were invaluable.
Personal growth and self
esteem were enhanced by
this type of involvement in
lm s 'M
Picked to fit. Kathy McCullough,
who works at County Seat, helps
freshman shopper Susan Casey find
jeans her size.
Double scoop. Heidi Odom, like
many other students, works part-
time and attends school at the same
time. Heidi works at Bresler's Ice
Cream Shop in Pinellas Square
.F X-sf is i t
Plush luxury. Brian Franc works in
the towel and linen department of
lvey's in Pinellas Square Mall, part-
time, to earn money for extras.
Direct your feet after directing
your feet to the County Seat in
Pinellas Square Mall, you may see
senior Ike Dyer working there.
Mowing for money. Senior Todd
Adair works on weekends during his
spare time mowing lawns for
neighbors and friends to earn extra
Monotonous Mondays. Many
students found that Monday came
too soon. Lonnie Boyd takes a relax-
ing break in between classes.
Tedious Tuesdays. Theres no time
for lunch for Tom Brady. Sometimes
the homework load was so heavy,
students had to sacrifice more than
One day at a time, that's
how most students and
teachers made it through the
week, one day at a time.
Mondays always seemed
to start the week with a
"bang" Sleepy students, still
tired from the weekend, were
rudely awakened with
and logical scientific
Tuesdays were a more
positive extension of Mon-
da s. While the weekend was
still far off, the "Monday-
phobia" had passed, and
those math and science blurs
began to clear.
Wednesdays went either
way. Commonly referred to
as "hump day," it could be
thought of as the end of the
beginning of the week or as
the beginning of the end of
the week, depending on how
the day went.
Thursday was often a
relief. The comfort of know-
ing that Friday was coming
he ped make Thursday a
Fridays came slower and
slower each week and each
was looked forward to more
than the last. Finally after
finishing up the week at
school, students could either
relax or "live it up" on the
Working Wednesdays. Frank Mc-
Call checks on the progress of his
bread during his Commercial Cook-
Thoughtful Thursday. Waking up to
a dead cat isn't the best way to start a
day, but that's what Dale Ramsey
had to do when he had Anatomy and
Physiology first period with Ms.
Finally Friday. During football and
basketball season many Fridays
were made even better when
students were excused from sixth
period for pep assemblies.
Putting all the pieces together is an
expression used with many different
meanings. Kim Kitchener enjoys her
hobby of putting jigsaw puzzles
together in her spare time.
Occup ing our free time
Did hobbies still exist? Of
course, many students had
them. Some had small ones
like collecting stamps, coins,
or certain types of objects.
Others had hobbies like
painting murals and scuba
Modeling was not just a
job but a hobby to some
students. Burdine's, Maas
Brothers and Ivey's were
popular modeling places.
The models did not get paid
with money, but they re-
ceived their satisfaction
when the show was done.
Things dealing with the
beach were also a big hit.
and boating were hobbies
and pastimes of some
students. The summer was a
popular time to do these
Some very interesting hob-
bies were breeding birds,
fencing, and meditating. Not
many people had these types
of hobbies, but whatever the
activity, hobbies gave
students interesting oppor-
tunities to fill their spare
Breeding and raising birds,
freshman Mike Bogovic says that
birds are a big part of his life. He
treats them carefully, giving them
gentle rub-downs as a special treat.
"Two bits, four bits, six bits..."
Dawn Iobson coaches the Riviera
Iunior Raiders flyweight
cheerleaders. She teaches them to
keep in step while practicing their
cheers at Riviera Middle School.
st- A ' ' 1
Rock 'n roll is here to stay. You
know this statement is true when you
walk into Charlotte Taylor's room.
All you can see is wall-to-wall
photos of rock stars. One of
Charlotte's hobbies is listening to
Is this Charles Schultz creating
another Charlie Brown? Nog this is
sophomore Iennie Fulton, who is a
cartooner. She enjoys her hobby of
creating and making characters in
her spare time.
Strategy... that's the name of this
game. While Ms. Barbara Bohne
tries to figure out her next move in
backgammon, her opponent Iulie
Ioviak is thinking ahead to hers.
Could it be that money does grow
on trees? For the Interact Club,
money grows from trees. Each year
the club sponsors a Christmas tree
sale. Roque Ramirez helps in the
pricing and displaying of the trees.
Try one on for size! Ms. Pollard and
Ms. Kaley, both mothers of Viking
athletes, Come to sell Viking hats for
the Athletic Booster Club during the
three lunch periods. Selling book
bags also helped to raise money for
the club, whose members gave time,
effort, and money to aid the teams.
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Candy, Christmas trees,
stuffed animals and spirit
buttons were all part of fun-
draising. Items were sold by
service clubs and other
organizations to make
money. Selling these items
wasn't all fun and games.
Stuffed animals, for example,
were very difficult to sell.
The students involved,
however, usually managed to
sell almost all of the items.
The profits that were made
were used to buy new things
for the school, go on field
trips, and have school ac-
tivities. These things bought
and done were used to help
the school look better and
make students feel better
about their school.
Money must not be the root of all
evil! Knowing the money they are
making for the sophomore class,
Glenn Haight and Meg Hester work
Hang in there. President of the
senior class Larry Forbish does just
that while picking mistletoe. Selling
mistletoe at Christmas was just one
of many fundraisers for the senior
What's the limit? Karen Giffin sells
candles for the band: Steve Ohl is
one of her many customers.
On the run, junior Andy Ragan tries
to sell all of his M8zM's to raise
money for the school. To sell them,
he must carry them around even
though they're heavy!
Working it out, sisters Karen and
Kirby Hoban take the time to do
their homework. Both have advanc-
ed classes which often involves extra
Getting there. Getting to and from
school is much more convenient
when an older brother or sister
drives. Senior Todd Adair gives his
younger brother Charlie, a
sophomore, a ride home after school.
Families played an impor-
tant part of most students'
days. Some were glad to be
"out of the house" and away
from problems at home,
while others had their
families right at school.
Having a brother or sister
at school had both advan-
tages and disadvantages. An
older brother or sister meant
convenient rides to and from
school for those not yet old
enough to drive. Many
brothers and sisters, especial-
ly those close in age, had
classes together which made
studying easier and missed
homework assignments easi-
ly accessible. Some brothers
and sisters found that their
interests were very much the
same and were members of
the same club or team.
Two heads are better than one,
especially in an honors course like
Trigonometry. Hoat and Lechi Vo
work out a trigonometric problem in
Mr. Dave Vera's second period class.
Shadowing eyes, sharing clothes and
talking together are just a few of the
activities involved in being sisters.
junior Mandy Hester and
sophomore Meg Hester make final
preparations before the Rojans' an-
nual scavenger hunt.
Father knows best. Mr. Henry Fraze
gives some helping hints to his sons
Ion and lay. Extra time on the com-
puter is just one of the benefits that
comes with having a physics teacher
for a father.
Some students even had
parents who taught or work-
ed at school. "It's okay con-
sidering I don't see him dur-
ing the day!" said Alonzo
Colquitt whose father, Mr.
Alonzo Colquitt, teaches
Whether it was a parent,
brother, or sister at school
with students during the day,
for most it was an added
The lights went out and im-
mediate y the air was filled
with screams and shrieks. On
the crowded floor you were
practicall bludgeoned to
death by fiundreds of sweaty
teenagers. Bic lighters were
being flicked all around your
head as you anxiously waited
for the performance to begin.
As if from nowhere, a loud
surge of music engulfed the
arena. These were the rock
concerts. Every parent's
We worshiplped these
musicians to t e point of
unlimited bruises. Why? No
one could answer that ques-
ired for sound
tion defiinitely but we
knowwhat we liked and
would settle for nothing less
than the best. The Co-Co's,
Van Halen, Men at Work,
Cheap Trick, Billy Squier,
The Who, and REO Speed-
wagon were only a few
groups to race us with their
presence iris year, They all
delivered rockin' perfor-
mances and we came away
from these concerts with a
song in our hearts, wishing
we could see them all over
We dragged our tired,
achincg bodies to school the
next ay just to wear the con-
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Collages of concert tickets. The only
real proof you went to see a concert
was the ticket stub and, of course,
the guitar picks. These were thrown
out into the ecstatic audience. Some
people even collected half-smoked
Bum E. Carlos cigarettes.
Button up. A few fad that has recent-
ly hit is rock and roll picture buttons.
Students collected them and wore
them to concerts as well as to school.
cert tee-shirt we were so pro-
ud of. You were in a semi-
conscious state of existence
all day, dreaming of the night
before. You wished you
could reach that natural high
and excitement once again.
Unfortunatel , reality return-
ed and so did we to our nor-
mal, everyday life. Until the
next concert . . .
In the dark with Billy Squier playing
tune after tune made Ianuary 30,
1983, a night to remember. Along
with Billy Squier was Saga, perform-
ing at the Bayfront Center. Both gave
us outstanding performances.
f W is I
Rockin' Van Halen! They came to
our town and took us for a night of
dynamic power-filled sound, Eddie
Van Halen shows off his incredible
talent as a gymnast as well as a
t lj tai? P
Rock and Roll paraphenalia. Con-
cert t-shirts, albums, bumper
stickers, and buttons, all of these
items cost us a fortune, but to us it
was giving to a good cause.
Good Trouble and Hi lnfidelity are
just two of the hit albums REO
Speedwagon has given their fans.
On February 2, 1983, those lucky
enough to make the trip to Lakeland
were entertained with hours of
REO's best songs.
42 PHYSICAL FITNESS
What do jogging,
vxfeightlifting, tennis, and rac-
quet ball have in common?
Physical fitness. These were
just a few of the activities
students and teachers did to
Aerobic dancing was new,
and people were trying it to
see if it really would help to
stay in shape. Classes of
aerobic dancing were held at
dance and recreational
centers. Mary Turner and
teachers like Ms. Wendy
Sigal and Ms. jean Hope
were among many people
who took these classes,
Weightlifting was done at
and away from school.
juniors and seniors had the
opportunity to take this class.
Both boys and girls took it to
keep physically fit, some girls
were just as interested as
boys in weightlifting. Many
students also went to the
health spa to work out.
Other students stayed in
shape by joining school ac-
tivities like wrestling and
football. Students wanted to
keep in shape to feel good
and look good.
The race is on as students try to
hurry down the hill to make it to
their next class on time. With most
English classes on the hill, many
were involved in this trek every day.
Doing it helps you to stay in good
lust knocking around, David San
Souci likes to play jockary after
school: he gets rid of pressure by
knocking the ball around. It also
keeps him physically fit and fast on
Keeping up the pace, Susan Casey
and Dawn Werndli keep physically
fit by jogging around Fossil Park's
trails for runners, a healthy hobby.
Tennis anyone? David Daniels takes
out frustrations by playing at the
Fossil Park tennis courts. Tennis is
enjoyable, good exercise.
A human pretzel, Sundra Dix
displays that double-jointedness
brings unusual results, a unique way
of shaping up!
Getting down to business . . .
Cherilyn Gaines helps to keep school
records in order, Without helpful of-
fice assistants such as Cherilyn, the
school would not function as
"Northeast High School: may I help
you?" is an everyday routine carried
out by Kacia Fulford. Taking
messages and doing other secretarial
tasks kept Kacia busy every sixth
44 voLr INTEERS
Working overtime, the National
Honor Society gave assistance to the
American Heart Association. Larry
Spangler was one member using his
time to help.
Giving his blood, senior Steve
Thompson volunteers a valuable gift
during the Roian-sponsored blood
drive: contributing were both
students and teachers.
Tender, loving care is what
everyone needs. Iimmy Ritter gives
this to a patient at a local nursing
home: she cherishes every bit of the
attention that she receives from him:
it makes her day brighter.
A volunteer, according to
the dictionary, is "one who
enters into any service of his
own free will." Many found
the time and the inspiration
to become volunteers in
various jobs around town.
At hospitals there were
candy stripers, who helped to
get things for patients and
who did other odd jobs.
There were also volunteers at
libraries, helping to stack and
to check out books. Firemen
and paramedics benefited
from volunteer services. The
schools had student assistants
who helped the employees
by checking papers and sell-
If students wanted a cer-
tain job in the future, they
would often be a volunteer in
that field. This gave them ex-
perience and hopefully
helped them qualify for a
good job in the years to come.
They also became volunteers
to feel good about themselves
and to help people.
Giving some help . . . Ieff Horick
assists patients at the Masonic Nurs-
ing Home. He helps them celebrate
the Christmas holiday with a treat of
punch and cookies.
Practice pays off, especially when
the drama department worked so
hard for months on their presenta-
tion of Look Homeward Angel.
Peter Bauer and lim Marshall
played brothers in the successful
Sketch a sketch. Dave Domingo uses
the care and patience needed to
Create a masterpiece. Drawing re-
quires a lot of creativity and is a
great way to express yourself.
Lifting ladies and other ballet moves
are part of what Dana Parrish learns
at B.l.'s School of Dance. Dana
gracefully holds his teacher, Barbara
Hodges, in a classic ballet position.
Playing it with skill, Mike Rowan
skillfully blows a tune on his sax-
ophone. Mike's hard work and prac-
tice pays off as he often solos for the
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Warming up and working out, Dana
Parrish learns some "tap" steps at his
dance class. Dancing is the oldest
and liveliest of the arts and is called
"the language of the body."
Point and lift. Kelly Harrington at-
tends dance classes frequently.
Ballet, like many other forms of
dance, requires great skill and
Starry-eyed and dreaming,
they drifted through the year,
thinking of the future and the
chance to fulfill their goals,
anticipating their moment of
glory when all the hard work
would pay off.
Hard work was what it
was, too. Practices and per-
formances gave them ex-
perience and made them
Their talent went virtually
unnoticed except to their
closest friends and teachers.
They were quiet about their
abilities, but when the
was on, they
their skill and
us with their
The dancers, the singers,
the musicians, the actors, and
the artists all shared one
idea, the subconscious need
to create - the need to ex-
Some succeeded and some
didn't. Those who did found
recognition. Those who
didn't learned from the ex-
perience and strove to
perfect their skills.
As the curtain fell and the
spotlight dimmed, they took a
moment to reflect on it all.
They realized that, most im-
portantly, they gave it their
FINE ARTS 47
Celebrating is one of just
about everyone's favorite
pastimes, holidays gave
students the chance to do just
Holidays were spent in
many ways. Halloween gave
many students the chance to
play "dress-up" and costume
parties were plentiful.
Thanksgiving meant turkey
dinners, thankful prayers,
and two days free of school.
One of the holidays most
looked forward to was
Christmas. Along with
Christmas came colorful
decorations, cheerful gift giv-
ing and two weeks of party-
filled vacation time. Included
in this vacation was New
Year's. Many students
returned to school resolving
to "get better grades" or "lose
five more pounds."
Throughout the year, daily
routines were spruced by
such holidays as Valentine's
Day, St. Patrick's Day and
Easter, which brought the
long-awaited spring break.
Whatever the day or occa-
sion, holidays were looked
forward to, whether because
of the family traditions, plen-
tiful celebrations, or just a
break from school.
Lit up houses and lit up trees were
all part of the Christmas celebration.
Curt Steinbach's home was cheerful-
l decorated with Christmas cheer
throughout the Christmas holiday
Cone heads, garbage bags and gypsy
wraps were just part of the creative
attire donned by Rojans at their an-
nual Halloween scavenger hunt.
After attempting to collect
everything on their long lists, Rojans
celebrated with a Halloween party.
What's cooking? Ms. Martha
"Christmas Lab" gave
chemistry students like jackie Sterns
to apply their laboratory
who made the most
creative project received extra credit
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Bearing it! Iunior Candy Rice pa-
tiently awaits the start of Rojans'
Halloween scavenger hunt.
Costumes ranged from the most ex-
otic "new wave" dress to the tradi-
tional witches, ghosts and monsters.
Turkey, gravy and mashed potatoes,
part of a traditional Thanksgiving
dinner, were shared by David
Brooker and his family on Thursday,
November 25. A four day weekend
made the Thanksgiving holiday all
the more special.
Cheering up the classroom at-
mosphere, Scott Zipse and Iimmy
Miller, both juniors, celebrate the
coming of Christmas break in Ms.
Ioan Vernotzy's class. Friday,
December 17, was a time for
celebrating for many who looked
forward to two weeks of vacation.
pick . . .
Yearbook staff members
distributed a survey of ten
questions to several students
to get their favorites: they
were asked to choose the
things they liked best. The
top four choices in each
category are listed.
Third: Van Halen
Fourth: The Who
Second: Business As Usual
Third: Hard Times
Fourth: Get Nervous
First: An Officer and a
FAVORITE SOAP OPERA:
First: General Hospital
Second: All My Children
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Second: Brown Derby
Third: 94th Aerosquadron
Fourth: Trans Am
Third: Galvin Klein
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First: Dustin Hoffman
Second: Burt Reynolds
Third: Tom Selleck
Fourth: Richard Gere
First: Goldie Hawn
Second: lane Fonda
Third: Erin Grey
Fourth: Victoria Principal
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Working overtime, Frank Mc-
Closkey attempts to get his
trigonometry homework done. Trig
was one of the courses taken by ad-
vanced juniors and seniors which re-
quired continuous study and
homework in order to be successful
52 AFTER scHooL Ac'r1v1TiEs
For some it may have
seemed as if 6th period
would never end, but when
the 2 o'clock-bell sounded, it
was a mad rush to the park-
ing lot. A casual observer
might have thought the
school was on fire. Actually,
it was only the urge to get the
long hours of learning over
with, and get down to the
serious business of relaxing!
Of course, one person's
idea of relaxing may have
been hurrying home and
sacking out on the sofa, while
others considered swimming
practice to be relaxing
enough. Even a dreaded visit
to the dentist was looked for-
ward to after the long hours
of taking notes in class. Yet,
the more ambitious of our
fellow students were hitting
the books to get homework
finished early, an heroic feat
performed mostly by the
more energetic ones. Iobs
were another thing taking up
time after school. Whether it
was at McDonald's or Carvel
Ice Cream, jobs helped to
earn some much needed
spending money for the
weekends. It seemed though,
that no matter how the after-
noons were spent, from
watching soaps to running
track, everyone took advan-
tage ofthe "Time Out."
W so fit
"Ready, set..," The start of another
cheer is a familiar sound after school
if you are a cheerleader like junior
varsity cheerleader Natalie Hemp-
stead. Even the cheerleaders gave up
their afternoons to perfect their
routines before a game or a
Phone home! Not only E.T. but also
Rhonda Behrns and Larry Rogalski
find themselves making necessary
calls after school. The public
telephones in the old bus circle on
16th Street saw much use from
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Cool and blue. Many of our swim
team members could be found in
area pools after school for practice.
Kelly Holmes enjoys the refreshing
water as she views the world through
Go for it! For some, basketball was a
favorite pastime. It helped to get the
everyday worries of school off your
mind as Kevin Singletary, Chris Rig-
gins, and Charles Flowers think.
They play one-on-one, or is it
AFTER SCHOOL ACTIVITIES 53
Software, hardware, disc,
character, input, and output
- virtually unknown words
a few years ago are now com-
mon and familiar to many.
The enduring American
love affair with the computer,
similar to our past and pre-
sent with the automobile and
television, appeared to be
more than a fad. It was a
technological revolution that
All s stems go
changed our lives and
Acquiring more knowledge
and understanding of com-
puters and their varied ap-
plications was the primary
objective for students taking
computer math and data
Pac-Man, Frogger, Donkey
Kong, and Kangaroo - for
those not as serious concern-
ing character, disc, input, and
output there was Pac-Man
with an unsatisfied appetite
for gobbling goblins, the
Frogger trying to cross the
street and stream for a safe
haven, or Donkey Kong with
the male hero overcoming
barrels, broken ladders, and
fire balls to rescue the love of
A2 + B2 : CZ. This is very familiar to
many students who took "fizzix"
class. Larry Spangler and other
classmates use calculators to figure
arithmetic problems for formulas.
Time writing. Keeping time with
writing is made easier with the
Quartz digital clock pen.
THE ELECTRONIC CRAZE
fm, ft, -
Save and resave. Computer
operators and word processors learn
to save and resave what they enter
into the computer.
. 7, E, WMM
It all adds up! For Ron Panganiban
the calculator adds up to saved time
to double check his work for
:,2..gief-f-Q: --:Nga -- ,
Pay quarters? Scott Snyder, like
many other students, would pro-
bably consider it a waste to put
quarters into video games when they
can have the convenience of playing
them at home.
Oh, no! One of Doug DeLorey's gob-
bling goblins just got a hold of his
Pac-Man monster! In their spare
time students like Doug DeLorey
played games on the computers.
Plus or minus? Kirby Hoban and
Brenda Owens use calculators as an
aid in accounting. With all the
paperwork, who has time to think?
THE ELECTRONIC CRAZE 55
Taking a bite of pizza kept Iamie
Columbus busy as he looked around
in search of friends during an eve-
ning at Dino's.
Shaping up, ' ,,,
eating right X'
Consumption of various
kinds of foods was a familiar
sight at school. From candy
bars to pizza and milkshakes,
all seemed to satisfy those
mid-school munchies. Yet,
school was not the only place
our stomachs craved food. It
seemed as though most dates
consisted of eating dinner or
lunch and many students
spent a part of their weekly
earnings to afford their
Food not only satisfied the
hunger accumulated after a
hard day of work, but it also
came in forms of enjoyment
as we explored new fads and
trends in the world of food.
Dieting has been, is, and will
always be a never-ending
way of limiting our sugar in-
take. Some exercised by
swimming and jogging, while
others simply kept to yogurt
and other health foods and
Most, however, managed
to satisfy their hunger pangs
without the barriers of
t ,L ,eff ,M
After school munchies probably at-
tacked most students by the time 2:00
p.m. rolled around. Paula Nelson
and jack Rogalski share a few laughs
and enjoy a simple snack.
Lollipop licking was often seen
around the halls and in the lunch
room at school. Kristi Bolling in-
volves herself in conversation with
Noel Decker while eating her
nutritious I?J lunch.
"Oh, excuse me," is the phrase often
heard when students are faced with
first hour lunch and realize that it is
a little more crowded than expected.
The joys of eating, as shared by
Mary Beth Brown and Eric Perkins,
prove to give a sense of satisfaction
to not only the eater, but the feeder
A coke and a grin! Paul Andrews
has the look of satisfaction as he
takes a relaxing break to enjoy an ice
cold Coke as many students did dur-
Scott Rismiller, Rick
Curt Steinbach take time to catch
up on the day's happenings while
eating lunch in the senior
58 SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Ah, the comforts of being a
senior! Arriving at school on
day one, we were treated to
"top lockers" and, if we had
planned our schedules right,
a schedule of only five
classes and a free period. The
senior cafeteria was ours at
last, at least for a year, and
although it was really just
another room in the cafeteria,
the exclusive company of our
fellow seniors and friends
made it so much more.
The library was at our
disposal, and we even got an
official "Senior Library Pass"
to admit us at odd times of
To top it all off, the tradi-
tional senior trip was booked
for the Bahamas, a cruise that
lasted four days.
Of course, the highlight of
everyone's senior year was
the 1983 Prom. We all had a
chance for a memorable
night at the Marriott and
various unscheduled events.
Outstanding seniors. were
recognized at the Awards
Ceremony, and all seniors
were honored at the Senior
We were up all night and
longer at Disney World on
Grad Nite. The buses were
scheduled to leave St.
Petersburg at 8:00 p.m. and
arrive later that evening at
the Magic Kingdom.
The graduation committee
helped to make everything
run smoothly, and who can
forget the details of preparing
for the big day at the
All of these senior
privileges were almost
enough to make us want to
stick around for another year.
But not quite.
Seniors to the top! Seniors like Iohn
Miller had first choice of lockers on
the first day of school. The majority
chose top lockers at the west end of
Prom Committee: Front row -
Luanne Lawson, Dorothy Rhodes:
2nd row - Becky Turner, IoEllen
Shell, David Domingo, Lowella
Esperanza, Denise Zeitler, Chris
Beaudoing 3rd row - Cheryl Kay,
Sonia Dominguez, Lisa Yando,
Lillian Doldt, Lechi Vo, Lorena
Pfister, Robyn Casey, Todd Adair,
Darla Fender, Roxanne Ramirez,
Back row - Richard Haight, Iohn
Thigpen, Denise Griffin, David
Breakfast Committee: Front row -
Robyn Casey, Willa Gill, Lechi Vo,
Denise Zeitler, Lowella Esperanza,
Back row - Angie Ciszek, Marc
Perez, Mandy Hester, Tammy Ran-
dall, Lillian Doldt, Becky Turner,
Craig Smith, Denise Griffin.
Graduation Committee: Denise
Griffin, Robyn Casey, Becky Turner,
Lechi Vo, Tammy Randall, Denise
Zeitler Lowella Esperanza
Sitting on the bench, seniors Missy
Marriott, Lisa Yando, Iohn Miller,
and Keith Crosby take advantage of
the senior privilege of a free period
by using the benches outside
SENIOR ACTIVITIES 59
Taking note of the drawing's detail,
Kevin Beckner studies the picture he
is drawing in order to create an exact
Concentration for calculations.
Richard Haight ponders over the
equations in his Math 5 class. Math
5, like other honors courses, requires
a great deal of careful study.
Memorizing lines. Peter Bauer
carefully studies his lines for the up-
coming performance of Look
Homeward Angel, in which he had
In the library, in the
classroom, at home,
wherever concentration fac-
tors were at a high, students
were found in deep thought.
Trying to grasp the concepts
presented to them, students
spent hours reading, writing,
Everyone had their own
style of stud . There were
those who lihed the quiet,
serious atmosphere of the
library where research
material was conveniently at
hand. Others preferred the
comforts of their own home
where the radio, television,
and refrigerator were only
steps away. Some believed
that studying was for school
and never carried their
studies farther than their
lockers. Whatever the
method, studying was a ma-
jor part of most students'
' mv . if
Helping hands. Mrs. Barbara Bohne
eases the confusion of geometric
problems for Rita Maas. Geometry,
like most math courses, requires in-
Deep in thought, senior Sean
Maloney takes advantage of the
quiet atmosphere in the library. One
of seniors' few privileges is a library
pass permitting them unlimited use
of the library.
Hard work and determination are
requirements for successful study-
ing. Steve Hughes busily attends to
the assignment required of him.
it 'Pitt ,
"Festival of Lights" is another term
for Chanukah. Susan Clamage and
her brother Steven celebrate the
jewish holiday of Chanukah by
lighting candles. The candles are in
a Menorah, a traditional
candleholder used during that
Who, what, when, where, and how
are words often used in many of our
questions. Pat Prpich tries to answer
his by reading passages from the
Some students had ex-
tracurricular activities that
were not offered at school.
Religion was one of them.
Many joined youth groups
and religious congregations,
all gaining something from
their experiences. Friendship
and a new outlook on life
were two things some felt
that they had gained.
Youth groups participated
in many enjoyable activities.
Hiking, camping, car washes,
and skiing were some of
these. "I have a lot of fun in
my youth group," said Bar
Two holidays that were
observed during December
were the Christian celebra-
tion of Christmas and the
jewish celebration of
Chanukah. Another impor-
tant holiday celebrated by
Christians was Easter. The
Buddhists have two major
holidays, New Year's in
February and Buddha's bir-
thday in early May.
Church, youth groups, and
Bible studies were all ways
that people got together to ex-
ercise their beliefs.
Stained glass, authentic, and
original. These are words that
describe The First Congrega-
tional Church which is located on
Fourth Street North. Many
students go to this church on
Taking hold of Him . . . Senior Anne
Harman takes part in prayer at her
youth group at Holy Family Church.
Finding yourself. After school on
Tuesdays a group meets together for
Bible studies. They read and learn
the Bible's teachings.
With water so plentiful in
St. Petersburg, activities that
involved "getting wet" were
just as abundant. Water was
used for both sports and
Water sports like scuba
diving, fishing, hydrosliding,
and skiing were both fun and
provided great exercise. Dark
tans and fit bodies were some
of the benefits that name
from goingto the beach and
swimming in fp0ols.l Many
students were lucky enough
to have pools in their
backyards or even lived on
Whether for exercise or
enioynwnt, water played an
integral part of students'
Bathing in style. Kim 'Fippey and
Debbie Walters spend their after-
noon relaxing in Kim's backyard
iarruzzi. Pools and jaeuzzis are great l
refreshers in Florida's hot sun.
-0 .4 . . 4 --Nf1,'r.,4.w -
.ye , M3-law"'L' f
Suiting up to get wet, senior Eric
Perkins prepares to dive the depths.
Simba diving is an expensive but
popular sport for many students.
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64 WATER ACTIVITIES
Lightning Bolt is the trademark of a
true sportsman, as demonstrated by
Todd Murrian. Hydrosliding, like
many other water sports, requires
balance and skill.
Paddling around, Danny Diaoo
practices his surfing techniques.
Surfing is a popular water sport, and
many students go to the Atlantic
coast in search of more challenging
Fdsbee, anyone? A sunny day at the
beach with your friends is an ideal
way to pass the time. Kathy Selias
surely enjoys it.
WATER ACTIVITIES 65
"Say you love me . . ." from the "Doodlin' Song," the Gondoliers
trademark number, is included in every concert including this one
at The Plaza in downtown St. Petersburg. John Miller and Alicia
Cheatham perform while Michelle Northrup assists accompanist
Preparing for the play Look Homeward Angel are Cindy Good-
man, Karen Hoban, and Andria Bailey. The right wardrobe is
essential for a drama presentation. Garments must be ready for
quick changes between acts.
66 ORGANIZATIONS DIVIDER
Making the right decision is Nor 'easter staffer Wendy Rowley.
Copy placement, picture selection, and content of copy are all
questions that must be answered before the Nor'easter goes to
Whatever your special interest - band,
service clubs, interest groups, publications, or
any of a long list of other things, there was
some organization geared toward it at Nor-
theast. Students could come together and pur-
sue their interests in a variety of ways. Art
Club members brightened All Children's
Hospital by painting walls and windows with
colorful Christmas scenes. Rojans and Interact
cleaned up the Easter Seals facility. Lifegiving
blook was donated to the Community Blood
Bank and brought students together in a very
beneficial project. Students coped with the ag-
gravation and inconvenience of selling candy
for fund-raising projectsg they worked hard
but had fun at car washes. Anchor Club candy
grams added excitement to Valentine's Day.
Students from diverse interest levels bonded
together in community-spirited efforts and
Haul out the heel! The Interact Christmas trees arrived in early
December and member Van Pham helped unload them, The club
makes several thousand dollars from the sale every year and
donates a large part of the profit to the school.
Not really a toga partyg it's Latin teacher Mr. Alan
Blessing's class, learning what many think is the
most classic of all languages.
Front row - Sponsor Mr. Alan Blessing, Iohn
Cudizio, Nancy Roslow, Andria Bailey, Ieff
Larkin, Van Pham, Amy Westhoffg Back row -
Ann Headley, Matt Forbes, Candy Means, Tracey
Polovchena, Mandy Hester, Steve Diaco, Susan
Price, Amy Taylor, Dan Diaco, Scott Cooper.
The scene was one of merriment as
forty Latin Club members, dressed in
togas, attended the Roman wedding
ceremonies held at the house of Nancy
Roslow, who was the bride. Dressed in
white with the traditional flame-colored
veil and hair done in six braids, the
bride was united in marriage with her
groom by the priests while t eir parents
and ten witnesses si ned the marriage
contract. The wedding procession
walked through Venetian Isle streets
carrying their torches and accompany-
ing the bride to her new home where
the groom carried her over the
threshold. A Roman banquet was then
enjoyed by all: it ended with a quickie
The Latin Club joined in the district
and state Latin Forums where they took
part in different academic contests like
mythology, customs, grammar,
vocabulary, and athletics. Latin Club
kept its members busy but entertained.
Candy sales, a Halloween party, a
Columbian dinner, and the summer im-
mersion program topped off the plans of
the Spanish Club.
In the culture-soaked atmosphere of
Ybor City, club members socialized and
experienced Hispanic cuisine and
entertainment together at one of the
The one-week summer immersion
program gave an experience to
remember as an entire week was spent
at Eckerd College in St. Petersburgg
finding the students allowed to spea
only Spanish. They learned traditional
Mexican folk songs, dances, and attend-
ed classes for intense study. They also
put on plays and held an auction.
.Y .... - - - as Q
Front row - Amy Westhoff, Denise Griffin, Tam- Green, Robert Wilson, Cindy Schneider, Michelle
my Randall, Lechi Vo, Todd Adair, Meg Hester,
Scott Fears, Sandy Vrablicg Back row - Michelle
Northrup, Iohn Baker, Willa Gill, Ieanette Farr,
Tracy Brovm, Kristi Bolling.
"Now, listen to this!" Eric Havens, German Club
president, conducts a German Club meeting. The
club met every other Monday.
Willkommen zum Deutscher Verien! In English,
this means "Welcome to the German Club." This
is one thing that new member Tim Martin will be
Front row - Kelly Greenwood, Eric Havens,
Christine Terman, Laura Rounds, Charles Elliott,
Sherri Griffeng 2nd row - Tim Martin, Carmen
Hoffman, Allison Attenhofer, Tammy Herzog,
Becky Sage, Theresa Baecher, Felicitas Werner:
Back row - David Brooker, Bonnie Schon, Sonja
Myers, Carl Regenhardt.
New initiates in the German Club include: Front
row - Susan Haynie, Theresa Baecher, Sonja
Myers, Becky Sage: Back row -- Bonnie Schon,
Carl Regenhardt, Charles Elliott, Tim Martin.
What better place could you go to en-
joy a celebration of the harvest than the
German Club's Octoberfest? Keeping
with German tradition, the celebration
included singing, dancing, and eating,
plus the added attraction of a costume-
I t at weren't exciting enough,
December brought a Christmas party
which included German decorations
and activities in addition to a gift ex-
change and the traditional advent
wreath and calendar.
Special trips were enjo ed by the club
membersg they went to the Folk Fair at
the Bayfront Center and took a trip to
the new Epcot Center outside Orlando
where they could practice a little of
their new vocabulary.
German Club wasn't all fun, it was
work, too. The state convention was a
chance for German students to gather
for com etition and to see how much
they hadp learned.
The French people respect other
peoples' independence and demand
res ect for their own. They believe in
indlfvidualistic thinking. Their cooking is
regarded as an art, and they are world
famous for their sauces, salads, and
soups. Besides being a country of arts
an crafts, the world looks to Paris
fashion shows each year for the newest
styles in both men's and women's
clothes. These were a few subjects
learned b French Club members as
they expllored their newly learned
lan uage and its culture.
Tie French Con ress, an organization
made up of high sciiools in Florida, was
run entirely by students of the French
language. Its main goal was to foster in-
terest in the French language and
culture. Fifteen students from Northeast
participated in the various categories to
use their new language and to enjoy
Front row - john Cudizio, Frederique Leduc,
Hoat Vo, Mary Turnerg 2nd row - Sponsor Mr.
joe Valle, Gertrude Campman, Patty Forbish,
Michelle Dominguez, Steve Ohl, Dee Fuller,
Adriana Baduna, janeel Paglen, Allison Smith,
Back row - Amanda Howarth, Nancy Kelly,
Scott Zipse, john Thigpen, Kim Bourdeau, Claudia
-- new , 'lil 2-gave: fit-I ",wff.:tj- Wwjztcri +Tf"Ti ,
Organization at its best. National Honor Society
members Cindy Bjurmark, Tammy Randall,
Lowella Esperanza, and Denise Griffin work to
prepare Arby's coupon tickets to sell for senior
ART HONOR SOCIETY
Art Honor Society: Front row - Mari
Mulholland, Robyn Casey, Sonia Dominguez,
Dorothy Rohde, Lisa Haugh, Larry Gilbert, 2nd
row - Dianne Blake, Kathy York, Angie Ciszek,
Tracy Brown, Mike Knorowski, Dianne Graff:
Back row - Ann Bellman, Kris Noether, Laura
Dutcher, Sean Doyle, Lyle Wood.
LATIN HONOR SOCIETY
Latin Honor Society: Barry Ferguson.
German Honor Society: Laura Rounds, Eric
Havens, Lisa Olson, Larry Forbish, Kelly
1 6-wie L
.. 1 ...gl
Honorable achie ers
When something is learned it is fun-
damental, but when someone takes a
great interest in a subject the
boundaries are endless. This is where
the honor societies come in. They sup-
ply the above average student from art,
Latin, Spanish, German, and the student
who excels in school work with a feeling
of self-accomplishment and the honor
of being selected as one of the brightest.
Most honor societies had induction
where new members were installed into
the group. After induction the different
honor societies' duties were varied.
lf .. ,.
Some tutored other students who were
having trouble with a certain subject.
Other honor societies provided services
for the community, such as National
Honor Society helping the American
Heart Association. Some of the societies
raised money, like the National Honor
Society's work for raising money for a
scholarship fund for students who have
excelled in four different categories:
leadership, service, character, and
scholarship. Money was raised through
candy sales and a poster sale.
National Honor Society: Front row - Angel
McGowan, Larry Spangler, Lowella Esperanza,
Larry Forbishg 2nd row - Sandy Vrablic, Anne
Harman, Brenda Owens, Ellen Batsavage, Todd
Adair, Lorena Pfister, Wendy Haskins, Steve
Ivory, Lechi Vo, Susan Haynie, Caesar Esperanza,
Ieff Larkin, Hoat Vo: 3rd row - Laurie Meyer,
Cindy Bjurmark, Nam-Anh Pham, Denise Griffin,
Rich Griffiths, Kathy McCullough, Sue Puckett,
Mary Kingg Back row - Iodi Smith, Rick Stecher,
Ioe Pulido, Michael Priester.
SPANISH HONOR I
Spanish Honor Society: Front row - Tammy
Randall, Frederique Leduc, Lisa Basallop 2nd row
- Meg Hester, Lechi Vo, Todd Adair, Lowella
Esperanza, Barbara Basallog Back row - Tracy
Brown, Ieanette Farr, Michelle Green, Manuel
Rodriguez, Kristi Bolling, Iennifer Merriman,
HONOR socnarnzs 73
Front row - Terry Swain, Theresa Rentz, Frank
Cuthbertson, Wilson McKenzie, Kevin Lasseterg
2nd row - Barbara Broaddus, Karen Rhodes, Mr.
Iohn Iones, Bernard McGriff, Anthony Parker,
Alvin Parker, Michael Brennan, Anthony Rubin,
3rd row - Lisa Walsh, Lisa McMurray, Melina
Kaloostiang 4th row - Susan Deluca, Bryan
Pearls, ruffles, and lace! Luanne Lawson and
Chris Ugles walk down the aisle during the
Omega fashion show to show off the newest attire
Franc, Mona Hall, Suzanne O'Brien, Barbara
Burns, Anthony Sarmiento, Paul Guiliano, Iames
Mason, Teresa Ferguson, Mark Aeschtg Back row
- Dawn Bennett, Tooney Rierson, Lance Miller,
Robert Nelson, Phillip Iones, Keith Keller, Iames
Montgomery, Scott Clark, Richard Hogan,
Richard Duda, Rodney Martin, Barry Wade.
Waiting in the wings. john Miller and Dawn
Brennan wait their turn to display the new spring
A stylish pair! Omega offers the opportunity to fashion showy Tracy Stuebs and Iohnny Childress
learn more about modeling during the spring shownew designs forthe prom.
.W V, '
Front row - Lisa Murphy, Ioellen Shell, Lesli
Lucci, Dawn Brennan, Lisa Bleck, Billilyn Burns:
2nd row - Debbie Shell, Luanne Lawson,
Ieanine Colette, Wendy Rowley, Melissa Gesserg
Back row - Marc Frye, Alvata Coleman, Iocelyn
Garvin, Diane Marlowe, Tina Spencer, Debra
Wilkerson, Arlicia Beaton, Shani Baker.
One could say the Beta and the
Omega chapters of Distributive Educa-
tion Clubs of America IDECAJ were a
lot of work, but not exactly like the work
in other classes at school. In class, Beta
students learned about keeping a
budget, doing income tax, and other
skills in the marketing and merchandis-
ing area. There was more work to the
class than this, thoughg man students
took advantage of leavin school early
to go to work. Many of are skills they
were taught in the classroom benefited
them in their own jobs. These two
chapters of the club DECA met every
day with either Mr. Iohn Iones or Ms.
Ome a allowed students to learn
about the fashion world. One of the ac-
tivities of the club was puttin on a
fashion show. The members of the club
not only learned techniques for model-
ing, but also learned about areas of mer-
chandising like buying and selling.
Stepping into the world of fashion, Luanne
Lawson models a wedding gown during the
Omega Club's fashion show, which displayed
fashions for weddings and the prom.
Getting ready to start. Danny Marsh mixes paint
during his carpentry class before he can start his
Finishing touch. Carpentry, part of VICA, gives
students the opportunity to learn how to build, to
finish, and to repair. Lester Robertson works on
painting the portable classroom built by Mr. Iohn
Buckles' carpentry classes as one of their many
Off with the old . . . Sanding the old paint off a car
is just one of the skills Clint Logwood has learned
in the auto mechanics class.
' H eil:
K K ,.,, fx-
Front row - Angel McGowan, Helen Saye,
Lester Robertson, Danny Marsh, Terrie Glenn,
Bill Glenn, Charles Flowers, Ioe Witko, I. T. Rich:
Back row - Mr. Bill White, Mr. Iohn Buckles,
Kyle Howell, Steve Barry, Ierry Geegan, Frank
McCall, Shawn Murphy, Chris Bolden, Mr. Don
Front row - Chris Iankowski, Althea Edwards,
Barry Dorsey, Ron DiBucci, Tim Imhoff, Matt
Simon, 2nd row - Dennis Bongiovanni, Darlene
Harding, Wendy Kordasiewicz, Dena Conigliaro,
Debbie McCreery, Kim Baron, Charles Boyd: 3rd
row - Paul Bonalewicz, Ermina Lawrence, Diane
Lee, Pam Phoenix, Patricia Bonner, Sonja Ed-
words, Walter Butler, Keith Huff, Mrs. Wilma
Cuthbertg 4th row - Doreen Van Dorn, Iohn
Casorio, Robert Buckingham, lim Beegan, Ken-
neth Iudd, Suzanne Phillips, Ioan Paige, Bessie
Baron, Terry Curry, Back row - Diane Lowrey,
Rick McConnell, Paul Lachappelle, Scott Smith,
What did carpentry and auto
mechanics have in common with the
culinary arts and Alpha classes? For one
thing, they provided a valuable amount
of "learning by doing."
Carpentry, auto mechanics, and
culinary arts, together, made up the
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
IVICAI. They allowed students to gain
knowledge by actually doing the work,
like fixing a car, repairing an air condi-
tioner, or baking a cake. VICA, spon-
sored by Mr. Bill White, prepared
students for their future, and the com-
petitions in which they take part every
year. These competitions included those
on the district, state, and national levels.
Alpha prepared students for the
future by teaching them skills which
will be useful to them in their jobs.
Opened to eleventh and twelfth graders,
many felt the club was very helpful.
Diane Lowrey and Pam Phoenix shared
the same opinion when they said,
"DECA offers us the opportunity to let
us use what we learn in class in our
jobs." They were glad, like many other
students who have been involved in the
club, to have had the opportunity to be a
member of DECA for the past two years.
Keeping his mind on the job. Manuel Fuertes
concentrates while working during his carpentry
class, which teaches students many skills and
Soup's on! Marchelle Roberts prepares a
"gourmet delight" during her culinary arts class.
Front row - Debbie Houle, Terri Cunnin ham
Annette Parker, Michelle Bouffardg 2nd row -
Terry Thompson, Trish Sutherland, Patty Leave,
Mary LaFontaine, Iudy Fiola, Lisa Rogers, Denise
Martuccig Back row - Cindy Blanc, Darlene
Lamb, Sandy Dove, Kim Conary, Kari
Goodfellow, Lisa Schwarz.
Learning by doing is one of the important factors
for future business leaders of America. In this
way, Annette Parker confronts the computer.
Love, manners, and respect are all important in
child development as David Stewart points out.
Holding the future in their hands, the
Future Business Leaders of America
QFBLAI was an opportunity for students
to explore the business world. The goals
of FBLA were for the participants to
develop a sense of business leadership
and to learn efficient money
Students learned shorthand, typing,
office procedures, business math,
business law, job interviews, data pro-
cessing, and accounting. They were able
to test their skills at the state convention
in Orlando and district business contests
What's more comforting than coming
home? The Future Homemakers of
America IFHAJ learned how to make
the home lives of their families more
comfortable. Besides learning cooking
and sewing, the club members learned
about good nutrition and how to stay
within a budget.
Front row - David Stewart, Greg Harris, Frankie
Harris, George Loving, Pam Walton, Wilson
McKenzie, Michael Kuhn, Amy Schaefer, Shelly
Frey, Tracy Stanley, 2nd row - Steve Eicher,
Trish Keller, Frances Campbell, Diana Ross: 3rd
row - Annette Hughes, Mary LaFontaine, Tanya
Thomas, Fanita Hector, Sharon Walker, Betty
A relaxed moment Future Homemakers of
America is not all work. Students Wilson McKen-
zie and Steve Eicher talk with their home
economics teacher Ms. Edna Pike.
Gi e me a soap box
"Give me a soap boxg that's all I need
to make my speechfi
The International Thespian Society,
made up of six members, put on their
performance of "Look Homeward
Angel," their first play. The Thespians
formed the basis for the cast of most of
their plays, with some help from the
drama classes. They also did their tradi-
tional activities of putting on plays for
paying and non-paying audiences, try-
ing to stimulate interest in the theatre
for all students.
"The Speech Club is invaluable in the
speaking experience and knowledge of
the current events and crucial world
situations," commented Larry Forbish.
The club attended congresses on Satur-
days. There, they had chances to in-
troduce bills or resolutions and argued
in authorship speeches much like an or-
Front row - Cathy Finke, Paul Matlock, lim Mar-
shall, Peter Bauer, Patricia Getker, Michael Gar-
cia, Karen Hoban, Ienny Griffith: Back row -
Robert Mitchell, Ieffrey Gigante, Debbie
Freeman, Larry Gilbert, Cynthia Goodman,
Patricia Forbish, Wendy Szmergalski.
To be an actor, you've got to take all the falls.
Mike Garcia, in "Look Homeward, Angel," ap-
pears to have had a little too much to drink on his
way home from work,
Getting the inside story are Deene Patterson and
Sonja Myers as they listen to president Larry For-
bish. At their meetings the members receive
valuable information about upcoming debate
Front row - Deene Patterson, Sonja Myers, Craig
Curtis, David Paine: Back row - Sponsor Mrs.
Marty Iames, Willa Gill, Larry Forbish.
Exploring the known
and the unknown
Take a dive with the Scuba Club!
They had an active year, holding
meetings every other Thursday night.
The club offered diving lessons so that
members could become certified and
join in the diving trips. Members went
on a diving trip to Crystal River.
Activities involving members of the
Science and Engineering Club included
planned visits to the new Epcot Center,
a laser light field trip, and an engineer-
ing exposition at the University of South
Florida in Tampa. They also held car
washes and a candy sale to raise money.
SCUBAQ .g..e 7
Front row - Mark Laney, Suzie Hunt, Lauren
Giese, lane Perrigoue, Ioe Bass: Back row - Keith
Iohnson, Ron Simmons, Andria Bailey, Fred
Smith, Kevin Martin, Nancy Kelly, Iohn McLay,
Matt Laney, Salvatore Migliore.
Inner space. Exploring the briny deep of Crystal
River, Andria Bailey takes a fish-eye view of the
sea floor during a weekend trip with the Scuba
-fl f-Ir E
-1' .Lg 34? 2
SCIE CEA DENGINEERI
Examining Florida limestone specimens is senior
Rich Griffiths. Ioe Pulido listens intently to the
Front row - Craig Curtis, Bart Paul, Lowella
Esperanza, Larry Forbish, Lorena Pfister, Caesar
Esperanza, Meg Hester, Suzette Rummel, Susan
Price: Back row - Deene Patterson, Chris
DeLorey, Toby Kinney, john Baker, Larry
Spangler, john Donelan, Barry Ferguson, Robert
Russell, Ioe Pulido.
SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 83
Uncovering something great! Sonia Dominguez,
Robyn Casey, Mari Mulholland, Dave Domingo,
Larry Gilbert, Iacqualine Rohde, Lisa Haugh, and
Ms. Leila Burwell gather around to unveil some
works of art donated to the club by the Readers
Front row - Larry Pinnix, Kevin Bailey, Laura
Dutcher, Dave Domingo, Sonia Dominguez,
Robyn Casey, 2nd row - Rick Grirnsley, Chris
Buehlrnan, Mari Mulholland, Diane Blake, Tracy
Brown: 3rd row - Lyle Wood, Mike Knorowski,
Tim Butler, Sharon Clark, Angie Ciszek, Kris
Noether, Karen Clark, Gail Van Voorhis, Debbie
McClellan, Ms. Leila Burwell, sponsor: 4th row -
Andy Lalino, Lynn Conary, Beth Ziglar, Sean
Doyle, Bryant Sturz, Cheryl Kay, Tracy Stuebs, Ioy
Sewell, Deanne Sharer, Kelly Harringtong Back
row - Kathy York, Lisa I-laugh, Cassina Gilholm,
Steve Sugrim, Ann Bellman, Iennie Fulton,
Dianne Graff, Dawn Werndli, Susan Casey, Iac-
qualine Rohde, Pat Vacha.
K yli lllil lli, 3
Critiquing, editing, designing, and writing.
Soundings staff members Robyn Casey and
managing editor Marcy Fitz-Randolph use these
skills to produce the literary magazine.
and creati e hands
Creativity abounded in the Soundings
staff room. The staff of Soundings, the
award-winning literary magazine, con-
sisted of twenty-one members. The
magazine was entirely written, de-
signed, and produced by students, it
contained poetry, short fiction, art, and
Alon with the other publications'
staffs, time Soundings staff competed in
district contests: last fall, they placed
first in their contest. At the district con-
ference, staff members learned how to
critique, edit, write, and design pages,
and how to et the entire magazine
ready to be published. The sponsor, Ms.
Liz Alston, commented, "The staff has a
very well-trained editorial board and
very creative writers, and together as a
team, they may produce the best
You have to have art! The Fine Arts
Club, sponsored by Ms. Leila Burwell,
has been active for several years. The
club has hel ed add culture to the
school and ffas made many young
children ha py by painting the windows
at All Childftens Hospital at Christmas.
Members donated pieces of original art
to a permanent collection kept by the
On a field trip to the Asolo Theatre in
Sarasota, club members saw A View
from the Bridge. At Homecoming, the
Art Club float took first place.
Put your thinking caps on! Soundings editor Iohn
Crossgrove, Mike Rowan, Ms. Elizabeth Alston, and
David Paine discuss possibilities for the magazine.
Front row - Chris Buehlmang 2nd row - Angel
McGowan, Iohn Crossgrove, 3rd row - Rhonda
Behrns, David Paine, Ion-Eric St. lean, Marcy Fitz-
Randolph, Tim Schofield, Iackie Adams, Robyn
Casey, Back row - Pinky Hilton, Donna Calverley,
Mike Rowan, Steve Murgo, Tara Tanner, Cindy
Snyder, Iennie Fulton.
Captivating captions are not as easily written as
they first appear to be. Michelle Gheen spends
class time matching words to pictures.
Lending a helping hand is often necessary for
making deadlines and ensuring production of the
yearbook on schedule. Yearbook staff members
senior Lauren Meyer, academics editor, and
freshman Dianne Northrup, academics staff,
discuss picture selection for the academics section.
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86 VIKING LOG
Front row - Angie Ciszek, Glenn Snowden, Scott
Demberger, Ellen Batsavage, David Brooker,
Lorena Pfister, Paul Crottyg 2nd row - Kris
McBride, Kelley Thompson, Sean Haslam, Karen
Giffin, Robyn Casey, Susan Clamage, Wanda
Wright, Lauren Meyer, Alonzo Colquitt, Ieanette
Farr, Tracy Brown: 3rd row - Dianne Northrup,
Ieff Larkin, Michelle Gheen, Karen Smith, Back
row - Lisa Morell, April Weir, Paula Surgeson,
Brenda Waggoner, Kevin Singletary.
Those dreaded deadlines
Newsflash! Northeast prints own
newspaper! Headed by editor Bob Carr,
Nor'easter was usually printed once
every eight weeks. The newspaper
featured articles concerning school-
related issues and included an editorial
section. For the Christmas edition,
special Yule-tide messages were
Before each edition was ready to be
sold, a lot of work went into putting the
paper together. The staff had to select
interesting topics to write about, get in-
formation about the articles they were
writing, and plan the layout for the
pages. Even when the paper came back
from the printers, their work wasn't
done. Now they had to go from room to
room selling their finished products:
then they started on the next edition of
the N or'euster.
Three hundred and forty-four pages
of the Viking Log was the result of
dedication, perseverance, attention to
detail, and hard work.
Decisions about theme, photographs,
headlines, and copy were made by the
staff. The editor, Lorena Pfister, strove
EXE 'EEN Er, ------
for a total team effort. Staffers worked
after hours and Saturdays completing
tasks to meet deadlines.
Energy and effort was spent on ad
sales, yearbook sales, planning layouts,
writing copy, scheduling and taking
photos, cross-referencing the index, and
checking copy. The staff tried to make
fair decisions regarding balanced con-
tents ofthe book.
The result was a collective effort of a
hard-working team and adviser to pro-
duce a memorable book.
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Front row - lim Campbell, Ieff Green, Scott St.
Denis, Doug DeLorey, Noel Decker, Tracy Arnold,
Brian Thompson, Dan Diaco, Candy Rice, Back
row - DeDe Williams, Eric Szabo, Patti Ferrell,
Anne Preisach, Mr. Rick Coffman, Mari
Mulholland, Bob Carr, Wendy Rowley.
Double duty! Nor'easter staffer Wendy Rowley
works twice as hard, not only as an associate
editor, but also as a photographer.
Ser ice with a smile
"I feel that Anchor Club is a very
good service club to be active in. Anchor
Club does a lot of things for our com-
munity, and also for our school, in-
cludin the long-awaited telephone on
the hilfin Building 28. Anchor members
work very hard on these services to the
school and community. The club is led
by Theresa Davanzo, president, and b
hours of unselfish dedication and loyaff
ty! by our sponsor, Ms. Vernotzy," was
t e wa that vice-president Tim Smith
stated fiis feelings about being an An-
chor Club member.
Front row - Diane Towne, Debbie Tyrone,
Lillian Doldt, Frank McCall, Candy Adams,
Darlene Duffyg 2nd row - Sponsor Ms. Ioan Ver-
notzy, Tim Smith, Theresa Davanzo, Cory Godoy,
Mark Bennett, Ann Bellman, 3rd row - Paul
Matlock, Cordon Hatch, Nancy Osterhoutg Back
row - Kris Noether, Mary Gressle, David Paine,
Kim Laurenson, Iodi Smith.
The club motto was "friendship and
service" reinforced by sponsoring the
children at Morning Star School on
Halloween, Christmas, and Easter. The
club's ma'or change was going co-ed.
Footbafl games were an important
part of the Navigators' or anization. On
Friday nights they couid be found
ushering arents, teachers, or anyone
else who glad reserved tickets to their
reserved seats at the football games. The
club was small but active during foot-
ball season and had a new sponsor, Ms.
"Balloons by the bunch?" One of Anchor Club's
projects is the sale of red and white helium
balloons at the homecoming game. Dennis
Bongiovanni and club president Theresa Davanzo
participated in the sale.
Navigators include Iennie Fulton, Sponsor Ms.
Susie Adams, Karen Clark, Monica Thomas,
AVIG 4 TORS
Next, please! Mr. Charles Bessellieu, Key Club's
Kiwanis sponsor, presents sophomore Vicki
Cleveland with a membership patch and a cer-
tificate as Mr. Bob DeGroot, sponsor, watches.
Waiting in line for their turn are Carrie Burgess,
Myla Springer, Danita Hoover, and Iill Downey.
Front row - Scott McGowan, Allison Smith,
Stuart Silver, Iill Downey, Leanne Smith, Lisa Lef-
fel, Znd row - Leslie Cleaver, Dana Greismeyer,
Laurie Meyer, Anne Montrem, Angie Ciszek, 3rd
row - Glenn Haight, Gertrude Campman, Larry
Forbish, Richard Haight, Iohn Thigpen, Charles
Adair, Cynthia Martuccig Back row - David
Forbes, Ed Marks, Matthew Forbes, Larry Sharer,
Barbara Montrem, sponsor Mr. Bob DeGroot,
sponsor Mr. Charles Bessellieu.
Hear ye, hear ye! Club president Larry Sharer
leads one of the many Key Club meetings,
pointing out committee assigdments on the board.
, f f
Your palms are sweaty, your legs are
sha , and every word you say is an in-
audi le stutter. Have you ever had to
face a situation like this? Key Club
members have and conquered it with
success. One goal of Key was to teach
members how to be comfortable in front
crowds. Other goals included
hing members how to be good
leaders and how to take their own
division of Kiwanis, the Key Club
established essentially to serve the
community. Members participated in a
walk-a-thon to benefit the March of
Dimes and assisted the competitors in
Special Olympics. A rock-a-thon
held with the proceeds going to the
ald McDonald House.
"The one activi I look forward to the
t is the annual convention. The in-
spirational seminars provide an ex-
cellent learning experience that is
sometimes better than that at school.
dding spice to life
There is also an opportunity to compete
in fields that illustrate what you have
learned," said co-historian Angie
Ciszek. In addition to the services
rendered by the Key Club, members
were also involved in teaching others to
exercise leadership roles, in which the
Florida District of Key Club played a big
P unior Exchan e was another in-
vo ved service clui, considered produc-
tive because of its participation in ac-
tivities and fundraisers. Iunior Ex-
chan e was best known for its tradi-
tional Gong Show, cancelled this year,
but they have articipated in numerous
fundraisers includin car washes, candy
sales, and walk-a-tions. They helped
out at the Southland Regatta boat races
at Lake Maggiore, workin concessions
and sellin programs. In addition to giv-
in their iielp at the races, they also
helped out at the winter and spring
Front row - Iohn Adcock, Lorna Capanna,
Claire Campbell, Leslie Szabo, Kerri Sample,
Iames Quigley, Richard Etchisong 2nd row -
Ieff Gigante, Bobby Thomas, Bill Woebse, An-
dy Ragan, Brian Hopkins, April O'Ber1y, Ien-
nifer lohnsong Back row - Sponsor Mr. Bill
Alden, Holly Ackett, Phyllis Perez, Liz
Deveraux, Florence Woebse, Kevin Lange,
Salvatore Migliore, Eric Szabo.
Good leadership is the key to a successful
organization. Iunior Exchange officers Eric
Szabo, Claire Campbell, Florence Woebse,
and Kevin Lange provided leadership for the
junior Exchange members.
IUNIOR EXCHANGE 91
Front row - Per Lovfald, Steve Wilsey, Roque
Ramirez, Eric Graves, Mickey Marckese, Marsh
Bilby, Charles Adair, Fred McCoy, Van Pham,
Brian Iusticeg Back row - Derek Fredette, lim
Farnsworth, Mike Noble, Mike Diaz, Kevin Col-
lier, Doug DeLorey, Scott Rebane, Andy Dooley,
Mat Weissman, Tom Brady, Paul Ivory.
Raking up after a hard day's work. Rhett Stevens
does his share of the work by cleaning up the yard
at the Easter Seals Foundation.
Fill 'er up! Steve Wilsey, Brian Iustice, and Tom
Brady finish up at one of the work days at Easter
Ser ice making
What's blue, has a bi yellow "I" on it,
and is worn on your head? Of course!
It's an Interact beanie! They s mbolized
the clubs' new members but these
beanies signified onl the be inning of
their involvement in ffun-filled activities
and services to the school and
Interact was one of the largest and
most active service clubs. The club par-
Trees, like horses, can benefit from a protective
corral. Before the Christmas trees arrived, Robert
Russell and other members spent an afternoon
constructing the fence.
ticipanted in a variety of community
service rojects, ranging from their an-
nual Clgfristmas tree sale held every
December to workin with Roj ans at the
Easter Seals Foun ation in Pinellas
Park. They also collected donations for
the March of Dimes, and they sponsored
a child in Peru.
When asked what he thought of the
Interact Club, Brian Thompson replied,
"It's a great club. Everyone really works
hard, and we do a lot of good projects
for the school." The blue beanies may
make the initiation a little embarrassing
to the guys, but every year, Interact re-
mains one of the largest service clubs.
Muscle-flexing effort is used by Doug DeLorey as
he helps unload the trees. All members took an ac-
tive part in the sale by working shifts to sell the
lust in time for Christmas is a truckload of trees.
Unloading the trees is a tradition that generates
excitement for members.
Front row - Rhett Stevens, Steve Thompson,
Cheryl Kay, Steve Murgo, Tracy Stuebs, Dave
Domingo, Iohn Glonekg 2nd row - Paul William-
son, Mike Huber, Curt Steinbach, Keith Keller,
lohn Parker, Iohnny Childress, David Smith, Scott
Rismiller, Mike Croft, 3rd row - Mark Rutledge,
Iohn Donelan, Sean Doyle, Barry Ferguson,
Bryant Sturz, lim Lodyga, Lonnie Harder, Trayce
Garner, Larry Thomas, Rick Dannenmillerg 4th
row - Brian Thompson, Iamie Columbus,
Richard Webber, Danny Diaco, Ieff Larkin,
Robert Wilson, Salvatore Migliore, Iason
Touchton, Rusty Foxy 5th row - Todd Adair, Scott
Zipse, Hoat Vo, lack Caramello, Robert Russell,
Tim Torrey, Caesar Esperanza, Alan Dean, Bill
Giese, Fred Gould: Back row - Robert Emery,
Allen Laychak, Chris DeLorey, Ioe Pulido, Paul
Extending helping hands
Brooms, rags, dust pans, window
cleaners, 409, turkey, bows, ringing
bells, wrapping paper, blood drives, and
a foster child . . . put them all together:
what did you get? Rojans, of course!
They were the club with the helping
hand, dedicated to serving their com-
munity. They not only served their im-
mediate community but reached out a
helping hand to adopt Rhoma Ningsih, a
foster child from Indonesia.
The members had a chance to show
how well they could work together
when they cleaned the Easter Seals
building. They made Christmas brighter
for the needy by wrapping presents at
the Christmas Toy Shop and ringing
bells for the Salvation Army.
Rojans wasnlt all work, big and little
sisters gathered for fun and fellowship
at their initiation. Yellow carnations and
membership cards were received by all
new Rojans at their official initiation
ceremony. During their Halloween
scavenger hunt, members found
anything from a pair of men's bikini
underwear to an avocado pit and were
dressed as anything from a bumble bee
to a "super Rojanf' As Natalie Hemp-
stead remarked, "When was the last
time you ran around in a cemetery with
funny costumes on? It was a fantastic
night, full of surprises!"
"It's a world of lau hter, a world of tears . . .it's a
small, small world." For 11 year old Rhoma
Ningsih, it is a small world. She was adopted by
the Rojans, who now serve as her big sister by sen-
ding her money and cards throughout the year.
I'm gonna sweep that dirt right out of the door . . .
is a jingle that fits the expression on Melissa
Sellas' face as she does her part in one of Rojans'
service projects at Easter Seals.
Alaca-boola, bippety-boola, bippety, boppety,
boo, put it together and what do you get? Natalie
Hempstead as a fairy godmother at the Rojan
Front row - Iohn Parker, Iohnny Childress, 2nd
row - Brenda Waggoner, Denise Griffin, Dorothy
Rhodes, Chris Beaudoin, Kathy Sellas, Leanne
Hill, Becky Turner, Lowella Esperanza, Luanne
Lawson: 3rd row - Karen Smith, Lisa Basallo,
Meg Hester, Willa Gill, Mrs. Marty Iames, Tracy
Stuebs, Stacey Ripple, Kathy Hogan, 4th row -
Barbara Basallo, Robin Banks, Cheryl Kay, Kathy
Front row - Lourdes Menendez, Pam Allen, Kari
Lovfald, Stephani Gwarek, MaryBeth Brown, Pat-
ty Forbish, Debbie Mohyla, Kelly Harrington,
Nancy Kelly, Znd row - Missy Marriott, Sonia
Dominguez, Randi Meyer, Lauren Geise, Karen
Guzzino, Iennifer Merriman, Kelly Holmes, Kim
Anthony, Cathy Mullen, 3rd row - Tammy Kling,
Sherry Crocker, D. I. Guarnery, Mary Gill, Natalie
Hempstead, Andria Bailey, Karen Hoban, Tracy
Brown: 4th row - Kristi Bolling, Susan Barrett,
Lynn Hayes, lessica Brodrick, Kirby Hoban, Man-
dy Hester, Mary King, Iulie Lundstad.
Front row - Tammy Randall, Iulie Schulthess,
Ienny Richard, Semetric Wilson, Nancy Roslow,
Debbie Shell, Brenda Owens, Sue Price, Tara
Tanner: 2nd row - Heidi Odom, Lorena Pfister,
Myla Springer, Stephanie Tomlinson, Melissa
Sellas, Iodee Sewell, Kelli Schulthess, Candy
Rice, Debbie Walter: 3rd row - Dara Thockmor-
ton, Ioy Sewell, Pam Reynolds, Deanne Sharer,
Iill Sewell, Marianne Rodriguez.
N STUDET T T
In deep thought, Kathy York, a junior senator, col-
lects her ideas. A few times a week, Kathy reads
the announcements over the intercom.
Front row - David Brooker, Scott McGowan,
Tammy Randall, Lowella Esperanza, Denise Grif-
fin, Richard Etchison, Candy Rice, Ianette Hill,
2nd row - Mary Gill, Noel Decker, Bev Dillard,
Nicole Vincent, Denise Zeitler, Marcy Fitz-
Randolph, Nancy Roslow, Dorothy Rhodes, Kathy
York, Sharon Shipley, Becky Turner, Iamie
96 STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Myers, Nan Hill, Nancy Marthg Back row - Marc
Perez, Ienny Griffith, Todd Gregg, Tim Schofield,
Darrell Lee, Melvin Ethridge, David Paine, Craig
Smith, Robert Russell, Carrie Bullington, Kristi
Bolling, Mandy Hester, Meg Hester, Thuc To,
Fred McCoy, Stephanie Tomlinson, Iamie Wilson,
. , .2521 I
Putting in his two cents' worth, Mr, Tom Zachary,
principal, joins in a student government meeting
to give his views on an issue.
Cf, for, and b
When one thought of the federal
government, the things that came to
mind were a president, a vice-president,
and the various branches of govern-
ment. The student government was
similar to the federal government in
some of the offices, but differed in that
there were not different branches.
The main goal of the student govern-
ment was to please the students by
listening to complaints and opinions on
anything about the school. The student
government also participated in the
planning and directing of all Homecom-
ing activities, which included Viking
Valhalla. This involved a float competi-
tion, powder puff football games, and a
cheerleading contest for guys.
The job of the Inter-club Council
lICCl was to regulate the activities of all
clubs. The members did this to make
sure that none of their candy sales con-
flicted: they wanted to eliminate com-
petition to insure that each club made a
substantial profit. Clubs were
represented by their vice-presidents at
the ICC meetings held every six weeks.
With the help of student government
and ICC, the school and clubs func-
tioned smoothly and efficiently.
Your attention, please! David Brooker, president ing his strong leadership ability. He also occa-
of the student government, runs all meetings, us-
sionally reads the announcements in the morning.
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ICC members include senior Becky Turner, junior
Ianette Hill, and junior Brenda Waggener.
'Cn the road again'
Being chosen to sing at the governor's
inaugural ball in Tallahassee was the
highlight of the Gondoliers' year. They
were very active, as they sang and danc-
ed in many performances in town and
out. Their programs included all forms
of music from pop to western.
Pianist Kim Bragg said, "This year's
Gondoliers is one of the best high school
groups I've ever seen. There is a lot of
strong talent in there, and that helps a
lot, since we are always together and
we're really good friends. It helps us
perform on stage since we have a better
attitude toward our performance and
we mean what we say in the songs. We
wouldn't be nearly as good as we are if
Fall in and sing, and that's exactly what they are
doing, as these members of Special Edition per-
form when all high school choirs were invited to
sing at the Plaza.
Front row - Christie Dufford, Lani Panganiban,
Donna Calverly, Christine Vallery, Natalie Hemp-
stead: 2nd row - Theresa Davanzo, Michelle
Yiezek, Pinky Hilton, Kacia Fulfordg 3rd row -
Holly Ackett, Michelle Northrup, Becky Gray,
Pam Traugottg 4th row - April Howard, Sharolyn
Anderson, Devoney McClure, Kelly Holmes,
Wendy Molloy, Back row - Donna Merritt, Kelly
Pierce, Melinda Prescott.
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98 SPECIAL EDITION
it wasn't for Mrs. Rowe, she really gives
us a lot of drive."
They're something special, Special
Edition, that is. An all girls' ensemble,
Special Edition was composed of
twenty-one members who sang music of
all styles around the community. "I
think Special Edition has a lot of talent
combined together and when we per-
form we prove it." was Pinky Hilton's
Musical fingers . . . Some say only magicians can
perform magic, but Michelle Northrup proves
them wrong as she plays the piano for the Special
Edition. Her experience includes 11Vz years of
New York City Rockettes? Maybe not, but they
are Gondoliers performing at the Plaza in
downtown St. Petersburg: Richard Kacprowski,
Kevin Fulford, Steve Howard, Tim Schofield,
Danny Marsh, Tony Wilson, Iohn Perkins, and
Is this a proposal, or isn't it? It's the Gondoliers at
work at the Plaza singing "Doodlin' " performed
by Steve Howard, lohn Miller, Ianette Hill, Patty
Forbish, Tony Wilson, and Iodi Smith.
Front row - Patty Forbish, Danny Marsh, Renee
LaBuda3 2nd row - Mandy Hester, Iohn Miller,
Karen Hobang 3rd row - Cindy Bjurmark, Kevin
Fulford, lanette Hill, Iohn Perkins, Anne Harman,
4th row - Kim Bragg, Steve Howard, Alicia
Cheatham, Tim Schofield, Richard Kacprowski:
Back row - Tammy Soule, Tony Wilson, Iodi
"Oh, woe is me!" exclaims Patty Forbish. Patty
and Tony Wilson play the acting parts of "That's
Entertainment" while the remaining Gondoliers
sing in the background.
"Sing . . . sing a song . . ." Whether it's a simple
song or not, the Concert Choir performs it under
the direction of Ms. Velma Rowe.
Front row - Kim Laurenson, Iohn Perkins, Anne
Harman: 2nd row - Rita Engle, Scott McGowan,
Sue Ellen Fain, Iohn Simms, Renee LaBuda, Troy
Schmitt, Ianette Hill, Kris Noether, Bill Ingham,
Tracy Polovchena, Kirk Howard, Revonda
Clayton, 3rd row - Diane Towne, Tony Wilson,
Gertrude Campman, Devoney McClure, lack
McEwen, Debbie McNamara, Melinda Prescott,
Richard Noether, Mary Vandergraff, Michelle
South, Wayne Flournoy, Dara Throckmorton,
Debbie Freeman, lim Williams: Back row -
Monica Thomas, Marc Perez, Alicia Cheatham,
Donna Merritt, Frank McCall, Tammy Soule, Kir-
by Hoban, Kevin Fulford, Monique Earling, Iodi
Smith, Mark Bennett, Cindy Bjurmark, Sharolyn
Anderson, Rick Stecher, Hilary Booth, At the
piano - Mandy Hester.
100 coNcERT CHOIR
Play it again, Mand. Mandy Hester, a junior, is an
important part of Concert Choir as she not only
sings but also accompanies the choir at their
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Now - Intermediate Choir, next -
Concert Choir! Intermediate Choir
served as the stepping stone to the
higher choirs. It existed of mainly
freshmen and sophomores who wanted
to learn more about how to read and
perform music. The choir performed at
both the Winter and Spring Concerts in
conjunction with the other choirs.
"I think choir this year has potential,
but we need a lot of work. The doughnut
sale was a pain, but if we succeed in our
goal of a choir trip, it will have been
worth it," stated member Kris Noether
about the Concert Choir. This group did
not sing any one partcuilar type of
musicg they sang it all. In their winter
and spring concert performances, the
choir gained experience for their later
At the piano - Andy Cyr, Harold Harris,
Renorien Faciong Front row - Darlene Duffy,
julie Hamric, Esmeralda Hazelgrove, Aminta
Hazelgrove, Carol Lange, Iennifer Keenan, Dawn
Ponton, Tammy Payne, Pam Weir1burgerg2nd row
- Dorene Adams, Dee Pollard, Stephanie
Tomlinson, Kim Quibell, Anita Sauls, Theresa
Harmon, Iennifer johnson, Kim Bruce, Lisa
Tarantino, Back row - Dawn Landis, Kit Loving,
Eddie Godoy, Heidi Baecher, CiCi Sandi, Randi
Meyer, Angela Iackson, Terry Crosby, Abigail
Young, Victoria Iohnson, Melissa Stanton.
INTERMEDIATE CHOIR 101
SPIRIT 1 if SQUAD
Spirit Squad members include Kris Noether,
Monica Thomas, David Paine, Tammy Richard,
Cory Godoy, Carmen Alizo, Eddy Godoy.
"We're number one and can't be number twog the
mighty, mighty Vikes are going to walk all over
you!" Familiar words to senior Iohnny Childress,
one of the Spirit Squad captains.
on and on and...
"We've got spirit, yes we dog we've got
spirit now how 'bout you?" This was t e
familiar chant heard at football games
and pep rallies, elled by members of
the S irit Squad, and the Pe Band.
Spearfieading the Spirit Squad? which
was composed of thirty members, were
seniors Tim Schofield, Iohnny
Childress, and David Paine. "We're the
only school in the county to have a spirit
squad," exclaimed an enthusiastic
During the football games another
traditionally spirited grou was there to
cheer on the Vikings - Sie Pep Band.
They appeared at every game, and on
Friday afternoons, they marched
through the halls to raise spirit. They
also came to the pep rallies with the
S PEP BA D
Showing that Viking spirit. At every football
game the pep band was there to play the school's
fight song each time a touchdown was made to get
the crowd excited.
Front row - Pam Miller, Kierstin Conner, Mary
Gressle, Robin Warden, Myra Miller, Iennifer
Williams, Laurel Iohnson, Ianeann Harris, Karen
Giffin, Iackie Marting 2nd row - Markay Butler,
Lisa Smallwood, Sue Puckett, Iackie Ferrell, Lynn
Culbertson, Tammy Phillips, Sue Rudynski, lim-
my Miller, Terri Long: 3rd row - Dale Stanton,
Mike Grove, Keith Iohnson, Susan Clamage, Mike
Zinsmeister, Sal Migliore, Kelly Stefanig Back row
- jeff Hargrove, Mike Huber, Roy Short, lay
Fraze, Bill Peters, Ioe Witko, Andy Monus, Tim
Schofield, Richard Taylor.
Eat up that offense. The Vikettes do their IAWS
cheer to spur on the Viking defense to victory. The
Vikettes, along with the pep band, were always
there to cheer for the football team.
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PEP BAND 103
The crowd patiently awaited as the
Northeast Viking Band entered the
field. The drum majors, Myra Miller,
Ieff Hargrove, and Richard Taylor, per-
formed their salute, and the band was
ready to begin. The crowd cheered as
the band showed the school's pride and
spirit by executing their show. When
asked what was thought of the band,
Mary Smith, colorguard captain,
replied, "I think we've come a long way
from last year, and I think we have pro-
ved that we're an important part of the
The band had a whole new perspec-
tive with the new band director, Mr.
Iohn Fulton. He felt that the band had
done an incredible job and that the
band program was one of the finest in
Every Friday night, the show was
basically the same, but new moves were
added every so often. These new moves
and the basic formations were practiced
after school three days a week, Tammy
Phillips felt the practices were hard and
that the band got a lot done when
everyone worked together. She also felt
that it took stamina, concentration, and
dedication to be in the marching band.
The heartbeat of the band. Snaredrummers lim-
my Miller, Mike Grove, Chris Flynn, and Kelly
Stefani keep all eyes on the drum major to insure
the band's togetherness.
104 MARCHING BAND
Instruments sparkle as the marching band pa-
tiently waits to enter the field for the half-time
Keeping the band together. Drum major, Myra
Miller, has the responsibility of maintaining the
band. This is her second year in the jobg she was
the first junior to ever hold the position.
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. T4 3,1 I A I 1 fy A watches to get the general effect of their show.
Front row - jeff Hargrove, Myra Miller, Richard
Taylor: 2nd row - Terri Long, Robin Warden,
Markay Butler, jeanette Rivera, jennifer Williams,
Cindy Goodman, jackie Martin, Yvonne Miller,
Cynthia johnson, 3rd row - Doug Prescott, Steve
Crow, Steve Coffey, Mike Grove, Chris Flynn,
Kelly Stefani, Caroline Dattalo, jackie Ferrell,
David Strid, Carlton Grooms, johnathan Stiles: 4th
row - Susan Clamage, Mike Huber, Steve Mann-
ing, joe Witko, Tim Schofield, Bryan Hill, Kevin
Conners, Roy Short, james jackson, Mike
Zinsmeisterg 5th row - Bill Schwarz, Elizabeth
Chapman, Bill Peters, Dale Stanton, jay Fraze,
Andy Monus, Sam Harris, john Fraze, Brad Cur-
reyg 6th row - Rachelle Poole, Lynn Culbertson,
Amy Gardener, Linda Bishoff, janeel Paglen,
Keith johnson, Sal Migliore, Kim Todd, julie
joviak, Merri Harlacher, Marval King, 7th row -
Michelle Girard, Laura Ross, Christine Wells,
Allyson Alison, Sue Rudynski, Lisa Smallwood,
Sue Puckett, Tammy Phillips, Karen Guzzino,
Susan Emory, Maureen Ryan: Back row - Mary
Smith, janeann Harris, Susie Dattalo, Charlotte
Taylor, Karen Giffin, Pam Miller, Mary Gressle,
Laurel johnson, Cherilyn Gaines, Wanda Wright,
Karen Robinson, Cheryl Smith, jackie
MARCHING BAND 105
One thing many do not realize is that
there was more to a performance than
just the practicing. In addition to their
practicing during school time, the
members of the Wind Ensemble and
Concert Band learned about the history
behind the piece they were playing. The
purpose of this was so they had an
understanding of how the composer
meant the music to be played. Having
the right expression of the music was as
important as playing the right notes.
The year would not have been com-
plete without the traditional Winter and
Spring Concerts performed by the Wind
Ensemble and Concert Band. Many
realized from the quality of the per-
Front row - Laura Ross, Michelle Girard, Sandra
Newell, Christine Wells, Tina Young, Lynette
Hancock: 2nd row - Rochelle Poole, Dorothy
Hartzig, Tracy Martin, Laurie Schreiber, Ioellen
Fain, Mary Carmack, Karen Drapala: 3rd row -
Ron Ferrer, Ierry Ray, Libby Chapman, Sam Har-
ris, Kevin Conner, lon Styles, lon Blosser, Mark
Neilson, Robert Slonaker, Mike Boykinsg 4th row
- Merri Harlacher, Tammy Rodgers, Christine
Clemons, Iohn Adcock, Iolm Alderman, Keirsten
Conner, Leslie Cleaver, Richard Daniels: Back
row - Wayne Griffith, Marval King, Carlton
Grooms, Steve Coffey, Doug Prescott, Iohn Davis,
Doug Younts, Dave Strid, Iimmy Bradshaw.
Concentration is an important factor in playing an
instrument: concentrating are Rochelle Poole,
Laurie Schreiber, Dorothy Hartzig, and Tracy
formances that a lot of practice had gone
into getting ready for them. The Winter
and Spring Concerts were not the only
things the band did. They participated
in a District Competition, trying to im-
prove their proficiency. Depending on
how well they scored, they had the
chance to go on to the state competition.
Like the preparation for their concerts
they learned the history behind the
piece of music, and put in many hours of
In perfect harmony the concert band prac-
tices, keeping numerous things in mind, such as
staying in tune and keeping up with the beat.
106 coNcERT BAND
Clarinet chorus. The clarinet section helps to keep
the band together during their Winter Concert.
The Winter and Spring Concerts have become a
tradition for the Wind Ensemble and Concert
Front row - Tammy Phillips, Karen Guzzino,
Sue Rudynski, Sue Puckett, Lisa Smallwood,
Marybeth Brown, Maureen Ryan: 2nd row -
Lynn Culbertson, Ianeel Paglen, lackie Ferrell,
Myra Miller, Iames Cauthorn, Ieanette Rivera,
Alison Allyson: 3rd row - Iames Iackson, Mike
Zinsmeister, Susan Clamage, Iulie Ioviak, Lisa
Olson, Salvatore Migliore, Keith lohnson, Kim
Todd, Tracy Peterson, Merri Harlacherg 4th row
- Bill Peters, Iames Bova, Ion Fraze, Mike Huber,
Ieff Hargrove, lay Fraze, Ioe Witko, Tim
Schofield, Roy Short, Kevin Conner, Richard
Taylor, Stephen Manning: Back row - Kelly
Stefani, Chris Flynn, Mike Grove, Iames Miller,
Todd Alexander, Shane Allen.
"A Touch of Brass!" At the Winter Concert Iames
Iackson and Mike Zinsmeister add to the sound of
the Wind Ensemble.
WIND ENSEMBLE 107
Hot! That was the first word which
came to mind when thinking of the stage
band. With new band director Mr. Iohn
Fulton, the stage band was off to a good
start. He worked on perfecting in-
dividual parts as well as putting together
the whole song.
After marching season was over, all
band members retired their uniforms
and prepared music for upcoming con-
cert and jazz competitions. What
became of the colorguard? They formed
the Winter Guard, which was composed
of a small group of rifles and flags. They
Front row - Keith Iohnson, Myra Miller, Mike
Rowan, David Hoyer, Lynn Culbertson, Chuck
Chapman: 2nd row - Kelly Stefani, Susann
Malantino, Wayne Flournoy, Mike Grove, Iimmy
Miller, Ron Simmons, Back row - Mark Skey,
Dale Stanton, Iay Fraze, Ieff Hargrove, Kevin
551,-iQ5'i'ii'f f1ff5fl'1:sLs Y1i,'s :1':ff-7 i f-223.1 ii: iff!
108 STAGE BAND
practiced after school and invented
their own routines to taped music. After
weeks of practicing, the Winter Guard
went to different colorguard
Both the stage band and the Winter
Guard competed in the Florida Band-
masters Association district competition.
If they received a superior rating, they
went on to the tougher state competition.
Practice makes perfect! The stage band rehearses
every day to perfect their style. Their attention
must be given even when not playing.
Basis of the stage band at the winter concert,
Mark Skey and Lisa Scannell form the foundation
of the song which they play.
A rigid routine takes coordination and balance.
Winter Guard member Ieanette Rivera concen-
trates on every move while twirling the rifle.
Front row - Kelly Stefani, Wanda Wright, Ia-
neann Harris, Mary Smith, Iennifer Williams,
Ieanette Rivera, MarKay Butler, Back row - Pam
Miller, Charlotte Taylor, Karen Giffin, Cherilyn
Gaines, Karen Robinson, Kiersten Conner.
Rocketing, rotating, riveting rifles! Winter Guard
members Wanda Wright, Karen Giffin, Ieanette
Rivera, Karen Robinson, Charlotte Taylor,
Kiersten Conner, Cherilyn Gaines, Kelly Stefani,
and Ianeann Harris have to practice these com-
plicated drills to achieve perfection in their
WINTER GUARD 109
Powering his way around a Gibbs defender is Mike Tran. This
was the first game of the season for the boys' soccer team, and
they were victorious by a score of 2-1.
Here comes the Vikings! Running full speed ahead before the
Seminole game is the varsity football team. The players were fired
up for their last football game and won 10-0, ending their season
with a record of 5-5.
110 SPORTS DIVIDER
Matching stride for stride are two of Florida's finest cross coun-
try runners. Dorothy Rhodes came in second place and Mary
Dougherty came in fourth place at the state competition held in
DeLand, Florida. The entire girls' team placed second at the meet.
Coming together as both participants and
spectators at Viking sporting events was one
way students showed enthusiasm.
Long bombs, short putts, and quick bursts
of speed characterized athletic efforts. The
big Homecoming football game found Nor-
theast beating the rival St. Pete Green Devils.
Swimmers had a successful season, Bill Grim-
mke, Rick Stecher, and Kelly Holmes per-
formed impressively at state and placed on
the All-Pinellas County Swim Team. Golfer
Joe Charles earned the distinction of lowest
competitive average in the Pinellas County
Conference. Girls' soccer was in its second
seasong Coach Ed Eloshway was pleased with
the greater interest and larger number of par-
ticipants. Transfer student Mary Beth Wright
made important contributions to the girls' var-
sity basketball team.
Whether the students were on the sidelines
cheering or actually competing in the sport,
they bonded together in Viking spirit and
Behind the scenes is varsity football manager Craig Smith. A
manager's job included repairing equipment, washing uniforms,
and completing other vital tasksg all were crucial to the perfor-
mance and success of the teams.
SPORTS DIVIDER 111
Better team than record
Twenty returning seniors gave the
varsity football team the experience
needed to produce a winning season.
"We had the traditional hard-hitting
defense complemented by a well-
balanced offense," commented
receiver Chris Bolden,
On a sour note, the season began
with a loss to Pinellas Park. The team
then reeled off two straight victories
over Hudson and Countryside but
ended the first half of the season 2-3.
Against the sixth-ranked and
undefeated Dunedin Falcons, the
team showed some promise for the
second half of the season, despite
their disappointing 24-28 loss to the
Falcons. The Vikes appeared to have
the game wrapped up with leads of
14-0, 21-8, and 24-8, but their scoring
drives didn't take up much time,
allowing Dunedin to come from
behind to gain the victory. The near
upset had such an impact that teams
still to be played praised the Vikings,
saying that they were a lot better than
their record showed them to be.
In the next game against the also
undefeated Largo Packers, the Vikes
again led the entire game until 58
seconds were left, only to have vic-
tory elude them. Again, the comment
was made that the Vikes had a better
team than their record, this time
made in several local newspaper
'tWe had them both lDunedin and
Largojg that was .the first time that
they had really been in trouble," ex-
claimed backup quarterback jerry
Melvin Ethridge summed up the
season, "Yes, the season was a disap-
pointmentg we were a lot better than
our record, but we still kept our heads
up to play the next game."
Front row - Ray Mabry, Andy Ragan, Craig
Swain, Kent Stubbs, Iunior lones, Kevin
Singletary, Larry Davies, Rhett Stevens, Mike
Graham, Tommy Williams, Znd row - Coach
Dennis Crider, Manager Craig Smith, Dale
Ramsey, Donnell Moultrie, Charles Henry, Tori
Eva, Richard Simmons, Iuan DaCosta, Monte
Butler, Andrew Curl, Mike Knorowski, Coach Iim
Cornillaud, Coach Ierry Austin: 3rd row - Coach
Ty McCraw, Coach Fred Ulrich, Scott Rismiller,
Mike Croft, David Smith, Reggie Flowers, Ierry
DeVore, Michael Diaz, Curt Steinbach, Mike
Coad, Tom Gregory, Melvin Ethridge, Chris
Bolden, Bob Ball, Iohn Parker, Mike Howard,
Robert Crottsg Back row - Selwyn Brown, Deene
Patterson, Danny Shaw, Iohn Donelan, Ken
Ballenger, Richard Webber, Dan Hohenstern,
George Lovett, Bobby Whaley, Gregory Ross.
Closer than close, the varsity defense prepares for
Dunedin's next offensive play by getting close
with the 6-1 defense. The Vikes almost upset the
112 VARSITY FooTBALL
Want to dance? Not really! Tom Gregory does his
job of blocking as he holds this Dunedin defender
back while clearing the path for the Viking ball
carrier right behind him. Dunedin was a difficult
loss to swallow, for the Vikes led throughout.
lust passing through! Senior tailback Larry Davies
squeezes through the Largo defense behind the
blocking of Iohn Donelan. Although a tough battle
was fought by both sides, the Packers took the
Gotcha! Senior cornerback Monte Butler makes a
one-on-one tackle against Dunedin's Mike
Clemons. The Dunedin Falcons were considered
the "team to beat" by many of the county coaches,
and the Vikings almost did just that, losing in a
closely-contested effort by four points.
VARSITY FOOTBALL 113
The name game
"Hey, Moultrain, Dizzy, Boldrock!"
Hearing such names during the past
football season wasn't at all uncommon.
These names rang out through the prac-
tice field, during the games, and in some
cases, even during school.
"Coach Ty McGraw would call the
receivers 'greasy' or 'chicken-eaters' if
they dropped a good pass," exclaimed
receiver-punter Mike Knorowski. Don-
nell Moultrie, alias Moultrain, seemed
not to care about his name, "It showed
you had been noticed by someone," he
Bringing a Patriot down. There's no doubt about
which Pinellas Park player has the football. Nor-
theast defensive players Reggie Thomas, Craig
Swain, Mike Coad, and Bobby Whaley work
together to pull their opponent down: their efforts
worked. Nicknames also pulled the defense
together: players had names like "Bear," also
known as Ken Ballinger, and "Dizzy," better
known as Mike Coad.
Going for the gusto! Running as quickly as he can,
Greg Ross outmaneuvers Countryside opponents
in the hope of scoring. Keeping Greg clear of the
Cougars' defense are George Lovett, Tom Gregory,
and Charles Henry, as quarterback Scott Rismiller
watches. This play contributed to our victory over
the Countryside Cougars.
114 VARSITY FOOTBALL
The look of a serious player! Standing on the
sideline and watching the game is not every
player's favorite place to be, but senior Ken Rentz
doesn't mind: he is enjoying a short rest while
awaiting his turn to play. Also enjoyed by the var-
sity were nicknames like "Buford T. Iustice"
lMike Croftl and "Animal," known to his friends
as Dale Ramsey.
Sideline advice. Taking a short rest on the
sideline, our two quarterbacks engage in a brief
discussion. Back-up quarterback Ierry Dt-:Vore
gets free advice from starting quarterback Scott
Rismiller before he goes back out on the field.
When the back-up quarterback is put into the
game, he wants to do the best job he possibly can.
.fi I i
ii'-j.l hi Q. i
When Coach Ierry Austin yells, everybody
listens! This may not be true for everybody, but it
surely is for our football team. Since Austin is the
head coach, every player keeps his ears open in
order not to miss out on an important change of
Tackle! That's the name of the game as described
by defensive players Mike Coad and Ken Rentz.
They work together to get their Pinellas Park op-
ponent down, while teammate Bobby Whaley
fights off another opponent on his own. Our
defense plays a major part in each and every one
of our games.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL 1 1 5
"We ran all over them," said Iohn
"We killed them," stated Willie
Ioseph. "They shouldn't have scored a
touchdowng we should have shut them
out. The score should have been much
The j.v. football team had a field day
in the game against Boca Ciega, winning
27-6. At the start of the game some
players were asked if they were going to
win. "Yes!" was the reply.
Coach Brian Bruch had these com-
ments on the game against Bogie: "Real-
ly the game was experimental to see
how they would perform against com-
petition. Most people on the team got a
chance to play. That game really helped
us perform better in our next game.
Everyone played well, the defense, of-
fense, the whole team. The linebackers
played an exceptional game. Everyone
played well and enjoyed themselves.
The game was a real learning ex-
perience for everyone."
In the following game against Dixie
Hollins, the score was close to the last
minute. The fourth quarter was the
breaking point when Dixie blocked the
last two punts.
But the team regrouped to compile an
impressive record of 6-2.
Breaking the goal line plane! Tony Ferguson
scores a touchdown for the Vikings as opposing
defenders arrive a little too late.
i -pk , ft. . - K.. ggi . K
116 1 v. FooTBALL
Getting nowhere fast! A host of Vikes gang tackle
a Pinellas Park ball carrier. This method worked
very well for stopping offensive threats
Front row - Nate Stone, joe Butler, Terry Terrell,
Anthony Harris, jimmy Clark, Derrick Talbert, jay
Fridell, Mike Alton, jeff Higgins, john McLay,
Brian Penney, Brian justice, Lloyd Landis, Ken
Seitz, Brett jones, Dan Holthuseng Znd row -
jesse Bates, manager Cassandra Caldwell, Tony
Ferguson, Marc Laney, jeff Horick, Scott Wilson,
Chris Lewis, Ray Anderson, Trent Tookes, Gary
Guarino, Earmon Clinton, Stanley Calloway, Greg
McDonnell, joe Gerling, Tom Santilli, Frank
Green, Kevin Gregg, john Davie, jeff Gigante,
Herbert Mole, Frank Mariello, Derrick Fredetteg
Back row - manager Arlene johnson, Assistant
Coach Scott Miller, Ira Edwards, jim Glenn, Win-
throp Newton, Robert Mitchell, Dennis Wright,
Doug Sagel, Phillip Norton, Kenny Bryant, Willie
joseph, jamie Wilson, Kevin Martin, Leon
Stephens, Eric Ellis, Norman Williams, Anthony
johnson, Dan Wizikowski, Bill Tyler, Matt
Wiseman, Bobby Ortiz, Michael Diaz, Pat Vacha,
Walt Garside, Assistant Coach Ray Beal.
Move them out! Freshman quarterback Kenny
Bryant prepares to pitch the ball as the offensive
line surges forward. Pitch-outs were tricky and
took practice to perfect.
Concern outside the forty yard line? j.V. players
express concern about the game on their faces.
Watching from the sideline was shared by coaches
and players alike,
y.v. FOOTBALL 117
D ' th '
"Good skill, dedication, ability to get
along with every player, and self-
motivation" were the skills needed to be
a good volleyball player, according to
the team's coach, Ms. Iill Dileanis.
In order for each player to gain these
skills, volleyball camp and summer
practices were required. Ms. Dileanis
said that practices involved "stretching
exercises, bump drills, hitting drills, ser-
ving, and learning defense."
Sharing the responsibilities of team
captain were Kathy McCullough and
Marybeth Wright. Nilsa Candelario
commented on the team, "I think we
have a good team, and we have the
power and skill to win at districts." Ms.
Dileanis added, "They are a good group
of girls with a lot of talent."
Get ready for a spike! As junior Teri Willis spikes
the volleyball, teammates Linda Wade and
Marybeth Wright watch, prepared for anything
that might happen. This play contributed much in
their match against Dunedin.
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Front row - Chris Yomer, Kathy McCullough,
Marybeth Wright, Robyn Casey, Linda Wade,
Susan Casey: Znd row - Dawn Werndli, Kathy
Hogan, Lois Carpenter, Tracy Hales, Susan
Yeabower, Teri Willisg Back row - Amanda
Howarth, Lisa Wilkinson.
. , 1 'Wt
Hitting it high, senior Kathy McCullough taps the
ball over the net to Chris Yomer and Kathy Hogan
in one of their many practice games. Amanda
Howarth and Tracy Hales watch, reflexes ready to
return the ball if possible.
Sideline pep talk! The whole team gives Coach
Dileanis a big hand as she explains a new play to
team captains Kathy McCullough and Marybeth
Wright. Talks like this are an essential part of
keeping up team spirit.
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After-school practices - were they
really worth it? Nilsa Candelario
thought so: "Practice is very important:
without it, you can't expect to have a
Northeast offered many sports which
required staying after school from two to
three hours for practices. Amanda
Howarth, a member of the volleyball
team, commented on their practices,
"Practice is essential for improving our
The junior varsity and varsity football
squads spent every day of the week
after school practicing, except for the
day of the game. How were their prac-
tices, and how did they affect their
outlook of the games? Matt Murrell, a
running back on the varsity team stated,
"When you really work at practice and
win the game, it's worth it." Charles
Flowers, cornerback for the varsity
squad, added, "Practice is more en-
joyable when you playin the game."
Tough practices were not confined to
just the football teams: the wrestlers had
rough workouts, also. "Our practices
were much harder than people really
realized," commented wrestler Ken
Most of the students attending the
various team practices felt that they
were long, tedious, and tiring, but in the
end, they found that they were worth
the time and effort put into them.
Keeping on track is cross country runner Cathy
Haynie. Cathy and her sister Susan moved to St.
Petersburg from Germany and have become an
integral part of the cross country team by occupy-
ing the third and fourth positions.
Playing dual roles at senior powder puff practice
is sometimes necessary. Senior Becky Turner fills
in for Kelly McShane as quarterback: Becky
usually served as a mainstay in the defensive line.
Look at those legs! Dave Forbes, Eric Graves,
Glenn Haight, Dale Carbaugh, Kevin Collier, Matt
Forbes, and lim Farnsworth practice their moves
and their formation at a sophomore cheerleading
practice. Getting their chance to perform during
Valhalla, they cheered their team to a first place.
Keeping the ball in play by "bumping" is Dawn
Werndli. Tracy Hales, Susan Casey, and Lisa
Wilkinson get in position for returning the ball to
the opposition. Scrimmages during practice gave
volleyball players needed experience.
rg.. ,-... aai,.,E-
Perfecting routines takes time and practice - lots
of practice. Co-captain Deanne Sharer leads the
junior varsity cheering squad in preparation for
spirit-raising at the next junior varsity football
With the coming of the new swimm-
ing season, the Viking swim team did
just that - they got out of the cold
weather and into the warm.
The new season, now in the fall, gave
the swimmers a chance to practice
beginning in August while the weather
was still warm. The old season, which
took place during the spring, required
that the swimmers start practice in late
fall. This meant that they had to swim in
cold and windy weather, which they not
only "disliked because it was too cold,"
according to junior Cathy Fechner, but
also caused a lot of sickness among the
Senior Kelly Holmes' opinion of the
of the cold!
new season was, "I think it's better
because we're training while it's still
warm, but it will be cold by the time we
get to districts."
Leading the swim team was captain
Bill Crimmke, with the help of team
coaches Mr. Raul Fonseca and Ms.
According to Coach Fonseca, "We
have a great combination of boy swim-
mers," and the girls' team "is currently
building up." When asked what he
thought of the overall team, Coach
Fonseca replied, "We have several
freshmen with tremendous potential.
Overall we have a very energetic group
of great kids."
How's this for diving? Trying to be as graceful as
she possibly can, sophomore Meg Hester
demonstrates her diving skills "with the greatest of
ease." Due to a toe injury and a staph infection,
she had to quit the swim team on her doctor's re-
quest, but she was able to rejoin by the end of the
Practice makes perfect and for junior Karen
Hoban's sake, this is true. She contributed a great
deal to and gained many points for the girls' team,
her reward for so much practice.
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Iumping into the action! Senior Steve Howard
flies high as he takes off from the starting block
and gets ready to swim in the bright blue water of
the Northshore Pool. Many practices took place at
Northshore this summer due to our home pool be-
ing closed because of needed repairs.
- .......fi3i.1..T""'T..T.'....I " ""' -T-'T""
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Front row - Carrie Bullington, Deanne Sharer,
Karen Hoban, Cathy Fechner, Kelly Holmes, Kir-
by Hoban, Debbie Walters, Davsm Spencer, Suzan
March, 2nd row - Chris Iohnson, Hilary Booth,
Ed Ugarte, Eric Perkins, Bart Paul, Scott Sherman,
Charles Adair, Andrew Dooley, Glenn Haight,
Iohn Thigpen, Todd Adair, Richard Haight, Matt
Forbes, Rick Stecher, Kristi Bolling: Back row -
Larry Sharer, David Forbes, Quentin Mulholland,
Mike Markese, Bill Grimmke, Andy Monus.
. V .,..,, .,,,..,. . ,W ,f ,,.tp,. -. A
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A breath of fresh air. As junior Lisa Basallo
tackles one of the many hard practices each swim-
mer is required to complete, she comes up for air,
thinking nothing of it. Practices were daily after
school, required for each team member.
Practice . . .
Hot, out of breath, tired, thirsty,
cramps . . .
"We really got a good, tough workout,
with four mile intervals. We also did 200
yard sprints," commented Mary
Dougherty. In one average practice the
team did 11!z mile warmups and speed
work up to 200 yards. Practices were
held on Monday through Saturday for
about an hour each day. Anyone can
run, but running well takes hard work
and practice. "The cross country team
did everything through hard work and
determination," said Coach Bill Dudley.
Practice really paid off for sophomore
Mary Dougherty and senior Dorothy
Rhodes as they went on to win the con-
ference, regional, and district meets,
with Mary coming in first and Dorothy
second. Dorothy summed up the season
by saying, "Lots of hard work and lots of
miles, as well as every team member's
individual effort, determined our suc-
cess as a team. Being a state-ranked
team wouldn't have been possible
without Coach Dudley's support, pep
talks, and bad jokes. Cross country is a
team sport! Our last runner is just as im-
portant as our first!"
Off and running in their meet against Boca Ciega
are Susan Haynie, Mary Dougherty, and Dorothy
Rhodes. Mary and Dorothy have been consistent
in finishing first and second respectively at meets
including the Class 4A, Region 2 meet held at the
University of South Florida.
On your mark one of the most important
aspects of a race is a competitive take-off. Coach
Dudley starts Toby Kinney, lim Torasso, Dan
Diaco, Tom Brady, and Mark Rutledge.
Front row - Pete Dougherty, captain Steve Ivory,
Tom Brady, Mark Rutledge, Back row - lim
Torasso, Marc Loranger, Toby Kinney, Dan Diaco.
124 cRoss coUNTRY
Crossing the finish line is what Dorothy Rhodes
looks forward to doing. Coach Dudley checks her
time, noting as always in Dorothy's case a winning
A good runner like Iohn Perkins paces himself.
Iohn runs at Fossil Park to increase his speed and
strengthen his muscles.
One on one: even though Mary Dougherty and
Dorothy Rhodes are on the same team, they com-
pete against each other. They were in competition
all season long for first place and for their per-
W - as.
Front row - Cathy Haynie, Mary Dougherty,
Debbie McClellang Back row - Susan Haynie,
captain Dorothy Rhodes, Teresa McCartney.
CROSS COUNTRY 125
A perfect putt . .. by senior Iohnny Childress. In
order to be a good putter, concentration and a
sharp aim are a must. Iohnny has these two things
mastered as he sinks the ball straight into the hole.
Get ready for a hole in one! Coming through with
his swing, junior Ioe Blair gets ready to drive the
ball as far as he possibly can, while junior Paul
Matlock, and seniors Larry Sharer and Ioe
Charles, keep a close eye on his style.
No talkingg I'm concentrating! As he prepares to
make his drive, senior Larry Sharer concentrates
and comes through with his swing. Concentration
is a must for everything in golf, whether it's a putt,
a drive, or even aiming.
The old "orange ball" trick! Many golfers are now
using an orange-colored ball because they say it's
easier to find than the traditional white. Ioe
Charles, captain of the team, is no exception.
Orange might have been one factor in Ioe's suc-
cess: his PCC average of 36.8 was the lowest in the
county for the second straight year. He shot a 32 at
Dunedin on October 4, a 34 at Bardmoor on
September 30, and a 34 at Pasadena on October
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Front row - Allen Laychak, Eric Green, Larry
Sharer, Ms. Ioan Vernotzyg 2nd row - Robert
Emery, Kevin Collier, Ieff Green, Paul Matlock,
Ioe Blairg Back row - loe Charles, Chris Ugles,
'gif f l
5-W' " '
"The matches we came through well
were against powerhouse teams that we
had strong competition with and had not
done well against in the past. This year
we didn't expect to do well against these
teams, but the ones we really had dif-
ficulty with were the teams we had little
trouble with in the past." When playing
these teams "we slacked off quite a bit,
expecting to win." This was the general
view of the golf team as expressed by
team captain, senior Ioe Charles.
The team did well against strong
teams, but it had a difficult time pulling
through matches against fairly easy
teams, whom they had won against in
the past. The players "did well when
they had to," replied senior Iohnny
Childress. He also stated, "The other
players really pulled together when the
better players couldn't come through."
The top five players who qualified for
most of the matches were seniors Ioe
Charles, Iohnny Childress, and Chris
Ugles, and juniors Eric Green and Paul
There was a lot of team spirit and
respect among the players, especially in
regard to their captain. "Ice Charles is
our number one man and the best in the
county. He has the best chance of going
pro," said junior Eric Green.
The team practiced every day after
school at the Pasadena Golf Club,
coached by Ms. Ioan Vernotzy. When
asked what she thought of the team she
replied, "The Northeast team has
always been gentlemen. They represent
Northeast the way Northeast should
always be represented."
Iumping high for NEHI! Senior Kim johnson
helps cheer our Vikings to victory. The
cheerleaders not only keep Viking fans spirited,
but they also help the team feel confident, both at
home and away games.
We've got spiritg yes, we do! Iuniors Kathy Hively
and CeCe Driver, and seniors Tracy Stuebs and
Tammy Richardson, lead the spirit-raising. Leam-
ing cheers and being in unison with the other
cheerleaders isn't as easy as it looks. Many dif-
ficult practices are put into the routines, but they
are well worth all the time and effort, as the
crowds at pep rallies and games can attest.
Front row - Ann Torrey, co-captain Christee
Garrett, captain Tracy Stuebs, Tammy Richard-
song Znd row ll Kathy Hively, CeCe Driver,,
Stacey Ripple, Kim Anthony, Latricia Clinton:
Back row - Kim lohnson, Robin Banks, Tammy
Kling, Kathy Hartsfield.
128 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS
Daring the Death-Drop! Iunior Kathy Hively
courageously attempts this spectacular stunt,
which added a special touch to the squad. The
stunt took a lot of practice in order for it to be as
well done as seen on Friday nights.
Show us your spirit! Raising spirit at pep
assemblies takes more than just talking. It takes
persuasion and encouragement, also. Co-captain
Christee Garrett uses her knowledge of
cheerleading to get a pep assembly full of school
o h 0 0 '
Being a superb cheerleading squad
wasn't as easy as it looked. The varsity
cheerleaders put a lot of work and prac-
tices into their performances, but it has
surely paid off.
According to junior CeCe Driver,
"We definitely have the talent and spirit
to lead our school. We all like cheering:
it shows in our performance!"
The varsity cheerleaders had begun
their work on their performances at
summer camp. At that cheerleading
camp, they won many ribbons for such
things as cheer execution, stunts,
creativity, cheering excellence, spirit,
and "sparkle and shine."
Later, when school began, the
cheerleaders started practicing for the
Shining bright! Iuniors Ann Torrey and Stacey
Ripple sparkle like stars in a gleaming spotlight.
Pinellas County Cheerleading Cham-
pionships at Pinellas Square Mall in
September. The squad received second
place in the overall competition.
About that contest, CeCe stated, "We
should have won first place. Everyone
in the audience, excluding Seminole
parents, thought we were the best. It
was a letdown to be defeated by them
again, but we still have one more
chance at the State Fair competition.
We'll get them that time for sure!"
Ms. Diane Duke, sponsor, summed up
the year, "The squad worked very hard
this year to bring school spirit up, and
they should be congratulated on a job
well done!" Tracy Stuebs added, "I'll
really miss it a lot."
Raising spirit and confidence
Smiling faces, peppy cheers, and high Square Mall, September 25, 1982. "I QL,
knew the girls were disappointed
receiving second place because they
had prepared for that contest, both after
school and on weekends. But we all
realized that we had accomplished a
great deal and could be proud that we
represented Northeast as well as we
did," stated sponsor Mrs. Nancy Iones.
Even when the team was losing, the
I.V. cheerleaders were there to raise the
spirit of the crowd.
spirits were what the junior varsity
cheerleaders used to raise spirit. Many
girls awaited the announcement for all
those interested in tryouts for I.V.
cheerleading. The team consisted of
twelve girls eager to bring a lot of spirit
to the football games. They not only
practiced to get ready for sporting
events at school, but also for special
events outside of school.
One such event was the Mall Com-
petition which was held at Pinellas
Viking pyramid! The squad astonishes the crowd
at Pinellas Square Mall with the human pyramid.
On bended knees, Natalie Hempstead shakes her
pom-pons to help raise spirit during a football
game. Natalie, a sophomore, is active not only in
cheerleading but also in choral activities.
Front row - Kristi Noble, Dee Pollard, lane
Horner, Deanne Sharer, Lakeba Wallace, Holly
Ackett, Kim Parker, Back row - Natalie Hemp-
stead, Lani Panganiban, Paige Miller, Laura
Ferguson, Yolanda Brown.
130 1.v. CHEERLEADERS
Jnfrvf A ,'W S1-',.+ . Aw mn, ...'r2.r'..v.'x' :.1Z1l3K2kuli..m f1.ha:n1"'fl4.nJl.!'-
Staying with the beat! Captain Laura Ferguson
shows that she has what it takes to add just that lit-
tle touch to the dance routines.
A touch of class. The I.V. cheerleading squad add-
ed a touch of class to the Pinellas County
Cheerleading Championships at Pinellas Square
Mall in September. The squad placed second
overall in the I.V. competition.
Never giving up! Even with an injured knee,
freshman Dee Pollard proves that she can still
help cheer the I.V. football team to victory.
1.v, CHEERLEADERS 131
Front row - Craig VanLoan, Steve Ivory: Znd
row - David Eames, Rick Berry, Tom Brady, Rob
Berry, Steve Wilsey: 3rd row - Paula Surgeson,
manager: Mike Howard, Andy Ragan, Iamie Col-
umbus, Dan Diaco, Lorna Capanna, manager, 4th
row - Debbie Mohyla, manager, Bill Woebse,
Melvin Ethridge, Scott Gibson, Tom Gregory,
Sonia Dominguez, manager, Back row - Coaches
Iohn Guarino, Fred Ulrich, Bill Dudley.
, N -,', I 1,
' lin ii
132 VARSITY WRESTLING
Two more points! Steve Ivo1'y, while breaking
down his opponent, gains plenty of points by be-
ing knowledgable and skilled in the various
techniques required of a good wrestler.
What a challenge! A tired Steve Wilsey had a
tough match, but he finally pinned his opponent.
Steve, as a sophomore, has two more years to
wrestle for the varsity team.
Brains and brawn
It took a special breed of person to
have been able to withstand the
physical and mental stress which was
associated with wrestling. Hard physical
workouts such as four-mile runs, weight
training, drills and scrimmages were on-
ly a few activities that helped condition
the team to achieve victories. Why did
they do it? For glory, self-satisfaction,
fame? lamie Columbus supplied an
answer. "After a match you feel com-
pletely satisfied with yourself whether
you win or lose." Captain Steve Ivory
commented, t'It's the hardest sport. It's a
challenge most wrestlers like to face."
Going for a take-down, a difficult technique used
by members of the wrestling team to get an oppo-
nent on the mat to put him in a vulnerable posi-
tion, is Scott Gibson.
The wrestling team practiced for ap-
proximately twelve hours a week for on-
ly six to twelve actual minutes of mat
time. That seemed tough to most but
"nothing could be accomplished
without persistence," panted Danny
Diaco during a heavy workout in the
A lot of things went through a
wrestler's mind while wrestling an op-
ponent. Danny Diaco explained, "When
the match started everything that you
have memorized, you forget, but
everything you've learned comes back
Strength was important, but concen-
tration and strategy were equally so. A
lot of planning was a key necessity to
winning matches. This sport involved
more than brute forceg it was a combina-
tion of "brains and brawnf'
A switch to the top. Paul Ivory's move up to a var-
sity position proved to be a good choice by the
coaches as he showed what he could do by pinn-
ing his opponent.
Oblivious to what the coaches are shouting, Andy
Ragan uses his own knowledge of the sport of
wrestling as he puts his opponent in the "head and
arm" position. Various techniques are taught by
the wrestling coaches in practices before the
VARSITY WRESTLING 133
Persistence is the ke
Becoming a junior varsity wrestler
took a lot of guts! Starting out as
freshmen, they were brand new to the
wrestling moves and to all of the rules.
The moves were difficult to learn and
took many hours of practice to perfect.
Some beginners couldn't handle the
pressure, and they ended up quitting.
Most, though, through determination,
made it and realized that it was a good
choice to do so. Sophomore Kelly
Andersen said, "I went out for wrestling
because some of my friends were going
out for it. I wasn't sure at first, but now
I'm staying on for good because it's a
good sport that's worthwhile." When
asked if he'd be staying with the team,
Shawn Goodrich said, "Yes, because I
don't like to quit what I start, and I also
hope I can get really good at it and
maybe continue into college wrestling."
With much determination, junior var-
sity wrestlers can get good, so good that
they can "wrestle off" someone on var-
sity for a varsity position. Wrestle-offs
usually occurred before a match: at that
time, any j.v. wrestler who thought he
was good enough to beat a varsity oppo-
nent wrestled him for his spot. If he
made it, he had the glory of holding a
varsity position until another wrestle-off
was held or until he was defeated.
junior varsity coach Fred Ulrich
predicted that the most promising
wrestlers were Gary Guarino, Mike
Alton, Paul Ivory, and Tom Santilli.
"These guys are real hard workers,
totally dedicated and motivated. They
always excel and succeed in what
When asked what he thought the
outlook for the team was, Gary Guarino
stated, "We have a lot of young talent,
and we'll have a winning season this
year. The team had a lot of support from
wrestlettes Paula Surgeson, Debbie
Mohyla, Sonia Dominguez, Claire
Campbell, and Lorna Capannaf' Mike
Alton added, "This should be a good
season, we have a good varsity squad,
and the j.v. squad has a lot of new,
young talent. They are very motivated
and should do well. Also, Coach lBillj
Dudley and Coach Ulrich really
motivate the team to give it everything
Taking their stance, hearing the whistle blow . . .
The match begins, and Tom Santilli moves in on
his opponent lrightl, grabbing his leg to perform
the usual takedown. Later on in the match lbelowl,
Tom breaks down his opponent to retire him out in
order to edge his shoulder blades closer and
closer, inch by inch, to touch the mat.
134 1 v. WRESTLING
Taking all he's got, Mark Ackett breaks down his
opponent, receiving points for his strategic moves
before he moves in for the pin.
Front row - Mike Alton, Gary Guarinog 2nd row
- Mark Ackett, Greg McDonald, Kevin Gregg,
Tom Santilli, Rob Bedartg 3rd row - Todd Gregg,
Paul Ivory, Steve Diaco, Ken Ballengerg Back row
- Ieff Hare, Chris Turner, Kelly Andersen, Bobby
Ortiz, Shawn Goodrich.
Complete concentration is on Steve Diaco's face
as he makes a reversal to have the advantage of
being "top man."
1.v. WRESTLING 135
In with the new . . .
Over the goalie and into the net
the crowd roared its approval as Nor-
theast scored the winning goal against
The boys, soccer team did get off to a
winning start, beating rival Gibbs High
School 2-1. In their next game against
Clearwater, however, they lost 1-6.
Sophomore goalie Scott Rebane
stated, "We found Tarpon Springs to be
a good, competitive team. This year's
team had a lot of get up and go. The new
members of the team really pulled their
Coach Ty McCraw had these com-
ments on the team: "This year's team
was definitely a rebuilding year. The
team was composed mainly of a lot of
young players with a lot of hustle and
desire. They gave one hundred percent
at all times. The new players that con-
tributed to our performance and gave it
all they had were seniors Scott Lo-
jewski, Fred Could, and Romey Daley,
and sophomore Doug DeLorey. We have
come a long way in three years since on-
ly six players from last year's team
returned. Only one senior returned, we
lost sixteen seniors to graduation. We
have won two city championships and
one district, and gained three all-state
nominationsg six players have been
named all-county, all-conference first
team. We have gone a long way and will
still go a long way into the future, with a
lot of hard work and determination."
While soccer was a relatively new
sport for Pinellas County and Northeast,
attendance at the games was up.
Front row - Toan Vo, Rick Pollard, Scott Lo-
jewski, Mike Huber, Romey Daley, Fred Could,
Brian Weissman, Guy Abell, 2nd row - Richard
Etchison, Sanghane Syaphay, Glen Caneel, Dave
Neff, Ieff Cigante, Mike Montanari, Mark
Rutledge, Mike Tran, Clifford Keiserg Back row -
Kevin Martin, Toby Kinney, David Wells, Scott
Rebane, Doug DeLorey, Robert Polay, lack
Caramello, Coach Ty McCraw.
Two on one. Cuy Abell uses all the tricks in his
book to maneuver the ball through the other
team's defense in the pursuit of scoring a goal.
Up and over! Demonstrating his soccer skills,
Kevin Martin performs the difficult kick known as
the bicycle kick. Perfecting these soccer skills
takes time and lots of practice, which the team
worked on after school.
In control, sophomore Scott Rebane tries to en-
sure the team an edge by giving the advantage of a
good kick in the right place at the right time. As
goalie, Scott's job is to keep the opponents from
scoring in the goal and to try to keep the ball on
the other side of the field.
, W , 5 ,
Look out! From the look on the goalie's IScott
Rebanel face, playing soccer is serious business.
Anyone who gets in Scott's way will bein trouble!
BOYS' SOCCER 137
Victor at last!
Kicking off to a good start, the girls'
soccer team finally gained their first vic-
tory, without even stepping onto the
field! Their first season of soccer started
last year, but it left the team with a
record of 0-10-1.
It was the team's first home game of
the season, scheduled to play against
Gibbs, but because of the lack of
players, Gibbs had to forfeit the game.
This was an instant win.
The team's next four games were not
so fortunate. The second game, against
Dunedin, was cancelled and changed to
a later date, while the next games
against Countryside, Tarpon Springs,
and Seminole were all lost. During the
game against Tarpon Springs, Ami
Taylor scored the first goal of the
The next game against Osceola was
another first for the girls' soccer team. It
was the very first game that the team
won through their own efforts. The final
score was 3-0 with the three goals scored
by Christee Garrett, Shelley Marckese,
and Ami Taylor, all made during the last
half of the game.
The team was coached by Mr. Ed
Eloshway, who took over the job last
year, after Mr. Don Howard had to quit
because of a heart attack.
The team was summed up by team
member Nancy Marth, who stated, "I
think we're good, but we just have a few
problems to work out."
Fancy footwork! Christee Garrett shows off her
soccer skills, demonstrating what it takes to be a
well-rounded player. As one of the returning
players from last year, their first season, Ghristee
Coming through! Trying to fight off her op-
ponents, Amanda Schubert tries desperately to
gain possession of the ball. Playing soccer takes a
lot of concentration and a watchful eye, which
Amanda surely has.
138 GIRLS' soccER
has contributed a great deal to the team. She
scored one of the winning goals in the team's vic-
tory over Osceola.
Slipping into the action is Kim Bourdeau, trying to
steal the ball from her opponent, while teammate
Kris McBride stands by ready to help if necessary.
Teamwork is a needed necessity in almost any
sport, which Kim and Kris point out.
It's mine! Reaching the ball before her opponents,
Ami Taylor gains possession of the ball, ready to
dribble it to a teammate. Ami scored the first goal
of the season and contributed a goal to the team's
Front row - Becky Turnerg 2nd row - Stacey
Hudspeth, Mary Dougherty, Susan Haynie, Cathy
Haynie, Shelley Marckese, Brenda Owens, Deb-
bie McClellang 3rd row - Chris Beaudoin, Nancy
Marth, Ami Taylor, Kris McBride, Lisa Oakes,
Kim Bourdeaug 4th row - Kim Tippey, Becky
Gray, Amanda Schubert, Christee Garrett, Pinky
Hilton, Stephanie Nyzio, Candy Reaghg Back row
- Kim Clark, Tracy Hales, Gia Quartetti, Coach
GIRLS' soccsiz 139
Quest for perfection
Shooting for the best! "The boys'
basketball team was both experienced
and big. They hoped for an excellent
season record, even though their loss to
St. Pete was due to a lack of practice
time as a group," said Coach Dave Red-
ding. He also commented that they had
a much better team attitude this year,
and eople seemed more concerned
with Illiow the team was doing rather
than "How am I doing?"
"All-conference players land seniorsl
Tony Brown and Scott Rismiller return-
ed from last year. Seniors Sherman
Evans, Iohnny Childress, Selwyn
Brown, Charles Henry, and Kevin
Oliver added leadership. Newcomers to
the team were Tori Eva, Leon Stephens,
Willie Cainer, Re gie McKinnie, and
Albert Maynard. Tlgiey played a key role
and will be counted on in the future,"
Coach Reddin summed up.
Scott RismiTler stated, "This year's
team is much more experienced than
last year's. The team last year didn't
know what to ex ect from Coach Red-
ding. Now, they Iknow what to expect.
Also, they aren't concerned about how
many baskets they make. Instead, they
think about if they are going to win or
not. This year's team is more intelligent
and works better as a team." Teamwork,
an obvious necessity, held them
Iust to make sure. Dunks are usually considered
one of the safest shots in basketball. Senior center
Two more for Tony. Iunior Tony Brown, constant-
ly among the area's scoring leaders, slams in two
more. His 23+ scoring average led the team and
placed him atop the Pinellas County Conference
140 BoYs' vARsiTY BASKETBALL
Charles Henry took no chances when the Vikings
traveled to Clearwater.
Intelligence, confidence, and the respect of his
teammates are the qualities which Coach Redding
felt made senior Iohnny Childress a team leader.
Front row - Iohnny Childress, Tori Eva, Back
row - Coach Dave Redding, Selwyn Brown,
Kevin Oliver, Leon Stephens, Charles Henry,
Tony Brown, Scott Rismiller, Sherman Evans,
Albert Maynard, Reggie McKinnie, Willie Gainer.
A glimpse of tomorrow. Although his playing time junior, is expected to figure heavily in Coach Red-
was limited, backup center Albert Maynard, a ding's plans next year.
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 141
Tipped-off to a winning season was
the girls' varsity basketball team. Coach
Kathy Hughes came to the aid of the
team last year from Canterbury High. "I
felt bad about leaving Canterbury High,
because I had a winning team that lost
the district championship by one point.
I'm not disappointed since I came to
NEHIQ I enjoy it out here very much."
The team was backed by determina-
tion and hard work which paid off.
Practice was every day after school two
hours, even some Saturdays. "I feel that
by having practice we will really benefit
by it. We learn how to play better, we go
over our mistakes, and we also learn
how to communicate with each other as
well as learning different plays," stated
Fanita Hector, center of the team.
Formerly under the supervision of
Coach Hughes at Canterbury was
Marybeth Wright, now playing here as
forwardfwing. She said, "I feel it
helped, having a former coach. She has
made the transition from Canterbury to
NEHI much easier for me."
142 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Take that! Angela Brown takes the ball for a layup
while the Patriots' defense jumps in. Even with
Northeast's continual effort, they were defeated.
With the flick of her wrist, Marybeth Wright, cap-
tain of the team and new addition from Canter-
bury High, puts the ball forward.
Front row - Theresa Armstrong, Angela Brown:
Back row - Coach Kathy Hughes, Valerie Robin-
son, Florence DaCosta, Fanita Hector, Marybeth
Wright, Kathy Hogan, Angie Thomas, Lynn
What now! Looking a little worried, Theresa Arm-
strong, the team's guardfforward, finds her way
out of a tight spot.
My best shot! Angela Brown, the team's
pointfguard, takes the ball all the way with her
shot, while Florence DaCosta looks on. '
Making the stretch. Theresa Armstrong takes the
long one for her wellknown lay-up but is blocked
by the Patriots' defense.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 143
Improving with time
Hustle, speed, enthusiasm, and height
are all qualities that help to make a good
basketball team. The junior varsity
basketball possessed all of these
qualities except for height, which was
their only weakness. "Our defensive
strategy is our best asset. I feel that if we
can improve on our jump balls, we can
improve our game. I'm pleased with our
hustle and enthusiasm, and we're also
quick. We have speed and that helps,"
commented Coach George Palmer.
With outstanding players like Tony
Ferguson, Nate Stone, and Iimmy
Campbell, Coach Palmer felt the team
would improve even more in time.
"I think we have done very wellg we
have won three straight games in one
week, and we have come a long way
from early in the year. I am very op-
timistic about having a season over 500,"
stated lead player Tony Ferguson. I
In the team's own words, "We've im-
proved, and we've come a long way."
Into the action. Tony Ferguson jumps right into
the play, trying to stop the Lakewood Spartans
from scoring, which isn't quite as easy as it looks.
This is basketball, not football. Kenny Ballard What skill! Demonstrating his excellent basketball
assists Terry Terrel and Iessie Bates in getting skills, Iessie Bates attempts to score against
back on their feet, after a small pileup halted the Pinellas Park. Iessie surely seems to have all the
game for a few seconds. qualities of a good basketball player.
144 BoYs'1.v. BASKETBALL
In the air, Tony Ferguson tries to outreach his op-
ponent in the hope of gaining possession of the
ball. Tony is considered one of the most
outstanding players on the team, a title he has
Front row - David Shivers, Derek Talbertg 2nd
row - Eric Blonshine, Iimmy Campbell, Kenny
Ballard, Iessie Bates, Dexter Kitchen: Back row -
Iohnnie Savage, Nate Stone, Danny Bench, Leon
Stephens, Iohn Godfrey, Tony Ferguson, Anthony
Harris, Coach George Palmer.
What now? This seems to be the question on lim-
my Campbells mind as he quickly looks for a
teammate to pass the ball to.
BOYS' 1.v. BASKETBALL 145
Front row - Coach Iohn Miller, Cassandra
Butler, Erica Iones, Renita Ballenger, Shalonda
Hendrixg 2nd row - Ioan Green, Arlene Iohnson,
Cassandra Whitey Back row - Barbara Bowman,
Look out, Ann Myersg here I come! Cassandra
White powerfully drives down the court in the
game against the Pinellas Park Patriots.
146 GIRLS' ly. BASKETBALL
Outsmarting the opposing team, Cassandra
Butler makes the move it takes to get around the
defending guard. Drills such as these are executed
regularly at practices.
Stretching to far lengths to get possession of the
ball during a "jump ball" is Patty Cortez. lump
balls occur frequently during a game, not only at
the beginning. They occur when two opponents
grasp the ball at the same moment.
Under pressure, Barbara Bowman takes her posi-
tion, covered by many Clearwater Tornado
guards, shoots for a basket, and adds two more
points. The game was won by successful shots like
Appearing in the St. Petersburg
Times was a short article: "Northeast
High School has decided to cancel the
remainder of its girls' junior varsity
basketball games,' a spokeswoman said
today. The spokeswoman said there
weren't enough girls left to continue
because of disciplinary measures and
When asked about the situation,
Coach Kathy Hughes of the girls' varsity
basketball team stated, "The girls on the
junior varsity basketball team were
talented but not very dedicated. The
team was disbanded january 17, 1983,
because of continued absences from
practices and games. We hope the girls
who really want to participate in j.v.
basketball will try out for the team next
Good coordination is the key to playing good
basketball. As Tornado opponents move in, Patty
Cortez has only half a court to cover before
reaching the basket. Weaving in and out of op-
ponents, she dribbles to the basket and tries for a
GIRLS' 1.v. BASKETBALL 147
l I 1,5 asf,
E l 2 Q N ll: I fgllgi.
A serious pitch. Bryant Sturz has the look of a
serious player, which he ought to have since his
pitching is a key element of the game. Whether the
batter can hit the ball well is up to the pitch. Of
course, Bryant would like to strike the batter out.
Playing his position well, Ierry DeVore makes a
gain for the baseball team. As a baseman, lerry
needs to be a superb catcher with a very watchful
Front row - Tom Kane, Robert Crotts, Brent
Mudd, Steve Murgo, Bobby Hamilton, Chris
Uglesg 2nd row - Iim Torasso, Sean Doyle, Iim
Lodyga, Bryant Sturz, Ierry DeVore, Mike Coad,
Ned Iohnstong Back row - Scott Fears, Matt
Anderson, Sam Harris, Brian Griffith, Frank
Green, Eric Campbell, Pat Massick.
Watch out, here I come! Dawn Werndli quickly
runs with the ball in her glove, trying to make an
out for the opponents. Being quick is an essential
part of each game, and it is also a trademark of a
I've got it! Candy Reagh catches the ball with the
greatest of ease, ready to throw it to a teammate in
order to tag an opponent out. Playing the field is a
needed skill in softball, and Candy has definitely
What a swing, demonstrated by Becky Turner. A
hit like this is not at all uncommon for Becky
because she is considered one of the team's most
outstanding players. Becky is one of the eight
returning players from last year who helps keep
the team strong. As catcher, her job is a tough one.
She not only has to be good at batting, but she also
has to be good at fielding and catching. Becky also
does exceptionally well in one other thing: team
Hitting the season
Starting off on the right foot, the soft-
ball team looked forward to a good
season, after a "disappointing season"
last year, according to Coach Don
After winning only five games last
year, the team started off the new
season by shaping up with different
practices and only eight returning
The practices consisted of one day of
hitting and fielding practice, and the
next day of a practice game. The team
also had a softball pitching machine
which allowed each player to hit about
25-30 balls a piece. More running was
also added to the practices.
According to Coach Palmer, the most
outstanding players were Kathy Hogan,
Kathy Sassone, Becky Turner, Maribeth
Wright, Sue Yeabower, and Chris
Yomer. He stated, "We should have a
very good infield and should be good at
The team seemed to have one small
problem, though. "My outfield is my big
question mark," stated Coach Palmer.
Of the seven outfielders, six were in-
volved in other sports, which took up a
lot of practice time for them. Two were
involved in basketball, and four in soc-
cer, which both took place during part of
the softball season.
The season was topped off by an
Awards Banquet and Dinner at the
Brown Derby Restaurant.
When asked what his comments were
on the softball team, Coach Palmer
stated, "We should have a pretty good
team after last year's disappointing
Fielding for fun! Maybe retrieving the ball is fun
at times, but it d0esn't seem to be all fun and
games for Maribeth Wright. She is taking it
seriously, which is the sign of a good player.
Maribeth came here from Canterbury High this
year, and she has since made a great contribution
to our athletic department. Softball is no excep-
tion. She is considered one of the six most outstan-
ding players on the team and has contributed a
great deal this season.
Front row - Kristen Peterson, Stephani Gwarekg
Znd row - Kerry Myers, Buffy Cinnamon, Adair
Barnes, Amy Taylor, Candy Reagh, Kim Parker,
Chris Yomer, Kim Avery, Anne Wilson, Manager,
Back row - Debbi Carson, Sue Yeabower, Dawn
Werndli, Kathy Hogan, Coach Don Palmer,
Maribeth Wright, Becky Turner, Kathy Sassone,
SOFTBALL 1 5 1
Making a stretch for a more powerful return,
George Baduna, the boys' number one ranked
player, is giving it all he's got. The return of a
serve is one of the many skills involved in playing
Top girls player Adriana Baduna follows through
on a forehand making sure to keep both hands on
the racquet as does top professional Chris Evert
Front row - Eric Green, Scott St. Denisg 2nd row
- Iimmy Hilb, George Baduna, Todd Sarmiento,
Nam-Anh Pham: Back row - Paul Anderson, Bil-
ly Schwarz, Chris Harbord.
if ..1 ,, zz, ,
' 6 7
ausmg a r
Not just a matter of hitting a ball back
and forth across a net, tennis is an in-
tricate and exciting game that involves
skill, timing, and strategy.
"This year's team is full of new
faces," commented Coach Ann Cantlin.
"So many young, ood kids who are
willing to work harci It's really very ex-
citing for me to be able to work with
them," she added. Coach Cantlin lost
her two top players on the girls' team
but is confident that with players such
as Dawn Paterno and Adriana Baduna,
she'll be able to fill the graduated
seniors' places with a little time and ef-
fort. Fortunately, the boys lost only their
number three player to graduation: they
still had George Baduna and Scott St.
Denis, their top two players, return for
Accuracy and skill were not the only
elements involvedg also needed was
determination to make a successful ten-
nis player. The team practiced every
Monda , Tuesday, and Thursday after-
noons fbor two and one half hours. Why
did they do it? Deanne Sharer answered
that question, "Because after I've played
a good ame, I feel as though I've ac-
complished something. It's a challenge,
I like to meet itg and it's fun!"
Front row - Dawn Paterno, Lorena Pfister,
Adriana Baduna, Iodee Sewell, Deanne Sharer,
Ioy Sewell: Back row - Connie Guy, Claudia
Gregg, Kim Wright, Iill Sewell, Angie Ciszek.
Swinging to the music is what Eric Green is doing
as he combines fun and work by listening to his
Walkman during practice.
Un the right track
Off and running and staying ahead,
the boys' track team kept on the right
track. The team started the season with
early practices, valuable in attempting
to keep an undefeated record as last
year's team had. "Early practice is dif-
ficulty we have so many athletes in other
sports, we can't get a true picture of
overall strength and weaknesses,"
stated Coach Dennis Crider.
The twenty-five member team had a
perfect record last year which was hard
to follow. "The team this year has very
good sprinters: Terry Terrell, Donnell
Washington, Leon Wright, Lothario
Washington, and Donnell Moultrie, I
feel the disadvantage is the distance,"
commented Coach Crider.
Terry Terrell added, "We are going to
be a strong team, but not as good as we
were last year because lHenryJ Byrd,
fHaywardl Feaster, and a few others
who made a big difference to the team
have all graduated."
Side by side, Bernard McGriff and Donnell
Moultrie run alongside each other during a track
practice. Each team member had to run almost
every practice in order to get into good shape.
Demonstrating his tough endurance, Bernard
McGriff paces himself in order to be able to keep
going as long as possible. Running long distances
takes someone who can pace himself well.
154 BOYS' TRACK
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That extra lift! Along with strength and speed, that
extra lift is necessary for David Smith to pole vault
the height he wishes to obtain.
Front row - Virgil Lambert, Bernard McGriff,
Donnell Moultrie, Iohn Perkins, Peter Dougherty,
Bobby Thomasg Back row - Richard Taylor, Dar-
ren O'Berry, Lorenzo Gaston, Lothario
Washington, Quentin Mulholland, Dave Smith.
Sprinting the track. Bobby Thomas whips around
the track with the greatest of ease. Sprinting takes
a great deal of work and is harder than it looks.
Bobby puts many hours of practice into his sprint-
ing, hoping practice pays off.
On your mark . . . get set . . . Top sprinters Ioanne
Anderson, April O'Berry, and Nita Ballenger pa-
tiently wait for their signal to go. Being prepared at
the starting block is very important.
Intense concentration is involved for Lisa Morris
doing each hurdle, because one slip on any hurdle
could lessen the speed and accuracy of each
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156 GIRLS' TRACK
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Front row - Lisa Morris, Holly Ackett, loanne
Anderson, April O'Berry, Annette Wright, Nicole
Back row - Wendy
Coach lim Comillaud,
Vincent, Cheryl Smithg
Wilcox, Nita Ballenger,
Shanel Wallace, Bridget Green, Barbara Rober-
son, Mary Dougherty, Helaine Neal, Audra
Coaching for company.
Cornillaud runs alongside of top runners April
O'Berry and Holly Ackett. Coaching each runner
separately gives the girls a better understanding of
their needed improvements.
Girls' track coach lim
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Off to a good start! loanne Anderson, one of the
top sprinters on the girls' track team, leaves the
starting block with intensity and concentration.
Concentration is the key, as Helaine Neal
prepares to do the high jump. Much skill and con-
centration are needed to get the highest jump
Staying with the pace was what the
girls' track team did. Track season
started with early practices in Ianuary
with sprinters and distance runners.
"The girls won districts last year, and
I feel this team will be stronger since we
have our sprinters back: Ioanne Ander-
son, Holly Ackett, and April 0'Berry. In
distance we have the Haynie sisters
along with Dorothy Rhodes," com-
mented Coach Raymond Beal.
Practicing gave the team needed time
to develop skills. They would practice
four days of the week with wind sprints
and two and lsometimesl a four-mile
run. "We won districts with only eight
girlsg now we have thirty and I think we
can go to regionals and even state,"
stated Coach lim Cornillaud.
GIRLS' TRACK 157
158 ACADEMICS DIVIDER
Practice for the working world. John Thigpen works on a
practice set in his Accounting l class, During the last six weeks of
first semester, students took care of the Cycle Center's business
books to apply skills they had been learning in class.
Giving assistance to Kristi Noble is Mr. Dave Vera. The Com-
puter l class gave students an introduction to computers and an op-
portunity to get much needed experience by working on the
Who'a on tint? Making the play in softball is Jamie Joiner during
a physical education class. P. E. gave students a break from book
learning and helped them get in shape physically.
- , .diss
Mountains of books, bags of gym clothes, in-
struments in hand, and tool belts - all were
evidence of the courses students pursued.
Students chose from academics and vocational of-
ferings. Art, drama, and music classes were available
for exploring interests and advancing skills. Classes
such as driver's education and typing were taken for
immediate practical application.
Because of tightening county and college admission
requirements, students needed to take more tradi-
tional academic subjects. The writing enhancement
program was expanded. Advanced placement
history and English classes sought to prepare seniors
for college-level work.
Computer classes and the use of computers
generated much faculty and student interest. The
business education department received a 329,000
grant for computers.
Academics centered around a re-emphasis on
traditional curriculum with flexibility for inclusion of
vocational opportunities, practical skills training, and
openness to the computer age.
Give my regards to Broadway! Rick Stecher acts out his part
during a presentation relating to the book Moby Dick in Ms. Joan
Vernotzy's advanced American Literature class.
ACADEMICS DIVIDER 159
"Claying around!" What will
become of this piece of clay is up to
Greg McGuigan's imagination, but
for now he's just playing around.
Greg is one of the many students that
has taken advantage of the ceramics
class, which was almost deleted from
Down to the last inch, Kevin Brooks
accurately measures wood which he
plans to make into a fishing pole
160 ARTXINDUSTRIAL ARTS
Business with pleasure
Getting down to business,
what we really want is
pleasure, right? Art and in-
dustrial arts classes provided
some of both - business and
pleasure! These classes gave
students skills that could be
used just for enjoyment and
the capabilities that could be
developed into a potential
Whether it was for fun, or
the stepping stone to a career,
art classes, according to Mrs.
Leila Burwell, tried to
"provide an environment
where students could create
from their own ideas."
"Teaching students to see
and appreciate the beauty in
the world around them" was
Mr. Sam Wharton's goal. Ac-
cording to jeff Harris, this en-
vironment was "really relax-
ing. I learned a lot of new
things each day." Dianne
Blake, who plans a career in
advertising design, said that
her class "gave me the prac-
tice and experience that I'll
need in the future."
Industrial Arts, encom-
passing everything from
engineering to architectural
drawing, "give the students a
broad scope of industries of
an avocational and prevoca-
tional nature,." according to
Mr. Ernest Holcomb. These
classes gave the students the
opportunity to design their
own projects. Shop classes
had a chance to work with
plastics, metals, and wood,
while the architectural
classes built in-scale models
from their designs.
Whether serving as a possi-
ble career choice, or just as a
hobby, the art and industrial
arts classes provided students
with instruction that they
could use in the future.
Megaphone masterpiece. Cheer-
leader Tammy Richardson
demonstrates her artistic abilities as
she decorates megaphones for the
new cheerleaders on the varsity
Goggles up? Robert Bench may be
forgetting shop safety procedures,
but he does know how to operate a
scroll saw effectively. Robert is using
the saw to cut plastic for a key chain.
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I.et's get serious! When it comes Writing with style is what Amy
down to learning architectural skills Shaefer is learning how to do.
and drawing plans, Brian justice and Calligraphy isn't as simple as it
Tim Torrey get down to business! looks. Amy practices to improve her
skills in the detailed and precise art.
ART! INDUSTRIAL ARTS 161
The long and the short of it!
Michelle Stanley and Sandy Bjur-
mark practice their shorthand - a
quick and easy alternative to writing
162 BUSINESS EDUCATION
Making business matter
Get a job? How? Doing
what? These were the ques-
tions that many students
asked themselves when they
thought of employment. For
those who chose to enter the
business world, or even those
who just wanted to learn
something new, the Business
Education Department sup-
plied students with the in-
struction and experience
necessary to get a head start
The teachers in the
Business Education Depart-
ment endeavored to provide
students with the olpportunity
to attain practica learning
experiences that would help
them in their future jobs. Ac-
cording to Ms. Cathy An-
dringa. besides teaching
necessary skills, the depart-
ment also tried to create
Through the use of ap-
materials and special class
activities such as mock trials
in Business Law and office
simulations in Vocational Of-
fice Education, students were
exposed to actual business
Aside from just teaching
business techniques, many
classes in the department
also were beneficial to the
school. "We provided service
in our data processing areas
by doing the school at-
tendance and by helping the
athletics department," stated
Ms. Andringa. "We also had
our word processing service
that helped the faculty."
Usin these different
methods, the Business
Education Department gave
invaluable experience to
students and rovided them
with the skills that would
widen and better their job
Taking account of things, Donna
Lowery, Michelle Hunter, David
Daniel, and Kathryn Vodicka keep
the records straight as they work on
an accounting practice set.
Let your fingers do the walking!
Whether it's to get a good job in
business, or just to be able to type a
research paper, typing is a very im-
portant asset. Flo Woebse brushes up
on her newly acquired skill.
Everyday business. Kathy Doyle
checks for errors as Caroline Dattalo
and Ioanne DiBucci type up the dai-
ly attendance records during their
Data Processing class.
Documenting data. When taking
Data Processing, students learn a lot
about computers and their operation.
Tracy Cladas uses her computer
skills to run a program.
Where were you on the night of . . .
Counselor Iohn Parker questions
witness Larry Sharer during a prac-
tice trial conducted in Business Law.
Iudge Dana Parrish presides.
BUSINESS EDUCATION 163
Setting the type. Romey Daley, a
Marketing and Merchandising stu-
dent, works to design a poster that
will advertise a product.
Changing styles and changing
seasons make changing fashion
displays necessary. Ms. Barbara
Elson instructs Colette Plunkett on
the proper way to change a manne-
quin as Kathy Marino assists with
164 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION
Where else can you find
better job training than on
the job? The teachers in the
Department believed that the
most valuable job training
was gained throu h job ex-
perience, and the gepartment
had a program based on this
The Cooperative Educa-
tion Department offered
courses in three different
areas. The courses were
Marketin and Merchandis-
ing, whicii entailed learning
about retailing and services,
advertising: Fashion Mer-
chandising, which gave
students knowledge about
retailing, the latest fashion
designs, and skills necessary
for obtainin a job in the
fashion world: and Health
Occupations, which prepared
students and gave them skills
for a nursing career.
Though the department
provided students with many
skills and helpful hints, most
of the experience the
students gained was through
their jobs. Part of the two
credits students received for
taking the courses was based
t o o
on an evaluation of the stu-
dent's performance in these
jobs, which they worked at
part-time during school
With the experience
students gained on the 'ob,
and with the additional skills
learned in class, the teachers
of the Cooperative Education
Department sought to
develop students' occupa-
tional skills, increase their
competence, and give them a
positive self-concept through
financial management, and
Super sanitized! Lafrieda Manner
and Iulie Lundstad perform a drill in
which they observe proper isolation
techniques, a necessary skill in
Under pressure! Among the many
medical skills students learn when
taking Health Occupations is how to
take blood pressure. Dana Stahl
utilizes her new skill as she practices
taking Chris Heaviland's pressure.
Cash or charge! With the skills he Time for a change! Iennifer
learned in Marketing and Merchan- Williams practices making an oc-
dising, Chris Iankowski now has the cupied bed as Rhonda Behrns sits in
capability and efficiency to work as as a patient.
a store cashier.
Inch by inch! Coach Don Palmer in-
structs driver Doug Keller as he
practices his angle parking.
Passenger Terry Redmond goes
along for the ride. This maneuver is
one of the many skills that students
have to master to successfully com-
plete Driver's Education,
Indoor driving? Actually learning
how to drive is one thing, but learn-
ing driving rules is another. Iohn
Donelan reviews driving regulations
during a summer Driver's Education
Winding road ahead! Driving along
the backstretch of the range, this
driver prepares to enter the figure
166 DR1vER's EDUCATION
Calling all cars! With the use of the
driver's range tower, instructions can
give students precise directions.
Coach Bill Dudley instructs this
driver as she prepares to back up.
At the starting gate Larry Gilbert
and his driving partner wait for the
signal to start their engine before a
day's practice on the driving range.
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In the dri er's seat
screeching brakes, and
crashing automobiles were
all a part of driver's educa-
tion - or at least part of what
the Driver's Education
Department tried to prevent.
The department's goal,
according to Mr. Donald
Palmer, was to "teach all
students the skills which will
enable them to successfully
pass their operator's license
test, and to provide them
with the knowledge to
become better defensive
The department was aided
in the attainment of their goal
through the use of the
driver's range. With cars
leased from different firms
that wanted to participate,
students were able to learn
both in the classroom and
through driving experience.
By using the range every
other day, and also by giving
students the opportunity to
drive in traffic, the depart-
ment was able to surpass the
state requirements for
driver's education programs.
In addition to the course
normally taught, the depart-
ment also decided to teach
the National Safety Councils
Defensive Driving Course
and began teaching CPR so
students could render aid in
case of an accident. In class,
students were also able to see
films regarding driver safety.
Using these methods, the
Driver's Education Depart-
ment became the model
driver's education program
for other schools in the coun-
ty and was able to teach
students how to become bet-
ter and safer drivers. As Paul
Ivory stated, "It has shown
me some of the actual things
that can happen on the road,
and how to prevent them."
DRIVERS EDUCATION 167
Creative thinking was involved in
this Creative Writing project. Given
various items, students were to make
something using their imagination.
Mike Rowan displays his creation -
one of the cargo bays for the space
Full speed ahead! Robert Russell
and Phyllis Perez launch their boat
as they participate in a skit reen-
acting a scene from Moby Dick.
Using pictures from the movie as
guides, Robert and Phyllis try to
make their presentation as realistic
Using a no el approach
Enthusiasm and spirit
seemed to have been
prevalent among the teachers
of the English Department,
and with this enthusiasm,
English teachers were able to
successfully achieve their
goal. That goal, stated by Ms.
Elizabeth Alston, was to
"provide and maintain a
variety of useful, valuable,
and enriching classes for all
One method the English
Department used to increase
students' learning was to
adopt the Writing Enhance-
ment Program. The re-
quirements for this program
were that less than twenty
students were in a class and
that at least one writing
assignment should be com-
pleted each week. The pro-
gram was effective in all
American Literature, Com-
position, Literature 10, and
A.P. English classes, and was
based on the idea that
students could learn to write
better in a smaller class.
Through the use of inservice
education, many English
teachers also tried to keep up
to date with new ideas in
English by attending
seminars and classes.
In the future, the depart-
ment plans to alter the entire
curriculum. With this change,
students will have to take a
semester of Grammar and
Composition, and a semester
of Literature each year. The
department ho es to ac-
complish this cfiange while
still offering a viable elective
With their enthusiasm and
their desire to hel students,
the members of tffe English
Department worked together
to provide students with a
broader and more mean-
ingful education in English.
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A whale of a tale. Ann Torrey and
Amy Westhoff explain the story of
Moby Dick through a skit in Ms.
Ioan Vernotzy's class.
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What's my line? Kris Noether and
Nancy Marth participate in a mock
game show to learn more about The
Scarlet Letter which they were
assigned to read in Advanced
Trying to stay awake. Everyone
knows how hard it is to stay awake
during those early morning classes.
Ioe Pratt, Iocelyn Pulido, Pam
Reynolds, and Sharon Shipley take
Communication sa s it all
Communication is a key
word in the Foreign
Language Department - not
only the communication of
language, but the com-
munication of culture and
traditions of other countries
and people as well. The
Foreign Language De art-
ment tried to give studfents
the opportunity to learn both
a foreign language and a
The department sponsored
an exchange program that of-
fered many opportunities to
broaden students' language.
In this program, students
were able to visit another
170 FOREIGN LANGUAGE
Adding some atmosphere to their
class, Richard Etchison, Carol
Kiefer, Mr. Alan Blessing, and other
Latin class members dress up in
togas while they take a vocabulary
Mastering a language requires a lot
of drilling and study. Myla Springer
works on some French exercises to
improve her grammar.
count and learn about its
culture, and many other
things. Foreign students who
came to the United States
were also beneficial to
foreign language students.
Students were able to im-
rove their speaking abilities
by talking to the exchange
students, and they were also
able to find out what other
parts of the world are like.
Another important factor that
the Forei n Language
Department gliad to develop
the students' language skills
was the language laboratory.
The laboratory was not only
used in the administration of
tests, but was also used to
give language pronunciation
"The world is getting
smaller due to the advance-
ment in communication,"
stated Mr. Arthur Brice. "We
are getting in contact with
more foreign people in order
to have a true understanding
of other parts of the world. It
is imperative that we know
the langua e and cultures of
other people to avoid future
problems. It is a good
business to know a foreign
Exchanging ideas. Monica Mateluna
and Marlene Cepeda, exchange
students from Chile, increase their
knowledge of the English language,
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Helping out, Ms. Christa Fumea,
German teacher, helps her German
students. Laura Rounds, Bonnie
Schon, and Felicitas Werner with
their class work.
Play on words! Iocelyne Garvin,
Willa Gill, and Keith Iohnson
rehearse a play that they plan to pre-
sent in Spanish to their Spanish
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 171
The guiding force! Sharon Reinsel
finishes a tote bag in the Clothing
and Textiles class taught by Ms.
Stitching it up! Besides learning how
to make new things, sewing comes in
handy when repairing old things as
well. Barbara Montrem uses some
spare time in class to repair a torn
Excitement builds as the Child
Development class members await
the arrival of young children. The
class intends to use the child care
skills they have learned in actual
situations. Cheryl Thompson, Wendy
Lindemuth, and Robin Reichert plan
activities for the children.
172 HOME ECONOMICS
Preparing for the future is
not as easy as it may seem.
When students prepare to go
out on their own, the have a
lot of things to think about.
The Home Economics classes
strove to teach students skills
they would need and use in
the future to help prepare
them for their transition to in-
Home Economics courses
covered everything from In-
dependent Living to Child
Development. Each class
gave students skills which
would help them understand
the roles they will be ac-
cepting in life. The classes
covered areas such as how to
copne with economic
pro lemsg financial survival:
ow to be a good parentg how
to manage a familyg proper
selection of clothingg sewing
techniques: meal manage-
mentg budget management:
personal healthy supplying
energy needsg and how to
best furnish a house. Classes
were also available for
students who wanted to go
into higher levels of cooking
With a broad scope of
courses, covering every
aspect of independent living,
the Home Economics classes
furnished students with the
right ingredients to insure
success in their future.
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Chefs delight! Nothing pleases
cooks more than seeing their crea-
tion turn out well. Michael Schmidt
prepares pancakes as Laura Rounds
Perfecting her technique is Allison
Altenhoff during a cooking session
in a Foods and Nutrition class.
HOME Economics 173
Getting the job done, Lester Robert-
son puts some finishing touches on
the portable classroom built by the
Tuning up an engine is easy for
Auto Mechanics student Iesse White
to do. jesse skillfully adjusts the car-
buretor ofa van.
Preparing bread crumbs and getting
other necessary ingredients in order,
Marchelle Roberts plans to make
breaded veal cutlets.
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174 INDUSTRIAL-TECHNICAL EDUCATION
Showing their pride
was what the Industrial-
Technical Department tried
to give students. Teachers in
this department endeavored
to provide students with the
knowledge and the ex-
perience necessary for them
to become well-trained and
knowledgeable in the voca-
tional field they chose. In
classes ranging from Auto
Mechanics to Culinary Arts,
the students were taught
skills that were necessary to
enter the job market. The
department helped their
students learn to be proud of
their work and showed them
the di nity of workin . The
rewards for doing good work
in class were many - from
being chosen to compete in
contests sponsored by the
Vocational Industrial Clubs
of America, to being hired for
a job based on class
The school as well as the
community received benefits
from the Industrial-
Technical classes. Carpentry
students built a television
equipment console for the
media Center, teachers had
their cars fixed by the Auto
Mechanics Class, and the
Commercial Cooking classes
prepared lunches for school
officials and other groups.
The Carpentry, Air Condi-
tioning, and Culinary Arts
classes also constructed a
restaurant forefront for the
Commercial Cooking classes
to work in when they served
With the experience they
ained and the skills they
Tearned, students had the
capabilities to enter a career
in a vocational field. The
were able to do a job welli
and their pride in what they
did never stopped showing.
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A steady supply of cars goes into the
Auto Body garage. Teachers, ad-
ministrators, and students
themselves let the Auto Body
students repair their cars, and the
benefits are mutual. The students
gain more "hands-on" experience,
and the car donors get free repairs.
Iames Suggs, Scott Taylor, and Mike
Ethridge work to supply the demand.
Under repair. Steve Shipley,
Charles Flowers, Odell Robinson,
and Dave SanSouci work to repair
an air-conditioning condensing unit.
INDUSTRIAL TECHNICAL EDUCATION 175
At the touch of a button. Allen
Garen learns to program a computer
during his Computer Math class.
Working overtime! Becky Gray, Ioe
Iaskiewiez, and CeCe Driver par-
ticipate in the Florida Math League
Test given after school. Students take
this exam six times a year to test the
development of their mathematics'
Math on the mind. A believer in an
individualistic approach, Mrs.
Gladys Cummings teaches math un-
til it is well understood by the
students. Mrs. Cummings assists
General Math student Sheri Bailey.
A practical solution
What subject adds to our
knowledge, subtracts from
the frustrations of daily life,
multiplies our job oppor-
tunities, and divides us from
the undereducated? The
answer - math, especially
when it was taught by the
capable Math Department,
consisting of thirteen
teachers, all of them ready
and willing to help students
understand and apply math
to their daily lives.
According to department
head, Mr. David Vera, he
and the other math teachers
endeavored to "find a more
effective means of placing
students in the math courses
appropriate to their needs
and abilities" and to increase
the number of students pass-
ing the state assessment test.
One of the ways the depart-
ment did this was by exten-
sive use of individual instruc-
tion in the functional math
Another way the math
teachers strove to help the
students was through the use
of the microcomputer
laboratory. The computers
were not only used in the
teaching of computer pro-
grammingg they were also us-
ed in the teaching of the
Algebra II classes. "Our com-
puter programming classes
used the microcomputer lab
to write programs for use in
various areas throughout the
school," stated Mr. Vera.
"The purpose was to en-
courage students to work on
projects that they found in-
teresting and that would be
useful to others within our
school." Since math is such
an integral part of our lives, it
is helpful to have it presented
to us in such interesting ways.
Problems, postulates, and proofs all
contribute to the complexity of
geometry. Paul Vrablic, an Advanc-
ed Geometry student, gets a little
help from Ms. Barbara Bohne, while
Iulie Ioviak patiently works on
To the nth degree! In geometry,
drawings and measurements must
be accurate, so Ms. Susan Smith
teaches her students to construct
their angles with the greatest degree
Computer wizard! Michael Fit-
zgerald may not be able to perform
magic using the school's computer,
but he can manage to write a com-
puter program with ease.
More than just books
What exactly is the media
center? When most students
think of the media center,
they first think of books. The
center, however, offers more
than just books. It is a collec-
tion of magazines,
newspapers, records, and
filmstrips, as well as books of
pleasure and reference. All
of these things were provided
to help and benefit all
students and teachers who
wanted to take advantage of
The center also offered a
library assistant program and
a course in television media
to students interested.
Through the assistant pro-
gram, students were in-
troduced to and taught
library skills. The television
media course, according to
Ms. Hope Botterbusch, class
instructor, was designed to
"teach students television
production techniques and
also to be a service to
teachers and students." Us-
ing the center's portable
equipment, students par-
ticipating in the class were
able to film all home sports
except varsity football. They
also filmed presentations for
other classes on a first come-
first serve basis. With a
redesigned control booth for
better broadcasting efficien-
cy, the center was able to
transmit programs to up to
Among these programs were
educational programs from
St. Petersburg junior College
and live productions from the
center's television studio.
Video taped programs, films,
and slide shows were also
available through this class.
What then is the media
center? In short, it is a center
that strives to give a wide
variety of services beneficial
to all students and teachers
who need them.
178 MEDIA CENTER
What's the latest gossip? Whether
students want to read, browse
around, or just quietly share some
school gossip, the media center pro-
vides a comfortable and relaxing
Reports, reading, and research
seem to go together, and when it
comes time to prepare a research
paper, james Quigley and Paul
Vrablic go immediately to the
reference room to get the job done.
Check it out! With the skills Greg
McGuigan has been taught, he has
no trouble handling book check-
outs. Greg assists Cassina Gilholm
with her books.
Fishing for facts! Greg Stabile makes
use of one of the two microfiche
viewers available in the media
Lights, camera, action! When the
drama classes requested that their
Romeo and Iuliet acts be filmed,
Scott McGowan prepared his
camera and got ready for action!
MEDIA CENTER 179
Sing, sing a song! Sharolyn Ander-
son and Natalie Hempstead,
members of Special Edition, sing out
loud and and strong during a class
"I have my opinion about that!"
exclaims Patty Getker. Portraying
Eliza Gant in the play Look
Homeward Angel, Patty practices
her lines during a rehearsal.
180 PERFORMING ARTS
Perfection at its peak
Striving for perfection was
the common goal of the per-
forming arts classes. Whether
singing, playing an instru-
ment, or acting, the Perform-
ing Arts Department tried to
develop the students' abilities
and talents to their greatest
The choral section of the
department consisted of two
chorus classes and two
ensembles. The ensembles
sung concerts and par-
ticipated in choral festivals
throughout the state. Ms.
Velma Rowe stated, "Music
is an important part of
everyone's life. If one has
some skill in the art, it
becomes more meaningful."
Choral classes tried to pro-
vide Hmusical experiences of
value" to develop students'
Trying to improve the skills
of the students individually
was what the new band
director, Mr. Iohn Fulton,
strove to do. In order to
achieve this, each band
broke up into sectionals, or
small groups, and practiced
their parts, while stressing
pitch and tone quality. After
this was done, the bands per-
formed together with a
higher musical quality.
Although drama classes
were offered, the new drama
instructor, Mr. Don Iones,
decided that the plays would
be open to anyone who
wanted to audition. Besides
rehearsals for the major pro-
ductions, drama students had
the opportunity to perform
acts of Romeo and Iuliet for
the freshman literature
classes. This not only provid-
ed better understanding for
the literature classes, but it
also gave the drama students
extra practice and
While reaching toward the
peak of perfection, the Per-
forming Arts Department
tried to develop students'
talents to their greatest
capability, while also pro-
viding many learning
Trumpet trio! lay Fraze, Ieff
Hargrove, and Andy Monus,
members of the jazz band, can pre-
sent a fanfare with flair!
Doodlin' downtown! The Gon-
doliers perform the traditional
"Doodlin' Song" as they entertain at
the Plaza along with other high
PERFORMING ARTS 181
Carefully concentrating on the
moves of her opponent, Kim Wright
plans her strategy as she awaits the
182 PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Up for a basket! When taking the
basketball unit in Physical Educa-
tion, students are taught specific
basketball shots and maneuvers
which will better their game.
Leader of the pack! Greg Stabile
leads the pack as he and others run a
lap around the track to warm up for
the day's activities. Other track ac-
tivities include long jumping, shot
put and discus throwing, and jump-
Exercising mind and bod
School is not just a
strengthening of the mindg it
can also be a strengthening of
the body. This was what the
Physical Education Depart-
ment was set up to do. The
department offered the re-
quired Physical Education
courses for freshmen and
sophomores and provided
students with a well-rounded
plan of sports. Students had
the opportunity to participate
in and learn about both in-
door and outdoor sports such
as softball, basketball, tennis,
soccer, track, field hockey,
swimming, archery, gym-
nastics, and badminton. With
such a variety of sports, there
was generally something for
everyone. The students not
only learned skills in the dif-
ferent sports, but also learned
their rules and procedures so
they could play the games
After taking the two re-
quired years of Physical
Education, students had the
option of taking an elective
class. Weightlifting was the
only elective offered, but the
department hopes to add a
complete swimming course
and other courses as electives
in the future.
The Physical Education
Department taught students
how to use teamwork, how to
concentrate on what they
were doing, and it gave them
knowledge of games that
would help them when they
played. The Department
developed the students' coor-
dination, agility, and overall
skills in many sports, it
strengthened both students'
minds and bodies.
Pulling her own weight. With the
assistance of Dee Fuller, Kristi Boll-
ing works out in the Weightlifting
room on the lateral pull. This piece
of equipment is designed to build up
Strike one! Sam Harris may miss a Teamwork! The ability to work
ball now and then, but he has to together asateamisanecessary skill
keep in mind that the more he prac- taught in physical education classes.
tices, the better he'll get.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 183
Problems in today's world
can no longer be solved
simply, and as today's
technology is increasing, Mr.
Henry Fraze stated that we
must "look to science for
solutions." With this in mind,
the Science Department
endeavored to increase stu-
dent participation and in-
terest in science courses.
Many interesting activities,
guest speakers, field trips,
and labs were used to
achieve this goal. Depart-
ment Head Mrs. Martha
Chalmers stated the Science
Department tried "to have
students learn by doing." The
department also attempted to
increase the awareness of
career opportunities in
science. Teachers, according
to Mrs. Chalmers, tried to
"point out various careers
that related to the course as
the course was being taught."
Brainstorm! Learning their anatomy
through experimentation as well as
books, Christopher Riggins and Don-
na Merritt examine a brain during a
Besides this emphasis on
interest and career oppor-
tunities, the department also
increased the use of the
metric system and assertive
discipline, and added two
new courses to the program.
An advanced Chemistry I
class was added for above
average students wishing to
take chemistry, and a basic
Biology I class was offered so
average students would have
an opportunity to take a class
in life sciences as well as in
other basic classes. Due to the
great number of students
wishing to enroll in
Chemistry II, another section
was also added to the
Through these means, the
Science Department strove to
enhance students' interests in
the field of science as well as
point out careers that could
be beneficial to students.
Down to earth! Earth Science is not
iust minerals and volcanoes: it also
requires some dedicated work and
hard thinking. Ms. Ann Thornton
assists freshman Iuliet Stephens with
some problems on her assignment.
Catch of the day. In order to learn
more about marine life in Marine
Biology, students are required to
stock and observe their own fish
tanks. Anne Montrem and Carolyn
Dwyre use a drag net to collect fish,
crabs, and other specimens for their
Chemistry in color! Lowella
Esperanza and Tracy Arnold use
flame tests to observe the color of
different ions when they are burned.
This lab is one of the many labs that
are performed by Chemistry II
See how they run! Robert Polay and
Craig Curtis prepare their mousetrap
powered car while Barry Ferguson
watches as they get ready for the
Mouse Grand Prix. The competition
winners go on to national finals in
Stating the facts, Sonia Dominguez
and Brent Mudd give an oral presen
tation on Iohn Calhoun based on a
book read in A.P. History.
186 SOCIAL STUDIES
People make a nation
Whether studying the
economy, political systems
and governments, human
behavior, land topography, or
history, the fact is that all the
Social Studies courses
centered on the study of
The Social Studies Depart-
ment offered a variety of
courses which covered every
aspect of people and their
social, political, geographic,
and economic environment.
Sociology, Psychology, and
IBS centered on how people
behave as individuals and
with groups, CPS and
covered how governments
work and compare with
world systems, Law Studies
classes learned proper legal
classes examined the rela-
tionship between people and
nature, and History classes
studied the past and how to
relate it to the future. All of
the courses tried to give
students some knowledge in
According to Mr. Fred
Dorsett, head of the Social
Studies Department, the
department's goal was
"citizenship education." In
each class, teachers strove to
provide their students with
the skills and knowledge they
need to become better
citizens. They tried to make
the students aware of their
surroundings so they could
make better decisions, deal
with and better understand
people and the government,
and learn how to better serve
the country. The department
dealt with the study of yester-
day, the awareness of today,
and the prospects of
Waiting for the next question from
Mr. Fred Dorset! is Curt Steinbach.
A.P. History students must be
prepared during panel discussions
held about the men and women who
made the American political
Getting their thoughts together are
Larry Spangler and Marcy Fitz-
Randolph as Tony Wilson delivers a
presentation in A.P. History. Class
members received valuable ex-
perience in organizing and pre-
senting their ideas to the class.
Hidden treasures. Stacy Lamerson
and Lawrence Rogalski are careful
when digging during an ar-
cheological project in Mr. Alonzo
Colquitt's Sociology class.
Television's impact on society is an
appropriate topic of discussion in
Sociology. Carolyn Dwyre, Lisa
Basallo, and Nancy Marth prepare to
discuss this subj ect.
SOCIAL STUDIES 187
Supposedly a mountain, the draw-
ing on the board is part of Chris
Baker's explanation of fluvial ero-
sion. His presentation to his E.L.P.
class was part of a group project con-
cerning geographical land forms.
'Special' all around
What's so "special" about
the Special Services De art-
ment? Besides the stucljents
themselves, the teachers and
other faculty members were
also special and necessary to
the success of the Special
Services classes. These peo-
ple were understanding, car-
ing, and devoted to the
development of students'
The most special people
within the department,
however, were the students.
Each student was in one or
more of the various programs
for different reasons - some
because of learning
disabilities, and others
because of enhanced learn-
As a result of the smaller
classes in the department, the
access to provide "ap-
propriate instruction to meet
the needs of individual
students" was there, stated
department head Ms. Wendy
Sigal. Other than in-
dividualized instruction, the
smaller classes were "good
for the students because they
gave the students the oplpor-
tunity to practice skills t at a
regu ar, arger class would
not have," commented Mr.
William Alden. The size of
the classes also allowed for
such unique teaching
techniques as behavior
management and multi-
The other faculty members
were also s ecial in that they
worked with the Special Ser-
vices teachers in every way
possible. With this coopera-
tion, all of the teachers were
able to work together to
develop certain students'
skills and knowledge so that
they would be "main-
streamed" into regular
classes. The Special Services
Department was indeed
special all around!
188 SPECIAL SERVICES
.,........-N- umw. ..... .
Artists' renditions such as these
done by Iohn Adcock help E.L.P.
students better understand his
presentation about weather
Working with words! Ms. Linda
Vaughan helps Willie Brown and
Bridget Wright with a vocabulary
lesson in a Speech and Hearing
SPECIAL SERVICES 189
Ql05 Means Music. After writing this phrase hundreds of times,
junior Kim Anthony knows repetition first-hand. In the UQ105
Means Music Contest" Northeast finished in third place and won a
school dance as the prize. The contest brought the students
together for a common cause, and 3" x 5" pieces of paper could
be found almost anywhere during the time of the contest.
Hidden talents are uncovered at the Viking Valhalla celebra-
tion. Sophomore Glenn Haight, Pat Vacha, Doug DeLorey, Jim
Farnsworth, Kevin Collier, Mickey Marckese, Dale Carbaugh, Matt
Forbes, Eric Graves, and Andy Dooley have plenty to cheer about
as the sophomore powder puff team were winners over the
190 PEOPLE DIVIDER
Leading the class of '85 is Meg Hester during a sophomore class
meeting. Being president carries a heavy responsibility and com-
mitment to doing what is right for the class.
Individual personalities, talents, interests,
ideas, and ideals made up the classes of '83,
'84, '85, '86, and the staff and faculty.
Seniors, reaching their long-awaited final
year, searched for ways to fund senior class
activities. They sold M8zM's in October,
mums in November, and mistletoe messages
in December. They looked forward to the
Prom, Grad Night, Senior Breakfast, and their
Juniors held their traditional spirit link sale
during Homecoming, sophomores boasted
about their powder puff victory, and
freshmen adjusted to "life in the fast lane"
The guiding, stabilizing force was the staff
and faculty, and even among them changes
occurred including transfer, retirements,
deaths, and marriages.
Even with the many differences and diver-
sities, all found ways to work together to ac-
complish their goals.
A familiar sight to every student. Craig Curtis and Robert
Polay stop to get necessary books and supplies for their next class.
Friends also congregated around the lockers as a favorite meeting
Seniors: reaching the top at last
z if ,
if ' L 5 1,AZ , Aig- , -
Jain W z J am
Sharing the limelight are a good number of
seniors who took the opportunity to get out of sixth
period early to show off their school spirit.
Years in school, like chapters in a
book, are built upon one another. Some
years are anticipated with fear and
dread, while others are anticipated with
eagerness and longing. In time students
will reminisce through that book with
perhaps amusement or perhaps disdain
or perhaps just plain fondness.
As seniors, they have reached the
final chapter of that book: they realize
that it has been at Northeast where it all
came together for them. Seniors
cheered, studied, worked, and grew
together. Events and people filled their
days and the pages of their book.
In this chapter of the Viking Log,
twenty people have been recognized for
their achievements during the past four
years. Faculty and administration, here
when they were first introduced to high
school and who worked with them each
year to prepare them for the future,
chose them from the entire senior class.
By their decision, the following people
have been recognized in the Hall of
Fame on the basis of leadership,
scholarship, service, and character:
David Brooker, Selwyn Brown, Lowella
Esperanza, Melvin Ethridge, Marcy
Fitz-Randolph, Larry Forbish, Tom
Gregory, Steve Ivory, Angel McGowan,
Lauren Meyer, Lorena Pfister, Tammy
Randall, Dorothy Rhodes, Scott
Rismiller, Kathy Sellas, Kevin
Singletary, Larry Spangler, Tracy
Stuebs, Becky Turner, and Ioe Witko.
HALL GF FAME
A pro en leader
"I like the feeling of accomplishment
you get when the books come back,"
commented David Brooker when asked
to describe his four years as Viking Log
photographer. "So much of the work
goes for intangible things that it's nice to
be able to have some things concrete to
show for your work. Whether people
like it or not is not important: the fact
that you did it and without you it
wouldn't be the same is a great feeling."
Student Government occupied three
years of David's time. He served as
sophomore class president, Student
Government vice-president in his junior
year, and in his senior year was presi-
dent of Student Government. He com-
mented on his involvement in things
political, "Student Government has
given me an education that I wouldn't
have gotten in a classroom. It taught me
what it was like to both succeed and
fail." He was certainly successfulg he
received the National Student Council
award from the National Achievement
Academy in recognition of Student
Council service. David's memories will
include two state Student Government
conventions, one of which saw Nor-
theast as the state president.
HALL OF FAME
A talented safet
Sports was one area Selwyn Brown
knew all about. He was actively in-
volved in varsity football in his
sophomore, junior, and senior years.
Selwyn also participated in junior varsi-
ty and varsity basketball. He was
recognized for his outstanding football
ability with the honors of All South, All
Suncoast, and All County. When asked
why he became so involved in sports, he
replied, "Because I liked things with a
lot of action, and they gave me some-
thing to do with my friends."
Selwyn realized that sports weren't
all there was to schoolg he took a well-
rounded schedule of classes. Subjects
taken in his senior year included the
mandatory CPS, Accounting V, Algebra
II, and weightlifting. School work and
sports together have helped him prepare
for the future. "They have helped me in
selecting my goal for the future and
have given me ways of reaching' that
goal," Selwyn commented.
HALL OF FAME
A ivacious model
"Perseverance is the key to success!"
This was one philosophy of Lowella
Esperanza's. During her four years of
high school, she had plenty of successes.
Lowella took the opportunity to get in-
volved in numerous extracurricular ac-
tivities, that involvement ranging from
participation in service clubs to leader-
ship positions in organizations. In her
senior year, she was on the Executive
Board of Rojans, served as secretary of
the National Honor Society, treasurer of
the Spanish Club, and was active in the
Science and Engineering Club. Com-
menting on her membership in the
Spanish Honor Society, she said, "It is a
real asset to know a second language."
Lowella plans to enter the field of
medicine, and Northeast has prepared
her academically for her future in this
area. Along with preparing her for the
future, NEHI has given her the chance
to meet many "terrific" people. She con-
cluded by stating, "I would definitely
have to say that my senior year was the
best and the busiest year I had at North-
east. I managed to survive it with the
help of my friends."
Mary Kay Call
Modeling the latest trends are Tracy Stuebs lleftl
and Lowella Esperanza. In addition to gaining ex-
perience in modeling before the public, Teen
Board members also have the chance to gain ex-
perience by working at their sponsoring stores.
F ashioning experiences for teens
"Two minutes and counting . . . to get
all dressed, make any last minute
touch-ups, and be on stage with bright,
smiling faces!" These were not uncom-
mon words heard by members of the
Iveyis and Burdine's Teen Boards as
they hurriedly prepared for their
fashion shows last summer. Among ten
Ivey's Teen Board members, four were
seniors from Northeast: Robin Banks,
Lowella Esperanza, Dorothy Rhodes,
and Tracy Stuebs. On the Burdine's
board were three seniors: Latricia Clin-
ton, Tammy Kling, and Brenda Peoples.
Starting as early as the end of their
junior years, the girls had to complete
their applications for the boards. The
first of two interviews was with the store
manager and the fashion coordinator.
After that interview, the girls, in
suspense, awaited a letter that let them
know whether they had become
finalists. The second interview, a per-
sonal talk, was held in front of three
judges. According to Dorothy Rhodes,
"At this interview, they fthe judgesj con-
centrated more on why I wanted to be
on the Teen Board and the qualities that
I had to offer."
The only difference between Ivey's
and Burdine's interviews was that when
the girls became finalists, the Burdine's
judges asked the candidates to dance in
front of five judges. Brenda, Tammy,
and Latricia all agreed that the inter-
view was nerve-wracking but fun.
Along with modeling the new fashion
looks for 1983, the girls also had the op-
portunity to work in the stores and
become familiar with the world of retail
fashion merchandising. Lowella en-
thusiastically said, "I've learned so
much about myself and others and have
met many interesting people. These op-
portunities make being a Teen Board
member worthwhile and rewarding!"
Taking a break from modeling at the Dunedin
Middle School PTA Back to School fashion show
are Robin Banks, Tracy Stuebs, Lowella Esperan-
za, and Dorothy Rhodes. About her experiences as
a Teen Board member, Lowella commented, "On
Teen Board, we not only help ourselves, but others
john Crossgrove 0,
"If I had a choice of high schools, I
wouldn't attend any other than North-
east," commented Melvin Ethridge. If
we had taken a poll, we would have
found that Northeast was glad to have
Melvin enjoyed participating in
various clubs as well as sports. He was a
four-year member of Student Govern-
ment: sergeant-at-arms was the office
he held in his senior year. As a junior
varsity football player, Melvin played
defensive line, but he switched to of-
HALL or FAME
up a career
fense to become an anchor in the offen-
sive line. He was also a member of
VICA in his junior year, winning gold
and silver medals in leadership com-
petition for that club.
Cooking was one of his hobbies, so his
participation in Commercial Cooking
Melvin commented that he will
always remember NEHI for the "good
friends whom I will miss when I am
' Kurt Dew
-V Ronald DiBucci
HALL OF FAME
Creati e and talented
"Academically speaking, Northeast
has prepared me only adequately. If I
had wanted to become an auto
mechanic, my training would have been
wonderful. However, I feel I have made
the best of my four years here and an-
ticipate only the average amount of
freshman year panic. In terms of learn-
ing to deal with people, including
teachers, Northeast has been wonder-
ful! The teachers here, especially the
English department, deserve a round of
applause for putting up with the antics I
pulled as a senioritis-struck sophomore
land a sophomoric senior!l" was Marcy
Fitz-Randolph's description of her high
"Whenever I had an interest in
something, I joined that club," Marcy
remarked. She was actively involved in
Student Government, French Club,
Science and Engineering Club, Key
Club, Soundings, and National Honor
Society. These varied activities
demonstrated her wide range of
HALL OF FAME
A tireless worker
What does responsibility mean to
you? Does it mean cleaning your room
and bringing home a good report card?
To Larry Forbish, it meant this and
Other than being senior class presi-
dent, he was involved in numerous ac-
tivities including Latin Club, German
Club, National Honor Society, and Key
Club. "Besides having a good time in
organizations, the offices I've held in
some of them have helped me to gain a
greater degree of responsibility and
have given me the opportunity to exer-
cise leadership roles."
"Northeast has helped me to become
more disciplined toward things I don't
enjoy doing, primarily studying," was
Larry's opinion. "Nothing worthwhile
can be gained unless a lot of time and
work are spent toward achieving it."
While Larry said that studying was
not his favorite thing, his grades certain-
ly proved that he devoted much of his
time to doing just that. Academic ex-
cellence was something with which he
was extremely familiar: he made
straight A's every six weeks in his
freshman, sophomore, and junior years.
If learning to fix a car, preparing a
gourmet meal, or just being able to get
along in the outside world was of in-
terest to you, you probably enrolled in
one of the vocational classes. Among
those offered were auto body, air condi-
tioning, commercial cooking, carpentry,
and architectural drawing.
When asked if they liked the classes,
most students agreed with Mike
Etheridge, "It's interesting, and you
have many different things to do all the
Finishing touches Dave Danick perfects his
spray painting technique working on the gas tank
of a motorcycle in Auto Body and Repair.
First things first. Troy Rolla sands the plastic
bonding off the back of his 1955 Chevrolet which
he hopes to eventually get repainted. Vocational
teachers agreed with Mr. Iohn Buckles, the
carpentry teacher, when he commented on the in-
terest level of his students: "They seem more en-
thusiastic now than in previous years."
Accomplishments were a large part of
Tom Gregory's high school career: those
were in the areas of athletics, which
Tom said taught him the value of
discipline and hard work, and true
friendship, which helped Tom reach his
Football and wrestling coupled with a
heavy schedule and involvement in In-
teract kept Tom busy. His studying paid
off, as he was consistently on the honor
Tom was chairperson of the Interact
Christmas Tree Sale: he organized the
project which made approximately
810,000 Interact donated part of the
HALL OF FAME
profits for various additions and im-
provements for the school. "Being
chairperson of the tree sale was a lot of
hard work, but we had fun and did
something for Northeast at the same
time," commented Tom. One of his
outstanding memories was guarding the
Christmas trees for Interact.
In addition to his involvement with
school and sports, Tom found time to
participate in other activities. He was an
Eagle Scout, the Sunshine Ambassador
for the city of St. Petersburg, and a win-
ner in the 1981-1982 Rotary Club essay
'A' J leffrey Green
' David Greenblatt
' Kelly Greenwood
HALL OF FAME
Successful di ersit
Combining the best of two worlds was
what Steve Ivory accomplished during
his four years of high school. He has
been an integral part of several North-
east teams, as a wrestler, Steve was cap-
tain and made the All-County and All-
Conference teams. He also found time
to be the captain of the cross country
team and a member of the track team.
Steve said he needed sports "as a way to
escape the other pressures of school."
His activities at school didn't end on
the playing field. He was active in the
Spanish Club, the Spanish Honor Socie-
ty, and the National Honor Society.
Steve commented that he participated
in these clubs because he enjoyed being
involved with many clubs and different
people. He exercised his leadership
ability by presiding over the Science
and Engineering Club. Steve's ac-
ceptance to the Air Force Academy will
take him to Colorado Springs, Colorado,
but he will have many memories of
Northeast to take with him. "All of our
wrestling matches are outstanding
memories with me, and my Chemistry II
and Physics I classes definitely provid-
ed some nice memories."
Getting a head start
High pressure, in-class essays,
endless reading assignments - can all
the "horror" stories about the Advanced
Placement classes be true? They must
not be, for if they were, it would be
doubtful that Northeast would have the
highest county enrollment in these
classes. Advanced Placement English,
taught by Mr. Rick Coffman, and Ad-
vanced Placement History, taught by
Mr. Fred Dorsett and Ms. Denise Hart,
Benefits of these courses were three-
fold: first, since they were honors
courses, grades earned carried an extra
honors' point. Secondly, they were
helpful in applying for colleges. "It
shows academic excellence on the part
Intent on finishing their assignment, Lowella
Esperanza, Tammy Randall, Leslie Kizzee, Lechi
Vo, Kathe Richert, and Sharon Clark work quickly
in their A.P. English class. From taking this course,
students had more realistic expectations of what
awaited them in college.
of the person who takes one or both of
these classes," Mr. Coffman com-
mented. Third, the courses were
designed to prepare students for a
nationwide advanced placement test.
These tests were graded on a scale of
one to five points, five the highest possi-
ble grade. Depending how high the
score, it was possible to be exempt from
freshman English or history at most ma-
jor colleges and universities. These ex-
emptions might translate into financial
Organizing his thoughts in A.P. history is Steve
Ivory. Students had their first chance at writing a
research essay for that class when they wrote on
the American Revolution.
HALL OF FAME
Getting the job done
"School, like life itself, is only as
much fun as you make it, and you only
get back what you're willing to give in
return." According to how much Angel
McGowan put into school, she should
get back many rewards! Angel was in-
volved in Student Government, serving
as a freshman and sophomore senator
and as the junior class secretary. She
was also in Key Club, the National
Honor Society, and on the Soundings
staff. She played an important part in
VICA, serving as the school and
regional treasurer in her junior year and
as school president and state
representative and officer in her senior
year. Angel believed that these activities
"have prepared me for the future by ex-
posing me not only to new ideas and
ways, but also to a wide variety of
Her most outstanding memories of
her four years at Northeast were those
of "the good times and the people who
have shared them - other students, and
especially the faculty." Angel was not
really looking forward to graduation
because "I'm going to miss everything
and everyone so much." Her varied in-
terests and willingness to get involved
will keep her future busy.
Thinking before speaking, Mr. Rick Coffman is
determined to choose his words carefully while
lecturing to his A.P. English classes. Because of the
difficult subject matter, students must listen
carefully in order to meet successfully the
challenge of an Advanced Placement English
"I believe that each activity offers
new learning experiences that will be
valuable in the future," was Lauren
Meyer's comment about her involve-
ment in a large number of activities dur-
ing her high school years. That involve-
ment included membership in the Key
Club, the Art Club, and Los Quixotes.
She served on the Prom Committee and
played powder puff football. About her
role of academics editor in the Viking
Log, she enthused: "It's great ex-
perience, and I love it!"
Lauren's honors, awards, and respon-
sibilities were numerous. She was
HALL GF FAME
A class act
chosen to be a member of the National
Honor Society and the Spanish Honor
Society. She received an academic ex-
cellence award, was listed in Who's
Who Among American High School
Students, and was on the dean's list and
honor roll. Additionally, Lauren served
as president of her church youth group.
Lauren felt that being active at NEHI
gave her "the opportunity to build many
friendships with teachers and students."
She concluded, "I will always
remember and admire these people and
the good times and experiences I've
shared with them."
HALL OF FAME
An industrious editor
"Northeast has made a variety of ex-
periences and opportunities available to
me," stated Lorena Pfister, and she took
advantage of those many opportunities.
She was actively involved in Student
Government beginning in her freshman
year, and during her junior and senior
years she held the office of treasurer.
Because Lorena thought service projects
and interest groups were worthwhile
and important, she was active in Rojans,
served as vice-president and treasurer
of Science and Engineering Club, and
volunteered at the public library.
"Being managing editor, and then
editor-in-chief, of the Viking Log has
been a challenging and learning ex-
periencef' commented Lorena. She con-
tinued, "I wanted to be involved with
other people in creating and producing
a memorable book." Lorena concluded
by saying, "I've learned to value in-
dividuals and their ideas."
Among her most outstanding
memories of high school, Lorena
remembered the most unusual one as
. . the time when I almost tripped off
the stage while delivering my campaign
speech for senior class treasurer."
If you help me, I'll help you! The switching of
M8zM's became a familiar sight during the Oc-
tober candy sale. Lowella Esperanza and Denise
Griffin perform the exchange before a senior Class
"Pragmatic" was the one word used
by senior class sponsor Ms. Denise Hart
to describe the Class of 1983. She con-
tinued, "For the most part they were a
more conservative, serious-minded,
One of the goals they worked for was
the 1983 Prom. It required about six
thousand dollars, twenty-five hundred
of which had already been collected in
the past three years. Working under
Deciding to take a breather from carrying M8zM's
and several books is Marcy Fitz-Randolph.
Students selling candy learn to juggle the candy,
books, and money so it all doesn't end up on the
president Larry F orbish, the senior class
hoped to raise five thousand dollars
from the October candy sale. Funds
earned by the senior class were also
used for Homecoming, Grad Nite, and
Another fund raiser was selling
Homecoming Mums. They sold for
three dollars, used to help pay for the
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Providing a scenic background for the senior
class officers and senators is Ianus Landing, which
opened this fall. Front row - Craig Smith, Becky
Turner, Larry Forbish, Lorena Pfister, Tammy
Randall, Ms. Denise Hart, sponsor, Ioy Sewell,
Vanessa Davis, Back row - Denise Zeitler, Lechi
Vo, Marcy Fitz-Randolph, Lowella Esperanza,
Dorothy Rhodes, Denise Griffin.
Decisions, decisions, decisions. President Larry
Forbish brings to the attention of the senior class
officers and senators many things to be discussed
and decided upon during the meeting. Becky
Turner, Ms. Hart, Chris Biggins, Kevin Singletary,
and Melvin Ethridge listen intently and consider
HALL OF FAME
Engineering her future
HNEHI has given me the opportunity
to maket friendships that will last for a
long time. l've also learned a lot in
preparation for college," Tammy Ran-
dall believed. She joined the Science
and Engineering Club in her freshman
year "because I wished to study
engineering in college, and this was a
good way to be exposed to many aspects
of science not studied in school."
An activity that enabled her to travel
as an exchange student to Peru was her
involvement in the Spanish Club and
the Spanish Honor Society, which she
served as president. She also devoted
her time to Rojans and the senior class
as its secretary.
She also excelled academicallyg her
work paid off when she was selected as
a National Merit Scholarship
Semifinalist. Her membership in the
National Honor Society, of which she
was vice-president, was additional
evidence of her academic excellence
and leadership abilities.
She concluded, "I have enjoyed going
to school here because there is such a
variety of activities and because there
are many good teachers."
HALL OF FAME
A determined runner
"Set high goals, believe in yourself,
and never give up in pursuing them.
Reputations are made by searching for
things that can't be done and doing
them!" It was this positive attitude and
strong determination that made Dorothy
Rhodes a successful individual in high
She was a member of Student
Government for three years, serving as
the president of the junior class.
Dorothy also served as the co-chairman
of the Prom Committee. She was a
Spanish Club and Spanish Honor Socie-
ty member for two years. In Rojans for
four years, she served as the parliamen-
tarian during her senior year.
However, Dorothy was perhaps best
known for her participation in track and
cross country sports. She was cross
country and track captain for three
years. She set the two-mile cross country
and track record and was ranked
twelfth in the state in cross country and
fifth in the state in track.
Dorothy asserted, "Every day here
has been a memory in the making for
me, but my senior year has definitely
been the best!"
"Your portrait will be taken at Bryn-
Alan Studios on Saturday, Iune 19, at
9:30 a.m. Be promptg be prepared."
Although this notice was printed on a
small piece of paper, its meaning was of
great importance. This message was one
of the first official items that made
juniors aware of the fact that they were
Because their senior portrait would be
remembered for years to come, most
students took their portrait preparation
very seriously. They made sure their
hair was just right, their teeth were
white, and their smiles were not faked.
When all was perfect, they made their
way to the studio, Upon arrival, the new
seniors dressed in the appropriate attire,
made one last check in the mirror, and
went into the posing room. This was the
moment that they had been waiting for
since receiving their appointment cards.
It was over in a flash, and now all they
had to do was to wait for the previews to
After previews were received, choos-
ing which pose to order and which to
place in the yearbook was probably the
most difficult part of the process.
The four-to-six week wait for the final
portraits to arrive was, in most cases,
well worth it. The portraits would
always be a reminder to students of
their high school years, and especially
of their senior year.
All set for the photographer is senior Terry
Thompsong the time had finally come to have her
senior picture taken at Bryn-Alan Studios. After
several "Turn your head to the right, then tilt your
head up," comments, Terry was through with the
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HALL OF FAME
Starring in sports
"Sports have allowed me to meet
many interesting people and athletes,"
commented Scott Rismiller. With his in-
volvement in our sports programs, he
obviously met a tremendous number of
people and was a great advantage to our
athletic department. He was a member
of our varsity basketball team all four
years, being the first freshman to start
on the team.
Scott not only obtained an honorable
mention in basketball, but he also con-
tributed a good deal to our football team
as this year's starting quarterback. He
summed up his involvement in sports by
saying, "I learned responsibility and
leadership through sports."
In addition to being involved with
sports, Scott was also a three year
member of Interact and was elected to
the homecoming court by his
classmates. Scott's philosophy of life is:
"You only go around once in life, so
make it worthwhile."
HALL OF FAME
Lending a helping hand
"Never a time when there was
nothing to do, and it was great!" was
how Kathy Sellas described her high
school years. She became involved by
participating in the Latin Club, serving
as a Student Government senator, play-
ing on the powder puff football team,
and serving on the Rojan Board and
then as president during her senior year.
Leading a large group of girls wasn't
easy, but Kathy managed to keep the
club running smoothly by being organ-
ized. She said, "Being active gives me a
feeling of satisfaction by knowing that
I'm helping out the school."
"Northeast has helped prepare for my
future by offering classes which I plan
to pursue for my career. As well as
preparing me academically, it has also
given me a better mental outlook on life
through the help of friends," Kathy ex-
plained. "All memories I have of NEHI
are outstanding, but more than anything
would have to be the people that I've
met and become friends with. The many
times we have spent at car washes,
powder puff practices, working on
homecoming floats, and football games
have been great," she concluded
I3 ULUI-ii BLVIEKUIIE IJIFLV
What are your future plans?
"I hope to attend Davidson College
for my college career and obtain a
degree in chemistry. From there I'll get
my M.D. if my endurance holds out." -
"To go to college to study
architecture." - Doug Wilcox
"My plans for the future are junior
college and a full time job to support
myself since I'll be nineteen years old
when I graduate." - Maria Viking
"I plan to go to college, hopefully on a
four year ROTC scholarship and major
in electronic engineering. Then I will
join the Air Force and become a pilot.
After I have enough flying hours I will
get out of the Air Force and seek
employment as a commercial airline
pilot. If I cannot find employment as a
pilot then I will seek employment as an
engineer." - Richard Haight
HALL OF FAME
A team player
During his four years at Northeast,
Kelvin Singletary wasn't one to sit
around and not get involved, for he was
active in numerous activities.
Kevin will probably be remembered
most for his three years of participation
in football. He stated that football
showed him the values of "competition
and discipline." Kevin's most outstan-
ding memory came from the football
team's U14-13 win over Clearwater two
Our athletic department didn't get the
only advantage of Kevin's participation,
however. He was also active for three
years in Student Government as a
senator. He commented, "I wanted to
voice the ideas of the class of '83." Kevin
was also an officer in the Future
Farmers of America and, in his senior
year, a member of the Viking Log staff.
Kevin not only was a good athlete, but
he maintained a steady B average dur-
ing his four years of high school. The
classes he took were to help him
prepare for a career in electronics.
Kevin concluded by stating that his
years at Northeast, . . have shown me
that the world is very competitive."
What is your outstanding memory?
"When I first came to the school at the
end of the ninth grade from North
Carolina, and then the next year getting
into the sports program for the first time.
I played basketball." - Adair Barnes
"The people I've met and the things
we've gone through: the football games,
parties, etc." - Tammy Richardson
"All the fun the Gondoliers have
learning music, and performing it for
others." - Tony Wilson
"The swim season and the strange
humor that evolved in different
situations." - Bill Grimmke
"The acquaintances made." - Todd
"All my friends." - Lechi Vo
"I've met many good friends in both
students and teachers. I've also learned
respect for lots of people here at
Northeast." - Roberta Rice
s ' ' t
The Class of '83 - the most spirited
ever? Look back and see. Spirit was the
ultimate boost that helped the teams on
to victory and kept them competitive.
When the Class of '83 were freshmen,
the ninth grade, sponsored by Ms. Liz
Alston, won the Carefree chewing gum
contest. That meant one thousand
dollars and a concert by Hall and Oates.
The class went on to win the Spirit Link
Contest as juniors.
Spirit was showered all through the
years by the Spirit Squad. In 1983, this
squad was headed by David Paine and
included about thirty loyal followers.
"We're going to try to support every
team, to keep spirit year-round," David
exclaimed. "We have many juniors,
sophomores, and quite a few freshmen."
They worked with Spirit Director Tim
Schofield, who could be seen playing
his tuba, dancing, and raising his hands
to encourage spirit.
"With the spirit we've had, I'm sure
that the classes to come will always find
themselves idolizing the spirit that the
Class of '83 had," Tim proclaimed.
Getting into the spirit of things are the very en-
thusiastic seniors. During the October 'lst pep ral-
ly, the seniors were declared the winners of the
"Most Spirited Class" contest.
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HALL OF FAME
Having only nice things to say about
his high school years was Larry
Spangler, "Northeast has done a fine
job in providing me with the classes
necessary to prepare myself for col-
lege." He continued, "NEHI has
become an integral part of my life, a
part that will remain always in my
fondest memories. Although other
schools may have better facilities or
more spirit, NEHI is in my opinion the
best combination of these factors.
Anyone who knows NEHI cannot help
but respect it and consider it an honor to
be a part of it."
Larry was active in the Spanish Club
and Spanish Honor Society "due to my
interest in the Spanish language and
culture." He was also president of the
National Honor Society "because of my
interest in service and academic ex-
cellencef' Larry commented, "I was
also interested in making many amend-
ments for the betterment of the Viking
Chapter of National Honor Society."
His academic talents were evident in
his selection as a National Merit
Semifinalist, a result of his high PSAT
HALL OF FAME
A 'cheer'ful person
"To any new student, or to the
freshmen: the only way to have fun in
your high school years is to get in-
volved." Tracy Stuebs' many interests,
activities, and responsibilities supported
her philosophy. She was a four-year
member of the cheerleading squad,
serving as captain her senior year. She
participated in cross country, the Na-
tional Art Honor Society, the Art Club,
the Prom Committee, and served as
vice-president of Rojans. She was also
on the Ivey's Community Service Board
for two years. Her honors included
sophomore princess, Interact
sweetheart, the Rojan calendar girl, and
election to the homecoming court by her
classmates. She also received many
Tracy believed that Northeast
prepared her for the future by giving
her the "opportunities to work alongside
others" and has taught her "how to use
leadership abilities." Throughout her
very active years at Northeast, Tracy
had many outstanding memories: "I
cannot single any special one out, but all
of them will be remembered and
cherished for a long time." That's no
surprise, considering Tracy's list of
Io Ellen Shell
ef Dianne Sopel
Scott St. Denis
Discussing their futures are Chris Riggins, Kevin
Singletary, and Zabe Ienkins talking with the
representative from Paine College in Augusta,
Georgia. College Night at St. Petersburg Iunior
College provided students a chance to meet and
speak with several college representatives.
Planning the next step
"For anyone interested, there will be
a representative from the University of
Florida in the guidance office today to
answer any questions . . This an-
nouncement, and others similar to it,
served to remind many seniors of the
pressing matters at hand, The time had
come for them to begin thinking about
and planning their futures.
One of the first major decisions
seniors had to make was whether to pur-
sue their education in a vocational
school or in a junior college, college, or
university. Those who chose to attend a
college or university had to face yet
another question, "Which college
should I attend?" Thus began the
periods of thorough researching of col-
leges and universities which interested
students, and which many knew nothing
about. The research was accompanied
by numerous visits to guidance
counselors and possibly even visits to
the college campuses in which they
With such factors as course offerings,
location, size, costs, and possibilities of
scholarships or loans to consider,
seniors planning a college education
tried to find the schools which best
suited their needs and educational
After the college and scholarship ap-
plications were completed and the
students had been accepted by a col-
lege, seniors then had time to relax.
Their future was under way.
x , -
Realizing the importance of making the right
decision is Tracy Yager with Mr. Scott. The
guidance office is the place for students to find
valuable career and college information.
Getting around to see the colleges represented at
College Night took determination and persistence.
The good turnout and crowded conditions didn't
stop David Paine and his mother from visiting
over half of the schools taking part in the evenings
gf ' af ,,,fl?'
Rob Ten Eyck
HALL OF FAME
Do you know what it is like to be a
well-rounded individual? Becky Turner
knew, and she showed it! Her four years
at Northeast reflected dedication,
friendliness, and an outstanding outlook
on life. Becky was involved in many ac-
tivities, including a great deal of time
spent on sports and Student Govern-
ment. She earned honors in sports as All
County catcher for softball and was the
soccer team's most valuable player. She
showed dedication to the school by serv-
ing as freshman and junior senators and
as senior class vice-president. Becky
was also in charge of the Senior
Breakfast Committee and served as
treasurer for the Prom Committee. With
all these activities behind her, she
believes that they have shaped her into
a well-rounded individual, and without
them it would have been difficult for
her to succeed in life.
"My most outstanding memory of
Northeast can be summed up in one
word: friends," said Becky. "Bringing
laughter to otherwise dull and serious
occasions is a goal I try to accomplish
daily." Her philosophy is, "You don't
have to be great in one thing but above
average in everything."
HALL OF FAME
When it came to carpentry, Ice Witko
knew it well. He was involved in the
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
IVICAI for three years in the carpentry
program which provided him with
part-time jobs in construction. "VICA
has prepared me for leadership in the
world of work," Ioe said. One of his best
memories was "building the portable
classrooms for the Board of Education."
In his years of involvement in VICA,
he earned the right to compete three
times in VICA Regional Skill Olympics.
Ioe won gold medals at both regional
and state VICA Leadership Olympics.
He also received a National Statesman
award when he attended the National
Regional Leadership Workshop. Last
year he was the Regional IV Parliamen-
tarian and this year was the vice-
president of the Northeast club.
Besides being involved in VICA, Ioe
was active in the Northeast band. He
was an officer and was a member of
both the marching band and wind
ensemble. He received a medal at the
Florida Bandmasters' Association
marching competition where the 1980-
1981 marching band received a
The tie gang. Denise Griffin, Bart Paul, Lowella
Esperanza, Lechi Vo, honoree Mr. Dick Crooks,
Marcy Fitz-Randolph, and Ellen Batsavage show
off their appropriate attire for the Dick Crooks
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The sign says it all. Providing excitement and fun
to the third week of school, the week gave students
a chance to do something unique and different.
leans with a tie? Bart Paul originated tie week
because of Mr. Crooks' fondness for an oxford
shirt, jeans, and a tie. By week's end, ties were
T ing seniors together
After twelve years of schooling, a
strange sickness came over the 1983
senior class - SENIORITIS! The symp-
toms were numerous and varied.
One of the symptoms was the Dick
Crooks Memorial Week. This happened
when the students dressedup like Mr.
Dick Crooks in ties and jeans. A rash of
ties appeared around students' necks.
Fits of craziness broke out in class as
students tried to outdo each other with
the tackiness of their ties.
Another symptom was a beckoning
toward the senior cafeteria. Students
were drawn there to satisfy their hunger
with culinary delights.
The final symptom was that piece of
stiff paper given to any senior - the
Senior Library Pass!
Passing time. Larry Forbish and Christee Garrett
spend some of their free time in the library. Many
seniors enjoy the privilege of the senior library
pass, enabling them to use the library anytime
during the day.
First class! Another privilege the seniors enjoy is
the senior cafeteria, which allows them to come
Zogether and socialize.
"I'd like to make a motion that the
junior class gets involved," stated Sun-
dra Dix, president, at the start of school.
That was what they did. With the urg-
ing of officers Karen Hoban jvice-
presidentj, Angie Ciszek jtreasurerj, and
Ramona Hunter lsecretaryj, the juniors
found it difficult not to get involved in
The juniors had a year of decisions
and preparations to get ready for their
all-important senior year. They began to
prepare for their senior prom and other
senior activities with a candy sale, car A
washes, and the traditional spirit link
sale. Successes in these activities in-
sured a successful senior year.
The officers who look to find spirit. Front row -
Karen Eichler, Karen Hoban, Candy Rice, Becky
Turnerg Back row - Marc Perez, Sundra Dix,
Angie Ciszek, Ramona Hunter, Kevin Burney.
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Battle of the stations
H98 Rock is better!"
"No, 95FM is better, What makes you
think 98 is the best rock station?"
"Well, it plays more of The Who."
"So 95 plays more Rush."
"Well, 98 has excellent D.I.'s."
"So 98's going out and 95's coming in,
plus 95 has less talk."
Arguments such as these were
Keeping the beat are Steve Ohl and Charlotte
Taylor, who step in time with the musical groups.
Both groups on their t-shirts, Men at Work and
Devo, appeared at the Tampa Iai Alai Fronton in
popular among teenagers wherever they
were. They are into music of all kinds
whether it's pop, punk, rock, classical,
religious, disco, jazz, or blues.
"Punk" has gotten quite popular late-
ly. The Go-Go's and A Flock of Seagulls
graced the stages of the Bayfront Center
September 21st. About 8506 of the au-
dience went all out by dressing "punk"
with mini skirts, colored hair, leopard
skin clothes, and gaudy jewelry. Doug
DeLorey's opinion was, "I think the
Flock stole the show. They were better
than the Go-Go's."
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As Homecoming events approached,
juniors got ready for their annual spirit
link sale. Sold for ten cents each, the
links were a demonstration of which
class had the most spirit. The juniors
traditionally had won, and they ex-
pected to carry on this tradition through
yet another year. What was the reason
that the juniors had always come out
ahead? No one knows for sure, but they
placed first in overall spirit link sales
again in November, outselling all
classes and the faculty.
Link to link. The junior class put together their
winning spirit link chaing it stretched from goal
post to goal post with 901 links
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Chain gang! Determined not to break the tradition
of the junior class winning the spirit link competi-
tion, this "chain gang" of junior class workers
spreads the links on the field at the Homecoming
assembly on November 12. The juniors broke
neither the chain nor the tradition.
There were little things that made
juniors feel important, and one of those
was driving a car to school. Cars were
more than transportationg they were a
symbol of authority. juniors were now
old enough to drive, and most of them
took advantage of the opportunity. Some
felt embarrassed when they had to take
the bus to school. They felt that they
deserved better since they were older.
Driving to school wasn't all fun,
though, because there were many
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responsibilities that came with the driv-
ing. Someone had to keep the tank filled
with gasoline, and money didn't grow
on trees! Being prompt was also impor-
tant. If one wanted a good parking space
and no tardy to class, one had to get to
school early. Although a big respon-
sibility, driving was part of being a
Hot wheels! What a difference from the old "bus"
way of transportation. Driving is another one of
the privileges that comes with being a junior.
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When it finall comes
"Thank God, it's Friday!" was an ex-
pression heard all the time by the end of
the week. Some, like Doug Peacock, felt,
"There should be more Fridays!" Many
students commented that it seemed as
though all the teachers gave tests on that
When it came to the end of the day on
Friday, students were ready to have fun!
"Fridays are days to forget about school
and live it up until Monday," said
Robert Russell. On Friday nights many
students were found at football games,
sitting in the bleachers involved in the
game as others stood around and
After the game, Dino's became the
"in" place. If there were no Friday night
football game, people went shopping or
to the latest movie. When it was all over,
many began thinking about the next Fri-
day. I-Ioat Vo summed it up with,
"Fridays don't come as often as they
Will the game ever come? Scott Zipse, Doug
Peacock, and Richard Webber are waiting in an-
ticipation at a pep assembly for the game to come.
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Patience, patience, patience . . . After the last
home football game, juniors Karen and Kirby
Hoban go to Dino's and patiently await the arrival
of their pizza. Dino's continues to be, for Vikings,
the place to go and socialize after each home foot-
ball game - a tradition that continues to be strong.
Rings and things
What exactly is a ring? The dictionary
defines it as a Hthin band of material
worn around the finger." While this is
true, juniors agreed that class rings have
a special meaning. As lanette Hill said,
"To me they are a symbol of where you
went to school and the memories that
were made there."
The ring might have been thin or
thick, gold or silver. The graduation year
or your name could have been inscribed
on the side. The ring could have had a
birthstone or a red stone for the school
color with one of several kinds of cuts.
Under the stone, the school mascot or
emblem representing a special interest
could have been engraved. A class ring
preserved memories in a unique
momento that enabled the owner to
"wear his or her memories."
Which one? Donna Calverly finds out how hard it
is to choose a ring as she carefully looks over all of
them. The selection makes a choice hard!
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final decision about the class ring that she wants
from the large selection available. The Balfour
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at different times so that every junior would have
the opportunity to look and to buy.
Doreen Van Dorn
Craig Van Loan
Eddi Van Stavern
Spirit was the key word for the class
of '85! President Meg Hester had many
plans for the 1982-'83 school year, with
the help of Iocelyne Miezelis,
Meg and her colleagues came up with
many ways to raise money for the class
trip and, most importantly, the prom
fund. Some ideas were a car wash, held
at school, a doughnut sale, and an M8zM
sale. A creative idea that the officers
came up with was decorating lockers for
The biggest task of all was to get the
class of '85 to participate and become
the most spirited class. Spirit Links were
sold by the sophomore class for just this
reason. Even though proceeds went to
the junior class, spirit was raised quite a
bit from the beginning to the end! Their
goal was accomplished by the end of the
year, a year that saw the sophomores
unified and ready to begin their junior
year as a cohesive group.
At the end of the slide, going up - Meg Hester,
president: Iocelyne Miezelis, vice-president: Deb-
bie Liscinski, secretary, Willa Gill, Dee Fuller,
Sharon Shipley, Laura Slone, Mary Gill, Noel
Decker, Kristi Bolling, Suzan March, senators.
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Talking on the telephone was a
pastime shared by all. Whether we were
just plain bored or we needed some in-
formation on the latest homework
assignment that had somehow slipped
our minds, the phone was indeed a
According to an unscientific yearbook
staff survey, girls talked on the phone
more often and for longer periods than
boys. Most girls said that their time on
the phone was to just plain talk and get
in on the latest gossip. "That's not all,
though," said Debbie Mohyla. "Many
phones ring like twenty zillion times
before a football game or a party.
Everyone wanted to know what you
were wearing, how you were getting
there, and who you were going with.
Sometime I wanted to rip the stupid
thing off the wall because it's kind of
hard to blowdry your hair, put on your
makeup, and get dressed when the
phone rings nonstop every five
The boys had different responses.
Most didn't talk unless they had to,
others used the phone to find out about
the current parties. As Brian Iustice put
it, "The only reason I use the phone is to
find out what my friends are doing."
One boy, who wished to remain
anonymous, stated, "What does any nor-
mal guy use the phone for? To ask out
girls, of course! I know it's the chicken's
way out, but to me it's easier."
Awaiting his response to the question, "Will you
go out with me?" is an anxious Larry Bryant. The
use of the telephone to make dates allowed the
asker some degree of anonymityg at least facial ex-
pressions were not visible to the person on the
other end of the line!
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Pun 111 out
What kind of wave can't you catch at
the beach? One guess was "new wave,"
or, as some called it, "punk" This new
wave crashed on school shores, spilling
out not mermaids but punkers. People
had varying ideas as to what a punk
rocker really was.
"A totally awesome person."
- Sharon Grote
"Someone who's wild, crazy, and
- Mary Turner
"Someone who believes in doing
what they want and not what everyone
else does." - Rusty Fox
"Someone who likes the music and
understands what they're saying."
- Matt Turner
"Punk rockers have green hair stick-
ing straight up on top and are generally
grungy in appearance, with safety pins
in their ears, and they ruin their brains
by listening to punk music."
- Ms. Ellen Fleece
"Punkers are great. They are people
like me, who love punk music and love
to go to punk places. The reasons why
we punkers like it so much is, it's a total-
ly different head, ya know?"
- Kathy Hogan
'tPunk rockers are individuals who,
for whatever reasons, are rejecting the
values of the society at large by becom-
ing attached to unusual musical forms
and strange dress habits."
- Mr. Alonzo Colquitt
"A punk rocker is like a freaked-out
hippie. They do things their own way
and have a good time,"
- Melinda Prescott
"Punk rockers dare to be different."
- Stephanie Tomlinson
Creating the Adam Ant look at lunch during
Homecoming week activities are sophomores
Mary Turner and Ianeel Paglen. Dressing up as
favorite rock stars featured "punkers" with orange
and green hair and faces heavy with makeup.
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"What a day!" Sometimes nothing seems to go
right, as Stacey Torrey can attest. Marcy Guthrie,
Iocelyne Miezelis, Paige Miller, and Kim Parker
can empathize with dropping books and candy, all
How man times . . .
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Did you cram for a test that was sud-
denly postponed until the next day?
Did you get soaked going down the
Did you fail a test because you just
had to watch your favorite repeat of
Happy Days, Mash, or Laverne and
Did you hair friz after P.E.?
Did you get a dean's detention for be-
ing two seconds late to class?
Did you get six hours of homework . . .
all on one night?
Did you forget your locker
Did the dog really eat your
Did you throw away the school lunch?
Were you one or two points away
from the A you thought for sure you
Did you feel too sick to go to school
but suddenly felt well enough that night
to make an excellent party?
Did you leave a book on the bus?
Did you go to a concert the night
before a big test?
Did you go to a concert on a school
night and fall asleep in all of your
classes the next day?
Did you get yelled at for talking in
Did you miss your bus?
Did it start pouring when you were
out at P.E.?
Did you try to talk your way out of an
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Huffing and puffing
Powder puff football started off
Homecoming with a real bang. There to
cheer the sophomore powder puff
players to victory were a group of
energetic guys who were ready to make
the sophomores stand out with the most
spirit and enthusiasm.
The rowdy participants in the game,
who represented the sophomore class,
were fourteen of the "craziest clowns"
imaginable. They were led by their cap-
tain, Charles Adairg among his fellow
cheerers were Dale Carbaugh, Kevin
In a state of iubilation over their team's awesome
defeat of the seniors are these sophomore powder
puff cheerleaders. They added class to the
sidelines at Viking Valhalla, eventually cheering
their squad to first place in the competition.
Collier, Doug DeLorey, Andy Dooley,
Iim Farnsworth, Dave and Matt Forbes,
Eric Graves, Glenn Haight, Mickey
Marckese, and Pat Vacha.
What would a pack of guys know
about being cheerleaders? That's where
Laura Ferguson and Natalie Hempstead
came in, to try to make a great
cheerleading squad out of fourteen
beginners. They served as cheerleader
What really interested the guys, when
asked, was, "The fun times, the good-
looking women, meeting new people,
and getting a chance to show off our
Every one of the cheerleaders stated
that they would definitely be found out
there again next year, cheering on their
class once again.
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Q za 'X g - Q ,H '.,, Tracy Williford
K . , .V ii, Richard Willis
..l'+QQ.s t sg-, M - Rich Willits
X , ffff 'lf gg,,.t t V Steve Wilsey
D -1, t " Anne WHSOH
z ily Iames Wilson
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Not just kidding when he signals "We're Number
One" is sophomore powder puff cheerleader Pat
Vacha. The sophomores won two games of foot-
ball to snag the winner's trophy for their class.
is ' K
f a . if Terri Wilson
V K. C. Wood
... ' f Tina Woodby
' Brooke Wooldridge
i Bridgett Wright
t Kim Wright
7 Wanda Wright
Spirited new Vikings
How would you describe the Class of
'86? That was the question posed to Ms.
Adams, freshman class sponsor. Her
answer? "Enthusiastic!" That was exact-
ly what they were, too. Right from the
very beginning, they showed a lot of en-
thusiasm, excitement, and school spirit.
Excitement was definitely visible in
the election of freshman class officers.
There was a tie for president with a
run-off election between Fred McCoy
and Thuc To. Though it was a close
race, Thuc To emerged victorious.
A contest sponsored by Q105 pro-
moted much school spirit among the
The contest upheld Thuc's opinion
that "this year, we have just as much
spirit, if not more, than any other class!"
Overall, the Class of '86 showed great
prospects for the years to come. Senator
Heather McKay thinks they will con-
tinue to improve, "The Class of '86 rules,
and that's all there is to it!"
Participation and school spirit were a winning
combination for the freshman officers who were
ready and willing to get any job done. Front row
- Beverly Dillard, secretary: Stephanie Tomlin-
son, senator: Carrie Bullington, vice-president:
Tim Martin, senator: Back row - Thuc To, presi-
dent: Darrell Lee, treasurer, Fred McCoy, senator:
Heather McKay, senator: Tammy Herzog, senator.
cuy Abell f l
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Donnie Ackoryd - A Q
Mike Adamo e .
Dorene Adams H , ,
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Paul Baker ,fri .,.. N t - Z .W -.5 i 3,,,. , Q-1 " -::. 3 fm:
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Current st les - crazy
4 What did Garfield, strange sunglasses,
head boppers, and mini skirts have in
common? They were new fads for
1982-83. As freshman Tammy Payne
said, t'They are everywhere you look."
Garfield, Smurfs, and other cuddly
animals were seen on everything from
the fronts of T-shirts to the fronts of
folders. Carrie Burgess thought they
were cute and people could relate to
According to many freshmen the most
popular sunglasses were mirrors, hearts,
and punk. It seemed like the new wave
look influenced the style of glasses peo-
Looks that are different! New looks of 1982-83 are
up beat and many students, including Heather
Barrett, like and wear them. Throughout school,
the styles often could be seen.
ple bought. "I like them because they
are weird and different," said Deanna
During the summer many people
went to the World's Fair in Knoxville,
Tennessee. When they returned they
brought back head boppers in several
different colors, such as gold, silver, and
red, and many different styles, like
hearts and balls.
The most popular of the new "looks"
of 1982-83 was the mini skirt. Most peo-
ple liked them because they were
something new and different. "They are
cute," said Susan Casey.
You're not the onl one!
If someone asked you what your most
embarrassing moment in high school
was . . , what would you say? You can
perhaps picture the time or place in
which something happened to someone
else, but not to you.
Thinking about it, you recall the girl
who, on the first day, walked into the
wrong classroom. She blushed and left,
but you could really sympathize with
You also remember the time in your
history class when the teacher caught
someone snoozing and called on him to
answer. He ended up giving the wrong
answer, and how everyone laughed!
There were so many other examples,
too. People falling down the stairs, spill-
ing their lunch trays, and talking about
someone only to find that the person
was walking right behind them. Then
you remember your most embarrassing
moment. You blush a little even now,
just thinking about it.
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Caught in the act! As Susan Casey dozes off in
sixth period world history, Mr. Karl Nousiainen
catches her off guard and points her out to some of
her rather amused classmates.
X' . X
can sometimes be downright embarrassing. As
Tammy Payne picks her books up she hopes that
nobody saw her drop them. The feeling of embar-
rassment was not one that freshmen wanted. They
tried to do the right things but sometimes nothing
Things don't always go as you expect, and they
would go right. '
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Monday, August 30, 1982 - the first
day of high school for the incoming
freshmen! They stepped off the busses,
looked around, and frantically tried to
decide which way to go to get to
homeroom. After they had made it that
far, they found schedules being
distributed, and the classroom became a
flurry of whispered "Where's 17!4?"
and "I have to go all the way up to the
hill - twice!"
Freshmen had the disadvantage of
not knowing their way around. Having
been there before, many of the up-
perclassmen were able to empathize
with the inexperienced freshmen. They
knew, though, that the newest Vikings
would live through their first year of
"Help, we're lost!" Ierry Ray and friends turned to
Mr. Bill Alden for directions.
Q 3 K Deanna Murphy
, 1 - t Todd Murrian
- Robert Myers
.. , -Y Myrick Nelson
X at , . 'A J Paula Nelson
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A -, X, Teresa Phoenix
0 ll it ' Richard Pichler
- V- 35 Doug Pierpoint
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Tina Pugh ' , 8 575 51
Mike Puma - - A '
lames Pyle if
Ierry Ray ,L . ,
Derek Reardon ,gf -, .
Angie Reed -' , Mi,
Carl Regenhardt . ll" Q 'b g "R
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Corrie Ritson I
Barbara Roberson 1 f ' L
Gregory Roberson '
Yolanda Roberts . ' 'T D
Kenny Robinson , 1 1
Yvette Reddish S
Tammy Rodgers , g
Terry Rodmovel -' f iii f ' I
Richard Rodriguez -. 6' V "8 X ' K .7
lack Rogalski L ...A J gk Q W
Manuel Rosa .. 'tt' 5 ' 5-Q T , 7
Mark Rose -2. , V 4 , - if , 9 N - ,
loe Ross - X A :J f ., 5 A . ,f 1
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The greatest need
of all freshmen . . .
Money was on the minds of most
freshmen. The need for it was seen
everywhereg no one ever seemed to
The main problem was how to go
about getting some money. There were
several different ways to get it if you
were willing to take on responsibility
and hard work. One of these was mow-
ing lawns - a job popular with both
boys and girls. Another way was
babysitting. Then there was always the
last resort of begging your parents for an
advance on your allowance.
Though obtaining money was often
hard, spending it never seemed to be a
problem. There were so many things to
do or buy that you had to decide on
which of them you wanted to spend
Along with the video games, movies,
and record albums, there were always
things for sale or activities to attend at
NEHI. Everywhere, people were selling
candy along with spirit pins and Viking
hats. Then there were football games,
other sports events, and dances to
With all these activities, the one rule
you could always follow was, "Use your
money well and have fun!"
Spending money again, a necessity for many
"sweet-toothed" freshmen including Steve Diaco.
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Iobs jobs jobs Working is not very pleasant for
anyone including freshman Ion Blosser But when
money is the reward most freshmen worked hard
Ro SpfFRESHMEN 259
D. I. Stambaugh
Iames H. Thomas, Ir.
Billie Io Van Dorn
Rand Van Sweden
Gail Van Voorhis
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it i,, I I Lora White
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Q A I L.. x, ft N Terrence Weeds
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For the record . . .
hat did ou think of your schedule?
"It was messed up at the beginning, but
now it's O.K."
- Heather McKay
"It's O.K. because I get along with my
teachers pretty good."
- Mike Fitzgerald
"It was fine from the beginning."
- Eric Blonshine
t'It's not the best in the world, because
in my classes, I do not have as many of
my friends as I would like to, but I can
live with it."
- Ierry Ray
"It is O.K., but they messed it up on the
first day by giving me a hassle with my
- Libby Chapman
"I like my scheduleg it was very good."
- Corrie Ritson
"It's O.K. now, but it was really messed
up in the beginning! First off, I did not
get my schedule until 1:30 on the first
day because they said I did not get my
shots when I had. Anyway, it is
straightened out now and is great!"
- Barbie Tyson
The upils' choice
Teaching math is what Mrs. Gladlys
Cummings loves to do, and when s e
came to Northeast, students had the op-
portunity to see how dedicated she real-
Mrs. Cummings began her teaching
career in 1964. Presently, besides
teaching geometry and general math,
she is working toward a Master of
Education degree at the University of
South Florida and holds a summer job
at St. Petersburg lunior College.
Believin that "teachers should prac-
tice what Siey preach prior to entering
the classroom," Mrs. Cummings takes
time to plan her lessons and prepare
them in as many ways as ossible so that
each student can choose the method that
suits himfher best. Mrs. Cummings
believes in "teachin , practicing, and
reteaching," and fecis that "covering
two pages of work thoroughly is wort
more t an browsing through ten." She
also feels that teachers should be
evaluated by the students so that they
know the are doing a good job. "The
concern that you have for the students
says to them: 'I'm trying to help you: you
do your part, too'." This desire to share
her knowledge with others convinced
students that Mrs. Cummings was a
worth dedication candidate.
With great pleasure, the senior class
dedicates the 1983 Viking Log to Mrs.
Gladys Cummings. Congratulations,
Mri. Cummings - you did your job
"Telling each student what has to be done is im-
portant," comments Mrs. Gladys Cummings. In
her math classes, she believes that assignments
should "not be guesswork"3 this is why she begins
each new unit with an explanation and a descrip-
tion of what is expected of the student.
Honor with a smile. Ellen Batsavage pins his
award on Mr. Herb Dixon after his name was an-
nounced on the intercom to receive the yearbook
dedication. Mr. Dixon is one of only two teachers
and administrators to receive this recognition this
'gl kt,. i
"Northeast is just like home to me,"
stated Mr. Herbert Dixon. Mr. Dixon
has been a member of the faculty and
administration for ten years. Originally
a physical education teacher and coach,
Mr. Dixon is now well known in his
position as a dean, but he still attends
every football and basketball game at
school. Mr. Dixon said that he owes all
of his success to the faculty, students,
and administration, and commented,
"Basically, Ijust love Northeast."
Although Mr. Dixon is firm in his job
as a dean, as he stated jokingly, 'Tm
mean," he believes that he has attained
a different type of relationship with
students that no one else has. This rela-
tionship is based on mutual under-
standing and respect. Mr. Dixon stated
that his method in dealing with students
was that he tried to get to know each stu-
dent personally. "When I can call kids
by their first name and have a conversa-
tion with them, it makes them realize
that they're not all bad and that I'm truly
concerned about them." It is this con-
cern and understanding that has re-
vealed to students Mr. Dixon's real
With great pleasure, the senior class
dedicates the 1983 Viking Log to Mr.
Herbert Dixon. Congratulations Mr.
Dixon - you've earned our respect.
Dedicated to the well-being and
benefit of the students, the faculty, and
the school, the administration worked
hard to keep business running as
smoothly and efficiently as possible.
The Principal and the Assistant Prin-
cipals worked closely with the students
and the faculty and made sure that any
necessary changes were made and
problems solved. They worked overtime
to make sure everything went right and
could often be seen at games and impor-
tant school functions.
Contrary to the popular belief that all
the do is take care of discipline
problems, the Deans did much more.
They were truly concerned about the
students and did as much as they could
to settle any problems. Taking time out
from their daily routines, the deans in-
formed and counseled both students
and parents so they could stop any
problems before they grew larger.
Also assisting the students was the
Guidance Department. Counselors
strove to assist each student in hisfher
course selection and work out any dif-
ficulties in order to create a schedule
that would best suit the needs of the
Working together, the administrators
took care of what needed to be done,
and while they did, they kept the best
interests of the entire school in mind.
A quiet moment at the top, as Mr. Tom Zachary
reviews a memo for upcoming events. His respon-
sibilities are large, but he still reserves time to
keep up on Northeast's activities.
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Sharing a minute to chat, activities director Larry
Rudisill and Mr, Herb Dixon, dean, take a minute
from their busy schedules to talk about the daily
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Bhldey, Parry -- Guidance Counselor: Florida :MM tiniver-sity.
BS,MS:G1ddanesDepa1m1entHeand, K ' x
Shorter, Birks: --' Dean: Florida ARM University, University ui
Suutl1Flox'Ida,B3 izimusiness M8 in Guidance and Ad-
mmistratiun and supervisicmg Hmeuming cmm
gzlslqr. lack - mmm P1-zmspazt 1-mm sm university. as
Salary, A Principal: University of Nurth'Csro1ina, BA,
Words of encouragement and advice. Mrs. Betsy
McClure shares friendly words with a student
aide. Students often go to their counselors to
discuss just about anything.
Austin, larry - Physical Education: University of Georgia, BS.
Touching ke ideas
Teachers teaching teachers was one
way to describe the course that was of-
fered to teachers interested in learning
word processing. Interest for the course
developed after a computer awareness
seminar that was held before school
started. Taught by Business Education
teacher Mrs. Nancy Buckles, the course
was offered after school and was limited
to teachers only. The course was given
for a total of twen -four hours - three
hours a day two ays a week. Within
this twenty-four hours, teachers par-
ticipating in the class were given an in-
depth introduction to word processing.
Because of the rising interest in com-
puters and word processing, and the
time and effort they saved, this course
was appreciated very much. In the class,
the "students" learned how to operate
word rocessors and how to apply them
to botll personal and class projects. As
Ms. Edna Lucas stated, "It was the most
stimulating, worthwhile course I have
ever taken. It helped me
Even teachers learn, too! Mrs. Nancy Buckles in-
structs Mr. Ioe Valle in word processing, a class
offered to teachers after regular working hours.
Adams, Susie -- Biology I, Biology l-B: Michigan State University.
BS in Biology: Navigators' sponsor, Chairperson Freshman Class.
Alden, William - American History. Urban Geography, ELP
Social Studies: University of South Florida, BA in Political
Sciences. MA in Education: Junior Exchange Club.
Allan, Edward P. -- Biology I. Biology I-A: Oberlin College.
University of Florida, BA, MEd.
Alston, Elizabeth I. -- Contemporary Literature, Creative Writing
1. 2: Eckerd College, AB in Comparative Literature: Soundings,
Freshman Class Associate Advisor, Senior Class Advisory
Alvord, Mary -Q Literature 9, Grammar and Composition 9:
Michigan State University, BA.
Andrews, Edna -- Algebra l. General Mathematics I: St,
Petersburg Iunior College. Florida State University, AA, BS, MS.
Andringa, Cathy -f Student Assistants, Business Law: Florida
Southern College. BS in Business Administration: Business Educa-
tion Department Head.
MEd: Football Coach. Amistant Track Coach,
. KE- fl-
Babcock, Robert - CPS. American Institutions: University of
South Florida, BA: Curriculum Committee Member.
Baker. George - Algebra I-S, General Math l, General Math ll-B:
ART University, BS.
Beal, Raymond - Physical Education: University of Southern
Berg, Donna - Anatomy and Physiology, Biology: University of
Blessing, Alan - Latin 1, Z, 3, 4. Composition 9: Eckerd College,
Florida State University. AB, MA: Latin Club Hunior Classical
Leaguel. Latin Honor Society.
Bohne, Barbara - Advanced Geometry, Geometry, Math III-B: In-
diana University, University of Florida, BS in Education. MEd in
Bntterhusch, Hope R. -- Media Specialist -e AVITV: Millersville
State College. Wayne State University, BS in Educational Media.
MSLS in Library Science: AVl'i'V Coordinator: Medio Center
Boyd, Elizabeth -- Literature 9-B. Composition 10: St. Petersburg
lunior College, University oi' South Florida, BA in Humanities and
is e ,.. ,ttittittt :mutt
Brice, Arthur E. - Spanish i, 2, 3, 4: University of Havana,
University of South Florida, LLd, MA: Spanish Club iLos Qui-
xotesl, Spanish Honor Society, MALE Club.
Brown. Harald M. - Biology l, Biology I-A, Marine Biology:
Western Michigan University, University of Mississippi. Florida
State University, University of Southern Florida. BS, MS: Scuba
Bruch, Brian -- Business Math: Westmar College, BA in Business
Administration. BA in Education: lunior Varsity Football.
Buchaus, Roy F. - Architecture 1, 2, 2-H. 3-H, Engineering Draw-
ing 1, 2, 3. 4: Eastern Kentucky University, BS: Industrial Arts
Buckles, Iolm - Carpentry: Berea College, University of South
Florida, BS in industrial Arts Education, MA in Industrial-
' , ' - 1 ' ,
iicwk!e9.,1SIanuyf-- Vfcieeiituzal Uffiee' Eduisution. Shuirhand 'lg'
ABereal Guliege. BS'iB,lBIlQlf1EB8 Administration, BA 'in Business
Education. K - - - - ,
Bunweili-,Leila Y. -- Drawing and Painting, Advertising Design,
Pgifziiiigij. 2, 3, Drawing 1, 2, 3: The Cooper Unkzni University uf
Snygihfinrida, BFA, BS: Ari Club. National Ar! Honor Society.
Charles A -- Auto Mechanics 1. 2, 3, Y
Camilin, Arm -- Physical Education 3, 2: Florida State University,
University of South Florida, BS, MA: Tennis Coach.
Chalmers, Martha -- Chemistry 2. Chemistry I-Ag University of
Kenfilzzlryg St. Petersburg Iuniur Collage, Murray State University,
AAQBA.MAED1Et:ienceDepartmet1tHaad. . 1 '
Clement, Ksihleen - Special Eduvzatiaug University of
Nas-theasiern Illinois. BS in Special Education.
emma, Frederick -H AP English, Nm-'eaf.wr. ywmaum 1.
Anwripigsgi Lixeraturez University ui Baath Florida, BA in Engiish
Egzlgxoagiqrq, MA in Gifted Education, QA in Psychology: Nufeasier.
,Manga American lI'l5fiH1fiili'lS.'Ihfl'6SiHGii0Il to
liehavinrhl Suiancei Florida ARM Uuivezaity, BS:lG'rad Nile spon-
sor. Homecoming Danse. , -
Camper, lr., Thames - Composition 2, American Literature: Fur-
man University, University of South Florida. BA, MA: Natiunal
Honor Society. Morning Watch Bible Study.
Cufmlllmltl, Izumi F. -- Physical Education: Concord College, BS
in Edunationmssistant Football Coach, Head Girls' Track Coach.
Cowlns,'l'hmnas-- Bash Science, General Science, Binh:-mr: Ohin
Stain University, Kent State University, BS in Education, Mild,
Crider, Dennis - Biology, Earth Science: Auburn University,
laeksonvilie State University, BS, MS: Assistant Football Coach.
Head Buys' Track Coach.
Crooks. Dick -- 'Composition 2, Composition lil. American
Literature: University nf South Florida. St. Petersburg Iunior Cal-
Crum, Sr., Daniel -- American History. American Institutions
University of Florida. BS, MEd. I
Cummings, Gladys 7- Geometry, Gneml Math: Stillman Collage,
Back to school. Ms. Gebra Grunau not only played
the part of the teacher but also that of the student
when she participated in an afterschool class to
learn about word processing done on a TRS-80
Model III. The class, for Northeast teachers only,
lasted four weeks, two afternoons a week, for
three hours each afternoon. For many teachers, it
was their first experience with a computer.
B31 I I ,
Cuthbert, Wilma S. -- Marketing and Distrihutive Education:
University of South Florida. BA: Alpha Gimme? of DECA.
Emblem, Ted - Grammar and Composition 9, Communications 15
University of Tampa, BS in Englishq English Department Head.
DaGmnt, Robert -- Math: University of Michigan, AB: Key Club
Bileanis, jill -- Physical Education 1. 2. Adaptive Physical Educa-
tion: University of West Florida, Hillsborough Comsmmity College.
BS in Health. BS in PhysioalEduca1ian:Giz-Ls, Volleyball Coach.
Dafnnully, Patti -- Composition and Grammar 9. Literature 9:
Florida State University, BS in English Education: Sophomore
Durseti, Fred - American History, AP History: University of Baath
Florida. BA, MA: Student Government Advisor: Social Studies
Learning the kiss of life, teachers Ms. Susie
Adams, Ms. Donna Berg, and Mrs. Eleanor Haley
learn cardio-pulmonary resuscitation ICPRJ from
Ms. Carey Hilliard by practicing first on a manne-
quin. Held after school for all interested teachers,
the CPR class gave those people attending the con-
fidence to act in emergency medical situations.
Dudley, Bill - Driver Education: University of South Florida, Stet-
son University: BA, MEd: Head Wrestling Coach, Head Cross
Eloshway. Edward E. - American History. Urban Geography:
University ol South Florida. Florida State University, MS, BS:
Girls' Soccer Coach.
Elson, Barbara - Fashion Merchandising. Fashion Buying: Kansas
State Teachers College. BS in Education: Omega Chapter of
Fleece, Ellen -- Media Specialist: University ol Tampa, University
cf South Florida, BS, MA: Media Center Cu-chairperson.
Fonseca, Raul - English: University of South Florida. BA in
English Education: Head Swim Coach.
Ford, Anne -- Literature 10: Florida State University. AB.
Fraze, Henry -- Physics l, Physics ll, Engineering Concepts Ad-
vanced: University of Florida, Pennsylvania State University, BS in
Chemistry. Moth, Mild in Chemistry. Physics: Science and
Engineering Club, Senior Class, Senior Breakfast.
Barbara Elson .
Ellen Fleece - H,
Raul Fonseca -: t,
Anne Ford 'B' -
Henry Fraze . ' '
Fulton, John - intermediate Band. Jazz Band, Music Theory.
Marching Band, Wind Ensembleg University of South Florida. BS
in Music Education.
Fumea, Christa M. - German. English as a Second Language.
English: University of Cologne, University of Georgia, MA in
Political Science, MA in German: German Club, German Honor
Society. Foreign Language Department Head,
Garcia, Ioyce L. - Understanding Spanish, Mass Media: Universi-
ty of South Florida, BA. MEd.
Godfrey, Howard W. - Time-Out Supervisor: Huston Tillnt Cul-
lege, BS in Physical Education, Biology: Basketball Coach. Baseball
Gross, Catherine M. - Biology I, Physics I, Chemistry ig Seton Hall
University, AB. MAL Science and Engineering Club.
Grunau, Gebra - SLD Language, SLD Math: Ohio State Universi-
ty, BS in Special Education: Iunior Class Sponsor.
Haley, Eleanor - Pre-Algebra, General Math l: University of
Alabama. BS in Education.
Hart, Denise -- AP American History, American History. Ad-
vanced American History: Wesleyan College, University of South
Florida, AB. MA: Senior Class Chairperson.
Holcomb, Ernest D. - Materials and Processes: Akron University.
BS in Education.
Hope, lean - Corrective Reading: Roosevelt University, Universi-
ty ot' South Florida. BA. MA.
Hughes. Kathy A. - Physical Education l. ll: Auburn University,
BS. lt!-ilEd: Head Girls' Basketball Coach. Assistant Girls' Track
Iames, Marty - Composition, Literature 10: Hanover College
University of Tampa. BA: Roian Service Club, Forensics Club.
Innes, Don E. - Drarnag Lawrence University, Yale University
School of Drama, New York University, BA, MA: Thespians.
Innes, lolm - Marketing and Merchandising I, ll: University of
South Florida, BA, MA: BETA, DECA, Cooperative Education
F . . .
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of life and breath
Emer encies, unfortunately, do not
always happen where those eople are
who know how to handjle them.
Recognizin that an increasing number
of people tie each year from coronary
disease and choking and realizing the
importance of knowing skills which
could save someone in such situations,
twelve teachers decided to take the
three-hour cardio-pulmonary resuscita-
tion ICPRI course offered at school.
The course was offered by the
Pinellas County Heart Savers and was
aimed toward iving teachers the skills
that would enable them to provide basic
life support until a victim recovers or
until advanced life support becomes
Three specific skills were taught in
the class. They were the ability to
recognize respiratory and cardiac arrest,
the ability to erform CPR to sustain the
life of a cardiac arrest victim, and the
ability to recognize and aid chokin vic-
tims. Through the use of lectures, Elms,
and aids such as CPR mannequins, the
teachers were given a thorough in-
troduction to those skills necessary to
help in saving a person's life.
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. Reuben Nesbitt
J p ,gt Karl Nousiainen
: Y V' p Don Palmer
X uqxi R . ' George Palmer
1 1 :.. Donald Parks
- g f Elnora Parks
f it'i Edna Pike
Behind closed doors. Many students may wonder
what teachers actually do behind the closed doors
of the teacher lounges. lust like students, teachers
also need a break from the sometimes monotonous
class activities. Whether it's to grade papers, to
plan the next day's activities, or just to sit down
and have a friendly chat with their comrades,
teachers make the most of their unscheduled time,
and many make use of the teachers' lounge. Ms.
lean Hope, Ms. Kathy Clement, and Ms. Linda
Vaughan take time out for a bite to eat.
Pllnk. lily -- 'Typing L Comparative Business Education. Record
Keeping Iii Indiana State University. MS in Business Education:
Proctor. Shirley -- Geography: Florida AQM University, BS in
Social Studiesg Supervisor of Sales and Distribution of Homecom-
Purcell, Nancy -- Typing l, Ill: University of South Florida, BS in
Business Educationg Senior Breakfast.
Redding, David -- Algebra I, Algebra I-S. Algebra Ill: Eastern
Michigan University. BS. MS: Varsity Basketball Coach.
Rowe. Velma -- Choral Music: Florida State University, BMEQ
Performing Arts Department Head.
' Boitoonoven Lynda T. F- Accounting I, Typing I. Recordkeeping-ik
B, Business Machines: University oi' South Florida, BA in Business
Education, Business Administration, MAEd in Library Science.
Sigel, Wendy -- Special Services - Reading, Math, Social Studies:
University of Miami. BA: Special Services Department Head.
Smith, Susan C. - Geometry, Pre-Algebra. Math Concepts:
University of South Florida, St. Petersburg junior College. AA. BA
Shirley Proctor o
Nancy Purcell V ,
David Redding ' A
Susan Voissem 'N
in Math Education: Homecoming Activities National Honor Socie-
ty Selection Committee.
Thornton, fume - Berth Science: Wake Forest University, BB.
Ulrich. Fred R. -- Grammar. Literature B:.Florida State University.
MA, BS: Vaisity Football Coach. Wrestling Coach.
Valle, loaeph - French. Amencan Institutions: Georgetown
University, School of Foreign Service. University of South Florida.
BSFS. MA: French Club, French Honor Society.
Vaughn, Linde -- Speech and Language: University of Kentucky,
University of Florida, BA. MEd.
Vera, Cheryl --f Literature 10 Advanced. Grammar and Composi-
tion 10 Advanced: Publications TY, Publications ZY: ,University of
Florida. BA: Viking Log. Faculty Advisory Council. ' ' 2
Vera, Dove -- Trigonometry. Analytic Geometry, Computer Pro-
gramming Ig University of Florida. BSEd. Mild: Mathematics
Vernotzy, loan - American Literature. Advanced American
Literature: Miami University. BS in Education: Anchor Club. Golf
Voiucm, Bunn -- Typing I. I-B, Clerical Gflica Pmoticeg Miaiiiif
University, Ball Biota University. BS. MA: Discipline Coitmniittodt 1
Senior Class Cards and Announcements Coordinator. ' 1 '
Werth. Doug - cps. sociology, new studies: University of South
Florida, BA: Homecoming. inter-Club Council of Student
Wharton, Samuel - 2-D Design, 3-D Design, Ceramics: Florida
Souttiem College, University of Florida, BS, MEd: Art Club
White, Bill - Commercial Cooking, Culinary Arts: Florida State
University, University of South Florida, BS. MA: VICA Club,-
Industrial-Techntcal Education Department Head. I
Wllnunlerl -fhcltouuting 1. Ii. itil Wi V. Vl: Eastfttrtnessec State '
University. BS: Senior Prom. Interact Club.
Wright, Gladys T. -- General Science. Clothing and Textiles,
Specialty Clothing. Food and Nutrition. Child Care Guidance:
Florida AEM University, BS.
A stroke of the brush. The largest project taken on
during the year was the renovation of the pool.
Along with that, the pool deck was also refinished.
N ver-ending tasks
Helping to keep the school organized
and clean was the job of the secretaries,
custodians, and the staff who worked in
the cafeteria. The secretaries helped
with the scheduling of appointments
with counselors in the guidance office
and helped students in the dean's office.
The custodians worked each day in-
side and outside of the buildings to
make the school a pleasant place for
students to come to. The cafeteria staff
prepared meals for each of the three
lunch periods. The school would not
have run as smoothly, nor have had
such a neat appearance, without the
work of these support personnel.
W erttts e ya ti.
I .. M Q
. 44' t
1 Bum. Yinlau -R mm office and swiiaxsmsra. 1
Raimi, Freida -- Speech and 1-isariagliirie.
. - Hnrethy Q-' Primzipalls Seeretizryf
Gregory., Reed - Reg'i.stmr's Secretary.
Eramermunzaa - Library Aide. -
Lee, Dorrie -- Deans' Secretary.
Millap,Mar1orie -- Bookkeeper. - K
Betty Fifa:-an --'Data Processing Secretary,
Rismiller, Cynthia --5 Guidance Secretary.
- Rnhinaou, Betty - Library Aide.
' Same, Marilyn N- Assistanrtn the Bookkeeper.
Front row - Mary Greco, Gloria Shumm,
Dorothy Searles, Ieanine Mason, Ann Sheridan,
Ioan DeFrancesco, Marie Hopper: Back row -
Dorothy Strohm, Pat Tirikaine, Dorothy Chance,
Phyllis Peel, Delores Martin, Helen Sauls,
Katherine Bieniek, Helen Crosley, Sylvia Bailey,
Kenneth Frennet, Libby Houston, lean Diez.
SERVICE PERSONNEL 271
A.A. Glass Service ,.,. ..,. 3 07
Abell, Guy .,....,. .... 2 50
Ackett, Holly .... ,... 2 38
Ackett, Mark ...... .... 2 50
Ackoryd, Donnie .... .... 2 50
Action Mopeds ............... 307
Adair, Charles ................ 238
Adair, Todd . . 31, 59, 69, 73, 93, 123,
328, 329, 337
9 - Interact, Student Government
- senator, swimming team, 10 - In-
teract, Student Government, swimm-
ing team, Scuba Club, Los Quixotes,
powder puff cheerleader, 11 - In-
teract, Student Government, swimm-
ing team, Los Quixotes, Spanish
Honor Society, National Honor
Society, 12 - Interact, Student
Government, swimming team, Los
Quixotes - historian, Spanish
Honor Society, National Honor
Society - historian, Prom Commit-
tee, powder puff cheerleader.
Adamo, Mike ................ 250
Adams, Candy .... .... 2 38
Adams, Crissy ...., .... 2 26
Adams, Dorene ............... 250
Adams, Iacquelin .,........ 85, 193
9 - basketball, 10 - basketball, 11
Adams, Sue ..... .... 2 66
Adcock, Iohn .... .... 2 50
Adcock Buick . . . . . . . 325
Addmor, Inc ...... .... 3 30
Adubato, Iimmy .............. 238
Aescht, Mark ............. 74, 193
9 - football, FFA, 10 - VICA,
baseball, 11 - baseball, 12 -
Aiken, Chris ...,............. 250
Air Force Reserve ..,..... 294, 295
Al, Antoinette .......,........ 193
11 - DECA2 12 - DECA -
Alava, Vicki ........ ...... 1 93
Alberton, Amanda .... .... 2 38
Alden, William ..... .... 2 66
Alexander, Todd .... .... 2 38
Alford, Lisa ...........,...... 250
All States Radio 81 Television . . . 320
Alison, Allyson ............... 238
Alizo, Carmen .... .... 1 93
Allen, Dawn .,., .... 2 26
Allen, Glenda ..... .... 2 50
Allen, Ned ....... .... 2 66
Allen, Lafrieda .... .... 2 38
Allen, Pam .... .... 2 38
Allison, Steve . . . . . . . 238
Alman, Elsbeth . .. .... 314
Almquist, Lisa .... .... 2 38
ALPHA ........ . . . 75
Alpine Florist .,... .... 2 98
Alston, Elizabeth . . . . . . . 266
Altenhoff, Alex . . . . . . . 226
Altenhoff, Allison . . . . . . . 250
Altman, Ianice .... .... 2 26
272 GENERAL INDEX Aa-B0
Alton, Mike ..... ,,,, 2 38
Alvord, Mary ... ,,,, 256
Anchor .......... , , , 90, 313
Anderson, loanne ... ,,,, 225
Anderson, Kelly .... ,,,, 2 38
Anderson, Sharolyn . . . . . . . 226
Andreoni, Carol .... ,,,, 1 93
Andrews, Edna .... ,,,, 2 66
Andrews, Paul ..., .... 2 50
Andringa, Cathy .... .,.. 2 66
Anthony, Kim ..... .... 2 26
Antone, Carl ........,........ 250
Archway ...............,.... 310
Arden's Fashion Uniforms-patron
Armstrong, Theresa ........,. 193
9 - basketball, 10 - basketball, 11
- basketball, 12 - basketball.
Arnold, Ralph ................ 226
Arnold, Tracy ............. 87, 193
9 - junior Gondoliers, Intermediate
Choir, 10 - Special Edition, 11 -
Special Edition, 12 - Prom Commit-
tee, Nor'easter - feature
Arrow Toppers, Inc. . . . . . . . 302
Art ................ . . . 84, 331
Austin, lerry .... .... 2 66
Babcock, Robert . .. . . .. 266
Babcock, Steve .... .... 2 26
Baduna, Adriana .... ..... 2 26
Baduna, George . . . . . . 152, 193
Baduna, Carmen .... .... 2 50
Baechler, Theresa . . . . . . . 238
Bagby's Upholstery .... .... 3 21
Bahner, Karl ........ .... 1 93
Baker, George . . . . . . . 266
Bailey, Andria ..... ,... 2 26
Bailey, Bryan .... .... 2 26
Bailey, Kevin .... .... 2 38
Bailey, Mike .... ,... 2 26
Bailey, Sheri .... .... 2 50
Bailey, Susan .... .... 2 38
Bailie, Adam .... .... 2 50
Baker, Chris ..... .... 2 50
Baker, Iohn . .. . . .. 226
Baker, Paul ... .. . . 250
Baker, Shani .... .... 2 27
Baker, Teddy .... . . ..,.,... 238
Baker, Tracey ................ 193
9 - Los Quixotes, Key Club, 10 -
Los Quixotes, Key Club, 11 - Los
Quixotes, Key Club, Fashion Club,
powder puff football, 12 - Prom
Committee, powder puff football.
Bale, Robert .................. 227
Bales, Kathy .... .... 2 27
Ball, Karlyne ..... .... 2 50
Ballard, Kenney .... .... 2 50
Ballenger, Lewis .... ..... 2 33
Ballenger, Renita ............. 250
Baly, Shelley ................. 251
Banks, Robin ., 14, 95, 128, 193, 197,
9 - cross country, track, Rojans -
board, Los Quixotes, 10 - cross
country, cheerleader, Rojans -
board, Los Quixotes, 11 -
cheerleading, Rojans - Sargeant at
arms, Homecoming Court, Prom
Committee, Ivey's Teen board.
Barnes, Allison ........... 151, 193
10 - basketball, track, 11 -
volleyball, softball, 12 - softball.
Barnes, Iulie ................. 227
Barney's Yamaha . . . .... . 305
Barerett, Dawn .. . .... . 227
Barrett, Heather .... .... 2 51
Barrett, Susan ................ 238
Barron, Bessie ....,........ 77,
9 - basketball, 10 - 4-H Club, 12 -
Barry, Steven .... . . . 238
Barta, Bart ......... . . . 227
Bartles, Deborah . . . . . . 193
Bartles, Ed ....... ..... 2 38
Basallo, Barbara .... ..... 2 27
Basallo, Elizabeth ............. 227
Baseball . ................ 148, 149
Basketball, Boys' Iunior Varsity ....
Basketball, Boys' Varsity . . . 140,141
Basketball, Girls' lunior Varsity ....
Basketball, Girls' Varsity . . . 142, 143
Bass, Ioe ..................... 227
Basso, Lynn ...... ..... 2 51
Baston, Lorenzo .... .... 2 39
Batchelor, Ioann ...........,.. 227
Bates, Iessie .......... ........ 2 39
Batsavage, Ellen .. 73, 193, 224, 263,
9 - band, honor roll, 10 - honor
roll, 11 - Iunior Exchange, powder
puff football, honor roll, dean's list,
12 - Viking Log, National Honor
Society, honor roll.
Bauer, Peter ................. 193
12 - Performance Ensemble.
Bauer, Randy ................ 239
Bay Area Investigators ........ 318
Beal, Ray .................... 266
Beard, Tawny-Landers ........ 251
Beaton, Arlicia ......... 22, 75, 193
9 - Intermediate Choir, 10 - Con-
cert Choir, Anchor Club, water girl
- football, 11 - Anchor Club, water
girl - football, Fashion Club, 12 -
DECA, OMEGA, Fashion Club.
Beaton, Arnetha .............. 239
Beaudet, Pat ..... .... 2 39
Beaudet, Sheila ............... 239
Beaudoin, Christine . 59, 95, 194, 317
10 - Spanish Club, Rojans, 11 -
Rojans - board, Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Society, Student
Government - senator, Color
Guard, Competitive Guard, 12 - Ro-
jans - treasurer, Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Society, Prom Com-
mittee - program chairperson, soc-
cer, Student Government - senator,
powder puff football.
Beckett, Mike ........ .... 2 27
Beckner, Fred ....
. . . . 227
Bednarz, Anna .... .... 2 51
Beebe, Ann ....... .... 1 93
Beegx-1n,Iames ..... . . . 77, 194
9 - Golf, 10 - golf.
Behrns, Rhonda ........ 53, 85, 194
9 - Intermediate Choir, Anchor
Club, 10 - Intermediate Choir, An-
chor Club, 11 - Soundings, 12 -
Belcher, Khrissy .... .... 2 39
Belcher, Tracie ......... .... 2 51
Bell, Dana ................... 194
9 - Marching Band, track, 10 -
track cross country.
Bell, Dena ......... .... 2 27
Bell, Michael ..... .... 2 51
Belle, David ..... .... 2 51
Bellman, Ann ... .... 227
Bench, Danny ..... .... 2 51
Bench, Iimmy ... .,.. 239
Bench, Rob ..... .... 2 51
Bennett, Dawn .... .... 2 27
Bennett, Mark .... .... 2 27
Berg, Donna .... .... 2 66
Berry, Rick ...... .... 2 27
Berry, Robert ..... .... 2 51
Bertoline, Cheryl . . . . . . . 194
Bertoline, Lori .... .... 2 39
BETA .......... ............ 7 4
Biggins, Chris ............ 194, 209
9 - football, 10 - football, wrestl-
ing, 11 - football, 12 - track, An-
chor Club, Prom Committee, Student
Bilby, Marsh ...........,..... 251
Bill Kramer Auto Repair ....... 315
Billy the Sunshine Plumber .... 307
Biondi, Martin ............... 251
Bishoff, Linda . . . . . . . 251
Bishoff, Steve ........ .... 1 94
Eric and Betty Bitting ....
B.l.'s School of Dance . . . . . . . 335
Biurholm, Eric .......
Bjurholm, Heidi .............. 194
Biurmark, Cynthia . . 72, 73, 99, 100,
11 - National Honor Society, Con-
cert Choir, 12 - National Honor
Society, Concert Choir, Gondoliers.
Blackburn, Barbara ........... 227
Blackburn, Shelly . . .
Blackwell, Mark .... .... 2 51
Blackwell, Tammie . . . . . . . 239
Blair, Ioseph ........
Blake, Dianne . . .
Blanc, Cynthia ....
Bleakley, Angela ............. 251
Bleck, Lisa ................ 75, 194
9 - Optimist Club: 11 - DECA: 12
Blessing, Alan . . . . . . . 266
Blonshine, Eric .... .... 2 51
Blosser, Ion ..... .... 2 51
Blossom, Ieff ........ .... 2 51
Bob's Carpet Mart ..... .... 2 98
Boerker, Nina-Marie .... .... 2 27
Bogoric, Michael . . . ..... . 251
Bogart and Co. . . . . . .
Bohne, Barbara ............... 266
Bolden, Christopher . . . 76, 112, 194
9 - football: 10 - football: 11 -
football: 12 - football, wrestling.
Bolling, Kristi ................ 239
Bonalewicz, Paul ..... . 227
Bonalewicz, Philip ............ 251
Bongiovanni, Dennis .... 77, 89, 194
12 - Anchor.
Bonner, Patirica .... ....... 1 94
Booth, Hilary . . . . . . 227
Boren, jennifer ... ... 251
Bosworth, Paul ..... . . . 251
Botterbusch, Hope .... ..... 2 66
Bouffard, Michelle ........ 78, 194
10 - junior Exchange: 12 - FBLA
Bourdeau, Kim ....... . . . 227
Bousum, Kathy . . . . . . 227
Bova, jim ...... . . . 227
Bowles, Sean ..... . . . 239
Bowman, Stacia .... . . . 227
Boyd, Charlie .... . . . 251
Boyd, Elizabeth .... . . . 266
Boyd, Loretta .... . . . 194
Boyd, Pete ..... . . . 227
Boyd, Ross . . . . . . 239
Boyer, joe .... . . . 239
Boyer, Robin ..... . . . 227
Brackens, Gina ..... . . . 251
Brady, Tom ...... . . . 239
Bradley, Andre .... . . . 251
Bragano, Lisa .,.. .... 2 27
Bragdon, Susan ....
Bragdon, Tom . . .
Bragg, Kim ..... . . . 227
Bree, Robin . . . . . . . 251
Bree, Sandie . . . . . . 239
Brelsford, Lisa ................ 251
Brennan, Dawn ........ 74, 75, 194
11 - DECA - vice president,
Fashion Club: 12 - DECA, Fashion
Brennan, Michael .... . . . 227
Brennan, Robin .... 227
Breslin, Bruce .... 227
Brice, Arthur ......... . . . 266
Bridges, Charles ......... . . . 195
11 - track: 12 - track.
Brito, jennifer ......... ..... 2 51
Broaddus, Barbara ......... 74, 195
9 - cheerleading: 10 -
Broderick, jessica ............. 227
Broniec, Ami ................. 239
Brooker, David 49, 70, 86, 96, 97,
9 - Key Club, Viking Log: 10 -
Sophomore Class President, Viking
Log - photographer, Key Club -
vice president: 11 - Student
Government - vice president, ICC
- chairman, Viking Log, Key Club
- vice president, School Advisory
Committee: 12 - Student Govern-
ment - president, School Advisory
Committee, Students Rights and
Responsibilities Committee, Viking
Log, Senior Hall of Fame, Key Club,
Donald E. Brooker - Private
Detective .................. 322
Brooks, Kevin .... . . . 227
Brooks, Kym .................
Brooks, Teresa ............... 195
10 - Color Guard: 11 - Viking Log
- clubs co-editor, Community
Brown, Alesia ...... . . . 239
Brown, Angela ..... . . . 195
Brown, Angelene .... . . . 195
Brown, Antonio .... . . . 227
Brown, Dutches .... . . . 239
Brown, Earl ...... . . . 251
Brown, Elana .... . . . 239
Brown, Felicia .... . . . 227
Brown, Gloria .... . . . 239
Brown, Harold . . . . . . 266
Brown, jeffrey ............... 195
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. . . 335
Brown, Marty ................ 195
Brown, Mary Beth ,........... 227
Brown, Selwyn .. . 14,112, 141, 194,
Brown, Sheila .... . . . 227
Brown, Teresa . . . . . . 195
Brown, Tracy .... . . . 227
Brown, Willie .... . . . 251
Brown, Yolanda .............. 239
Browne, Rebecca ............. 195
9 - track: 10 - track, cross country:
12 - Homecoming Court Commit-
tee, Prom Committee, junior
Achievement - vice president.
Bruce, john .................. 251
Bruce, Kim ..... . . . 251
Bruch, Brian ..... 266
Brumley, Roger ..... . . . 239
Bryant, Ianette ..... . . . 195
Bryant, jennifer .... . . . 195
Bryant, Kenneth .... ..... 2 51
Bryant, Larry ...... . . . 195, 240
Bryant, Mary Ann .... ..... 2 51
Bryant, Susan .... . . . 227
Buchaus, Roy .... . . . 266
Buchholz, Bill ...... . . . 239
Buckingham, Bob ..... . . . 227
Buckingham, Warren ..... . . . 239
Buckles, john ................
Buckles, Nancy ............... 267
Buddies Sundries and Game Room .
Burwell, Leila ...................
Budd, Steve ............. . . . 239
Buehlman, Christopher ........ 239
Bujan, joe ............ . . . 239
Bulatowicz, Steve ,... . . . 239
Bullington, Carrie .... .... 2 51
Burgess, Carrie .... . . . 251
Burnett, Tiffanie . . . . . . . 239
Burney, jimmie .... . . . 195
Burney, Kevin . . . . . . 227
Burns, Barbara .... ....... 2 27
Burns, Billilyn . . . .... 75, 195
Burns, Bridget . . . .... 10, 195
Burns, Shelley ..... ..... 2 27
Butler, Cassandra .... ..... 2 39
Butler, Darren .... .... 1 4, 195
Butler, joe ....... . . . 227
Butler, Markay .... . . . 239
Butler, Phylls ...... .... 2 27
Butler, Tim ......... . . . 227
Butler Krust Bakery .... .... 3 07
Buzek, Charles . . . . . . 267
Bycynski, Shellie . . . . . . 239
Bynum, Donna ... ... 239
Byrd, Mary .... . . . 227
Byrd, Sharon . . . . . . 239
Cahilig, Sharon ...... . . . 251
Caldwell, Cassandra . . . . . . 227
Cales, Barry ....... . . . 239
Call, Mary Kay .... . . . 195
Callaway, Stanley .... . . . 239
Calverley, Donna .... . . . 227
Camacho, Tina ..... . . . 251
Campbell, Claire . . . . . . 227
Campbell, Eric ...... ..... 2 28
Campbell, Frances ......... 79, 195
Campbell, jimmy .... ..... 2 39
Campman, Gertrude . . . . . . 239
Candelario, Nilsa .... . . . 228
Caneel, Glen ....... . . . 228
Cannady, Anthony . . . . . . 251
Cantlin, Ann ..... . . . 267
Capanna, Lorna .... . . . 228
Caramello, jack ..,. . . . 228
Carbaugh, Dale .... . . . 239
Carey, james ..... . . . 196
Carmack, Mary ..... ......... 2 51
Carman, Danny ..............
Carol's Seafood and Steakhouse . . .
Carpenter, Lois ..... ....... 2 39
Carr, Elliot ................... 264
Carr, Robert ........... 14, 87, 196
10 - Nor'eoster: 11 - National
Honor Society, Nor'easter -
managing editor: 12 - National
Honor Society, Nor'euster - editor,
Carson, Debbie ..... . . . 251
Carson, Mr. .......... . . . 324
Carter Construction .... . . . 298
Carter, Michelle ,.... . . . 196
Carver, Ruth ................. 196
Casey, Delores ............... 335
Casey, Robyn . . 29, 59, 72, 84, 85, 86,
10 - Art Club - secretary: 11 - Art
Club, Soundings: 12 - Art Club -
president, NAHS - president, Prom
Committee, volleyball, Soundings,
Casey, Susan . . . . . . 251
Cash, Robert . . . . . . 251
Casler, Chris . . . .... . 239
Casorio, john .... . . . 77, 196
Cassler, Spencer .... ..... 2 28
Cauthorn, Brenda .... ..... 1 96
Cauthorn, james .... ..... 2 51
C 81 B Auto Sales .............. 307
Centene, Marc .,............. 251
Central Animal Hospital East . .
Chalmers, Martha ............ 267
Chandler, Melissa .... . . . 251
Chaniel, Barbara ..... . . . 196
Channel 10 WTSP .... . . . 295
Chapell, Maxine ............. 196
10 - softball: 11 - softball,
Chapman, Charles ........ 108, 196
9 - track, football, Marching Band,
Concert Band: 10 - Marching Band,
Concert Band, Stage Band: 11 -
Marching Band, Concert Band,
Stage Band: 12 - Concert Band,
Chapman, Elizabeth .......... 251
Charles, joe ....... 16, 126, 127, 197
9 - golf: 10 - basketball, golf: 11 -
golf - captain: 12 - golf - captain,
Charlie Harris Pontiac ........ 326
Cheatham, Alicia ............. 228
Cheerleaders, Varsity . 128, 129, 297
Cheerleaders, junior Varsity . . . 130,
Cherico, Michael ............. 197
Chestnut, Michele .... . . . 251
Chiariello, Paul ..... . . . 239
Childress, jana ............... 251
Childress, johnny . 14, 25, 74, 93, 95,
102,126,127, 141, 197, 316, 317,
9 - basketball: 10 - basketball: 11
- basketball: 12 - basketball -
captain, golf, Rojan hero, Interact,
Spirit Director, National Honor
Christensen, Lauri .... . .. 228
Ciminera, Kris ..... . . . 228
Cinnamon, Buffy ..... . . . 251
Ciszek, Angie ...... 228
Ciszek, Chris ...... . 252
Cladas, Tracy .... .... 1 63, 197
Chamages, The ............... 306
Clamage, Susan . 21, 62, 86, 103, 105,
9 - Marching Band, Pep Band,
Wind Ensemble: 10 - Marching
Band, Pep Band, Wind Ensemble: 11
- Marching Band, Pep Band, Wind
Ensemble, Band Captain, All-
County Band, First place Rotary
Essay Contest: 12 - Marching Band,
Pep Band, Wind Ensemble, Latin
Club - historian, All-State Band,
Clarice's Coiffures .... . . . 295
Clark, Cheri ....... 197
Clark, Curtis ...... . 197
Clar, jimmie ................. 252
Clark, Karen ........... 84, 89, 197
9 - Intermediate Chorus,
Navigators: 10 - Concert Choir,
Navigators: 11 - Concert Choir,
Navigators: 12 - Concert Choir, Art
Clark, Kim ....... ..... 2 26
Clark, Michelle ............... 228
Clark, Scott ....,.......... 74, 197
10 - baseball: 11 - baseball: 12 -
Clark, Sharon ...... 84, 89, 197, 204
9 - basketball, softball - manager,
powder puff football, Spanish Club,
Navigators, Intermediate Choir, Art
Club: 10 - softball - manager,
Navigators, Concert Choir, Art Club:
11 - softball - manager,
Navigators, - vice president, Art
Club, Student Government -
senator: 12 - powder puff football,
Navigators - president, Soundings,
Senior Breakfast Committee.
Clark, Tracey ................ 252
Bo-Cl GENERAL INDEX 273
Dattalo, Suzanne ............. 228
Clark, Welder ..... ....
Clarson, Reuben .... ....
Clayton, Rovonda . . . . . . .
Clayton, Earmon .............
Clayton, Steve ........,.......
Clearwater Car Care Products . .
Cleaver, Lesley ...............
Clement, Cathy ....... ....
Clemmon, Christine ..... ....
Cleveland, Vicki ..............
Clinton, Latricia ..... 9, 14, 128,
9 - cheerleading, 10
cheerleading, Rojans: 11
cheerleading, Rojansg 12
cheerleading, Prom Committee,
Clodoy, Coromdo ..... .....
Clontz, Bryan ..... ....
Clontz, Mike .... ....
Coad, Mike . . .
Coffey, Steve . . . . . . .
Coffman, Rick .... .....
Coleman, Alvata . . . . . . 75
12 - DECA.
Coleman, Edward .... ....
Coleman, Lawrence .... ....
Coleman, Reggie . . . . . . .
Collazo, Ivan .....
Collette, Ianine ..... .... 2 2
Collier, Kevin .... ....
Collins, Diane ................
Collins, George .,.............
Colquitt, Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo . .
Colquitt, Alonzo .......... 267,
Colquitt, Alonzo .... .....
Colt, Linda .......
Columbus, Iamie . . . . . . .
Conary, Kimberly .... . . . 78,
12 - FBLA.
Conary, Lynn ..... ....
Concert Band .... ....
Concert Choir ....
Conner, Kevin ....
Conner, Kierstin .... .....
Connolly, Kevin .... ....
Connor, Chris .... .....
Connor, Erin . . . . . . . .
Cook, Brian ..... ....
Cook, Kevin ....
Cooper, Denise . . .
Cooper, Scott . . .
Cooper, Ted ......
Cooper, Thomas .... .....
Cooper, Troy .....
Cooper, Yvette . . . . . . .
Copeland, Stacie . . . . . . .
Copy Shop, The .... ....
Corbin, Gary .....
Corbin, Torri .....
Core, Dierdre ...... ....
Cornelius, Carleda .... .....
Cornelius, lack ..... .....
Cornillaud, Iames ..... .....
Corso, Gina ......
Cortez, Patty .... ....
Cote, Michael ....
Cotnoir, Paul . . .
Cowles, Tom .... ....
Crawford, Ann ....... ....
274 GENERAL INDEX Cl-Ep
Crawford, Gail .......
Creal Funeral Home ....
Crider, Dennis .......
Crimmins, Colleen ........
Crocker, Sherry ...........
Croft, Michael .... 93, 112,
9 - football, Interact, 10 -
Interact, Anchor Club: 11 -
Anchor Club, Interact: 12 --
Interact - vice president.
. . . 228
Croft, Todd .................. 252
Cronin, Iohn .............. 16, 198
9 - football, 10 - football, powder
puff coach: 11 - powder puff coach,
12 - DECA.
Crooks, Richard .............. 267
Crosby, Bryon ....... 14, 24, 59, 198
9 - footballg 10 - football, 11 -
powder puff cheerleader - captain,
12 - powder puff cheerleader.
Crosby, Terry ................ 252
Crosley, Dawn .... .... 2 40
Cross, Elaine .... ....,. 2 40
Cross - Country ..... .... 1 24, 125
Crossgrove, Iohn . . . . . . 85, 198
Crotts, Bobby . . . ......... . 228
Crotts, Robert ........ 112, 149, 198
Crotty, Kelly .... ........ 2 52
Crotty, Paul ..... .... 2 28
Crouch, Tony . . . . . . . 240
Crow, Stephen .... .... 2 52
Crowley, Iaymie .... .... 2 52
Crowley, Steven .... .... 2 28
Crum, Daniel ..... .... 2 67
Cuccaro, Cindy . . . . . . . 252
Cudizio, Iohn ..... .... 2 28
Culbertson, Lynn . . . . . . . 228
Culbreth, lohn .... .... 2 40
Culotta, Liz ....... .... 2 52
Culotta, Matt ....... ...... 2 40
Cummings, Gladys ........ 262, 267
Cunningham, Ioe . . . ..... . 240
Cunningham, Terri . . . . . . 78, 198
Curl, Andrew ...... .... 2 28
Curran, lay ..... .... 2 52
Curran, Pat ....... .... 2 40
Currington, Terri . . . . . . . 240
Cutis, Craig ...... .... 2 40
Cuthbert, Wilma ...... ..... 2 67
Cuthbertson, Frank ........ 74, 198
Cuthbertson, Sandra .... ..... 1 98
Cyr, Louis ........... .... 2 52
Dacosta, Iuan .... ..., 1 12, 198
Dahlem, Ted ....... ...... 2 67
D'Aessandro, Lynn ........... 228
Daley, Romey ............ 164, 198
Dana Marine Services, Inc. .... 298
Daniel, David ................ 228
Daniels, Dave ...... .... 1 62
Daniels, Marsharia . . . . . . . 198
Daniels, Richard .... ..... 2 52
Daniels, Rodney .... ..... 2 52
Dannenmiller, Rick ........... 228
Dattalo, Caroline ..... 105, 163, 199
9 - Marching Band, softball,
powder puff football, Spanish Club,
Explorers - secretary: 10 - Mar-
ching Band, softball, powder puff
football, Explorers - secretary: 11
- Marching Band, Pep Band,
powder puff football, Explorers -
treasurer, 12 - Marching Band, Pep
Band, bowling, Explorers - vice
Davanzo, Theresa . . . 88, 89, 98, 199,
Davies, Larry ........ 112, 113, 199
Davinci's Pizza . . . ....... . 293
Davis, Albert . . . . . . 252
Davis, Charles . . . . . . 199
Davis, Felicia .... . . . 240
Davis, Iohn .... . . . 252
Davis, Loretta .... . . . 199
Davis, Sherry ..... ..... 2 52
Davis, Sonya ..... .......... 2 52
Davis, Vanessa ........... 199, 209
10 - Marching Band: 11 - Mar-
ching Bandg 12 - Student Govern-
Dean, Alan ...... . . . 228
Dean, Steve ...... ..... 2 28
Deason, Ieff ........ . . . 228
DeBruyn, Colleen .... . . . 199
11 - Band.
Decker, Neol .........,....... 240
Decorators Framing Service .... 292
DeGroot, Robert .............. 267
Delgado, Cecilia .... ..... 2 28
DeLorey, Chris . . . .... . 228
DeLorey, Doug . . . . . . 240
DeLuca, Susan ..... . . . 228
DeMario, Frank .... . . . 199
DeMario, Mike . . . .... . 252
Demberger, Scott . . . .... . 240
Denson, Trischel . . , . . . . 252
DePastors, Iennifer . . . . . . . 240
Deson, Iamie ..... ..... 2 52
Deveraux, Liz .... ..... 2 28
DeVore, Ierry .... ...... 2 28
Dew, Kurt ....... .... 1 99, 334
Dewberry, Mike .... ..... 2 40
Diaco, Daniel ...... .... 2 28
Diaco Family, The .... .... 3 03
Diaco, Steve ....... .... 2 52
Diaz, Michael .... ..... 2 40
DiBucci, Ioann . . . . . . . 240
DiBucci, Ronald ........... 77, 199
10 - auto body, 11 - market mer-
chandising: 12 - market
Dickinson, Kim ..... ..... 2 52
DiDolce, Deborah ..... ..... 2 28
Dileanis, Iill ...,.... ..... 2 67
Dillard, Beverly .... .... 2 52
Dino's Pizza ...... ..... 2 95
Dix Family, The .... .... 2 91
Dix, Sundra ...... ..... 2 28
Dixon, Adrian .... ...... 1 99
Dixon, Herbert . . . .... 263, 265
Dixon, Patricia .......,....... 199
Doe-Al Country Cooking ...... 322
Doldt, Lillian ....... 59, 88, 199, 313
Domingo, David . . . 24, 46, 59, 84, 93,
I- 199, 328, 329 'M'
Dominguez, Michele .......... 240
Dominguez, Sonia .... 59, 72, 84, 95,
132, 186, 199,316
Donahue, Michael . . . . . . 252
Donaldson, Garry .... . . . 228
Donaldson, Paul .... . . . 252
Donelan, Iohn .... . . . 228
Doney, Robert ...... . . . 252
Donnelly, Patricia .... . . . 267
Don's Bicycle World .... . . . 315
Dolley, Andy ....... . . . 240
Dorsett, Fred . . . .... . 267
Dorsey, Barry .... .... 7 7, 199
Doss, Ricky ...... ..... 2 52
Doucette, Shelly .... . . . 252
Dougherty, Mary . . . . . . 240
Dougherty, Peter .... ..... 2 28
Dove, Sandra .... . . . 78, 199
12 - CBE.
Downey, Iill ........ ..... 2 41
Downey, Shannon ............ 228
Doyle, Kathleen .......... 163, 199
9 - Marching Band, Wind Ensem-
ble, French Club, 10 - Marching
Band, Wind Ensemble, French Club,
11 - Marching Band, Wind Ensem-
ble, French Club - treasurer: 12 -
Doyle, Sean .................. 228
Drake, Daniel H. . . . . . . 293
Drama .......... .... 8 0
Driver, Cece ..... . . . 228
Duda, Richard .... . . . 228
Dudley, Bill ...... . . . 268
Dufford, Christie . . . . . . 241
Duffy, Darlene . . . . . . 241
Duke, Diane ..... . . . 265
Dunbar, Beverly .... . . . 241
Dunham, Ronnie . . . . . . 228
Dunkle, Carolyn .... ........ 2 65
Dunlay, Noel ..............., 199
9 - Anchor Club, 10 - Spirit
Squad, Color Guard.
Dunlay, Vinny ........... . . . 252
Dunn, Bradley .... . . . 226
Dunn, Michele . . . . . . 241
Dunne, lohn ..... . . . 241
Duthcer, Laura ..... . . . 228
Dwarf Donut Shop . . . ...... . 315
Dwyre, Carolyn .... ........ 2 28
Dyer, Donald ..... .... 3 1, 199, 334
Eagles Nest Restaurant ....,... 292
Eames, David ................ 200
9 - wrestling: 10 - wrestling, 11 -
wrestling, 12 - wrestling.
Eames, lohn .... .............. 2 41
Earling, Monique ... .. .. . .. 241
Edwards, Althea .... ..... 2 28
Edward, Denise .... .... 2 41
Edwards, Ira ..... ..... 2 52
Eicher, Steve ..... . . . 226
Eiachler, Karen ..... . . . 228
Elliott, Charles . . . . . . 252
Ellis, Eric .......... . . . 252
Ellis National Bank . . . . . . 300
Eloshway, Edward .... . . . 268
Elser, Rob ....... . . . 241
Elson, Barbara ..... 268
Emery, Suzanne .....V ......... 2 52
Epperson, Deborah ........... 200
9 - swimming, 10 - swimming, Ro-
jans, 11 - Rojans.
Epperson, Sean ............... 241
Esperanza, Lowella . . 59, 72, 73, 83,
95, 96, 185, 195, 196, 197, 200, 204,
208, 209, 224, 316, 325
9 - Key Club, Spanish Club, honor
roll, dean's list, 10 - Key Club,
Spanish Club, honor roll, dean's list,
Student Government - senator,
Spanish Honor Society, Rojans,
powder puff football, 11 - Rojans,
honor roll, Spanish Club, Spanish
Honor Society, National Honor
Society, Student Government -
senator, powder puff football,
Scien-e and Engineering Club, Vik-
ing Log, Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
Governor's Honor Program, 12 -
honor roll, National Honor Society
- secretary, Spanish Club -
treasurer, Rojan board, Spanish
Honor Society, Prom Committee -
secretary, Student Government -
senator, powder puff football,
Science and Engineering Club,
Senior Hall of Fame, Dean's List,
Homecoming Court Committee -
chairman, Senior Breakfast Commit-
tee, Mum Committee, Homecoming
Dance Decorations Committee -
Estes, lay .................... 252
Etchison, Richard ............. 252
Elliridge, Melvin . . 96, 112, 132, 198,
9 - football, senator, 10 - football,
senator, VICA, 11 - football,
senator, VICA, 12 - football,
Senator, Senior Hall of Fame.
Eva, Tori ..,................. 241
Evans, Barbara . .. . .. 252
Evans, Louie . . . .... . 252
Evans, Robin ................. 241
Evans, Sherman .......... 141, 200
9 - band, 10 - basketball, 11 -
basketball, 12 - basketball.
Eyman, Nr. and Mrs. Lionel .... 335
Facion, Orien ...... .... 2 52
Fain, Ioelle .......... .... 2 52
Family Bicycle Shop .... . . . 287
Fancy's ........,... . . . 332
Farnsworht, lim .... . . . 241
Farrar, Dan ...... . .. 241
Fasanello, Lynn .... 241
FBLA ......... .... 7 8
Fears, Scott ...... . . . 241
Feldhaus, Mark .... . . . 200
Feldman, Lee .... ...,. 2 52
Fender, Darla .... .... 5 9, 200
12 - Prom Committee.
Ferguson, Byron ...... .... 2 52
Ferguson, Laura .... .... 2 41
Ferguson, Phillip ............. 252
Ferguson, Stephen ............ 200
9 - football, wrestling, 10 - VICA,
11 - VICA3 12 - VICA.
Ferguson, Tony .........,..,.. 241
Ferrell, Iacklyn . . . 103, 105, 107, 200
9 - Intermediate Band, Marching
Band, 10 - Marching Band, Wind
Ensemble, 11 - Marching Band,
Wind Ensemble, Pep Band -
librarian, 12 - Marching Band,
Wind Ensemble, Pep Band -
Ferrell, Patricia ........... 87, 200
9 - Nor'easter, 10 - Nor'easter -
reporter, Soundings, 11 -
Nor'euster - ad designer, Soun-
dings - poetry editor, 12 -
Nor'easter - ad designer, Soun-
dings - design editor.
Ferrer, Ron ............ .... 2 53
FHA ......................... 79
Fiesta Intemational Tours ..... 290
Fincher, Iennifer ............. 241
Fiola, Iudy ................ 78, 201
Fitzgerald Gulf Station ........ 303
Fitzgerald, Michael ........... 253
Fitz-Randolph, Marcy . 6, 84, 85, 96,
187, 199, 201, 208, 209, 224.
9 - Student Government - senator,
Patriotism Committee, Cafe Commit-
tee, French Club, Key Club, 10 -
Student Government - senator,
SRRR, Cafe Committee, Constitution
Committee, French Club -
treasurer, Franch Honor Society,
Science and Engineering Club, Key
Club, powder puff football. 11 -
Student Government -
secretaryftreasurer, senator, French
Club - president, French Honor
Society - vice president, Science
and Engineering Club - program
director, Key Club - program direc-
tor, National Honor Society, Soun-
dings - business manager, powder
puff football, 12 - Student Govern-
ment - senator, SR8zR Committee
- chairman, Science and Engineer-
ing Club - recording secretary, Na-
tional Honor Society - secretary,
Soundings - business manager,
Senior Hall of Fame, Iunior
Achievement - vice president of
Flagship Bank .... . . . 319
Flanning, Gloria .... . . . 201
Fleece, Ellen ..... .. . 268
Flisch, Dave ......... . . . 253
Florida Federal ........ . . . 301
Florida Mortgage Corp. . . . . . . 299
Florida National Bank ......... 324
Florida State Realty ........... 320
Floimory, Loraine ........ 108, 201
9 - FHA: 11 - DECA, 12 - DECA.
Flournoy, Wayne ......... 100, 201
Flower Maj ic ....... ....... 2 91
Flynn, Chris ................. 241
Fonseca, Raul ................ 268
Football, Varsity .. 112,113,114,115
Football, Iunior Varsity .... 116, 117
Forbes, David ................ 241
Forbes, Matthew ............. 241
Forblsh, Lawrence . 3, 37, 72, 73, 81,
83, 90, 201, 209, 225
10 - Latin Club, 11 - German Club,
National Honor Society, Forensics,
Key Club, Science and Engineering
Club, Student Government -
senator, 12 - State President -
Florida Association of Students of
German, National Honor Society -
district president, Senior Class -
president, Forensics - president,
Key Club - vice president, Science
and Engineering Club, ICC, SR8:R,
Prom Committee, Student
Ford, Anne .... 268
Ford, Darrell . . . . . . 241
Forensics .... .... B 1
Forys, Carrie . . . . . . 241
4-D Vacuum ................. 335
4-Seasons Aluminum, Inc. ..... 315
Fowler, Iill ................... 201
Franc, Brian ..... 31, 74, 201
Franz, Robert ................ 253
Fraze, Henry ................. 268
Fraze, Henry 8,39,103,105,107,
108, 181, 201, 341
9 - swimming, Concert Band, Mar-
ching Band, Pep Band, 10 - swimm-
ing, Concert Band, Marching Band,
Pep Band, 11 - swimming, Stage
Band, Marching Band, Concert
Band, Pep Band, 12 - Band Captain,
Stage Band, Marching Band, Con-
cert Band, Pep Band, Science and
Fraze, Ion .......... . . . 253
Fridell, lay ......... .. . 241
Friends, Pauline .... . . . 201
Fredette, Derek ..... . . . 241
Froning, Teresa .... . . . 241
Frye, Kevin .... .,...... 2 53
Frye, Marc ..... .... 7 5, 202, 341
Fulford, Kevin 99,100,202
Fuller, Dee .....
Fuller, Don .... ..... 2 53
Fulton, Iennie .... ....... 2 41
Fulton, Iohn .... ..... 2 68, 335
Fumea, Christa ...... . 268
Furr, Danny .... . . . 241
Furr, Iames .... . . . 241
Gable's Pub ........ . . . 303
Galen Drugs ......... . . . 305
Game Preserve, The .... .... 2 92
Garcia, Ioyce ......... . . . 268
Gard, Ioy ...... ............ 2 53
Gardner, Amy ................ 253
G8l'l'8tl, Christee . . 14, 128, 129, 138,
139, 202, 225, 326
9 - track, cheerleading, Rojans, 10
- cheerleading - captain, Rojans
- sergeant-at-arms, Science and
Engineering Club, cross country,
Spanish Honor Society, 11 -
cheerleading, Science and Engineer-
ing Club - treasurer, soccer, Roj ans,
National Honor Society, dance
ensemble for musical, 12 -
cheerleading - captain, National
Honor Society, Science and
Engineering Club, soccer,
Garside, Walter ............... 241
Garvin, Iocelyne .......... 75, 202
Gateway Home and Hardware . 333
Gatheright, Iimmy ............ 202
Geary, Brian ....... . .. 241
Gee, Brett .......... 253
Geegan, Gerald .,.. . . . 202
Geegan, Patti ..... . . . 241
Gerling, Ioe .... . .. 253
German Club .... ......... 7 0
Gesser, Melissa ............ 75, 202
Getker, Patricia ...... 180, 202, 320
Gettman, Darlene ............. 241
Gheen, Michelle .............. 253
Gibson, Scott- ............... 202
9 - football, wrestling, 10 -
football, wrestling, 11 - wrestling,
baseball, 12 - wrestling, baseball.
Giese, Lauren ...,........,... 253
Giffin, Sherri ..... ....... 2 53
Gigante, Ieff ................. 253
Gilbert, Lawrence ...... 72, 84, 202
9 - football, basketball, track, 10 -
football, 11 - football, Art Club,
powder puff football coach, 12 -
Drama, NAHS, Art Club -
historian, powder puff football
Gill Willa ...... . .. 241
Gillette, Stacy .... .. . 253
Girard, Michelle . .. .... . 253
Giuliano, Paul ..... .... 7 4, 202
Glaser, BobbiLynn . . . . . . 253
Glenn, lim ......... . . . 253
Glenn, William ............... 202
Glonek, Iohn .......... 93, 202, 328
9 - football, track, Interact board, 10
- football, wrestling, Interact board,
11 - Interact, 12 - Interact -
Godfrey, Howard .... 268
Godoy, Eddy ....... 241
Golden, Brent .... ....... 2 53
G0lf ............. ..... 1 26,127
Golson, Fatamia .... ....... 2 41
Gondoliers ....... ...... 9 8
Gonzalez, Alex ............... 241
Gonzalez, Laura ...,... 14, 202, 316
9 - Band, 10 - band, Scuba Club,
11 - Roians, 12 - Rojans, Prom
Good Day Restaurant .......... 293
Goodfellow, Kari .......... 78, 202
10 - swimming, 12 - swimming -
manager, FBLA - secretary.
Goodman, Cynthia . 66, 80, 105, 202,
9 - Color Guard, 10 - Color Guard,
11 - Color Guard, German Club,
Drama, 12 - Color Guard, Drama -
Goodman, Gidget ..... . . . 253
Goodrich, Kimberly, .... . . . 241
Goodrich, Sean ..... . , . 253
Gordon, Lisa ..... .. . 241
Gordy, Sean .................. 241
Gould, Fred ............... 93, 202
9 - soccer, track, baseball, 10 - soc-
cer track, 12 - soccer, Interact.
Grace, Aubrey ................ 253
Graff, Dianne ................ 230
Ep-cr GENERAL INDEX 275
Graham, jacob .... ..... 2 53
Graham, Laura . . . . . . . 202
Graham, Mike .... .... 2 30
Graham, Ronald .... .... 2 41
Graham's Market . . . . . . . 322
Graves, Eric ,.... .... 2 41
Graves, Iohn ..,. .... 2 53
Gray, Iames .... .... 2 02
Gray, Paul .,.. .... 2 53
Gray, Rebecca .... .... 2 30
Green, Bridgett .... .... 2 53
Green, Eric ..... ....
Green, Frank ................. 241
Green, jeffrey ............ 127, 203
9 - Student Government - senator,
FFA, basketball manager, 10 - Stu-
dent Government - senator, VICA,
basketball manager, football, 11 -
golf, Student Government -
senator, Nor'easter - sports
reporter, 12 - Golf, tennis,
Nor'euster - sports reporter, sales
and circulation manager.
Green, loan ............ .... 2 41
Greenblatt, David .... .... 2 03
10 - wrestling.
Greene, Wyndy ............... 253
Greenwood, Kelly ..... 72, 203, 325
10 - German Club, 11 - German
Club, 12 - German Club, German
Gregg, Claudia .... .... 2 41
Gregg, Kevin .... ........ 2 41
Gregg, Ioe ...... ....
Gregg, Todd .................. 241
Gregory, Thomas .... 105, 112, 114,
132, 202, 203, 309
9 - football, wrestling, 10 - foot-
ball, wrestling, Interact, 11 - foot-
ball, wrestling, Interact, 12 - foot-
Gressle, Mary ................ 241
Grey, William ............ 264, 268
Griffin, Denise . 13, 59, 69, 72, 73, 95,
96, 203, 208, 209, 224, 281, 284, 317,
10 - Rojans, Art Club, Student
Government - senator, Spanish
Club, Spanish Honor Society: 11 -
Roians, Art Club - president, Stu-
dent Government - senator, Na-
tional Honor Society, Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Society, Governor's
Honor Program, 12 - Rojans -
historian, Student Government -
senator, National Honor Society,
Spanish Honor Society, Spanish
Club - vice president, Prom Com-
mittee - publicity chairperson,
Who's Who in American High
Griffith, Edward ...... ..... 2 53
Griffith, Ienny .... ..... 2 30
Griffith, Wayne .. . ..... . 241
Griffiths, Rich ..... ..... 7 3, 83
Grimes, Danny ............... 253
Grimmke, Willy .......... 123, 203
9 - football, swimming French
Club, 10 - swimming, French Club,
Science and Engineering Club, 11 -
swimming, Science and Engineering
Club, Student Government -
senator, 12 - swimming - captain,
Science and Engineering Club, Prom
Grimsley, Patty . . . . . . . 230
Grimsley, Rick . . . . . . . 230
276 GENERAL INDEX Gr-Hu
Grooms, Carlton ....
Gross, Catherine ........ ..... 2 68
Grout's Animal House ......... 292
Grove, Mike ......... .... 2 30
Grove, Tim . . . . . . 253
Grunau, Gebra . . . . . . 268
Grunwald, Robin . . . . . . 253
Guarino, Gary .... . . . 241
Guarnery, D. I. . . . . . . 230
Guess, Iohn .... . . . 203
Gunn, Michael . . . . . . 241
Gunsell, Dick .... 299
Guthrie, Marcy ..... . .. 242
Guy, Connie ..... 242
Guzell, Ernie ..... . . . 253
Guzzino, Karen ..... . . . 230
Gwarek, Stephanie . . . . . . 242
Haas, Rhoda ................. 203
9 - Work Exp. Club - secretary, 10
- Work Exp. Club - secretary, 12
- Marketing and Merchandising
Haas, Steven . . . . . . 242
Hagan, Tom .... . . . 242
Hagans, Kim . . . . . . 242
Hagberg, Ieff ................. 230
Haight, Glenn ................ 242
Haight, Richard . . 16, 57, 60, 90, 123,
9 - Symphonic Band, Pep Band,
soccer, 10 - honor roll, 11 - honor
roll, soccer, band, swimming, state
swim meet, 12 - Key Club, Prom
Committee, swimming, state swim
Haire, Ieff .. . . . . 253
Hale, Pat .... . . . 254
Hales, Tracy ..... . . . 230
Haley, Eleanor ..... .. . 268
Hall, Dr. and Mrs. ..., . . . 290
Hall, Bonnie ....... 242
Hall, Ramona .... . . . 203
Hallsted, Iim ....... 230
Hamel, Micolette .... . . . 203
Hamilton, Mike .............. 242
Hamilton, Robert ......... 149, 203
9 - baseball, 10 - baseball, golf, 11
- baseball, golf, 12 - baseball, Ir.
Hamm. lulie ....... ........ 2 54
Hamm, Lisa .... . . . 203
Hamm, Nancy . . . . . . 203
Hammons, Steve ...... 242
Hamm's Art Supplies .... . . . 324
Hamric, lulie ........ . . . 254
Hancock, Lynette .... . .. 230
Hanger, The ..... 323
Hanson, Debora .... ..... 2 54
Harbord, Chris .... . . . 152, 203
Harder, Lonnie ...... ..... 2 30
Hardiman, Cynthia ........... 203
Harding, Darlene .......... 77, 203
9 - volleyball, 10 - Iunior Achieve-
ment, 11 - volleyball, Iunior
Achievement - president, 12 -
lunior Achievement, DECA.
Hardy, Tara .................. 203
Hargrove, Ieff . 2, 103, 105, 107, 108,
181, 203, 341
9 - football, band, 10 - Marching
Band, 11 - Wind Ensemble, Mar-
ching Band, Iazz Band, 12 - Wind
Ensemble, Marching Band, lazz
Band, Drum Major.
Harlacher, Merri ............. 230
Harman, Anne ...... 63, 73, 99, 203
Harman, Teresa .... ........ 2 54
Harnage, Marty .... . . . 254
Harrell, lim ....,.......,,.... 204
Harrie's Television Service .... 335
Harrington, Dwayne ..... . . . 242
Harrington, Kelly ..... 230
Hariis, Anthony .... . . . 254
Harris, Crystal ...,........... 204
Harris, Geoffrey .............. 204
9 - football, 10 - football, basket-
ball, 11 - basketball: 12 - football,
Harris, Harold ............... 254
Harris, Ianeann . . 103, 105, 109, 204
9 - Intermediate Chorus, Key Club,
10 - Vikettes, Pep Band, Competi-
tion Color Guard, 11 - Vikettes, Pep
Band, Competition Color Guard, Lox
Quixotes, 12 - Vikettes - captain,
Pep Band, Competition Color Guard.
Harris, Sam .................. 254
9 - Community Service Club,
cheerleading, 10 - Community Ser-
vice Club, 11 - Community Service
Hart, Denise ................. 268
Hartley, Tony .... ..... 2 54
Hartsfield, Kathy .... . 230
Hartzig, Dorothy .... . . . 254
Hasick, Christina . . . .... . 254
Hasick, Sandra . . . . . . 230
Haskins, Wendy .... ...... 2 30
Haugh, Lisa ............ 72, 84, 204
Havens, Eric ........... 70, 72, 204
11 - German Club - historian, 12
- German Club - president, Ger-
man Club State Historian.
Hawkins, Alonzo ............. 230
Hatch, Gordon . . . .... . . . .
Hawkins, Kenny .... ..... 2 42
Hayes, Colin ..... ..... 2 42
Hayes, Lynne .... .... 2 30
Haynes, Muriel ..... ..... 2 30
Haynie, Cathy .... ..... 2 42
Haynie, Susan .... ..... 2 30
Hazel, john .... ..... 2 30
Headley, Ann .... .......,. 2 42
Head's Up ................... 293
Hearing Aid Services, Inc. ..... 290
Heath, Robert ................ 242
Hector, I-'anita ............. 79, 204
9 - basketball, 10 - basketball, 11
- basketball, 12 - basketball.
Hempstead, Natalie ........... 242
Hendricks, Michael ........... 204
9 - football, basketball, track.
Hendricks, Shalonda .......... 242
Henning, Carol ............... 254
Henry, Charles . . . 112, 114, 140, 141
10 - football, basketball, track, 11 -
football, basketball, track, 12 - foot-
ball, basketball, track.
Hernandez, Nichola . . . . . . 230
Herr, Marilyn ...... . .. 230
Herzog, Tammy .... . . . 254
Hester, Mandy . . . . . . 230
Hester, Meg ...... . . . 242
Hetrick, Norma .... . . . 204
Hicks, Diedre .... . . . 242
Hicks, Scott .... . . . 242
Hieke, Bridget .... . . . 242
Higgins, Ieff .... . . . 242
Higgins, Ioe ........... .. . 230
Hi Ho Stage Company .... . . . 335
Hilb, Iim ............ .... 2 42
Hill, Brian ................... 254
Hill, Cynthia ................. 204
9 - swimming, 10 - Rojans, 11 -
Roians - board,
12 - Roians -
board, Prom Committee.
Hill, Ianette .....
Hill, Nan ....
Hill, Peter ......
Hilton, Pinky ....
Hinkle, Amy ....
Hinkle, Edward .
Hively, Kathy . ..
Hoban, Karen . . .
Hoban, Kirby . . .
Hobby Hut ......
Hockstadt, Holly .
Hoffman, Erwin .
Holcomb, Ernest .
Holliman, Karen .
Holmes, Alice . . .
. .... 230
. . . . 300
. . .... 254
.. .... 268
Holmes, Kelly .... 6, 53, 95, 123, 206
10 - swimming,
9 - g,
French Club, 11 - swimming, cross
country, Rojans, French Club, 12 -
swimming, Roi ans.
.. . 243
Holz, Dawn ...... . .. 243
Homolash, Scott . . . .... . 254
Honor Societies .... . . . 72,73
Hoover, Danita .... . . . 243
Horick, Ieff ...... . . . 243
Hope, lean ..... . . . 268
Homer, lane ..... .. . 254
Horton, Quincy .... .... 2 43
Houle, Deborah ........... 78, 206
9 - FHA, 10 - FHA - treasurer, 12
House, Mr. and Mrs. .......... 315
Howard, April ....... . . . 243
Howard, Kirk , ...... . . .
Howard, Michael ............. 231
Howard, Penethia ............
Howard, Steve ..... 25, 99, 123, 206
Howarth, Amanda ........ 118, 206
9 - hardball, Athletic team, 10 -
hardball - captain, 11 - volleyball,
Drama, 12 - volleyball, French
Howell, Clydee ........ . . . 254
Howell, Kyle ..... .. . 243
Howell, Scott ..... . . . 254
Howell, Sheila 231
Howell, Tommie .... . . . 254
Hoyer, David ..... . . . 254
Hubble, Chris .... . .. 243
Huber, janice .... 231
Huber, Marie .... .. . 243
Huber, Michael .... 231
Hudspeth, Stacey .... ..... 2 31
Huff, Keith ........ .... 7 7, 206
Hughes, Kathy .... . 268
Hughes, jennifer . . . . . . 243
Hughes, Mark .... . . . 243
Hughes, Steve .... ..... 2 43
Hunt, Suzanne ,. . .... 82, 206
Hunter, Estelle . .. .. . 254
Hunter, Michele . . . . . . 243
Hunter, Ramona . . . . . . 231
Huntley, Lorenzo .... . .. 231
Huntsman, Susan .... . . . 231
Hurst, Caroline .... . . . 231
Hyland, Devin 254
ICC ........... .... 9 7
Imhoff, Pam ................. 254
Imhoff, Timothy ........... 77, 206
11 - DECA: 12 - DECA.
Ingham, Bill ................., 231
Interact ,........... 92, 93, 328, 329
Intermediate Choir .....,.....
IntemationalThespian Society . 320
12 - wrestling, baseball.
Irvine, Brian .......... . . . 243
Ivory, Paul ....... . . . 243
Ivory, Precious ............... 254
Ivory, Steven . 73, 124, 132, 203, 204,
jaar, Karen .... . . . 243
jackson, Angela .... 231
jackson, Audra .... . . . 231
jackson, Dallas .... . . . 254
jackson, Elijah 243
jackson, james ..... 243
jackson, jennifer .... . . . 254
jackson, Michael .... 254
jackson, Michelle .... .... 2 31
jackson, Sharon .... 231
jackson, Willie ...... .. . 243
jacobsen, Christine .... 255
james, Martha ..... .... 2 68
jankowski, Chris . . . . . . . 231
jankowski, Lisa .... .... 2 31
jarvis, Greg ...... . . . 206
11 - basketball.
jaskiewicz, joe . . . ......... . 255
jenkins, Zabe ............ 206, 220
10 - football: 11 - football, Alpha
jobson, Dawn .... . . . 255
johannessen, john . . . . . . . 243
johnson, Antoine .... .... 2 06
johnson, Arlene . . . . . . . 255
johnson, Cathie . . . . . . 255
johnson, Chris ..... ....... 2 55
johnson, Cynthia ......... 105, 206
12 - band.
johnson, Keith . 10, 82, 103,105,107,
108, 171, 206
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band:
10 - Marching Band, Concert Band:
11 - Marching Band, Wind Ensem-
ble, jazz Ensemble, Spanish Club: 12
- Marching Band, Wind Ensemble,
jazz Ensemble, . Spanish Club.
johnson, Ken ................. 255
johnson, Kerry ............... 255
johnson, Kimberly . . 10, 14, 128,206
9 - cheerleading: 10 -
cheerleading: 11 - cheerleading,
junior princess, 12 - cheerleading.
johnson, Laurel ....
johnson, Patricia .....
johnson, Rena .... . . . 206
johnson, Rod ...... .... 2 55
jonson, Samuel . . . , . . . . 206
johnson, Victoria ....
johnston, Ned .....
jones, Bill .....
jones, Brett .... .... 2 43
jones, Don .... .... 2 68
jones, Erika . . . . . . . 243
jones, john ...... .... 2 68
jones, julie-ann . . . . . . . 255
jones, Nancy ....
jones, Paul ........ . .
jones, Phillip .............. 74, 206
10 - football, Interact: 11 - In-
teract: 12 - Interact.
jones, William ........ .... 2 06
12 - football, track.
joseph, Willie .....
joviak, julia . ..
joyner, james ....... . . .
. . . . 243
joyner, Renee ......,..
joy's Cards and Gifts .......... 335
judd, Kenneth ..,.......... 77, 207
11 - DECA: 12 - DECA.
junior Exchange ........... 89, 312
justice, Brian ....
. . . . . . 243
Kacprowski .................. 243
Kacprowski, Richard ......
11 - Gondoliers: 12 - Gondoliers.
Kaloostian, Kristina ........... 255
Kaloostian, Nina .............. 231
Kane, Thomas ............ 149, 207
11 - baseball: 12 - baseball.
Kane, Tim ................... 255
Kay, Cheryl . 59, 84, 93, 95, 207, 316,
9 - Marching Band: 11 - -Roians:
12 - Roians Board, Art Club,
NAHS, Interact Sweetheart.
Kedzierski, jennifer ........... 255
Keel, Keith ........ .... 2 31
Keenan, jennifer .... .... 2 55
Keenan, Robert P. . . . . . . . 292
Keeney, Mike ..... .... 2 43
Keiser, Clifford .... .... 2 55
Kelleher, Patricia .... .... 2 31
Keller, Doug ................. 243
Keller, Keith . . . 74, 93, 207, 328, 329
9 - Interact, football: 10 - Interact,
football, baseball: 11 - Interact,
baseball: 12 - Interact, DECA.
Keller, Rebecca .............. 255
Kellerman, Liz .... . . . 231
Kelly, Nancy .... .... 2 43
Kempton, Chris .... .... 2 55
Ken's Cleaners .... .... 3 32
Kerrigm, Maureen . . . . . . . 231
Kettles, Caprice . . . . . . 231
Key Club ..,.... . . . 88
Kiefer, Carol ....
Kilburn, Scot ....
King, Kathy ....
King, Kenneth . . .
King, Marval ....
King, Mary .... . . . 231
King, Vincent .... ......... 2 31
Kinney, jon .................. 243
Kinney, Toby ....... 6, 83, 124, 207
10 - Spanish Club: 11 - cross coun-
try: 12 - cross country, Science and
Kinsler, joe .................. 243
Kitchen, Dexter .... .... 2 55
Kitchener, Kim ............... 231
Kizzee, Lesley ................ 204
10 - Marching Band, Scuba Club:
12 - French Club, Forensics.
Kling, Tammy . . 14, 95, 128, 207, 316
9 - Freshman Class President, Key
Club: 10 - cheerleading, Rojans: 11
- cheerleading, Rojans, Blood Bank
chairperson: 12 - cheerleading, Ro-
jans, Prom Committee.
K 8: M Manufacturing ......... 306
Knight, Gina .......... . . . 231
Knorowski, Mike .... .... 2 31
Knox, Cliff ...... .... 2 43
Knox, Mary .... .... 2 55
Koch, Michael ................ 255
Kolody, Kerri ................
9 - track: 10 - French Club: 11 -
French Club: 12 - FBLA.
Kordasiewicz, Wendy ...... 77, 207
9 - Key Club.
Kosarek, Annemarie . . . . . . 255
Kravitz, Edwon ..... . . . 207
Krieger, Kenneth .... . . . 231
Krumbiegel, Erika . . . . . , 231
Krumbiegal, Kurt .... .... 2 55
Kuhn, Tracie .... .... 2 55
LaBuda, Renee ...... 8, 99, 100, 207
9 - Intermediate Choir: 10 - Con-
cert Choir: 11 - Concert Choir,
Special Edition: 12 - Concert Choir,
LaChapelle, Paul .... .... 7 7, 207
LaDuke, joe ....... ....... 2 43
Lafontaine, Mary ....... 78, 79, 207
9 - Drama: 12 - FBLA.
Laine, Ray .............. . . . 255
. . . . 243
Lalino, Andy ....
Lamb, Darlene .... . . .
Lambert, Venita . . .
Lamer, Cheri ......
Lamerson, Stacey ....
Lamerson, Steve .. .
Lampley, Cynthia ....
Landes, Dawn ....,
Landis, Lloyd .... . . .
. . . . 207
. . . . 243
. . . . 243
. . . . 255
. . . . 243
. . . . 255
Lane, Debbie .... .... 2 55
Lameri, john ....
Laney, Mark .....
. . . . 243
. . . . . . . 243
Laney, Matthew ................ 82
Lang, Kevin ........... 91, 207, 312
10 - junior Exchange: 11 - junior
Exchange: 12 - junior Exchange.
Lange, Carol ................. 255
Lange, Wayne . . .
Lansford, Mary ....
Lare, Connie ....
Larmon, jennifer ............. 207
Larkin, jeff ....... . . .
Lasseter, Kevin ............ 74, 207
9 - Band: 10 - Band: 11 - Band: 12
Latin Club ......
LaTour, Eddie .,...
Laurenson, Kim .............. 243
Lawrence, Ermina ......... 77, 207
9 -junior Exchange: 12 - Chorus.
Lawson, Darien .............. 255
Lawson, Lavette .............. 207
Lawson, Luanne .. 23, 59, 74, 75, 95,
9 - jr. Exchange: 10 -
cheerleading, Rojans, Spanish Club:
11 - Rojans, Spanish Club: 12 -
Rojans - recording secretary, Prom
Committee - co-chairperson,
Spanish Club, Pinellas Mall Teen
Board, jr. Miss Representative.
Laychak, Allen ............... 232
Laychak, Robert ...... ...... 2 08
Leave, Patty ............... 78, 208
10 - cheerleading, Rojans: 12 -
Leavitt, Leslie ..... .... 2 55
Leblanc, Michelle . . . . . . 255
Leblanc, Mike ....... ....... 2 55
LeDue, Frederique ..... 71, 75, 208
Lee, Darrell ......... ....... 2 55
Lee, Diane .... .... 7 7, 208
Lee, james ..... ..... 2 55
Lee, Veronica . . . . . . . 255
Lee, Withers .... ...... .... 2 5 6
Leffel, Lisa ................... 256
Lefton, Mr. and Mrs. jack ...... 335
Lemley, Willis ........,. .... 2 56
Lemon Tree Health Spa ....... 327
Lent, Lisa .............. .... 2 08
Leopard, julie . . . .... . . . . 256
LeRoy, Melissa .... .... 2 32
Lewis, Chris ...... . . . 243
Liljequist, Patricia ............ 256
Lindemuth, Lori .............. 209
9 - Band: 10 - Marching Band: 11
- Marching Band.
Lindemuth, Wendy .........,. 243
Lindsey, Paul ................ 209
9 - Pep Club, French Club,
Hu-Lo GENERAL INDEX 277
cheerleading, 10 - cheerleading,
Pep Club, Drama, cross country, ten-
nis, French Club - vice president,
11 - Yearbook Committee,
Cheerleading, Pep Band, Prom
Liscinski, Debbie ............. 243
Living Reef Aquariums ........ 301
Lloyd, Iohn .................. 209
11 - DECA, 12 - DECA.
Lockard, Mark ............... 209
Lodge, Stacey ............ 209, 335
11 - Marching Band, 12 - Mar-
Lodyga, lim . . . . . . . 232
Lofton, Sarah . . . ..... . 243
Lojewski, Scott . . . .... 136, 210
long, Hank ...... ...... 2 10
Long, Terri .... .... 2 56
Lopez, Kim . . . . . . . 269
Loranger, Marc . . . . . . . 232
Loui, Christine .... .... 2 56
Loux, Michael .... ........ 2 43
Love, Ernie ..... ........... 3 15
Lovett, George ....... 112, 114, 210
Lovett, Lisa ..... ........ 2 56
Lovett, Teresa ..... .... 2 32
Lovfald, Kari .... .... 2 56
Lovfald, Per ........ ........ 2 43
Lowery, Diane ............ 77, 210
10 - DE: 11 - DE: 12 - DE.
Lowery, Donna ............... 243
Lowery, Anette .... .... 2 56
Lozier, Debbie .... .... 2 43
Lucas, Edna .................. 269
Lucci, Leslie .............. 75, 210
11 - Soundings, Omega, DECA, 12
- Soundings, Omega, DECA -
Lunay, Steve ................. 243
Lundstad, Iulie ............... 232
Lutheran Church of the Cross . . 291
Luu, Chuong ................. 210
Ly, Lan ..... .... 2 56
Ly,Phuong ... .... 210
Lynds, Randy ..... .... 2 44
Lynn Real Estate .... .... 3 35
Lyons, Donald ................ 210
11 - Science and Engineering Club,
12 - Science and Engineering Club.
Lyons, Stephanie ............. 210
9 - Rojans, Student Government, 10
- Viking Log: 11 - Viking Log -
Maas, Rita ............. .... 2 44
Maas, Ted ................... 210
9 - track, 10 - Nor'eoster,
Mabrey, Phyllis .............. 232
Mack, Kathleen . . . . . . . 256
Mack, Katie ....... .... 2 56
Mack, Samantha .... .... 2 44
MacLaren, loe .... .... 2 69
Macon, Hans .... .... 2 44
Macon, Regina .... .... 2 44
Maddy, Darrell ............... 232
Malady, Mr. and Mrs. Richard . 335
GENERAL INDEX Lo-Mi
Malatino, Susann ............. 256
Malcolm, Nancy and CeCe
Driver ..................... 335
Maldonado, john .... .... 2 44
Mallett, Dave ..... .... 2 44
Maloney, Sean ............ 66, 210
11 - Science and Engineering Club,
12 - Science and Engineering Club.
Mancino, Diana ....,......... 256
Manning, Mark . . . . . . . 256
Manning, Steven .... .... 2 44
Mannor, La Frieda .... .... 2 32
Marcellus, Ronald .... .... 2 44
Marcet, Iuan ...... .... 2 44
March, Suzan ..... ...... 2 44
Marching Band ........... 104, 105
Marchese, Michael ..... . 244
Marckese, Shelley .... .... 2 32
Mariello, Frank ..... .... 2 56
Marino, Kathy ..... .... 2 32
Marino, Tracy ..... .... 2 56
Marks, Ed ........ .... 2 44
Marlowe, Diane .... . . . 75, 210
Marriott, Iim ................. 256
Marriott, Melissa . . . 14, 59, 95, 210,
9 - powder puff football, 10 - Ro-
ians, cheerleading, 11 - Roians,
Viking Log, 12 - Rojans, powder
puff football, Prom Committee,
Marsh, Daniel .......... 76, 99, 210
11 - Concert Choir, VICA, 12 -
Marshall, Iames ..... .... 2 32
Marshall, Kimberly . . . . . . . 244
Marth, Nancy ....... ........ 2 32
Martin, Darcie .... ......... 2 56
Martin, jackie ........ 103, 105, 210
Martin, Kevin . . . ......... . 244
Martin, LaVal ................ 232
Martin, Rodney ........... 74, 210
9 - Viking Log, 12 - National Art
Martin, Tim ....... ........ 2 56
Martucci, Cynthia . . . . . . . 244
Martucci, Denise . . . . . . 73, 210
Martucci, Steve ..... .... 2 56
Mary Ann's Florist ...... .... 3 06
Mason, Iames ............. 74, 210
9 - Intermediate Choir, 11 -
DECAL 12 - DECA.
Matlock, Paul ..... .... 2 32
Matheney, Steve .... .... 2 56
McBride, Iames . . . . . . . 256
McBride, Iesslyn .... .... 2 65
McBride, Kris ..... .... 2 32
McCague, Robyn . . . . . . . 232
McCall, Frank ..,... .... 2 32
McCalley, Cheryle .... .... 2 56
McCann, Kellyl ..... .... 2 44
McCarthy, Frank ............. 244
McCartney, Theresa .......... 210
10 - cross country, track, 11 - cross
country, track, 12 - cross country,
McClellan, Debbie ............ 232
McCloskey, Frank ........, 52, 210
9 - Demolay Iunior Counselor, 11
- Science and Engineering Club, 12
- cross country, Science and
McClure, Betsy .... .... 2 65
McClure, Devoney .... .... 2 32
McClure, Io ........ .... 2 32
McClure, Kelly . . . . . . . 256
McCluster, Lee . . . . . . . 256
McCluster, Robin . . . . . . . 256
McCollough, Iohn .... .... 2 32
McConnell, Rick .... .... 2 32
McCoy, Andronetta . . . . . . . 244
McCoy, Ardella .... .... 2 32
McCoy, Fred ......... ...... 2 56
McCracken, Natalie .......... 211
9 - Marching Band, 10 - Marching
McCrary, Iames .... .... 2 56
McCraw, Ty ........ .... 2 69
McCreery, Debbie .... ..., 2 32
McCreery, Stephen . . . . . . . 256
McCullough, Darryl ........... 244
McCullough, lohn ............ 256
McCullough, Kathleen . . 30, 73, 118,
9 - volleyball, swimming, Rojans,
10 - volleyball, swimming, Rojans
-- board, Viking Log, Girls' basket-
ball manager, 11 - volleyball, Na-
tional Honor Society, Viking Log -
sports editor, 12 - volleyball - cap-
tain, National Honor Society.
McDaniel, Debbie ............ 256
McDermott, Mike . . . . . . . 244
McDonald, Willie . . . . . . . 256
McDonnell, Greg .... .... 2 44
McEwen, lack ..... .... 2 32
McFadden, Ray . . . . . . . 256
McGary, Brent ............... 256
McGovern, Ianet ............. 211
9 - Key Club, Art Club, 10 - Art
Club, Navigators, softball -
Manager, 11 - Art Club - vice
president, Navigators, 12 - Art
McGovern, Susan ............. 232
McGowan, Angel 73, 76, 85, 205,
9 - Student Government - senator,
Key Club, powder puff football,
FHA - secretary, Homecoming
Committee, Care"Free Contest Com-
mittee, 10 - Student Government -
senator, Key Club, powder puff foot-
ball, VICA, 11 - Iunior Class
secretary, Key Club - board,
powder puff football, ICC, National
Honor Society, Soundings -
Publicity, back-to-School-Bash Com-
mittee, VICA - treasurer, Region IV
VICA treasurer, 12 - Student
Government - senator, Key Club,
NHS - corresponding secretary,
Prom Committee, Senior Breakfast
Committee, ICC, Senior Hall of
Fame, Soundings - managing
editor, VICA - president, VICA
Region IV State representative,
Florida VICA State Officer.
McGowan, Patty ...,,......... 256
McGowan, Scott .............. 244
McGriff, Bernard .. 74,154,155,211
McKalvey, Scott .............. 211
9 - swimming, 10 - swimming, 11
McKay, Donna . . . ......... . 244
McKay, Heather .............. 256
McKay, Scott ................. 211
10 - Steamboat Springs Alpine Ski
Team, 11 - Stage Band.
McKay, Wayne ............... 244
McKenzie, Wilson ...... 74, 79, 21 1
McKinney, Don .... ........ 2 69
McKinnie, Arlear ...... . . . 244
McKinnie, Reginald .... . . . 232
McLain, Gloria ..... . . . 269
McLay, Iohn . . . . . . 244
McLay, Mary .... . . . 270
McLean, Charles . . . . . . 256
McManaway, Ken .... . . . 269
McMurray, Lisa ...... . . . 232
McNealy, Stephanie ..... . . . 232
McNeil, Dr. H. Brantley ....... 335
McOmber, Ross .............. 232
McShane, Kelly .............. 211
9 - Art Club, track, powder puff
football, stat girl for football, 10 -
Art club, Key Club, track, powder
puff football, stat girl for football, 11
- Key Club, powder puff football,
stat girl for football and basketball,
12 - powder puff football, stat girl
Means, Candy .... ..... 2 44
Means, Michael .... .... 2 9, 211
Media Graphics .... ..... 2 91
Mehl, Ed ........ ..... 2 44
Menedez, Lisa ............... 233
Menendez, Loures ........ 211, 317
9 - French Club, Rojans, 10 - Ro-
jans, 11 - Roians, 12 - Roj ans.
Merchant, Cory .............. 233
Merriman, Iennifer . . . . . . . 233
Merritt, Donna ,.... .... 2 33
Messick, Pat .... .... 2 33
Messier, lim .... .... 2 44
Messif, Ed ...... .... 2 33
Metz, Beverly .... . . . 211
Metzger, Ann .... .... 2 56
Meunier, Renee .... ..... 2 56
Meyer, Ieff .................. 244
Meyer, Lauren .. 73, 86, 90, 206, 211
10 - Key Club, Art Club, powder
puff football, 11 - Viking Log -
curriculum, Key Club, Art Club,
powder puff football, National
Honor Society, Los Quixotes,
Spanish Honor Society, 12 - Viking
Log - academics editor, Key Club
- Historian, senior director, Na-
tional Honor Society, Los Quixotes,
Spanish Honor Society, powder puff
football, Prlm Committee, Who's
Who Among American High School
Students, Senior Hall of Fame.
Meyer, Mark ................. 244
Meyer, Randi .... .... 2 56
Michael, Scott .... ..... 2 56
Miezelis, Iocelyn . . . . . . . 244
Migliore, Salvatore . . . . . . 233
Miller, Colleen ............... 256
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory and
Family .................... 335
Miller, Iames ...............,. 233
Miller, lames ................. 256
Miller, Iohn . . . 14, 58, 59, 66, 74, 99,
9 -- Interact, Band, 10 - football,
powder puff football coach, 11 -
football, Gondoliers, powder puff
football coach, 12 - Gondoliers,
powder puff football coach.
Miller, Lance ............. 74, 211
Miller, Michele .............. 256
Miller, Myra .... 103, 104, 105, 107,
9 - Marching Band - librarian: 10
- Rojans, Marching Band -
librarian, Concert Band: 11 - Mar-
ching Band, Drum Major, Stage
Band, Wind Ensemble, Rojans,
"Outstanding Musician" Award: 12
- Marching Band, Drum Major,
Stage Band, . Wind Ensemble, Pep
Assembly Committee, Honor Roll.
Miller, Pam ,................. 256
Miller, Russ .... . . . 211
Miller, Scott .... . . . 269
Miller, Shawn ..... . . . 244
Miller, Geraldine .... . .. 244
Miller, Iohn ...... . .. 244
Miller, Paige ....... . .. 244
Miller, Willarphine .... . .. 256
Miller, Yvonne ...... .. . 244
Mills, Iuanita ...., . . . 244
Minor, Kim .... . . . 244
Mithcell, Ioe ....... 244
Mitchell, Karen ....... 233
Mitchell, Mary Beth .... . . . 233
Mitchell, Rob ...... . . . 244
Mobley, Ianice . . . . . . 269
Mohyla, Debbie .... . . . 244
Mole, Audrey .... 256
Mole, Herbert ..... . . . 233
Mole, Iacqueline .... . . . 211
Molloy, Barbara .... . . . 233
Molloy, Mary .... . . . 256
Molloy, Ward .... . . . 244
Molloy, Wendy .... . . . 244
Montanari, Mike ..... ..... 2 33
Montgomery, Iames ....... 74, 211
Monggomery, Iohn .........., 211
Montrem, Anne ....... 90, 185, 212
9 - Iunior National Honor Society,
yearbook, Student Council -
representative, church youth group:
10 - church youth group: 11 - Na-
tional Honor Society, Key Club,
church youth group, All Children's
Hospital volunteer: 12 - National
Honor Society, Key Club, church
youth group, All Children's Hospital
Montrem, Barbara ............ 244
Monus, Andy .... 103, 105, 123,181,
9 - Concert Band, Marching Band:
10 - Concert Band, Marching Band:
11 - Wind Ensemble, Marching
Band, Billy Mitchell Award, Chair-
man of Group Cadet Advisory Coun-
cil: 12 - Wind Ensemble, Stage
Band, Marching Band, Amelia
Earhart Award, Cadet Commander.
Moorefield, Michele .......... 244
Mooers, Sandy ....... . . . 233
Morell, Lisa ...... . . . 244
Morell, Sandra .... . . . 212
Morgan, Alonetta .... . . . 244
Morris, Dexter ..... . . . 256
Morris, Irene .... . . . 212
Morris, Lisa .... . . . 233
Morris, Ron ........ . .. 244
Morrow, Cynthia .... . . . 212
Mosteller, David . . . . . . 213
Motley, Elzora ..... . . . 269
Moultrie, Donnell .... 233
Moultroe, Diane .... .. . 256
Moyers, Brett ..... ........... 2 56
Mudd, Brent , . . .... 149, 186, 213
9 - baseball, track: 10 - baseball:
11 - baseball, National Honor
Society: 12 - baseball, National
Mueller, Chris ............... 256
Mulholland, Bridget .......... 256
Mulh0ll8nd, Mari 72, 84, 87,231
9 - Latin Club - secretary,
volleyball: 10 - volleyball, softball,
Latin Club, Art Club: 11 - Soun-
dings: 12 - Art Club, NAHS -
secretary, N or'eoster - artist.
Mulholland, Quentin .......... 244
Mullen, Cathy ....... . . . 233
Muncy, Carla .... . . . 256
Munson, Cindy ..... . . . 244
Munson, Melinda .....,...... 244
Murgo, Steven . . . 14, 18, 85, 93, 149,
213, 328, 329
10 - baseball, powder puff football
coach, Interact board: 11 - Interact
board, baseball, powder puff foot-
ball coach: 12 - Prom Committee -
place selection chairman, Interact
president, baseball, powder puff
Murphy, Deanna ....... ..... 2 57
Murphy, Lisa .... . . . 75, 213
Murphy, Shawn .... ..... 2 33
Murrell, Matt .... . . . 233
Murrian, Todd . . . . . . 257
Murrow, Chad ....... . . . 257
Myers, Bob and Betty . . . . . . 335
Myers, Iamie ....... . . . 233
Myers, Iill .... . . . 244
Myers, Kerry . . . . . . 233
Myers, Lisa .... . . . 245
Myers, Peggy . . . . . . 233
Myers, Robert .... . . . 257
Myers, Sonja . . . . . . 245
Nahon, Michelle . . . . . . 233
Nall, Susan ...... . . . 213
Nance, Michael .... . . . 213
Nancy's Place ........ . . . 291
Nappi, Kim ........... . . . 213
Narong, Chantharang .... . . . 233
Nature's Own ......... . . . 301
Nautical But Nice .... . . . 299
Navigators ......... ...... 9 1
Neal, Helaine .... . . . 157, 213
Neener, Patti ,..,. ..... 2 57
Neener, Shari .... . . . 245
Neff, Dave ....... . . . 245
Nelson, Myrick .,.. . . . 257
Nelson, Paula .... ......... 2 57
Nelson, Robbie ................. 74
11 - DECA: 12 - DECA, Prom
Nesbitt, Reuben .... . . . 269
Nestor, Erica ..... . . . 257
Nestor, Lora ..... . . . 213
Newell, Sandra .... . . . 257
Newkirk, Lisa .... . . . 257
Newman, Tony .... . . . 257
Newton, Winthron . . . . . . 257
Nguyenthang, Tony .... . .. 233
Nichols, Scott ...... . . . 245
Nicholson, Andrea . . . . . . 233
Nicholson, Michelle . . . . . . 245
Nicola, Steve ........ . . . 213
Niger, Gary .... . . . 245
Nilsen, Marc .. . .. . 257
Noble, Kris ...... 257
Noble, Mike ....... 245
Noether, Kristina ..... . . . 233
Nolthes, Richard . . . . . . 245
Nor'easter .................... 86
Norman, Iay ............,.... 245
Northeast Coins and Stamps . . . 314
Northeast Ice Cream and Candy
Shop ...................... 305
Northeast Office Supply . . . 302, 306
Northeast Pharmacy .......... 320
. Northrup, Dianne ..... . . . 257
Northrup, Michelle .... . . . 233
Norton, Phillip .,.... . . . 245
Norwood, Antonio ..... . . . 245
Nousiainen, Karl ........ . . . 269
Nousiainen, Dr. and Mrs. ...... 292
Novak's Skyway Texaco ....... 302
Nurses United, Inc. ...... 299
Nyzio, Stephanie .... . . . 257
Oakes, Lisa ........ . . . 233
O'Brien, Iennifer . . . . . . 245
O'Brien, Michael .... . . . 213
O'Brien, Suzanne .... . . . 233
O'Berry, April .... . .. 245
O'Berry, Darren .... 257
O'Brien, Becky ..... . . . 257
O. C. Beach ...... . . . 321
Odom, Heidi ................. 245
Ohl, Iulie .................... 213
9 - powder puff football, Key Club:
10 - band: 12 - FBLA.
Ohl, Stephen .......... . . . 233
Oliver, Kevin .... . . . 213
Olsen, Doug ...............,.. 245
Olson, Lisa ................. 72, 107
9 - Marching Band, track, German
Club: 10 - Marching Band, track,
soccer, German Club: 11 - Mar-
ching Band, track, soccer, German
Club, Plant Club, Ski Team: 12 -
German Club, Concert Club.
Omega Chapter ................ 77
Onofrio, Brian . . . . . . . 257
Ortiz, Bobby ..... 245
Osterhout, Kevin . . . . . . 233
Osterhout, Nancy .... . .. 257
Owens, Brenda ..... .. . 233
Ozimok, George .... 265
Pace, Robert . . . . . . 257
Pacific Mutual . . . . . . 291
Padot, Darrell .... . . . 257
Paglen, Ianeel .... .. . 245
Paige, Carolyn .... . . . 245
Paige, Helaine .... . 233
Paige, Ioan ................ 77, 213
Paine, David . 3, 25, 59, 81, 85, 88, 96.
102, 213, 221, 313
9 - Art Club, Key Club, Student
Government - senator: 10 - Stu-
dent Government - senator, Art
Club: 11 - Soundings, cross country,
Art Club, Spirti Squad, Student
Government - senator: 12 -
Soundings, Anchor Club, Art Club,
Homecoming and Prom Committee,
Student Government - senator,
Spirit Squad - director.
Palmer, Don .......... 269
Palmer, George .... . . . 269
Panganiban, Lani .... ..... 2 45
Panganiban, Ron .... .... 5 4, 213
Papavero, Linda . . . . . . 245
Paradise Fashions .... . . . 306
Parker, Alvin ................. 233
Parker, Annette ........... 78, 213
9 - track, football manager: 10 -
football manager: 12 - FBLA.
Parker, Anthony .......... 74, 231
12 - DECA,
P8l'k8l', Iohn .... 14, 93, 95, 112, 163,
213, 316, 317
9 - Band: 10 - Band, wrestling: 11
- powder puff cheerleader: 12 -
Interact, Roian hero, powder puff
Parker, Kim .... . . . 246
Parks, Don ..... . .. 269
Parks, Elnora ................. 269
Parrish, Dana ...... 46, 47, 163, 214
9 - baseball, soccer: 11 - Key Club,
powder puff cheerleader: 12 - Prom
Committee, powder puff
Pascazi, Nick ..... . . . 257
Patchin, Richard . . . . . . 246
Patel, Vaishali .... . . . 257
Paterno, Dawn 257
' ' ' 291
Patrician Gifts ................
Patrick, Mark ................ 214
9 - football, powder puff
cheerleader: 10 - football.
Patterson, Deene . . . 81, 83, 112, 214,
9 - Art Club, Choir, wrestling: 10 -
Concert Choir, Art Club: 11 - Art
Club, Science and Engineering Club:
12 - football, Speech Club, Interact,
Art Club, Science and Engineering
Club: Iunior Achievement - vice
Patterson, Iesse ........... 77, 214
12 - Iunior Achievement.
Paul, William . 83, 123, 214, 224, 336
Payne, Tammy ............... 257
Payne, Tim ........ . . . 257
Peacock, Douglas .... . . . 233
Pear, Lisa ......... .. . 233
Pearce, Tom 233
Pearson, Paul .... . . . 233
Pedroff, Billy .,.. .... 2 46
Penney, Brian ................ 257
Peoples, Brenda .............. 214
9 - Freshman Class vice president,
Roians: 10 - Sophomre Class vice
president, Roians, Viking Log.
Pep Band .................... 103
Mi-Pe GENERAL INDEX 279
Pepperidge Farm .... . . . 289
Pepsi-Cola ........ . . . 331
Perez, Marc .... . . . 233
Perez, Penny ..... . . . 257
Perez, Phyllis .... ,.... 2 33
Perez, Robert .... ....... 2 33
Perkins, Eric ..... . . . 57, 64, 214
10 - wrestling.
Perkins, Tom .... ..... 2 33
Perri, Neal ...... , . . 257
Perrigoue, lane .... . . . 233
Peters, Bill ,....... . . , 246
Peterson, Kristen ............. 257
Petsel, Kristie ........,....... 246
Petty Racing Team Fan Club . . . 290
Pfister, Lorena .... 59, 73, 83, 86, 95,
153, 207, 209, 214, 317
9 - Student Government - senator,
Science and Engineering Club, Latin
Club: 10 - Student Government -
senator, Science and Engineering
Club, Roians, Viking Log - clubs:
11 A Viking Log - managing editor,
lunior Class treasurer, Science and
Engineering Club - vice president,
Roians, ICC: 12 - Viking Log -
editor-in-chief, Senior Class
treasurer, Science and Engineering
Club - treasurer, Rojans, Senior
Hall of Fame, National Honor Socie-
ty, Prom Committee, Sr. Breakfast
Committee, Graduation Committee,
School Advisory Committee, tennis
team, powder puff football.
Pfister, W. A. and H. I. ......... 290
Pham, Van .......... .... 2 46
Phillips, Deborah ............. 246
Phillips, Suzanne .......... 77, 214
11 -- DECA: 12 - DECA -
Phillips, Tamara . . 103, 105, 107, 214
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band,
Wind Ensemble, honor roll: 10 -
Marching Band, Pep Band, .Wind
Ensemble, honor roll: 11 -Nar-
ching Band, Pep Band, Wind Ensem-
ble, Band Uniform Lieutenant, U.S.
National Science Merit Award,
honor roll: 12 - Marching Band,
Pep Band, Wind Ensemble, Band
Lieutenant, Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
Phoeniz, Pamela .......... 77, 215
10 - Anchor Club, Concert Choir:
11 - DECA - secretary: 12 -
DECA - president.
Phoenix, Teresa .............. 257
Piazza, Andrew .... 298
Pichler, Richard . . . . . . 257
Pierpoint, Doug .... .... 2 57
Pike, Edna ...... . . . 269
Pilato, Iames .......... . . . 246
Pillsburg, Cleaners ....... .... 3 35
Pineapple Super Market ....... 303
Pine Tree Nursery ....... . . . 291
Pirez, Iohn ........ .... 2 46
Piskuran, Star ....... .... 2 46
12 - track.
Pittsley, Dennis .... .... 2 46
Pityo, Trai ....... . . . 257
Pizza Hut ..... .... 3 14
Piaaz, K8zD .... . . . 303
Plank, Kay ...... .... 2 70
Plants by Sue ...... .... 2 93
Plun kett, Colette ....... .... 2 46
280 GENERAL INDEX Pe-R0
Plunkett, Michelle ........ 164, 215
Polay, Robert ......... ...... 2 46
Polk, Gerald ................. 215
9 - football: 10 - golf: 11 - golf: 12
Pollard, Dee ................. 258
Pollard, Richard ....... 58, 136, 215
10 - soccer, football: 11 - soccer,
football: 12 - soccer, football.
Pomajo Music ................ 322
Ponton, Christina .... .... 2 46
Ponton, Dawn . . . . . . . 258
Ponton, Donna .......... .... 2 58
Poole, Rachele ............... 258
Popeye Farm Fresh Produce . . . 306
Potty Petaler, The ............. 292
Powell, Bonny ............... 215
9 - softball: 10 - Sophomore Class
treasurer, National Honor Society:
11 - Omega Club.
Powell, Marilyn ..... .... 2 15
Pozin, Mitchell .... ...... 2 15
Practices ................. 120, 121
9 - soccer: 10 - cricket team: 12 -
soccer, Iunior Achievement.
Pratt, Ioe ..................... 246
Prescott, Doug ..... .... 2 58
Prescott, Greg ..... .... 3 24
Prescott, Melinda . . . . . . . 246
Price, Susan ....... .... 2 46
Priest, Melinda .... .... 2 46
Proctor, Shirley ..... .... 2 70
Przychodzki, Susan ........... 258
Puckett, Susan .... 73, 103, 105, 107,
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band,
Pep Band, Roians, honor roll: 10 -
Marching Band, Wind Ensemble,
Pep Band, cross country, track, Ro-
jans, honor roll: 11 - Marching
Band, Wind Ensemble, Pep Band,
Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Socie-
ty, powder puff football, honor roll,
dean's list: 12 - Marching Band,
Wind Ensemble, Pep Band, Prom
Committee, powder puff football,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, National Honor
Pugh, Tina ....,. .... 2 58
Pulido, Iocelyn . . . . . . . 246
Puma, Mike .... .... 2 58
Purcell, Nancy .... .... 2 70
Purvis, Apryl . . . . . . . 246
Pyle, lames ... .... 258
Quartett, Nina ...... . . . 215
9 - Marching Band.
Quibell, Kim ........ .... 2 58
Quick, Mike ..... .... 2 58
Quigley, Iames .... . . . 258
Quimbley, Lanetta ............ 335
Quinn, Shannon .............. 215
9 - Intermediate Choir, Iunior Gon-
doliers: 10 - Concert Choir, powder
puff football: 11 - Concert Choir,
powder puff football, Omega -
DECA: 12 - powder puff football,
RAC Systems ........ . .... 321
Ralph's Pest Control . . . . . . 292
Ramirez, Roque ............,. 258
Ramirez, Roxanne ......... 59, 216
Ramsey, Dale . . .19, 33, 112,114,216
9 - football, track: 10 - football,
track: 11 - football, track: 12 - foot-
Randall, Glen ................ 246
Randall, Tammy .. 59, 69, 72, 73, 95,
96, 204, 209, 210, 216,317
9 - Key Club, Los Quixotes, Spanish
Honor Society, Science and
Engineering Club, band: 10 - Key
Club, Roians, Los Quixotes, Spanish
Honor Society - historian, Science
and Engineering Club, band, Stu-
dent Government - senator: 11 -
Rojans, Los Quixotes - vice presi-
dent, Spanish Honor Society -
secretary, Science and Engineering
Club - secretary: Iunior Class vice
president, ICC, Art Club, National
Honor Society: 12 - Rojans, Los
Quixotes, Spanish Honor Society -
president, Science and Engineering
Club, Senior Class secretary, Na-
tional Honor Society - vice presi-
dent, Prom Committee, Senior
Ray, Ierry ........... .... 2 58
Realmuto, Scott .... .... 2 46
Reardon, Derek . . . . . . 258
Rebane, Scott ..... . . . 246
Red's Snak-Shak .... . . . 315
Redding, David .... .... 2 70
Reddish, Yvette . . . . . . 258
Reed, Angie ....... .... 2 58
Regenhardt, Carl .... . . . 258
Reichert, Robin .... .... 2 46
Reid, Karren .... .... 2 46
Reid, Scott ...... .... 2 58
Reinsel, Sharon . . . . . . 246
Renn, Renee .... ....... 2 46
Rentz, Theresa ............ 74, 216
Reynolds, Pam ............... 246
Rhodes, Dorothy .. 19, 59, 72, 95, 96,
105, 110, 124, 125, 197, 209, 211,
9 - Rojans, cross country, track,
honor roll: 10 - Rojans, cross coun-
try - captain, track - captain,
honor roll, dean's list, Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Society: 11 - Roians,
Iunior Class president, cross country
- captain, track - captain, Spanish
Club, Spanish Honor Society, Senior
Breakfast Committee, honor roll,
dean's list, All county, regional and
suncoast cross country team: 12 -
Rojans, - parliamentarian: Senior
Hall of Fame, cross country - cap-
tian, track - captain, Prom Commit-
tee - chairman, Homecoming Com-
mittee, Student Government, Na-
tional Honor Society, Senior
Breakfast Committee, honor roll,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, Who's Who Among
American High School Athletes.
Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. ......... 290
Rice, Roberta ............ 216, 334
9 - Marching Band, Pep Band,
Vikettes, Student Government -
senator, Iunior Gondoliers, Competi-
tion Color Guard: 10 - Marching
Band, Vikettes, Competition Color
Guard, Special Edition, Pep Band: 11
- Science and Engineering Club: 12
- Prom Committee, Science and
Engineering Club - corresponding
secretary, French Club.
Rich, Iohn ............. .... 2 46
Richard, Iennifer . . . . . . . 246
Richard, Iohn ..... .... 2 16
Richard, Wayne ..... .... 2 58
Richards, David .... ........ 2 16
Richardson, Stevie ............ 258
Richardson, Tammy . . . 14, 128, 161,
9 - Freshman Princess,
cheerleading: 10 - cheerleading: 11
- cheerleading: 12 - cheerleading,
Richert, Kathe ...... . . . 204, 216
Richmond, Pamela .... ...... 2 58
Richmond, Richard ........... 246
Rick's Appliance Service ...... 290
Riddle, Dr. A. G. ........ .... 3 35
Ridgley, Barbara .....
Rietzel, Ed .......... ........ 2 46
Riggens, Karen ............... 246
Riggtns, Christopher .. 53, 112, 218,
9 - football, Concert Choir: 10 -
football, Concert Choir: 11 - foot-
ball: 12 - football, Student Govern-
ment - senator.
Riggins, Laura ................ 246
Rlslniller, Scott . 14, 53, 93, 112, 114,
115, 141, 213, 218, 329
9 - football, basketball: 10 - foot-
ball, basketball, Interact: 11 - foot-
ball, basketball, Interact: 12 - foot-
ball, basketball, Interact, Senior Hall
of Fame, Homecoming Court.
Ritchen, Tony ................ 246
Ritchie, Lou ....... .... 2 46
Ritchie, William ..... .... 2 18
Ritson, Corrie ......... .... 2 58
Ritter, Kip .............. .... 2 18
9 - football: 12 - VICA.
Rivera, Ieanette ......... .... 2 35
Rivers, Laurie ..... .... 2 46
Roberson, Barbara . . . . . . . 258
Roberson, Gregory ............ 258
Roberts, Iulius ............... 218
Roberts, Marchell ..... 77, 174, 218
11 - VICA: 12 - track.
Roberts, Yolanda ............. 258
Robertson, Lester .... .... 2 35
Robinson, Irita .... .... 2 18
Robinson, Karen ..... .... 2 46
Robinson, Kenny .... .... 2 58
Robinson, Odell . . . . . . . 235
Robinson, Balerie ............ 218
Robinson, William ............ 218
Robles Iewelry and Watch Repair . .
Rochritzer, Ken ............... 246
Rodgers, Danny . . . . . . 246
Rodgers, Tammy .... . . . 258
Rodmovel, Terry .... 258
Rodrigues, Tim .... .... 2 46
Rodriguez, Manuel ...,....... 246
Rodriguez, Maria ......... 218, 339
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band,
10 - Marching Band, Concert Band,
11 - Marching Band, Wind Ensem-
ble, Pep Band, 12 - powder puff
Rodriguez, Marianne .... . . . 246
Rodriguez, Richard .... . . . 258
Roe, Brenda ......... .... 2 46
Rogalski, lack ....... . . . 258
Rogalski, Lawrence .... ..... 2 35
Rogers, Lisa ....... .... 7 8, 217
Rohde, Iacqualine . . . .... 84, 217
Rohrer, Iim .................. 235
Rojans ............. 94, 95, 316, 317
Rolax Meat Heaven ........... 302
Rolla, Troy ........ . . . 201, 217
Rosa, Manuel .... ..... 2 58
Roslow, Nancy ..... . . . 246
Ross, Daniel ..... . . . 235
Ross, Diana .... . . . 235
Ross, Ioe ..... . . . 258
Ross, Laura .... . . . 259
Ross, Mark ..... .... 2 58
Ross, Penny .... . . . 259
Rothas, Adam .... . . . 217
Rounds, Laura . . . .......... . 246
Roush, Lisa ....... . .......... 246
Rowan, Michael . . . 46, 85, 108, 168,
Rowe, Velma ................. 270
Rowe 8: Newberry ............ 288
Rowley, Wendy ..... 66, 75, 87, 217
Royal Trust ...... ......... 3 25
Rubin, Anthony . . . .... 74, 217
12 - DECA.
Rubin, George . . . . . . . 246
Rubin, Willie ...... .... 2 35
Rudderham, Steve . . . . . . 235
Rudisill, Lar1'y ..... . . . 265
Rudolph, Franklin . . . . . . 259
Rudynski, Sue ..... . . . 246
Rummel, Suzette .... 235
Russell, Marie ..... . . . 259
Russell, Robert ...... . .. 235
Ruth's Maid Service . . . . . . 314
Rutland Bank ....... . . . 304
Rutledge, Mark .... . . . 235
Ryan, Maureen .... . . . 235
Rylander, Kent .... . . . 259
Sabrina, Inc. . . . . . . 303
Sage, Becky .... . . . 259
Sagil, Doug .... . . . 246
Sams, Regina .... . . . 217
Sample, Kerri . . . . . . 259
Sanchez, Maria .... .... 2 35
Snaders, Rocco .... .... 2 59
Sandy, Ce Ce .... .... 2 59
Sanford, Angie .... .... 2 35
San Souci, David .... .... 2 35
Santilli, Mark ..... .... 2 17
Santilli, Tom .... .... 2 46
Sanz, Richardo ..... . . . 259
Sarmiento, Todd . . . . . . 246
Sarmiento, Tony . . . . . . 235
Sassone, Kathy ..... 235
Sauls, Anita ...... . . . 259
Sauls, Reb ....... . .. 217
Saunders, Davis .... .. . 246
Savage, Iohnie . . . . . . 259
Savoy, Michelle .,........,... 235
Saye, Carolyn ...........,.... 218
9 - Key Club, Intermediate Choir,
10 - powder puff football, 11 -
powder puff football, 12 - powder
puff football, Prom Committee.
Saye, Helen .................. 246
Scannell, Lisa .... ....... 2 35
Schaefer, Amy ..... .... 7 9, 218
Schaf, Dean ...... . . . 246
Schandle, Steve ..... ...,... 2 35
Scheuing, Louise ............. 218
11 - Omega Club, 12 - Prom Com-
mittee, Omega Club.
Schmidt, Mike .......,....... 259
Schofield, Tim . 8, 25, 85, 96, 99, 103,
105, 107, 218
9 - Concert Band, Marching Band,
Concert Choir, Intermediate Choir,
Ir. Gondoliers, Spirit Squad, Pep
Band, football - trainee, Volleyball
and basketball manager, 10 - Con-
cert Band, Marching Band, Concert
Choir, Ir. Gondoliers, Spirit Squad,
football trainee and manager,
basketball and volleyball manager,
Pep Band, ICC, 11 - Wind Ensem-
ble, Marching Band, Gondoliers,
Concert Choir, Spirit Squad, wrestl-
ing, Pep Band, ICC, Drama,
volleyball referee, 12 - Drama, Pep
Band, Wind Wnsemble, Marching
Band, Gondoliers, Spirit Squad -
president, Spirit Director, Prom
Committee, Student Government,
ICC, volleyball referee, Pep
Assembly Committee, Band Lieute-
nant, Rotary Student of the Month,
Schofield, Tracey ............. 218
9 - football, 10 - VICA, 11 - soc-
cer, 12 - soccer.
Schon, Bonnie ....... .... 2 47
Schoonover, Lynda .... . . . 270
Schubert, Amanda . . . . . . . 247
Schulthess, Kelli . . . . . . . 247
Schultz, Patti .... .... 2 59
Schwan, Keith . . . . . . . 247
Schwarz, Billy ................ 259
Schwarz, Lisa ............. 78, 218
9 - Rojans, 10 - Roians, Spanish
Club, 11 - Spanish Club, Spanish
Honor Society, 12 - Spanish Honor
Society, Spanish Club - treasurer,
Science and Engineering Club . . 83
Scott, lim .................... 265
Scott, Margaret .... . . . . . 218
Scott, Monica .... 247
Scott, Nedra . . . . . . 235
Scuba Club ....... .... 8 2
Seabar Restaurant . . . . . . 333
Seibert, William .............. 247
Seitz, Ieff .................... 259
Sellas, Kathryn .... 65, 95, 214, 218,
9 - Latin Club, Student Govern-
ment - senator, 10 - Rojans, Latin
Club, Student Government -
senator, 11 - Rojan board, powder
puff football, Student Government
- senator, 12 - Rojan - president,
Prom Committee, Senior Hall of
Fame, powder puff football, Na-
tional Honor Society.
Sellas, Melissa ...... . . . 259
Sewell, Iill ........ .... 2 35
Sewell, Iodee ................ 259
Sewell, Ioy . 84, 95, 153, 209, 218, 316
9 - Freshman Class treasurer, ten-
nis, Rojans, 10 - tennis, Rojans, 11
- tennis, Rojans, 12 - tennis, Ro-
jans, Art Club, Prom Committee,
Student Government - senator.
Shank, Bob .................. 247
Shannon, Gregg .............. 247
Sharer, Deanne ............... 247
Sharer, Larry . 90, 123, 126, 127, 163,
9 - Key Club, 10 - Key Club.
swimming, honor roll, 11 - Key
Club - treasurer, swimming, cross
country, powder puff cheerleader,
honor roll, 12 - Key Club - presi-
dent, swimming, golf, National
Sharlon Trucking ............. 302
Sharp, Susan ...... .... 2 59
Shaw, Danny .... .... 2 35
Shaw, Darren ......... . . . 259
Shaw, Sonya ............ . . . 235
Shawchuk's Pawn Shop ....... 290
Shazell, Gloria ........ . . . 219
Sheeley, Perry . . . . . . . 265
Sheeley, Raquel . . . . . . 259
.Sheffield, Wendi .... ..... 2 59
Shell, Debbie ...... ....... 2 35
Sehll, IoEllen .... . . . 59, 75, 219
Shepherd, Rob .... ....... 2 59
Sherman, Scott .... . . . 259
Shipley, Sharon .... . . . 247
Shipley, Stephen .... 235
Shively, Misty ..... . .. 259
Shivers, David ...... 247
Shoopman, Anthony . . . . . . 247
Short, Ray .......... . . . 247
Shorter, Barbara .............. 265
Shubert, Bridget .............. 219
9 - Concert Choir, Ir. Gondoliers -
secretary, 10 - Concert Choir, Ir.
Gondoliers, 11 - Anchor Club, 12 -
Anchor Club, Gondoliers, Stage
Shumake, Timothy ........... 219
11 - DECA, 12 - DECA -
Sicilian, Mark . . . . . . 259
Siford, Shelly .... .. . 219
Sigal, Wendy .... .... 2 70
Silva, Danielle . . . . . . 247
Silva, Melissa .... ....... 2 59
Silver, Leslee .... 219, 342
Silver, Stuart ...... .... 2 47
Simcoke, Susan ...... ...... 2 59
Simmons, Richard ........ 112, 219
Simmons, Robert ............. 259
Simmons, Ronald ...... 82, 108, 219
11 - Iazz Band, Marching Band,
Concert Band, Pep Band, 12 - Iazz
Band, Marching Band, Instrument
Simon Alicia ................. 235
Simon, Matt .... .... 7 7, 219
Simone, Scott . . . .... . 235
Simoneau, Iohn . . . . . . 235
Sims, Cassandra . . . . . . . 247
Sims, Iohn ................... 235
Singletary, Fatima ............ 259
Singletary, Kevin .. 53,86, 112.209,
215, 219, 220
Skey, Mark .............. 108, 219
10 - football, 11 - Stage Band, 12
- Stage Band.
Skyview Drugs .... .... 3 35
Slonaker, Bobby .............. 259
Slone, Laura ................. 247
Smallwood, Lisa . . 103, 105, 107, 219
9 - Marching Band, Key Club, In-
termediate Band, 10 - Marching
Band, Wind Ensemble, Pep Band, 11
- Marching Band - uniform of-
ficer, Roians, Wind Ensemble, Pep
Band, 12 - Marching Band -
uniform officer, Wind Ensemble,
Smarr, Patrina . . . . . . . 259
Smith, Alison .... .... 2 47
Smith, Billie ..... .... 2 59
Smith, Cheryl .... .. . 247
Smith, Chris . . . .......... . 247
Smith, Chris ................. 259
Smith, Clark ....... 58, 93, 155, 219
9 - football, track, "NEHI Sports"
camera crew, 10 - football, track,
"NEHI Sports" camera crew, 11 -
football, track, "NEHI Sports"
camera crew, honor roll, 12 - foot-
ball, track Interact, "NEHI Sports"
Smith, Craig . . . 59, 96, 111, 112, 209,
219, 328, 339
10 - Latin Club, Student Govern-
ment - senator, football, wrestling,
11 - National Honor Society, Stu-
dent Government - senator, Senior
Breakfast Committee, Science and
Engineering Club, football and
basketball - manager, Bud Robbin-
son Award, 12 - National Honor
Society, Student Government -
senator, Science and Engineering
Club, Senior Breakfast Committee,
Smith, Denise .... . .. 247
Smith, Dennis ................ 259
Smith, Fred ............... 82, 219
Smith, Iodi . . . 8, 73, 88, 97, 100, 219,
9 - Intermediate Choir, Ir. Gon-
doliers, . 10 - Anchor Club, Concert
Choir, Special Edition, 11 - Anchor
Club - secretary, Gondoliers -
librarian, Concert Choir, 12 - An-
chor Club - secretary, Gondoliers
- choreographer, Concert Choir -
secretary, International Thespian
Smith, Karen .... . . . 235
Smith, Leanne .. . ........ . 259
Smith, Lizzie .......... ...... 2 59
Smith, Mary ......... 105, 109, 219
9 - Vikettes, Competitive Guard,
Pep Band, 10 - Vikettes, Pep Band,
Competitive Guard, 11 - Vikettes,
Competitive Guard - uniform
sergeant, Pep Band, 12 - Color
Guard - captain, Pep Band, Com-
Smith, Susan .... . . . 270
Smith, Timohty .... . . . 235
Ro-So GENERAL INDEX 281
Snell Isle Hardware ........... 306
Soccer, Boys' ....... .... 1 36, 137
Soccer, Girls' . . . .... 138, 139
Softball ............ .... 1 50, 151
Soriano, Christiana 259
Snowden, Glenn .... ..... 2 47
Snyder, Cindy .... ..... 2 47
Snyder, Sandy .... ..... 2 35
Snyder, Scott .......... ..... 2 36
11 - DECA: 12 - DECA.
Sopel, Dianne ................ 219
9 - Ir. Gondoliers, Intermediate
Choir: 10 - Concert Choir: 12 -
Prom Committee, powder puff
Soriano, Ioanna .... ..... 2 19
Sorter, Annette ..... ..... 2 19
12 - CHO.
Soule, Tammy ......... 99, 100, 220
9 - Intermediate Choir: 10 - Con-
cert Choir: 11 - Concert Choir,
Special Edition: 12 - Concert Choir,
Stage Band vocalist, Gondoliers,
Prom Committee, Homecoming
Decorations Committee, powder
Soundings ........... ...... 8 5
South, Michelle ........ .... 2 47
Southern Engraving Co. ....... 293
Spacciante, Diane ............ 259
Spangler, Lawrence . . 44, 54, 73, 83,
9 - honor roll: 10 - Scuba Club,
academic excellence, Arthur Minor
Math Field Day: 11 - Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Society, National
Honor Society, honor roll, dean's list:
12 - National Honor Society -
president, Science and Engineering
Club, honor roll.
Spanish Club ..... . . ........ 68
Special Edition . . . . . . . 99
Spencer, Dawn .... . 260
Spencer, Tina .... .... 7 5, 220
Spierling, Anne .... .... 2 60
Spirit Squad . . . . . . 102
Spring, lim ..... . . . 236
Springer, Myla . . . . . . . 247
Stabile, Greg . . .. 260
Stabler, lack .... .... 2 64
Stage Band ..... ..... 1 08
Stahl, Dana ........ .... 2 36
Stambaugh, D. I. .... ..... 2 60
Stang, Mark ..... .... 2 20
9 - football. '
Stanley, Dionnee .. . . 260
Stanley, Tracy ................ 236
Stanley, Traci ................ 247
Stanton, Dale .... 103, 105, 108, 220,
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band:
10 - Marching Band, Concert Band:
11 - Marching Band, Concert Band,
Stage Band: 12 - Marching Band,
Stanton, Stacey ............... 260
St. Denis, Scott ..,..... 87, 152, 220
10 - Sophormore Class secretary,
tennis, Nor'easter, Key Club,
Navigators: 11 - tennis, N or'eoster:
12 - tennis, N or'easter.
Stecher, Rick ................. 236
Stecher, Walt and Caryl ....... 335
Stedger, Ieff ........... . . . 247
282 GENERAL INDEX so-Un
Steele, Rene ................. 247
Steele, Roberta ............... 236
Sleftlnl, Kelly . 23, 103, 104, 105, 107,
108, 109, 220
9 - Marching Band, Concert Band
- captain: 10 - Marching Band,
Concert Band, Pep Band: 11 - Mar-
ching Band - drum sergeant, Wind
Ensemble, Pep Band, Rojans: 12 -
Marching Band - drum sergeant,
Pep Band, Stage Band, Wind
Stefanik, Maria .............. 220
11 - Spanish Club.
Steinbach, Curt . 48, 58, 93, 112, 220,
Stephen, Leon ....,........... 236
Stephens, Anita ...... . . . 236
Stephens, Eric ......... . . . 247
Stephenson, Iacqueline ........ 236
Stevens, and Towne Insurance . 333
Stevenson, Pierre ............. 260
Stevens, Rhett ...... ........ 2 36
Steward, David ............ 79, 220
10 - football, gong show: 12 -
Stewart, Pete ................. 236
St. Iames United Methodist Youth
Fellowship ................. 332
Stockdale, Setina .......... 20, 221
11 - VICA: 12 - VICA.
Stockdale, Scott ........ 247
Stokes, Ricky ..... . . . 260
Sotne, Nathaniel .............. 247
Stone, Rhonda ............... 236
St. Pete Academy of Gymnastics . . .
St. Pete Federal Savings 8: Loan
Assoc. ..................... 301
St. Pete Schwinn Cycle . . . . . . 306
Strauss, Rich .......... . . . 236
Strauss, Stacey ....... . . . 247
Strickland, Valerie . . . . . . 221
Strid, David ........ . . . 260
Stubbs, Kenneth .... . .. 236
Stubbs, Kent ................. 236
Student Government ........... 96
Stuebs, Tracy . . 14, 15, 74, 84, 93, 95,
128, 196, 197, 219, 221, 316, 328,
9 - cheerleading, Rojans: 10 -
cheerleading, Roi ans, cross country,
Sophomore Princess: 1 1 -
cheerleading, Roj ans - vice presi-
dent: 12 - cheerleading - captain,
Rojans - board, Interact
sweetheart, NAHS, Art Club, Prom
Sturz, Bryant ................. 236
Styles, Ionathan .... .... 2 60
Styles and Stuff ..... , .... 321
Suggs, Iames ........... . . . 236
Summers, Wayne ............, 247
Suncoast Hair Care Center ..... 305
Suncoast Iewelers ........,... 302
Sun Medical Systems . . . . . . 311
Sunshine Amaco ..... . . . 298
Surgeson, Paula .... . .. 247
Sutherland, Ioel ...,.......... 247
Sutherland, Trish ....,..... 78, 221
10 - rifles: 11 - Anchor Club.
Swain, Craig ......... 112, 114, 221
9 - football: 10 - football: 11 -
football: 12 - football.
Swain, Terri ......... 236
Swimming ......... ..... 1 22,123
Syaphay, Sanghane ........... 260
Szabo, Eric ........ . . . 236
Szabo, Leslie ........ 260
Szmergalski, Wendy .... 236
Szpak, Anthony ...... 236
Tabar, Brett ...... . . . 221
Talbert, Derrick .... ...., 2 60
Talbert, Marian .... .... 2 47
Tanner, Tara . . . .... . 236
Tarantino, Lisa .... . 260
Taranto, lim .... ..... 2 36
Taylor, Amy ..... .... 2 60
Taylor, Charlotte . . . . . . . 236
Taylor, Mickhel .... ..... 2 47
Taylor, Regina . . . . . . . 260
Taylor, Richard ..... ..... 2 36
Taylor, Rose . . . .... . 221
Taylor, Scott ..... ..... 2 36
Taylor, Thomas .... ..... 2 21
Taylor, Tina ........ ..... 2 60
Ted's Shoe Repair .... .... 3 07
Temmel, Tom ...... ..... 2 60
TenEyck, Rob ...... ..... 2 21
Tennant, Frances ..... ...... 2 60
Tennis .................. 152, 153
Terman, Christine .....,... 70, 221
10 - cross country ski team, cross
country running team, track: 11 -
German Club, Soundings: 12 - Ger-
man Club -treasurer, Key Club,
Terrance, McVey ..... ...... 2 47
Terrell, Terry ...... .... 2 47
Tetreault Iewelers .........,.. 293
Thener, Sam ................. 247
Thigpen,Iohn .. 59, 71, 90, 123, 158,
9 - swimming, Marching Band,
Concert Band, Iazz Band: 10 -
swimming, Marching Band, Concert
Band: 11 - swimming: 12 - swimm-
ing, Key Club, Iunior Achievement.
Thomas, Bill ........,........ 247
Thomas, Daynette .... 260
Thomas, lames H. .... . . . 260
Thomas, Iames . . . . . . . 260
Thomas, Larry .... . . . 236
Thomas, Lloyd . . . . . . 247
Thomas, Lloyd A.
Thomas, Louis .... . . . 260
Thomas, Monica .... . . . 236
Thomas, Reginald .... .... 2 36
Thomas, Tanya ..... .... 7 9, 222
Thomas, Winston ..... ..... 2 22
12 - German Club.
Thompson, Brian . . . . . . 236
Thompson, Cheryl ..... ..... 2 36
Thompson, Cornelius .... 260
Thompson, Kelley ............ 236
Thompson, Steve . 14, 18, 45, 93, 222,
9 - football, Interact: 10 - football,
Interact: 11 - football, Interact: 12
Thompson, Terry ...... 78, 212, 222
9 - Art Club: 10 - Vikettes: 11 -
FBLA, CBE: 12 - FBLA, CBE.
Thorton, Ann ................ 270
Threinen, Lisa ...... . . . 222
Throckmorton, Dara . . . . . . 247
Tibbetts, Tina ...... . . . 260
Tiesler, Ronald .... . . . 247
Tillman, Sharlell ...... . . . 260
Times Square Laundry . . . . . . 315
Timson, Sean ......... . . . 247
Tippey, Kimberley . . . . . . 236
To, Thuc .......... . . . 260
Tobey, Aaron .... . . . 236
Tobias, Bill .,.. 236
Todd, Kim .......... 260
Toiasko, Vicky ........ . . . 260
Tomlinson, Stephanie .... . . . 260
Toner, Angela ......... . . . 247
Tookes, Kenthon . . . . . . 247
Tookes, Trenton .... . . . 247
Torasso, Iames . . . . . . 236
Torelli, Marie ...... . .. 260
Torres, Catherine .... . .. 260
Torrey, Ann ....... . . . 236
Torrey, Stacey .... . . . 247
Torrey, Tim ...... . . . 236
Touchton, lason .... 236
Towell, Thomas- . . . . . 222
Towne, Diane .... . . . 236
Townsend, Lisa .... ..... 2 47
Track, Boys' ...... . .. 154,155
Track, Girls' .... . . . 156, 157
Tran, Ha ..... ..... 2 60
Tran, Mike ..... . . . 247
Traugott, Pam ...... . . . 247
Traylor, Tammy ......... . . . 247
Trimbless Flower Shop ........ 302
Trojanowski, Raymond ....... 222
Truong, Thanh .......... . . . 260
Tubbs, Lou ....... . . . 236
Tucker, Todd .... . . . 247
Turner, Becky .... .......... 2 36
Turner, Chris ................ 260
Turner, Kathryn 5, 22, 27, 59, 97,
120, 139, 151, 209, 317
9 - softball, Student Government,
senator, powder puff football: 10 -
Rojans, softball, Student Govern-
ment - senator, powder puff foot-
ball: 11 - Rojans, softball, soccer,
powder puff football, Student
Government - senator, Senior
Breakfast Committee: 12 - powder
puff football, softball, soccer, track,
Senior Breakfast - chairperson,
Prom Committee - treasurer, Senior
Class vice president, Rojans -
Tyler, Kathleen ...... ...... 2 22
Turner, Mary .... . . . 247
Turner, Matt . . . . . . 260
Tyler, Bill ........ . . . 248
Tyrone, Deborah 260
Tyrone, Iohn ..... . . . 248
Tyson, Barbara . .. . .. 260
Ugarte, Ed . . . . . . 237
Zachary, Thomas .... 264
Ugarte, Manuel .... ....... 2 48
Ulrich, Fred .................. 270
Ugles, Christopher .... 74, 127, 148,
9 - baseball, golf, 10 - baseball,
golf, basketball, 11 - baseball, golf,
12 - baseball, golf.
Unger, julie .................. 248
Universal Travel Services ..... 298
Unruh, Alicia ............ 222, 323
10 - Viking Log, 11 - Viking Log.
Vacha, Pat .......... . . . 248
Vaillancourt, Nicky .... . . . 260
Valle, Ioseph ........ . . . 270
Vallery, Christine .... . . . 248
Vandergraff, Mary ............ 248
Vandeweerd, Bill ..........,.. 222
9 - MECA, 10 - MECA, French
Club, 11 - MECA, French Club,
Science and Engineering Club, 12 -
MEGA, Science and Engineering
Van Dorn, Billie Io . . . . . . 260
Van Dorn, Doreen . . . . . . 237
Van Loan, Craig ..... . . . 237
Van Stavern, Eddi . . . . . . 237
Van Stavern, Teresa ..... . . . 248
Van Sweden, Randall .... . . . 260
Van Voorhis, Gail .... .... 2 60
Varner, Karen ..... . . . 222
Vaughan, Linda .... . . . 270
Vera, Cheryl ,.... . .. 270
Vera, Dave ............ .... 2 70
Vera, Cheryl and Dave . . . . . . 335
Vernotzy, Ioan ....., . . . 270
Vickery, William .... . .. 222
VICA ........... .... 7 6
Vida, Tammy ....... . . . . . 248
Viking, Eva .................. 222
9 - Key Club, Marching Band, Con-
cert Band, Pep Band, 10 - Wind
Ensemble - librarian, Pep Band,
Viking Log .................... 87
Viking Sewing Center ..... 299, 314
Vincent, Lyle ........ . . . 260
Vincent, Nichole .... . . . 260
Vire, Michele ................ 260
Vo, Hoat ..................... 237
VO, Lechi . . 6, 39, 59, 69, 73, 204, 209,
10 - Spanish Club, Spanish Honor
Society, 11 - Science and Engineer-
ing Club, Spanish Honor Society,
Spanish Club, Student Government
- senator, 12 - Spanish Honor
Society - secretary, Spanish Club,
Science and Engineering Club, Stu-
dent Government - senator, Prom
Committee, Homecoming Floats
Vodd, Elena . . . . . . 260
Vokicka, Katie .... . . . 237
Vogt, Leeanne .... . . . 248
Voissem, Susan ..... . . . 270
Voit, Iohn ...... ....... 2 48
Volleyball .... 118,119
Volpe, Liz . . . ...- . 237
Vosburgh, Denise . .
Voss, Lisa .........
9 - Marching Band,
10 - Marching
Voss, Robert .......... ...,. 2 37
Vo Toan, Tommy .... . . . 248
Voyias, Ginny ...... . .. 237
Vrablic, Paul . . . . . . 260
Vrablic, Sandy . . . . . . 237
Wade, Barry .. . .... 74,222
Wade, Linda ,.,.. .. . 260
Wade, Teri .......... . . . 260
Waggoner, Brenda . . . . . . 237
Waggoner, Ieannette ..... . . . 237
Wagher, Charles ............,. 260
Wagner, Tom and Lucille ...... 335
Walker, Iames ..........,..... 237
Walker, Sharon .... .... 7 9, 222
Wall, Kenny ..... ..... 2 37
Wallace, Lakeba .... . . . 260
Wallace, Shanel .... .. . 248
Wallace, Tergina ............. 260
Wallace, Tushaun ............ 237
Waller, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 335
Walsh, Lisa .................. 237
Walters, Debbie .... 237
Walters, Iohn ..... . . . 260
Walters, Xanthe .... . . . 223
Walters, Xanthea .... . . . 223
Waltke, Steve ........ . . . 260
Walton, Cassandra .... . . . 223
Walton, Flariton ..... . . . 260
Walton, Pamela .... . . . 223
Ward, Ioann ......... . . . 237
Warden, Robin ............... 260
10 - track, 11 - track, 12 - track.
Washington, Melissa .......... 261
Waters, Sean ................. 223
9 - football, 10 - football, 11 -
football, 12 - football.
Watson's Ford Town .......... 300
Watts, Barbara ............... 223
11 - VICA, 12 - VICA - chaplain.
Wawrzynski, David ........... 223
Webber, Richard ............. 237
Webber, Russell .... . .. 261
Weir, April ...... 248
Weissman, Brian . . . . . . 261
Weissman, David .... . . . 237
Welch, Kim ........ . . . 237
Wells, Christine .............. 261
Wells, David ............. 136, 223
10 - tennis, 11 - soccer, 12 - soc-
Wells, Patricia . . . . . . . 248
Werden, Robin .... .. . 261
Werndli, Dawn .... . . . 261
Werner, Felicitas .... . .. 261
Werth, Douglas ........ . . . 270
Wesley, Davtm ................ 248
West Chiropractic Center ...... 303
Wethoff, Amy ........... . . . 237
Westhoff, Wendy .............
Whaley, Bobby . . . 43,112,114,115,
Wharton, Sam .... . . . 270
Wheeler, Christi .... . . . 261
White, Betty ...... ... 237
White, Bill ......... . .. 270
White, Cassandra .... . . . 248
White, Iesse ...... . . . 237
White, Lora ........ . . . 261
Whitman, Richard .... . . . 261
Wiggins, Calton .... . . . 237
Wilcox, Douglas .... . . . 223
Wilcox, Wendy ..... ..... 2 61
Wilkerson, Debra .... .... 7 5, 223
Wrestling, varsiyt .....
Wrestling, junior varsity
Wright, Dorothy ......
Wright, Gladys .......
Wright, Maribeth . 118,
Woebse, Flo ..........
Woebse, William . . .
Wood, Keith .....
Wood, Lyke ..,......
Woodell, Michael S. . .
Woods, Terrence ....
Woodby, Tina .......
Wooldridge, Brooke . . .
Wilkinson, Lisa .... ..... 2 48
Wilkinson, Tami ..... . .. 248
Williams, Benjamin .... . . . 248
Williams, David .... . . . 248
Williams, Deidra .... . . . 223
Williams. Edward ............ 261
Williams, Iames .............. 237
Williams, jennifer . . 14,95,105, 109,
Williams, Iill ................. 237
Williams, Kenneth ..... .... 2 23
Williams, Norman . . . . . . 261
Williams, Robert . . . . . . . 248
Williams, Thomas .... . . . 237
Williams, Valerie .... .. . 249
Williams, William . . . . . . 223
Williams, Willie .... . . . 237
Williamson, Paul ..... 237
Williford, Tracy .... . . . 249
Willis, Angela .... . .. 237
Willis, Mark . . . . . . 223
Willis, Richard ..... .. . 249
Willits, Rich ......... . . . 249
Willoughby, Duane .... .. . 261
Wilsey, Steve ........ . . . 249
Wilson, Anne .... 249
Wilson, Earl ............. . . . 270
Wilson, lack ................. 223
10 - VICA, 11 - VICA, 12 - VICA.
Wilson, Iames ................ 249
Wilson, Michelle .... . . . 249
Wilson, Michelle . . . . . . 249
Wilson, Paul ..... . . . 261
Wilson, Rob .... . . . 237
Wilson, Rod .... . . . 237
Wilson, Roy ...... . . . 223
Wilson, Semetric . . . . . . 249
Wilson, Tanya .... . . . 4, 223
Wilson, Teri .... . . . 237
Wilson, Terri ..... .. . .... . 249
Wilson, Tony .............. 99, 100
11 - Concert Choir, 12 - Concert
Choir, Gondoliers, Homecoming
Wilt, Barry .......... . . . 223
Wind Ensemble .... . . . 107
Winter Guard .... . . . 109
Wiseman, Matt ............... 261
Wissman, Sherri .............. 261
Witko, Ioseph . 76, 103, 105, 107, 223,
10 - Marching Band, VICA, 11 -
Marching Band, Wind Ensemble,
VICA, 12 - VICA - vice president,
Senior Hall of Fame, Marching
Band, Wind Ensemble.
Wizikowski, Daniel .... . . . 261
Xayasone, Ratchamy . .
Yando, Lisa ......
Yeabower, Sue .....
Yeabower, Tim .....
Yezek, Michelle ....
York, Kathy ......
Young, Abigail . . .
Young, Aurelia ....
Young, Billy .....
Young, Tina ....
Younts, Doug ....
Yuhasz, Paul .....
Zagacki, Phillip .,....
Zander, Lisa .................
Zeithler, Denise . . 5, 59, 96, 209,
Zlckwolfe, Mark ..............
Ziglar, Beth ..................
Zinsmeister, Michael . 103,105,
Zipse, Scott ....
va-zi GENERAL INDEX 283
Service with a smile! The owner at the Suncoast Hair Care
Center takes care of a customer.
Checking out the latent in car stereos is Denise Griffin. A long-
time Viking Log advertiser, All States Radio and Television Co. is
located in the nearby neighborhood.
BEFORE THEY G0 IN A
Getting their fill of ice cream is Kim Bourdeau and Stacey
Hudspeth. The Northeast Ice Cream and Candy Shop is a favorite
Ad selling Cad sellenl - a challenging, yet
sometimes troublesome, task necessary to
keep down yearbook costs and enlist com-
munity support and participation.
By whatever definition, this year's ad sales
went very well. Each yearbook staffer had to
sell S250 worth of ads to make their quota.
Over 37,000 in ads were sold, an all-time
high. The book was enlarged by sixteen pages
because of the increase of advertising.
Flagship Bank, a long time yearbook sup-
porter, participated in the adopt-a-school pro-
gram by adopting Northeast. The bank sup-
ported the school in a variety of ways such as
advertising in student publications and
athletic programs, and hiring students for jobs
at the bank.
Students in turn supported area businesses
such as Dino's, a favorite after Friday night
football games, and Doe-Al's for their barbe-
All set to go! Testing out a cycle at Barney's Yamaha is Todd
Hempstead. Barney's located on Gandy Boulevard, has been a
faithful supporter of the yearbook for several years.
ow that I've
got our attention
How can I rab the attention of my
reader? This Fhoughtful question was
asked by each staffer before hefshe
be an each page. The solution was to
mf-ice each page visually and mental-
ly pleasing. When the owner of a
yearbook is looking through the book,
efshe selects ages that catch the
eye. This year, these pages contained
creative layouts with interesting pic-
tures that were visually pleasing.
Once this was accomplished, it was
important to reinforce the la out with
clear copy that was mentafly pleas-
ing. Otherwise, the attention span of
the reader would dwindle.
The advertising section was
especially concerned with the atten-
tion span of the reader. Traditionally,
advertisements receive less attention
from high school readers than any
other area of the book. This is unfor-
tunate because there is more room for
expression and creativity in adver-
tisements. Some schools scatter their
ads throughout the other sections of
the book because of this lack of
Draping the fabric Ellen Batsavage, in
preparation for opening the next morning,
drapes each roll of fabric by rolling some off
the bolt and folding it over ten inches off the
floor to insure a neat appearance.
attention. By using this technique,
they believe the readers are obligated
to at least look at the advertisements
because it isn't possible for them to
miss them. Not only does it force the
readers to look at them, but it also can
create unneeded disunity.
To solve the problem of having the
advertisements in a less significant
area of the yearbook, it was necessary
to work especially hard to grab the
reader's attention and keep it.
Several different techniques were
used to achieve the desired effect,
creatingl an attractive advertising sec-
tion. T e first techni ue was to get
the students involveld with adver-
tisements. The were encoura ed to
submit artwork, poems, or litters.
Others were asked to pose for adver-
tisers that they were either related to
or worked for. In fact, this technique
became required for advertisements
over one-fourth of a page unless the
business requested otherwise. The
second technique asked businesses
which advertised with us to submit
e - -Mase .
articles that were interesting and
enhanced the look of the ads. These
articles included a logo, a symbol for
the business: a signature, the name of
the business as it is usually written,
and body copy, an intriguing
para raph about the business. The
third techni ue was to take
reasonably good examples of layouts
from newspa ers, magazines, and
other yearbookms and use them as ex-
amples to build excellent layouts for
Whatever the technique, a
standard was set for roducing a suc-
cessful layout with the best possible
pictures and in-depth copy. Correct-
ness and creativity was always
stressed. Direct correspondence with
advertisers was essential in achieving
these goals and, when they were
achieved, the main goal of grabbing
the readers' attention and keeping it
was already accomplished.
Fast and accurate service of the 62nd Avenue
McDonald's keeps Northeast customers happy.
i s t.k. , K
PQREPAIRSD ,cf emma CREPAIRSJ
family bike 81 ,
pro s op asia-G
1924 62nd AVE. N. O
o NISIKI o ROSS o PEUGEOT 2
o PANASONIC o KUWAHARA o REDLINE 0
o THRUSTER o GT o cis m
Miami Sun and Alco Trykes jpg
CREPAIRSD UKEY HARD TANGE IIE KREPAIRSJ
Keeping the customer satisfied is the main con-
cern of Lisa Giannoccaro, a cashier for Winn Dix-
ie, as she rings up the bill and returns his change
courteously and efficiently.
Measuring and cutting the material may be
one of the tasks learned in Home Economics,
but it is also one that is required of Ellen Bat-
savage and other employees of Cloth World as
they assist customers.
Looking for that one special gift? Luria's, a
catalog showroom, is the one place that many
students and adults shop to purchase gifts that
they might not find anywhere else.
1983 Northeast High School Softball Team
Coach - Don Palmer
Q""""', OREZEU DE ER
SUNWE Agmgg ggypnwenms Qgbww
"""H"' Cwnw V Armen Bmldmg Systems
WE Gm 22 .
y,m Bualders of
METAL BUILDING SYSTEMS
Aiso Educational, Commercial 81
, , lnststutsonai Facslmes
'NCS GENERAL 323-1900
2728 + 20th Ave, NS - Sr Petersburg, Fiorfda
W A BUCKS
JAMES M ZUMWALT JB
Execufzvs Frm PrasxfSevc fffrsasi
seams s. news
Q Asn Sschffrxsna
ALTDN G. JEFHZGAT. JR,
Aura! Sumsfirng Drvisian
W. J. BULUNGTGN
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Pnmnxncr FARM Isigmowa Zgpoafg
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X. -H t 'LEC I- ,
A FEFPE I E FA11 :
COOKIES AND CRACKERS CONTAIN
ONLY THE FINEST INGREDIENTS
for dips and cheese
4341 55th Way N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33709
Lisa Bryan, Tony Grilla,
and Juanita Miller
,QA ff X
. :wt i-53
I 'N' w
Girls' Cross Country Team
state runner up!
Your Head Cheerleaders
Mom and Dad Rhodes
HEARING AIDS ' d
NSS "The only hearing aid
ggievs., dealership in the Bay
940,930 fy' Area to be recommended
5,9 o,r3e'lo4',e'fy5 by the WorId's largest
,df wie' church sponsored senior
0 adult program."
COMPLETE HEARING HEAL TH CARE IN A
CHRISTIAN A TMOSPHERE
SALES v SERVICE ' REPAIRS ON ALL MAKES
s CHUK'S BRUCE WILLIAMS 4819577-0247 .
HAW qs1aIs21-3919 KX
PAWN SHOP . . .
RIck's Appliance Service
ANYTHING THAT FITS THROUGH THE DOOR -
THAT I D0N'T HAVE T0 FEED FAST PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
2012 - 1601 SUCH' Nvffh RICK WARD 6725 LIVINGSTON AVE. N.
SI. Petersburg, FI8. 33704 f813I823-6635 owner ST. PETERSBURG, FL 33702
, 1 -
ef' '42, efib fiesta
61 be - 'V -
A .ia International touts
I-QACING 1-EAM Programs for
9-Q, . MEXICO - CENTRAL AND SOUTH AMERICA
eh Q1 qu l Individuals - Groups - Specialized Itineraries
QA, QS' I Investment Seminars - Sales Incentive Groups
CLUB Supplier to your Travel Agent
Florida Advisors - Bob and Elaine Meyer c813,879,1734
rfsoo sref Ave. NE. sr. Petersburg, FL fiesta , BOX 13165
Phone. 48135525-6024 International touts Tampa, FL 33681
Good Luck to Starr
and Princess. May this
be the beginning of
good things to come.
Dr. and Mrs.
To: The Tripper and the Class of '83
From: W. A. AND H. J. Pfister
May your lives be
For all your flower needs . . .
ilfmf Wage 3637 4th street N.
5000 4th street N. Suite 350
St. Petersburg, FL 33703 St. Petersburg, FL 33704
Phone: 527-7134 Phone: 821-0227
CARDS, RIBBONS 8- WRAPPINGS
PATRICIA J. STROOP RUTLAND PLAZ
I'-I CHURCH FOR
L CC I 116345 .
LUTHGRRN CHURCH OF THE CROSS
4545 Choncellor Street, NE.
Goru LU. Bergomo, Postor
Congrorulorions ro the
Norrheosf Yeorbook Sroff,
especiolly the Junior Clossl
from the Dix fomily
4355 Haines Road Nonh
Si. Petersburg, Florida 33714
Phone f813l 525-0011
Star Route 1 Box 7b
Inverness, FL 32650
Food and video games
a 0 Media Graphics
Q' Q A
X K - , I wx X 'l' l' " typesenning - corripusrmon - design
f 7 ' I f 1 I ,. a unique blend of high speed
4 'WRWLJ 2 1- 1' ' ' ' tempered with the skilled crafts
i'7J, ,,Z,Tv'i 2-ffl' oriented pe '
, - Vw f. ' - r i
A lf'j'T'X 1 lr I 1
" fr f 'l'TiSJ'i1-L' ,ffm lu
Vg, Ju Nil ,Jr gkw wi bv fi s 533702
CES ,. 2 ,- 5. ,jf
, L i MEL 75
- iisli 'J 7
's - gjni v 'W '
' -1 .,'-sg'
-it -5 X
The Potty Petaler ' Q
The Boatyard S
Shopping Wage 6,5 PEST CONTROL
, , . e Satisfaction Guaranteed
16100 Fairchild of. 'Q
Clearwater, FL 33520
LARRY w. HAZELTON Ralph Schlichter 7201 - 13th St North
BARBARA A. HAZELTON Sl3!526-9851 St. Petersburg, Fl 33702
Owners l813l 535 5994
to the Class of 1983 from
Dr. and Mrs. Edward N ousiainen
Robert P. Keenan, D.D S
Office hours by appointment
4820 5th Ave. N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33713
724 U.S. 41 S.
THE l3HlTlE F'F'iEEiEFiVE
Featuring the latest in
Pool and Foosball Tables
12293 Seminole Blvd.
1 4 . ECoRAtoRs'
Jim Er Donna Nannen Q
,' ' 'U Crout's ,, W
7 ANIMAL HOUSE ERV ' CE
A KC Puppies I
Exotic Birds ' Reptiles 8- Lizards
S llAnimals 'Tropical8.Sattw I F n
C02QgaE!'lgg,Zf3l5?aL1P2F1'9S FINE CUSTOM FRAMING
9336 4th Street North
A l UTS fl
SET? P 'ETL HO S 'ftfifitl 23323 Sr. Petersburg, FL 33702
HIS 3. HER
H Hairfand Skin Care Center vi
' Q gstmeauft cgawsfsu
.- J Custom Made Jewelry, Watches, Sales, and Repairs
BAY WEST CENTER aaa 184If"g3ng1fje N
SUNG 102 RICHARD G. TATRO sf. Petersburg, FL 33714
7901 - 4th SI. N. 0 525-3554
sr. Petersburg. Fla. 33702 577-6131 Wm
PHONE 898-9475 , 44.-
To our many NEHI friends,
past, present, and future: 'ix
OUR VERY BEST WISHESU eg 'r ,,,,,,CA,
Danxel H. Drake, DDS. K EWMUW OWU, X
ALLENDALE SHOPPING CENYER
l. 3251 TVINTH ST. NORTH
R S PETERSBURG. FLA.
QW S 'X Hanging Baskets
R Dried and Silk Arrangements
QQ Outdoor Plants
, RD S
1 ENGRAVING com PANY ,,4q5.5A
PHOTO-ENGRAVING OFFSETNEGATIVES' Q!
P.O. BOX 10848 f' IP 33733,
676 - 2ND AVE. Q., ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 33701
,. . .,,. T ...,.... ., v, X....,.............,..,....,.. .,.,..,.,....,. .,... , ....... ,.,.........,. . , Mm.,
3000 - 4th Street North Sue Bender
ALFRED SCHAAFF PHONE 82243494 St. Petersburg, Florzda 33704 f813l 823-1272
l9'HVlNEl'5 PIZZH QC, T ff,
7980 9 street North 'Z XI
Gateway Mall 'f '
Phone, 576-9325 I "GOOD DAY RESTAURANT
Pizza By The Slice
Thin .70 Thick .80 7340 521767 AVG- N0
Extra Hem -30 St. Petersburg, Fl 33714
SM MD LG Breakfast L un ch Dinner
Calzoni 1.75 2.75 4.90
Plain Cheese 4.25 4.75
Alf FDYCE if
Choosing a career is an important step in your
life. The Air Force Reserve can help you with
this clecision through its training program.
Take time to find out what you really want to
oo and receive an extra income and valuable
training while you're ooing it, You'll see that l
you can increase your earning ano learning
power with your local Air Force . 3 . the Air Force
Reserve 3 . . an important step up the stairs to
a successful careeri
Congratulations To The
Gloss Of 1983
From MSGT Robinson
msc-:T Robinson C8139 830-4863
or can Toll nee 1-800-257-1212
Ail' FOI'C6 Reserve R8Cl'UifiI'lQ Office
MucDill AFB, FL 33608
AIR FORCE RESERVE
A GREAT wAv io sERvE
One hundred strokes a night Kim Bragg, in addition to brushing
her hair regularly, visits Clarice's Coiffures often to have her hair
Pizza puts the "z" in pizzaz . . . Dino's adds the "z" to pizza by enhanc-
ing the evening not only with pizza but with Italian specialties and a
great atmosphere, reflected in April Weir's and Paula Surgeson's faces.
sas Flnsr smear sou'rH w ,, 0 N ,,
at BAvFnoNT concounse Horsl. DQILFQIQQ S
822-3028 6000 4th Street N.
894-4408 St. Petersburg, FL
sr. PETERSBURG Phone: 5214656
. P.O. Box 10,000
0 ' St. Petersburg, FL
A Gazing at a star . . . among the many
my stars displayed at WTSP Channel
Ten's showroom, Ieanette Farr and
W .,,,,, ,,,,, , Tracy Brown find Lee Majors the
most interesting of all.
ff : .ft -.Q Q 45 V
. ' 41 A
fz af- A M
Holly Ackett . f Q t
Yolanda Brown ' l
Natalie Hempstead . ' lll rr' P 1 I
lane Horner W V'
Paige Miller A
. -if f
lf s Q lf 9
4 ., ,. E K
Kristi Noble I V ff
Lani Panganiban A A
Kim Parker ,, VV ' '
Dee Pollard . V
Lakeba Wallace V 'V VVVVAV
if 2 t
More than it appears
lump, clap, yell, and act crazy with
spirit. Easy! Not really. Cheerleading is
quite deceiving and more demanding
than many people realize. Observers
often conclude that it is no more than a
flashy show that requires little skill. It
may appear that way, but cheerleading
takes much much more.
Practice, the most important element
is practice. Practice does make perfect,
especially in cheering. Every move must
be harmonious with the team. In-
telligence - even though intelligence is
not the main priority in cheerleading
each member must maintain a C
average or above to remain on the
squad. Dedication - each member must
be dedicated to the squad and what it
stands for. Many squads fall apart
because each member is not concerned
with the feeling of the squad as a group.
This year the varsity squad
rediscovered the meaning of dedication.
When, for certain reasons, three
cheerleaders resigned from their posi-
tions, they had to readjust and regroup.
They found that this experience helped
them to realize the importance of cheer-
ing. "This year's been different from
any other year because those of us that
remained have come to appreciate what
cheerleading teaches. It teaches
cheerleading teaches. It teaches
unselfishness and cooperation through
compromise. Each person has her own
idea of what cheerleading is, but to me it
is more than a sport," said Tracy Stuebs.
"For the girls who stayed with the team
through the adversity of the year, it
became a more unified rewarding ex-
perience," said sponsor Ms. Diane
Each summer, both squads attend in-
dividual camps on college campuses
where they compete for honors and
learn more about cheering. The junior
varsity visited the University of South
Florida in Tampa and won the spirit
stick. They also won all-superior rib-
bons for each day. The varsity visited
the University of Florida in Gainesville
where they earned a total of ten ribbons.
Both squads competed in the Pinellas
County Cheerleading Championship at
Pinellas Square Mall where they both
won second place.
A rediscovery in dedication gave the
varsity squad a chance to appreciate
cheering. Both squads exhibited the skill
necessary to maintain a tight, well-
Like burning fire both the varsity and junior varsi-
ty in practice and performance exhibited skill and
excellence with spirit and vigor.
'mi-sawn.-f- I f.
me , np li 'tl
' A ,
Q If 9 an
x 1' 5
Mount after mount, cheer after cheer must be
practiced repetitiously because practice is just as
important, if not more important, in determining
the appearance of the varsity squad when they
compete than the skill of any single member.
A bird's eye view of the varsity squad reveals that
at any angle all the members, as a unit, appear
captivating and vibrant.
I L 56 657e54rh Ave. N.
'V -:"-"-f53W!!- Sf- Petersburg' Fla' sr. PETERSBURG ACADEMY
. v . 33709 OF
Q Q Q 546-4844 GYMNASTICS
C4'lJ75fU gniazza 3612 Morris Street No. Bob Et Sheila Goodrich
! op-riciAN St. Petersburg, Florida Phone: 522-2080
"OuaIity Products At Affordable Prices"
DANA MARINE SERVICES, IHC.
Transportation 8. Construction
BOB'S CARPET MART
Suite 191. Bullard Executive Bldg.
10051 5th Street N.
St. Petersburg, Florida 33702
Telephone 18135 577-3263
1049 - sand AVENUE NORTH 4209 6539706
sr. PETERSBURG, FL 33702
I I ...
X f ' Ray M. Watson
X X President
,, L ' H I
X Arvloco, INC. oIJ..,,,2Q'efee
X X 2200 34th Street, North . I
f ' I Sr. Petersburg' Fla- 33713 Universal Travel Services, Inc.
PAUL BARDES, DEALER
EXPERT AMERICAN Er FOREIGN CAR REPAIRS
WE EMPLOY NIASE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
500 33rd Street North
U'HAUL - TRUCKS 5' THAI'-ERS st, Petersburg, FL 33713 I8l3I 323-3371
C, PHONE 54440119
:gn FTD L
v- -X , , , t -f-it A Carter Constructlon
In GENERAL CONTRACTORS
p e ons NEW HOMES - PoRcHEs A GARAGES
TOWN PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER FLA. ROOMS A cARPoRTs - ALTERATIONS
WINDOWS A GLASS DOORS
1834 61st AVE. NO. TELEPHONE 7601- 53,5 ST NO
ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 33714 umm- 527-7204 GEORGE A CARTER PnNELLAs PARK, ELA.
RIT R. ANDERSON
,CFI rid a
.-1.14 MOR GAGE CORP.
or Pinellas County Fino Cards lr Gllts
1001st AV. N.E. JICKIAIIIIO Bogart
A LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER 5g,p.g..-'bum' FL. 33101 rg13,g23.42g1
Fissiinetxtrtfxi at Corvimericizxie MORYGAGES
7901 Ath Street No. Suite Ztt S1 Petersburg, Florida 33702
I I J. ,.J. N . .
NAIHUIIGIA .L BHG! QEIMTRAL
Pinellas Square Mall
Nautical Gifts James W. Smith, Jr., D.V.M.
4801 4th Street North
St. Petersburg, FL 33702
Owner: Judy Branch
Manager: Virginia Quartley
----- ----- -------'-------- ----" " ' 3
I E When you're ready for the best. . . I ALL WORK DONE ON PREWSE5 : VIKIK :
: I CI2ob0es Jewebg 8 Cwatcii CQepaUi
i I R tr Ft M it
i VIKING SEWING CENTER I . Buff? me film
I Sales, Service, Sewing Classes Authorized Dealer 'E Q' on 2 ' Q
I I cs in
: , o as rt g
: 3222 - 9th Street North Rosemary Hanes: Bard omvmag C I R gs Q
I St, Petersburg, FL 33704 895-6484 I 1080151 it yn a S r 15 Sam Robles
L. ....... ..-.-.-.....-. .........- -- Se mingle, FL 33543 18131393-6261
K G U N S E 3, WE CARE FOR THE ELDERLY CIO WILLIAM G MARY
i DO YOU? NURSING HOTEL
iw IF SO - CALL 811 JACKSON ST., NO.
iilgllc sr. Perensauno, FL 33705
- Nurses United Inc.
24 HOUR SERVICE
10 AM-4:30 PM MON.-FRI.
I: R E E E M S PHONE DIANNE BELCHER LAURA DAILEY
575-7453 Pnss. sEc'Y1TnEAs.
THE BEST MEAT
IN ST PETE
fe. emu ruzvfmt HOME
' LocALi.v Since 1950
l 8S'E'iIi'?ETn Robert L. Creal, Funeral Director
E Qummy Notary Public
1940 7th Avenue S.
V P.O. Box 14513
St. Petersburg, FL 33713
Phone: Bus: 896-2602
MARKETS Best Wlshes to the
3311 sin Avenue N. 66 99
2913 28th Avenue N. Class of
7001 5th Avenue N.
845 4th Street N.
U U Hobby Hut
V -4- I 3' Military RIC Cars,
,lb 1! ,A Boats, Rockets
P . 4 , Plastics
66 99 ' j 2 Dollhouses and
,gb L' f i, JQARJ Miniatures
J . 32' f-Qaoy ' Trains
M Craft and Hobby
Q9 Gbec Scientific Equip. and
W Q Supphes
ir i, Games
04 +02 diahsjsle Recorders Handheld Electronic
PLUS so MUCH ivioniz Stereo Cassette
ELLIS NATIONAL BANK Zecgfdefih
or ess ones
Pinellas Square Mall Dungeon and
PO aex 126255-Sl Perefenufig FL 33733 K Dragon
FX D tLower level next to Ivey si HeadqUarierS
Donkey Kong and
i 1 :
For your personal
SALT R FRESH J
I G In
f A f' '
. 1, '
.Iv J .
5252555 YOUR COMPLETE
WATER HEADQUARTERS ,
y FULL LINE OF
' SALT a. FRESH WATER FISH DISPLAY ,
LARGE SELECTION or BIRDS 6. SUPPLIES
rss- DOG 8- CAT SUPPLIES
W Offer Free Delivery 81 Sei Up E
Q Of Any Complete Aquarium System
X OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK '-
li 526-4686 f
, .55 .7 ,.,:5S:,:gEf . g.,EQ,i.xx ':::,
AQUARIUM SUPPLIES X
OVER zooo GALLONS or 'f i
AQUARIUM LEASING a. MAINTENANCE '
' the Sl. Pele-Clearwater Area. 'd 521515
. 1108 sznd Av. N.
'1f':12:f221fIf1i12:21f1I12'R A -' E
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Baked By The Flowers Family.
Flowers Baking Company
426 Preston Avenue S.
Fort Pierce, FL!West Plant
Sicvzfon 7u4c6dn9 5 X7 ,
SHARLQN NGVAK S
Ermpmu, Ur-4 E Ay f
2220 - 34th ST. SO.
Ray Lgng HIGHWAY 19
President ST. PETE S FIG, FLA.
P.o. Box 872, Pinellas Park, FL 33565 COM'L"' 'WO O V S""'C'
MIKE NOVAK A 867-4510
Si. P618 577-7086 SERVICE MANAGER 867-4340
Res. 546-2839 Tampa 223-6202
Office Supplies Furniture
NORTHEAST OFFICE SUPPLY
5225 4th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL 53703
TRIlTIBLE'S FLOWER SHGP
corsages, bouquets, flowers
and plants for all occasions
Phone' fm? 5269748 646 - asm Ave. North
DIAMONDS WE SELL AND BUY ANTIQUES
Gow. SILVER PAINTINGS
CRYSTAL KI CHINA ARTIFACTS
S UN C OAS T
ESTA TE' JE' WELERS
Where Your Dollar is Worth More
3301 CENTRAL AVENUE PHONE
ST. PETERSBURG, FL 33713 I813I 327-1201
Aluminum Fiberglass -555 "' "" :Ii , I'i'
and Steel Construction f
Houaffry since 1969" N is R 0 H N
Ski .I :
TOPPEHS WC- Specializing in meats
OWNERS: ' SALES s. PARTS Beef, Sodas, and GVOCGI'
STEVE SCOTT TOPPER SALES ' REPAIRS y
MIKE DANLEFI AND MANUFACTURING - ACCESSORIES
"NSA EST- 1856 18th Ave. S.
10161 - 49th St. N. Pinellas Park. FI P 18131577-2500
Wear the U,S. 79 Overpass!
1123 62nd Ave. N.
OA yfd 1 ML Eehllel'
Home of HeIana's Skins and
Oysters on the half shell cracklings
POOL - PINBALL - DARTS
1040 - 16th Street South Phone 823-4408
St. Petersburg, Florida Closed Mondays
GOOD LUCK CLASS OF '83
6 6 9 7
G04-a-5444 Kan PlzzA
2830 34th Street N.
.7lze .ibiaco gamify
St. Petersburg, FL Plaza
We deliver free till 12:00
4846 4th street N. Steakhfnlse
St. Petersburg, FL
l7l'lOl"1eZ 525-5005 7220 4th Street N.
St. Petersburg, Florida
WEST CHIROPRACTIC CENTER SABINA, INC-
J. P. West, D.C.
J. D. West, D.C.
W. E. West, D.C.
Where you can find what others
can't - unless you tell them
Fine COTTON clothing from India
Auto Accidents Insurance and Ulwsual andpeautifltl
Workman's Comp. Medicare accepted plerced earrmgs' too'
.Bring your back problems to USU 18 First Street N..and
next to the post office at
9fl'l Street Gatgway
Across from Gateway Mall SEE Mary Ann 01- Rogette
Phone for an appointment: 577-0004 Call for hgursj 821-7321
I 21 1' I ' . f-f :gn ,gi 53115522 ,Q31922ri"fzjEQiiifitsiiziggil25'l55i55:?552Q55sQiEi '
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Alonzo Colquitt III
and other members
NEI-II Yearbook Staff
Long after graduation day is over you'Il
trmeasurg hindgomely framed oictureg of
. . t e ra ua e. rin our avori es o ur
The R1Ch3Id Donaldson FEIIIIIIY shog and we'lI shoglvyyou how to frame
, , them yourself. Our short picture framing
QPQP, Mag, Klma Llsa, and Cafgb course lsabreeze. Or we'll do it for you.
Rochester, Michigan lame Inclotg
Q 8 gallery
8443 4th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33702
You just can't beat the home team
We've been providing fullest service to our Rutland customers
for over Q5 years. From our famous free Checking, to free
bank-by-mail Cboth wayslb, to Saturday bankingmand more,
you know if it's new, it's Rutland.
10 Fullest Service Home Owned Ofticesz
- 716 9th Street North ' 2116 4th Street North - Q89 34th Street North
-55 5th Street South - 1135 62nd Avenue North - 1001 West Bay Drive
' 9145 34th Street North ' 1499 Gulf-to-Bay Boulevard -19100
Seminole Boulevard -9091 U.S. Highway 19 North Q
Member F.D.I.C. Accounts Insured to 5100,000 fg',g'32',2S
aug?-E 7 1
I scream, you scream, we all scream for ice cream Stacey
Hudspeth and Kim Bourdeau got results when they "screamed" for ice
cream at Northeast Ice Cream and Candy Shop.
Service with a smile .. . Karen Giffin greets the customers of Galen
Drugs with a friendly smile.
8131896-3305 705335 G
va gum 6401 9th Street N.
mf St. Petersburg, FL
From here to China Todd Hempstead and Casey Wood can con-
quer any terrain on the ATC, All Terrain Cycle, from Barney's
. 5 p
- .tr rs-
Shampoo, conditioners, nail polish . . . Suncoast Hair Care Center of-
fers a variety of hair and skin care products which makes customers
like Kris McBride happy.
BAR EY's YAMAHA Emil Co st
10411 Candy Blvd. N.
St. Petersburg, FL
HAIR CARE CENTER
2533 34-th STREET SO. 0 ST. PETERSBURG
NDCT DOOR TO PZZA HUT
9:00 a.'m.6:t'XJ p.m. tMon.-Thur!-T ' 9200 3-m--Unlil iFl"i. 31 SBI-I
5774162 Office Supplies Furniture
MQWWVM NORTHEAST OFFICE
yzowmfy, aavmm SUPPLY
STDfff2',C'f'E MACK st.IfiI,I','.f:'kI"S'S302 5225 - 4TH STREET NORTH BILL NEWBERRY
ST. PETERSBURG, FL 33703 1813, 526-9748
93. msn rnun ann VEGETABLES
:Ht Q Popay0's
....'TI'.....-...... PARADISE PASHIONS Farm Fresh Prod uce
CLOTHES THAT LOVES YOUR BODV 6170 HAINES ROAD
Fon MEN at WOMEN ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
BONDED GIFT FRUITSHIPPERS
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL OPEN 7 DA YS
S22 9880 MARIO FORZIANO
COM PLI MENTS
Good Luck OF
K8tM MANUFACTURING CO.,
The arnages 4931 - rare AVENUE NORTH - mNEu.As PARK, FLORIDA aasss
HARDWARE MARINE GARDEN be 1 ,5 L, ,y
DON and MARY STONE'S A
SNELL ISLE HARDWARE
ST. PETERSBURG SCHWINN CYCLERY
Formerly ReIph's Bicycle Shop
Telephone 894-7731 1347 Snell Isle Blvd. N.E. Sm' 193'
Free Delivery St. Petersburg, Fla. 33704 1239 Fin, Avenue Nom, Phono
St. Petersburg, Florida 33705 813-894-0858
Congratulatlons to the DON cnzzol-A
DO IT YOURSELF -xx If
PLUMBING CENTER xx 1,
W JFIMI' :
QZIIML ff 'l
SALES SERVICE fri 'y ggi Cgunigllni
MASTER CHARGE 8. VISA
HNANCING U6 DEPENDABLE SERVICE SINCE 1924
111-g 3 6585 HAINES RD NO
ST PETERSBURG FL 33709 I-35
-VITA ST. PETERSBURG, FLA 33702
fam 526 oaoo 'Li PH 526 3264
th St. No. St. Petersbu
I--. -.-'-I I-'-r'-la
Butter Krust Bakery
4300 West Memorial Blvd.
'Delicious and refreshing'
Twist, pop, fizz. That's not the sound
of any ordinary soft drink: that's Coca-
Cola, the leading soda in circulation.
One of the best established and
largest industries in the world is the soft
drink industry, and Coke is the begin-
ning of it all. It was first produced by a
pharmacist in an Atlanta backyard and
sold as a soda fountain drink for five
cents a glass. Today it is sold for fifty
cents and comes in several different
containers. The Coca-Cola Company
now distributes over eight billion
gallons of soft drinks across the world
every year. It can be found in virtually
every country and continent including
Iapan, Cuba, Egypt, Zambia, India, Ger-
many, and the Soviet Union.
What makes Coke it? Why is it so
popular? Is it a strong foundation, ex-
traordinary flavor, rare advertising, or
catchy jingles? Coke's popularity could
very well be attributed to the fact that it
is well established. Its beginnings date
back to 1886. It has survived a Great
Depression and two World Wars with
outstanding success. "Coke has been
around so long that it's become the com-
mon drink. "Whenever I'm asked 'What
will you have to drink?' it's an automatic
impulse for me to say Coke!" explains
Another feature that may have
brought popularity to Coca-Cola is its
original flavor. It has been dubbed
"Delicious and Refreshing." This theme
was the first one devised for Coke, and
it reflected the extraordinary mix of car-
bonated water and syrup characteristic
The most influential factor behind
Coke's popularity is probably its clever
advertising and jingles. The familiar
shape of the bottle and the flowing
script of its trademark are among the
most readily recognized symbols to
The Coca-Cola Company has always
paid particular attention to their adver-
tising. Of course, the most memorable of
all their commercials was the one with
Mean Ioe Greene tossing his jersey to a
young boy, offering him a Coke. Their
catchy jingles have also been repeated
enough that they are household
statements. Down through the years,
advertising for Coca-Cola has followed
the trends of the times with the overall
theme of refreshment.
Coke's popularity is a combination of
its outstanding flavor, strong foundation,
and clever innovative advertising. It's
very difficult to forget that "Coke is it!"
I., - -- E -4.-14-we el-K
It's a natural...Even way out among foreign and
natural surroundings, Coke is it!
The Big Gulp . . . for Tom Gregory, downing a two
liter bottle of Coca-Cola, that would usually take
at least a half an hour, can be merely a five-
Smiles go further with
Family Style Cookies.
SUPER PAK offers more...
more quality more freshness, 8: goodness
DALE R. DECKERT
Sun Medical Sqstems Co.
Echo Cardiology Ultrasound
Danny L. McCray
5401 WEST KENNEDY BLVD mme O9
Click, crank, roll, slide. A printin
press slowly begins to roll. Althouglg
it begins slowly, it quickly picks up its
pace and effectiveness. A community
service club like Iunior Exchange is
not exactly like a printing ress, but it
is analogous to one in tlgis respect.
The first couple weeks of Iunior Ex-
change were shaky and slow, but
eventuall they picked up the pace to
round off! the year. This slow start
didn't stagnate their service. "I feel
Front row - Iohn Adcock. Lorna Capanna,
Claire Campbell, Leslie Szabo, Kerry Sample,
Iames Quigley, Richard Etchesong 2nd row -
Ieff Gigante, Bobby Thomas, Bill Woebse,
Andy Ragan, Brian Hopkins, April O'Berry,
Iennifer jackson: Back row - Sponsor Mr. Bill
Alden, Holly Ackett, Phyllis Perez, Liz
Deveraux, Flo Woebse, Kevin Lange, Sal
Migliore, Eric Szabo.
the club is a good club. The members
worked hard for the community and
I'm proud of that," said President
The most significant service that
junior Exchange performed was the
attendance at the Southland Regatta
boat races. Also, twice they acted as
sympathizers and scorers for com-
petitors in the Special Olympics.
The most enjoyable of their ac-
tivities was the Annual Florida
District Convention. The have won
best scrapbook, scrapbook, cover, and
best club in the past years that they
have attended the convention. At
these conventions they learned many
of the qualities that contribute to a
successful service club while they
benefited from the experience of
meeting other service clubs with dif-
ferent views. Every ear they incor-
porated these old and, new ideas with
Officers - Treasurer, Eric Szabog President,
Claire Campbell: Vice-president, Flo Woebsel
Photographer, Kevin Lange.
A big decision
All femalefmale vs. co-ed. At one
time or another in a service club's
history, this decision had to be made.
lust this year Anchor Club decided
that there were more advantages to a
co-ed club than one of one sex. "I
prefer a co-ed club over all female
with admirals because, in my belief,
our decision has increased member-
ship and dedication one hundred
percent," said President Theresa
Anchor has performed many ser-
vices for the school and community.
lust this year they installed and main-
tained a telephone in Building
twenty-eight. They also sold helium
balloons at the second home football
game and homecoming. Anchors
believe their most significant ac-
tivities were the candy-grams and
Morning Star projects. Candy-grams,
Front row - David Paine, Candy Adams, Iodi
Smith, Tim Smith, Theresa Davanzo, sponsor Ms.
Ioan Vernotzy, Znd row - Mark Bennett, Frank
McCall, Cory Godoy, Nancy Osterhout, Kim
Laurensong Back row - Gordon Hatch, Lillian
Doldt, Libby Chapman, Diane Towne, Kristina
Officers - Secretary, Iodi Smith: Vice-president,
Tim Smith: President, Theresa Davanzo,
Treasurer, Candy Adams.
Whitman's samplers with heart-
shaped messages, are sold annually
on Valentine's day for students to
give to their sweetheart or friend.
Morning Star is a retarded children's
school. Each Halloween Anchors
visit the children with trick or treat
bags filled with toys. On Christmas
they bring coloring books and on
Easter they bring Leggs panty hose
eggs filled with toys. lWithout the
pantyhose, of courselj Perhaps, their
most humorous activity is the hairy
legs contest. Every year they
challenge students from other clubs
to submit their hairiest-legged
member. Then pictures are taken of
one of their legs, and votes are cast at
a dime a vote to decide the winner.
With all this service behind them
where could any service club go
wrong? It can't, and Anchor didn't.
"With the help of our sponsor, Ms.
Ioan Vernotzy, and the dedication of
all the members, I believe that this
year proved to be outstanding for us,"
said Theresa Davanzo. "Under the
able leadership of president Theresa
Davanzo, Anchor Club devoted its
energies toward school and com-
munity service. She and her member-
ship plotted a practical course and
have succeeded in all their realistic
goals. Besides that, Anchors have fun
working together! Excellent year,
Theresa!" said faculty sponsor Ms.
The little shop with
V the big donuts . . .
Dwarf Donut Shop
6754 4th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL
Ruth's Maid Service
5245 37th Street S.
St. Petersburg, FL
11oo15fh Avenue 5. of 783i
Sf. Petersburg, FL
Eric and Betty Bitting
I,ify""R N.. Benny L. Costello
i f Richard D. Hatch
X-, ,- NORTHEAST
N COINS 8: STAMPS
In McCrory's at Gateway Mall
St. Petersburg, Florida 33702
FREE TESTINGXAPPRAISALS - GOLDXSILVER
BUY ' SELL TRADE
3222 9th Street N.
Sighes' P' c -P 'd F ws! 13252 St. Petersburg, FL
S "ms A q HOUSE CALLS Phone: 895-6484
Honesty, 1 I gory and Professionalism
FROM YOUR HOMETQWN PIZZA Qfappcaeu Za qw ad! -
HUT it 64 .f
1050 62nd Avenue N.
Buddie's Sundries und
G R Congratulations
ume nom To The Class
1214 18th Street s. Of 1933
St. Petersburg, FL
Phone: 894-9188 Mr. and Mrs. House
meme gf the Big Red Burger" 'V ,233 HOSPITAL - LIFE - ACCIDENT AND HEALTH
RED'S SNAK-SHAK ERNIE LOVE
Open 10:30 A.M. Till 3:00 A.M. In The Morning
P.O. BOX 13047
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 33733
1701 - 16th Street South Phone 895-3443 W, T, Lee Agency PHQNE: 321-2863
NEW AND USED BIKES AND TRIKES
Times Square Laundry
Attendant always on duty
8:30 A.M.-11:00 P.M.
Open seven days a week
DONE BIOICLE WORLD
E D. BISE
HOURS BILL KRAMER
MON.-FRI. 8:3U-6:00 OWNER 913.521.4953
BILL KRAMER AUTO REPAIR 5EA50N'3 ALUMINUM INC,
5"94"'4f 7"4"4"'44440"4f 344504 Youn coMPLE'rE ALUMINUM
7mw-7464, Staateu, Hdefwabu 5ERV'cE COMPANY
Aa eudaewceg 70446 Dm
10383 Oak Street N.E.
2599 - 22nd AVENUE NORTH Unit 5
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA Phone: 323-3232 St. Petersburg, FL 33702
, . ,, , UE: ,f 5,
f K he r
,,yee tt,, l
Upper left - Robin Banks, Tammy Kling, Sonia Upper right - Kathy Sellas, Missy Marriott, Lower - Iohn Parker, Kathy Sellas, Iohnny
Dominguez, Ioy Sewell, Upper middle - Lowella Cheryl Kay, Tracy Stuebs. Childress.
Esperanza, Laura Gonzalez, Dorothy Rhodes,
316 ADS Paid Advertisement
Pleasure in helping people
"Send your love around the world, or
sponsor a needy child overseas through
the Christian Children's Fund. You can
know the richness, and the joy, of giving
to a child who needs help." Rojan
members followed this advice from Sal-
ly Struthers and have sponsored a
needy child. As a new project for the
club, it gave them the chance to receive
gratification in helping a child with very
A characteristic feature of the Rojan
Club is their beanies for initiation, but
there is so much more behind those blue
and yellow beanies. Rojans is a social
club as well as a community service
club, with the second being a prevalent
part of it. To have a remarkable club
there must be unity to bring excellent
results in their services. That's where
the socializing comes in. "We are very
unified, and participation in the ac-
tivities is a pleasure, not a chore. I have
found great satisfaction from helping
people and having fun while doing so,"
said senior Sonia Dominguez.
"We had a great bunch of energetic
girls that really worked hard. It was one
of the best years ever," said president
Kathy Sellas in reply to the question of
feelings about this year's club.
Numerous activities exemplified
Kathy's feelings. Traditionally, they
sponsored the annual blood drive and
provided personal contact and en-
couragement to competitors in the
Special Olympics. They also cleaned the
inside of the Easter Seals building while
Interact cleaned the outside. With
energetic members many charitable acts
were accomplished while they enjoyed
.' Q Parker, Iohnny Childress.
Upper left - Lorena
Pfister, Tammy Randall
Denise Griffin: U per right
- President Kathy Sellas
V Sponsor Mrs. Marty Iames
4' Lower left - Luanne
, Lawson, Becky Turner, Chris
Beaudoin, Lourdes Menendez
Lower right - Heroes Iohn
Radio Equipped Patrol
and Private Security
Students of Northside Christian School
Bob, Lona, Priscilla, and jay Hensel
New Freedom-sw - - B Ka
New Friends. Member FDIC
M55 3 PERYOGWWL
4 .:iQ2ms...f'Y' l '
fig., 1 3
m EL, X A ..
Musical selection to brighten your spirits . . . Denise Griffin is thrilled Carrying out a tradition . . . Mr. and Mrs. Fleischer run their family
with the many car stereos available at All States Radio 81 Television business, Northeast Pharmacy, with close friends and employee Gary
Zh ah--q.q'H 'xi' .1 icmiz-1 .
., T , is-fa' 'W'-M W NORTHEAST PHARMACY
X 3 iff? Q, 5iw5398'4439
cevxgjmhfirlggvfo Q53,-1,""""'t"'t" "" LW' 347 62I1Cl Avenue N.
'I 5' ' Y
We . H3257 We Phone: 522-4900
I COBFA RCA egnggibftixao 0 55 Mon'-Frl'
a . I s
A local business, Florida State Realty, across from Northeast, regularly Iodi Smith, Karen Hoban, Peter Bauer, Cindy Goodman, Patty Getker,
advertises with Northeast Publications: many students conduct Paul Matlock, lim Marshall, Ienny Griffith, lack McEwen.
business with them.
FLORIDA STATE REALTY '7
5409 16th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL
Phone: 527-7265 addy
O. C. Beach
249 Central Ave.
St. Pete., FL
Right out of the
pages of Vogue
models beach wear
from O. C. Beach.
Upholstering by Bagby
1 506 54th Ave. N.
pick up and
High quality and
Bagby inspects his
work at Bagby's
5748 54 Ave.
St. Pete., FL
With a snip of the
scissors and a flick
of the wrist a
stylist at Styles 81
Stuff gives Nancy
Marth a new look.
Father and son
Paul Ivory enjoys a
visit at RAC
Doe-Al Country Cookin'
1126 62nd Avenue North
St. Petersburg, FL
We specialize in Brunswick
3500 Building soup, Collard greens, chili,
and other homemade foods
3530 Fgsftftgggue N. Luigi?-Satulgdlal
St. Petersburg, FL 33713 ' S ' E 9 ' '
Phone: 327-3785 12 P Mun ag P M
"SL Petersburg's Largest"
Full line of quality
fruits and vegetables
We bring the farm to you!
5701 54th Ave. No. and
6692 46th Ave. No.
16100 Fairchild Dr.
Clearwater, FL 33520
Owner: Iohn Marra
T-shirts and jerseys
Hawaiian print shirts
g Terry-cloth sundresses
Ligchtnin Bolt bathing suits,
s irts, sliirts, and blouses
Children and adult sizes
Iron-on decals and letters
Open seven days a week
11:00 A.M. - 9:00 P.M.
To: Our awesome wrestling team
We had a great time being wrestlettes because you are
all great guys and we love you. It's really been an
unusual experience being around you guys 24 hours a
day. We want to congratulate all of you on your PINS
and all of the matches that we won. lEven the ones we
didn't win, we had a great time.1 To those of you who
will be graduating this year, we would like to wish you
good luck in life and we are going to miss you a lot. For
those of you who are going to stay, we'll see ya next year.
fKeep cuttin' weight, guys!1
Debbie and Paula
IYour forever wrestlettes!
P.S. To Coach Dudley lOur very special, wonderful, and
favorite coachl: We are really VERY sorry about losing
the I.V. score book. We promise it will never, ever hap-
pen again in the future. You're a great coach and we
really love ya!
P.S.S. To Iohn Guarino: You're a great coach and you've
made wrestling practice worth coming to. Coach Ulrich:
you really helped our I.V. team. Thanks a lot! We love
The Senior Bomb Squad
The end of the year and our sentence here at NEHI
draws nigh, Lest we be forgotten, we have reserved this
space for a short essay of our four years here.
We thank "God" for makin this all possible, for tests
and tribulations, for your propiiet Pythagoras and for the
opportunity to worship your horizontal-striped
A moment in remembrance of Ground Hog Day. lany
From "Hogs" to "Eaters" we salute our "Cuddly" Cof-
fman and his paganistic belief in Perrine.
Ioan Vernotzy signature series golf balls are now
SBS respectfully abstains from comment on Mr.
BUFFY LOVES DELSPEW l"ASSERT" yourselfl.
Hey "Banana Face," do you know Nina? Would you
"Head Bobbin' Hank," we have to leave class today
to, um . . .
"Finn of the year" award goes to Dr. No for his
"Historical Parallel" seminar.
Mommy, Mommy, you should hear what Uncle Fred
said about you today! Oh, by the way, Becky's having a
We close with a salute to all we've learned at NEHI:
occasional interruptions of class for a minute of Muzak
to teach us to count our blessings: humiliation of promi-
nent guest speakers at assemblies to teach them not to be
Erideful: and the banishment of shorts for all too obvious
ut not regretful reasons.
NEHI, we thank you for these lessons in morality and
have no regret when we say "Good-bye!"
A friend is somebody
who knows you and likes you
Exactly the way that you are -
Somebody who's special
and so close in thought
That no distance can ever seem far-
A friend is someone
whose cheerful "hello"
Always brings a bright smile
to your face-
Whose thoughtfulness makes you
feel really at home
Whatever the time or place
A friend is somebody
who shares all your secrets
And laughs at the same things you do
Who helps you make plans
and is happy to hear
When something nice happens to you
A friend understands you
without any words
Stands by you
when nothing goes right
And willingly talks over
problems with you
Till they somehow vanish from sight
And whether you're neighbors
or live miles apart
A word from a friend gives a lift
To your heart and your spirit
that shows you once more
Why the friendship
is life's dearest gift!
thanks the Northeast faculty
this past summer.
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"I believe the club this year was more
involved than was expected. Not only
the usual percentage, of maybe ten per-
cent, worked to develop an outstanding
year, but the whole club put forth a
positive working attitude," said presi-
dent Steve Murgo. According to Steve
and many other senior Interact
members, this was their best year yet. In
agreement, vice-president Mike Croft
replied, "From my experience, Interact
had its best year since the four years I
have taken part in it. All the members
worked very hard and as a result we
made more money than we thought we
Interact could very well be termed a
socioservice club, socio meaning
Front row - Mike Croft, Steve Murgo, Iohn
Glonek: 2nd row - Todd Adair, Dave Domingo,
Tracy Stuebs, Keith Keller, Cheryl Kay, Iohnny
Childress: Back row - Curt Steinbach, Deene
Patterson, Scott Rismiller, David Smith, Steve
Be ond the call of dut
sociable and service meaning to assist or
perform a duty. In addition to perform-
ing services Interact added a little per-
sonality to everything they were active
Interact is most known for their an-
nual Christmas tree sale which always
brings them their greatest funds. This
year they raised over ten thousand
dollars which they used to buy weights
for the weight room and adding
machines for the Business Education
classes. Four years ago Interact bought
golf carts for the janitors, and they still
supply funds to them for the more ex-
pensive of their tools.
Interact is involved with their sister
club, Rojans. This year both clubs held a
Rojan-Interact Dance that only Rojan
and Interact members could attend with
their dates. Annually, Interact cleans
the grounds outside the Easter Seals
Building while Rojans clean the inside.
lust this year the Roj an club adopted the
idea of sponsoring a needy child in a
foreign country through the Christian
Children's Fund while Interact has
sponsored an Afghan child through the
same fund for some time.
More involvement brought a stronger
feeling of unity to Interact members.
The determination to be successful in
accomplishing their goals was there,
and they achieved what they expected
Front row - Steve Murgo, Tracy Stuebs, Keith
Keller, Back row - Curt Steinbach, David Dorn-
ingo, Steve Thompson, Mike Croft.
President, Steve Murgo: sponsor. Mr. Earl Wilson
Front row - Todd Adair, Johnny
Childress, Cheryl Kayg Back row -
Deene Patterson, Scott Rismiller,
Daw ,eff X
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Complete line of side molding
and pin striping
Fancy it up yourself or
call and arrange for a
professional to do it
Body shop and clean-up supplies
Addmor Restouront Equipment
wishes the groduoting closs
good luck ond success
in the coming yeors!!
We corry new ond used
. Ernie Forr 9010ronge Ave.
Ask for Ken or Melanie ,
A President Doytono Beoch, FL
6741 1Q2nd Ave. John Forr Phone: 253-3682
Pinellas Park, FL 33565 Vice-president
3., fran W0'!lf.!r5.Ll
and Dento-Facial Orthopedics li
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Kevin Bailey Kelly Harrington
. Ioe Bass Lisa Haugh
f Ann Belman Cheryl Kay
M Dianne Blake Mike Knorowski
5 r'-H-mn--X 'WM Tom Bragdon Andy Lalino
A Tracy Brown Debbie McClellan
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Chris Buehlman Matt Murrell
Tim Butler Kristina Noether
Robyn Casey Deene Patterson
Susan Casey Larry Pinnix
gg K., ' M71-,g 5 ,A Angie Ciszek lacqualine Rohde
Karen Clark Icy Sewell
Sharon Clark Deanne Sharer
Lynn Conary IoEllen Shell
Gail Van Voorhis
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can expect fast and co teouss r e
8440 4th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33702
The Levi's headquarters . , . While working
at County Seat, Ike Dyer is surrounded with
their quality clothes.
.t.4m,,,W..Wv ,. I VVKVAV M
.4 fpsfg u
Now, here's your change . . . Roberta
Rice returns the customer's change after
she rings up the bill on their groceries at
Kash and Karry.
Rolling them in . . . As he works at Kash and
Karry, Kurt Dew pushes carts from the out-
side ofthe supermarket to the inside.
Thirty-three flavors . . . Debbie Mohyla, while
working at Bresler's Thirty-three Flavors, in-
terests customers with their delicious, creamy
ice cream that comes in many varieties.
To be appreciauve is to be
'ThankfuV' or to shovv Hgraurudey'
and every member of the Viking Lo
staff appreciates our patrons and
advernsers Vvnhoutthese enerous
local businesses, friendg, and
neighbors pubhcauon ofa yearbook
oft is size would be impossible.
Bemnweinan Nodheam mudenm
are eniplo ed, by these local
businesses, the tend to advertise in
Northeast publications, allowin
those publications' staffs to meet as
volved, businesses also help
themselves by advertising to one of
the most lucrative markets of all -
the teenaged segnient of the
Arden's Fashion Uniforms and Sportswear lack Lefton
B.I.'s School of Dance Stacy Lodge
Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. Brown, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Malady
Good luck to Robyn and Susan, Mom and Dad Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Miller and family
Steven Clamage Bob and Betty Myers
A.L. Colquitt, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Colquitt
Congratulations, Class of '83
Malcom, Nancy, and CeCe Driver
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel D. Eyman
Harvie's Television Service
HiHo Stage Company
Ioy's Cards and Gifts
Dr. A.G. Riddle D.M.D.
Walt and Caryl Stecher
Congratulations, Class of '83, Fred Trembath
Cheryl and Dave Vera
Congratulations '83, Tom and Lucille Wagner
Congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Waller and
family, Washington, D.C.
Unusual but fascinating. Bart
Paul surveys one of the pictures
at the Salvador Dali Museum in
downtown St. Petersburg. The
museum opened in the spring of
1982 and houses a S35-million
collection of the artist's works.
The museum's significance is
becoming steadily apparent as
more residents and visitors
become aware of it.
336 HIGHLIGHTS or THE YEAR
YEAR I REVIEW
at the economy, endings and beginnings,
and headline news.
Events both close to home and far away af-
fected the lives of Northeast students.
Downtown St. Petersburg enjoyed a
resurgence with the opening of Jannus
Landing and the Dali Museum. These projects
were two efforts to revitalize the downtown
part of the city by the community. The Tam-
pa Bay area landed one of the franchises in
the new United States Football League, the
Bandits played in a football season that was
scheduled for spring and summer action.
Races for runners became increasingly
popular as the British-American Marathon
was run between Tampa and St. Petersburg.
Local residents closely followed the plans and
speculations of the proposed accademic and
performing arts high school programs. Bay
area residents were stunned when three
Hillsborough County Commissioners were ar-
rested for bribery. In Orlando, the EPCOT
center adjacent to Walt Disney World opened
Nationally, there were events of tragedy
and triumph. The movie E.T. broke all box-
office records and created a huge market for
E.T. merchandise. Dr. William DeVries im-
planted an artificial heart into Dr. Barney
Clark on December second. People who once
took for granted the safety of patent
medicines discovered the terrorism that could
exist on a drugstore shelf in a bottle of
mouthwash or a Tylenol capsule. The space
shuttle Columbia launched its first operational
mission November eleventh at Cape
Internationally, Great Britian and Argentina
went to war over the Falkland Islands in the
South Atlantic. Leonid Brezhnev, the Com-
munist Party chief and president who ruled
the Soviet Union for eighteen years and
helped Russia to become a global power, died
in November and uncertainties about Russia's
future direction arose.
On the local, national, and international
scene, concerns about economic conditions
dominated. Twelve million Americans were
unemployed, personal and corporate
bankruptcies soared. Productivity and the
gross national product declined. These
economic conditions directly affected
students in the area of family income,
availability of part-time jobs, financing of
post-high school training, and job and career
Danger in a bottle - as a result of the seven persons dying in
the Chicago area at the end of September because of Tylenol cap-
sules laced with cyanide, Tylenol is now more stringently
Just hanging loose! During a
rainy day at the State Fair, Todd
Adair checks out the Gravity ln-
version Boots at a demonstration
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR 337
ME TAL CDTES
lectures, computers, and homework
translated into learning tools.
Students' mental development processes
grew through listening, reading, observing,
thinking, and learning by doing.
The state of the economy and the uncertain
future affected student course and career
choices. Opportunities for strengthening and
expanding academic skills remained impor-
tant. However, there was a heightened
awareness of the value of hands-on learning
and work experience activities. Common anx-
ieties over tests and late-night study sessions
brought students together. Teachers and
students alike felt a real sense of satisfaction
when goals were met. "Booking it" became a
way of life for many students.
338 HIGHLIGHTS OF THE ACADEMIC YEAR
Diligently working on his assignment is Stanley Callaway. He is
taking Mr. George Baker's general math class.
Through a powerful lens, Teresa Rodriguez examines details in
a muscle tissue lab. The anatomy and physiology labs extended
and clarified information learned through lectures and readings.
American Poliioal Tradtions -
Craig Smith searches through the
card catalog to gather informa-
tion needed to complete his
paper in advanced placement
history. Students gained valuable
experience in preparing a
research paper by using
bibliography and note cards and
completing an annotated
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE ACADEMIC YEAR 339
Slice away! Suellen Fain does
her part in helping the school
compete in the "Q-105 Means
Music" contest. By placing third
in the contest, Northeast won a
school dance held on January
' '-' '
3, x iyiif as , i,ii., ii, 96
All-important sing! The Gondoliers were given a prestigious
honor when they were chosen to perform at the governor's in-
auguration in Tallahassee, Florida. ln addition to singing, the group
also had the chance to personally meet Governor Bob Graham.
Link after link is evident as Karen Eichler helps stretch out a
class's chain. During the Homecoming Pep Assembly, the juniors,
keeping with the tradition of previous junior classes, won the spirit
340 HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SCHOOL YEAR
and fun activities combined to make
a year of highlights and memories.
Diverse activities characterized the year
such as fund raisers, dances, sporting events
and musical and drama productions.
Vikings raised money in both innovative
and predictable ways: sales of candy-grams,
painters' hats, Reece's Pieces, M8rM's,
mistletoe messages, car washes, and Tupper-
ware. Interact members raised a large sum of
money with their Christmas tree sale which
was supported by students, staff, alumni, and
The dance scene was enhanced by the
"Back-to-School Bash" and the resumption of
the Rojan-Interact Dinner Dance held at the
Dolphin Resort on January eighth.
Athletic activity remained high at
Northeast. There was wider participation, for
example, in tennis and soccer. Football
scholarships to the University of Miami were
received by Selwyn Brown and Charles
Henry, Scott Rismiller received one to the
University of Florida.
Making beautiful music are Dale Stanton, Jay Fraze, Jeff
Hargrove, Andy Monus, and Kevin Frye. The Stage Band and the
other bands performed at the Christmas concert on December
Right in the thick of things are Dorothy Rhodes and Mary
Dougherty at the State Cross Country Meet held in DeLand,
Florida. Dorothy finished second, Mary finished fourth, and the en-
tire Northeast girls' team finished second overall.
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SCHOOL YEAR 341
The gift of life. Leslee Silver
donates valuable blood during
the Community Blood Bank
Drive on January sixth and
seventh. One hundred and two
pints were collected from
students and staff.
342 HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SCHOOL YEAR
Waiting for the call to be introduced at the morning pep
assembly are members of the Homecoming Court. That night,
Tracy Stuebs was crowned Homecoming Queen at the football
half-time activitiesg Selwyn Brown was announced Homecoming
King at the Homecoming Dance after the game.
ACK OWLEDG ENTS
The Viking Log
brought students, faculty, and community
together to record memories.
Editor-in-chief . .
Student Life Editor
Student Life ,.....
Sports Editor ,.,.
Academics Editor . . .
Senior Class . . .
Junior Class ,...,
Sophomore Class . .
Freshman Class . . .
Advertising Editor .
Copy Editor ......
Photography Coordinator ...,
. . . Lorena Pfister
.Ms. Cheryl Vera
I I , . David Brooker
. . . . Karen Smith
. . , . Robyn Casey
. . Susan Clamage
. . . . Tracy Brown
. . . . Jeff Larkin
. . . . .Debbie Mohyla
. . . Lauren Meyer
. . . .Kris McBride
. . . . Ellen Batsavage
. . . Becky Turner
. . . . . . Lisa Morell
. . Michelle Gheen
. . . Lauren Meyer
. . . . Angie Ciszek
. . . .Jeanette Farr
. Ellen Batsavage
Volume 29 of the Viking Log was printed by Taylor
Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas, represented by Mr. Ron
Body copy in the opening, closing, and division pages is in 12
point Souvenir type. Captions are in 8 point Souvenir. The
body copy and captions in the remainder of the book are in
Melior type, 10 point and 8 point respectively. Headlines are
and white photographs are on 8O'pound enamel paper.
The two-color embossed cover with a cordova grain is an
original die cut. The endsheets are 50070 silver.
The total production cost was approximately S30,000, with
a press run ot' 1200 copies.
The Viking Log maintains memberships in the Florida
Scholastic Press Association, the Southern lnterscholastic Press
set in 36 point Melior. Association, and the Columbia Scholastic Press Association.
Color photographs are on 100-pound enamel paperg black
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JUINING F URCES
344 coM1Nc TOGETHER
Students came together
in band practices,
during lunch and between classes,
at football team practices,
in club and interest group meetings,
as athletes and spectators
at swim meets and basketball games,
to rehearse and present
musical productions and dramatic plays,
and to write and produce publications.
Most often of all they came together
as students in classes,
sometimes eager and determined,
sometimes reluctant and restless,
nonetheless they came together -
they learned, explored, and grew,
a big piece of humanity
seeking their destiny
living today and getting ready
Parents, students, and
teachers worked closely
together to set and accomplish
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