Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Back Matter
 Back Cover

Group Title: Yongester
Title: Yongester. 1963
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00027
 Material Information
Title: Yongester. 1963
Series Title: Yongester.
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1963
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00027
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
    Back Matter
        Back Matter
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text
-''::: ~~
'r i ;.

-. -- uv r
rt: -:



: ~
~ ~-~,7f~c\\


-.. j

~~ ~~\ I ~



I .


''' E i E

i I

i' 7- .~f :

:,.~. ;.
3 : i

::---~~~-- ~
: : :

'~ .:- -. :'::


t -


: :2~-`: ~ :~. :::




r r


r ^r

Great oaks from little acorns grow. The
seed---a student. He takes root in his envi-
ronment beginning with himself, his
family, and his friends. When a child
starts school, he is fed and watered by
his classmates. At P. K. Yonge individual
responsibility .. academic freedom. .
Core program ... personal interest of
the teachers learning to think all
help build a strong trunk --a strong student.
The different ways in which each student is
affected by these things results in his branch-
ing out -- each student becoming a separate indi-
vidual. yet dependent always on the strength of
the trunk. P. K. education results in the
exemplification of "Great oaks from little acorns




Table Of Contents




PFq 3

aeBn ^Sn s~sj^c1 a


Ecumenical Conference
Blockade of "Cuber"
Continued Berlin Crisis
Schirra and Cooper orbit the
Indian war with Red China



Ire Sh h "3;
The Thin Red Line

Movies West Side Story
Bird 'a Iri ,:
Judgment- almfbetr7
Advise ad
Whatever Happened to Baby Jane

Dave Brubeck
Connie Francis
Hit Shows Ci t
Mr. Presiden t 'r
Bdf gdthe Fri
How to &S'tet'ens !iness S
Without Really "'tying



Groundbreaking for G. E. plant
and Veterans' hospital
Opening of J. M. Fields
Ray Charles
Peter, Paul and Mary

Fads French twists,
Chignons, Hairbows,
Hairbands, Short Skirts,
A- skirts, Weejums, Pappagallos

Books Exodus
S To Kill a Mockingbird
SGone With the Wind
Patterns of Culture
*' Song of Roland
; Survival


j.ac-:ie Kenned',
Barr, Gold.aijer
Cir! S.inrdbuir-
Robert Fiost
jFK: of t[-iE LIUS-
t.laicmiillin of Brttaiin
De Gaulle of Fraiice
Nehru of Indiai
.-.denauer of Germ.-nri,'
Krushchle'. of F'uisLij
Castro 0f Cuba


J3ieni aitiori DN.-%
Jlohi Stelnbeck Litera[ure

I ---I ~CCCL

N.... o I e.-.^ C n "



Come September the air was filled with excitement --
back to school, hit the books. Most students looked forward
to starting school, seeing old friends, beginning a new year
with new friends.
Teachers All Wet
Torrential rains accompanied the teachers back to school for preplanning.
But rain didn't dampen any spirits for the teachers managed to plan plenty of

Registration Day

Registration day was a time for "Hi, I haven't seen you
all summer. "You look so great!" and "What did you do
all summer ?" Standing in line, paying the activity fee, seeing
both old and new teachers, planning your schedule it all
brought back memories of the year before and hopes for the
year to come.


Spirits High
School spirit was prevalent at pep
assemblies and football games. The audi-
torium rang with "Give me the Blue" and
"Roll, Blue Waves, Roll Fight". The cheer-
leaders got off to a great start-- making
posters, organizing pep assemblies and
cheering at the games. With the combined
effort of the team, cheerleaders and students,
school spirit reigned at P. K.

Beginning of the End
September marked the beginning
of the end for the seniors. They had -. e
high hopes for the year and the future
and heavy hearts at ending their high
school days. Was it going to be a terrific
senior year? The Big Three -- Huber, Hannun
and Smith -- started it out with a bang by playing
host to the seniors at a picnic at Crystal Lake.

Campus Scenes
Phil, Cindy, Joe and Leon explaining officers' duties at Leadership Workshop.
0, Susan Lane and Luch Conger writing Yonge Chatter for the Gainesville Sunn. Thespians
Installation and Initiation.

4 a\ I i 1


r `I

The English Elecuves trit eer yaI,
included the traditional Humar cities,
World Literature and Speech, ,.ith
the addition a ) newv clas4, Jourrnil -

Humanities is offered to Junior and Senior students and is a study of
the creativity and philosophy of Western Cultures. Chronological order
beginning with the Greeks and continuing to modern day is used to
present the ideas. Music, painting, architecture, writing and philoso-
phies are in the curriculum.
Mrs. Calhoun presents to the World Lit class a wide look at the
different forms of writing; myths, legends, novels, drama, poetry and
short stories. Not only are the classical pieces of these literary forms
studied, but contemporary writing is discussed. World Lit, as one might
guess, covers the writings of authors from all countries and encourages
writing among the students.
Speech, Dramatics and Creative Writing is offered to students in
grades 9-12. Known to everyone as "Speech", this course covers all
forms of communication from private conversations to debates, radio
appearances, dramatic presentations and writing.

Articulation and self-confidence are two
of the more important skills developed in this
class taught by Mrs. Diggs. Speech also aids
greatly in improving performance before a

Journalism, a new class, was established because of an interest
shown by students at the end of last year. The Journalism students
are divided into two groups; the paper staff and annual staff. Each
group is responsible for producing their respective publications.
"Wave Currents" was prepared and sold at the end of each six
weeks period, with occasional supplement editions. One thin dime
bought an issue of this paper from which Journalism students learned
a great deal, especially about selling techniques!
Mr. Ring supervised these two groups and
encouraged creative writing among the students
and development of skills in journalistic

9 '...

~.CF~--F1~-urr~F--~------- ~--7-



1962 was the year the class of 1968 was at
the bottom of the totem pole--their first year in
junior high. Changing classes, electing officers,
being represented on Student Council, and Core
were a few of the new things confronting them.
Their curriculum is divided into three parts.
Core, P.E., and Math are required subjects.
They choose one elective from Band, Individual Research, Spanish and
Orchestra. They take an exploratory course consisting of music and art
for twelve weeks each and language and home living for girls and industri-
al arts for boys for six weeks each. Extracurricular activities include intra-
murals, dances, games, and the newly formed junior high service club.
Their class activities are decorations for Homecoming and sponsoring a
junior high dance.

Front row (L. to R.): Left-E. Morgan, J. Owens, T. Williams, B. Griffis, B. McNellis, S. Herzberg, L. Rigg, Right-
D. Fleischer, S. Stilwell, D. Bergh, Second row: Left-D. Bradbury, M. Murphy, R. Stephens, R. Scarborough, R. O'Steen,
N. Comerford, M. Powers, J. Stacey, B. Beck, R. Holden, Right-B. Monroe, G. Guinn, B. Ennekingt L. Martin, D.
Mallory, R. Neumann, E. Riemer, B. Carlisle, J. Varney, J. Knowles, L. Mickler, Third row: Leff-J. Brown, J. Moore,
O. Ruiz, G. Batie, G. Reddick, F. Gregg, L. Moody, D. Nash, J. Kilby, W. Mills. Right-L. Yarish, M. Mehaffey, S.
Wilkowske, M. Eastep, T. Copeland, B. Junkin, J. Stanbrook, S. Alligood, S. Rinker, E. Olson, C. Royer, Fourth row:
Left-N. Craig, L. Alien, S. Dorman, J. Stinson, P. Kidd, B. Layfield, B. Raines, J. Hindman, B. Hodges, L. Kidd, G.
Remillet, Mr. Jukes, Right-Mr. Murphy, L. McKerns, J. Taylor, D. Collier, M. Vogh, C. Roebuck, Mrs. Comerford, F.
0 Rainbow, J. Mahon, J. Richburg, B. Skaff, M. Neutzel. Not pictured: A. Greer, R. Stoneman.
I --. L ..l g -. .- o


'All Students Interested in Joining A Service
Club Sn Up in Mr Hannum's Office."
This notice in the bulletin was the harbin-
ger of service club pledges invading the
campus. Between "Air Raid" and passing
out candy there was never a dull moment. This
is a temporary aspect of club life, but all year members
leave campus to attend Rotary and Kiwanis luncheons.
Neither rain ... nor sleet .. nor a tree.could hinder
the activity picture photographer. His camera clicked from
morning till evening.
"What does expiate mean?" Do you think you made 300 ?"
These were some of the comments after Senior Placement
Tests and Junior PSAT's.
The senior privileges of skip week, a parking lot and
lounge were passed by the faculty. However, it looks like
the faculty enjoys their lounge more than the seniors.
"Get your Wave Currents" echoed through the halls when
the first 1962 edition of the paper was published by the journal-
ism class. It was followed by a special Homecoming edition.

row. !-

^m ELma


Front Row: Robert Stearns, Dave
Jones, Bobby Monroe, Jose Couret,
John Wiegman, Mike Justiss, Rhea
Jones, Tom Stalnaker, Middle Row:
Scott Simonson, Bill Shirley, Lamar
Richardson, Sonny Roberts, Bill
Hunter, David Bledsoe, Mr. Huber,
sponsor. Back Row: Ronnie Greer,
Jimmy Cramer, John Twigg, Hal Diggs,
John Reames, Gary Richards, Gaines
Patterson, Pete Robercson.


The Wheel Club added to its fine record
at P. K. this year. The initiation of new members
at the city park was followed by a coed party.
Projects were the rosterboards at basketball games,
working in the concession stand and providing
cokes for the visiting teams. The Wheel Club
played the Key Club in basketball for the
Scholarship Fund. Several parties rounded
out their activities. First semester officers
were Pres., Sonny Roberts; V. P., Bill Hunter;
Sec., Bill Shirley; Treas., Scott Simonson.

First Row: Sarah M. Deck,
Josephine Bryant, Cindy Lewis,
Jackie Kalway, Barbara Brown.
Second Row: Janice Stone,
Dena Long, Barbara Johnson,
Diane Davis, Mary Helen
Crosby, Ann Sandefer, Linda
Lee, Sandra Chappell, Cynthia
Hill, Sharon Preston, Carolyn
Beckwith. Not pictured: Miss
Davis, sponsor.



This year proved to be very successful for
the Anchor Club. The officers were Pres.,
Cindy Lewis; V. P., Josephine Bryant; Sec.,
Jackie Kalway; Treas., Barbara Brown. The
activities included annual kidnapping.... formal
initiation ... working in the concession stand...
attending the regional meeting... collecting food
and old clothes for needy families ... making
tray favors for the hospital Alumni Tea....
working in the Boys Club library ... Mother-
Daughter Anchor-Keyette Mothers' Day
Breakfast ... election of officers.

S I Key Club

F R As their honorary member, Mike Roberts,
from London would say, "Key Clubbing during
62-63 was jolly good. The P.K. Yonge chapter
of Key Club International had a very active year
R under the capable leadership of their sponsor, Mr.
Smith, and executive board composed of Joe
S Bohannon, Pres.; Bill Feaster, V.P., James
Russell, Sec.; and Leon Henderson, Treas. Keep-
Siing in mind their motto "We Build", the club
participated in many service projects among
them The Bonfire... upkeep of ground plot...
selling school spirit ribbons.., formal and in-
formal initiations... collecting Christmas toys...
Key Pal guidance program... National Heart
Fund Drive... Kiwanis Broom Sale... painting
S school benches... Parent Appreciation Banquet.

Front Row: Artie Johnson, Mike Roberts, Phil Jones, Covey Johnson,
Dick Hord, Tom Dobson, Danny Dennison. Second Row: Marc
Costantino, James Russell, BillFeaster, Joe Bohannon, Leon Henderson,
Robert Ashley, Rusty Marcus, Mr. Smith, sponsor. Third Row: Bert
Kinzey, Barry Baumstein, Fred Hellinger, Bob Wise, John Wershow.
Fourth Row: George Solley, Harold Trujillo, Bob Mullin, Charles Ray,
George Meyers, Neal Dunn, DeMir Koru, Dempsey Springfield, Lee
Eggert. Not Pictured: Lee Chotas, Bob Hines, Ben Campen.
First row: Betsy McMillan, Robin Richards, Barbara Hoffman, Linda
Moody, Jean Noggle, Eileen Marshall. Second row: Margaret
Thompson, Cookie Cake, Toosie Lewis, Mr. Sowers, sponsor, Bea
Nettles, Christine Loften, Lucy Conger. Third row: Linda Masterson,
Jane Hannon, Freda Hindman, Anne Esry, Cynthia Babers, Helen
Walkup. Fourth row: Lois Fullagar, Shirley Ann Beazlie, Candy
Chotas, Cheryl Savage, Genie White, Debbie Bowers.


Keyettes attained their quota membership
of 25 on September 29 when 13 pledges were
kidnapped. In addition, Shu-Eng Chiang, a
native of Formosa, was made an honorary mem-
ber this year. Under the leadership of first se -
mester officers, Toosie Lewis, Pres.; Bea Nettles,
V. P.; Christine Loften, Sec.; Margaret Thompson, e
Treas.; Lucy Conger, Historian; and Cookie Cake, .. amm
Chaplain, club activities began. This year m. amm.r
Keyette projects included working in the Boys .
Club library and concession stand, attending EMas
Kiwanis luncheons and churches of club members, .van"
Student Directories, Thanksgiving and Christmas -
baskets, Alumni Tea, and assisting in the Heart NOW
Fund Drive. It's not all work and no play for the -"'C
girls, for just being together is fun even if you "ams
are planting grass. L


k *

$ t.

:: -1
b r

? 4

- a,... rip



After a few weeks of anxious
waiting, the well-kept secret
of the Homecoming Court was
revealed. A radiant Kaye
Francisco and handsome Dempsey
Springfield were crowned King
and Queen to reign over the
homecoming festivities. Others
in the Court were Leslie Eggert,
Princess, arld Bill Feaster,
Prince, with Cindy Lewis, Phil
Jones, Lois Fullager, and Lamar
Richardson as attendants.


IV ,










:?` '. ~ -,'~
: a%

'~ ~~:1
:I '' ,



Homecoming '62 really began when Susan Lane
came up with the winning Homecoming Theme, "Terri-
ers Cower at Blue Waves Power". Core classes began
working on their Hi-Tide skits and groups began to
practice their specialty acts. The busy week started
Monday with "School Spirit" Tag Day. On this day the
students wore tags with original sayings. Boys wore suits
and ties and the girls their Sunday best on Tuesday which
was Dress-Up Day. Hi-Tide tryouts were also held Tuesday. "Beat North
Marion" was heard through the halls on Wednesday. Hi-Tide dress re-
hearsal was held in the auditorium that evening. Everyone wore the
school colors "Blue and White" on Thursday. Of course, the big events
on Thursday were Hi-Tide and the Bonfire. Hi-Tide began with the pre-
sentation of the Court, by Toosie Lewis. With Jimmy Cramer as M. C.,
the Hi-Tide Skits were presented to an overflowing audience in the audi-
torium. The skits in Hi-Tide were 8A, 10B, 10C, 11A, 11C, and 12C.
Congratulations go to 10A and 10C, the winning Core Skits, and to the
Majorettes, and the Hit and Three Misses who were
the winners of the specialty acts.


iirn-mediately following Hi-Tide, the Key Club
sponsored the Bonfile. The cheerleaders led cheers
and the band played sonii to an enthusiastic audience.
Thursdav'i. 3civiies uere concluded b,' the riingn of
the Victory Bell. Friday w.as "wLhisper Day". Every-
onFe whispered to sac I'i.'S VOi' e for tlie b ji T gme.
The only, exception to W-hisiper Day ,\.i'.5 tFe pep aisen-mblV
held se'.veni-h period, ivwhere school spirit reached 3 hilh
peak. The sponsors were announced and presented with
corsages by the football team captain, Lamar Richard-
son. The sponsors were: Sophomore Carolyn Beckwith,
Junior Sandra Stallings, and Senior Christine Loften.
The cheerleaders were helped by the Key Club pledges
who led a few "cheers". Finally the highlight of the
Homecoming Weekend arrived. P. K. Blue Waves
played the North Marion Terriers at Citizens Field.
After taking an early lead, the Blue Waves fell to de-
feat in a hard fought ball game. A dance sponsored by
the Sophomore class was held in the beautifully deco-
rated gym after the game. A disc jockey from WAPE
Radio Station played the records for the large crowd
attending the dance. It was nice to see the familiar
faces of alumnae during the Homecoming festivities.


-. 7

-RT #M.'

'': !tlt I' I


~lli lil )11 llillt~ l

4 I.1






% ,w Q


'The P. ra Medical Club ia4 relartlel)
new organize tioi at P. K. Yoice. It hjs
been ii n ir eii- E ce four ,ar.. .This .ar
they hate ntr, members, the lar.et do
The Para tedical Club is for :-ny
stuldeit, .ho :Ire Iitereted ill iur~lll2 .iiid
helpinri ith hospit.Al w.ork. They ...ork .in
the hospiltil on Saturld:l orM il2S 3ijd hal\e
IntlEre [ti n spe i:kerr ii rhie fie d of .ined i ci e.

Row 1: Glenda Kennard, Glenda Bell, Sandra Chappell, Leslie Richardson, Jackie
Kalway, Mrs. Palmer, sponsor. Row 2: Bea Taylor, Cheryl Lopresto, Eileen Marshall,
Beverly Lineberry, Charlotte Olson, Kay Barto, Becky Olson. Row 3: Sherry Mullis,
Yvonne Booth, Julie Stearns, Connie Pattishall, Mary Schwartz, Marteen Layfield, Gina
Whidden, Cecilia Norden.

November I

November had a touch of sadness
to it for it marked the end of the foot-
ball season. The previously packed F,
stands became empty. The almost t '
weekly pep assemblies became a thing '
of the past. The band wound up their fL i
marching practices with a final excel-
lent half-time show. The cheerleaders
finished the season in their usual good
form. Thanks went to the student body
for their steady support of the team.
P. K. acquired a new club in November. The Campus Club,
a junior high service-interest club, was chartered. Club members
are in the 7th, 8th, and 9th grades.
Some of the Campus Club activities were helping the athletic
department, securing a garbage can for the picnic area, and noon
recreation for junior-high students.

jIRow 1 (left to right) Pam Coggins (Sec.), Toni Lewis (V.P.), Todd Larndsman
Pres.), Jackie Dennison, Elsa Reimer, Debby Biber, Row 2: Frank Palmer, Carol
T aylor, Judy Whiddon, Cheryl Wallace, Wendy Wiles, Ruth Trimmer, Ann Byrne,
SAmy Noble, Row 3: Robert Downy, Holley Taylor.

:i K~sH^^^^ ^^^


Phil Jones Joe Bohannon

Dempsey Springfield Marc Costantino

Coach Gtierrez

Coach Gtitierrez

The P. K. Yonge Football team spent 1962
rebuilding under the capable leadership of head
coach Mike Gutierrez and head athletic director
Bill McGill. While posting a one-nine record the
team played high caliber ball against some of the
better teams in North Florida. The never-say-
die waves often threatened the enemy goal but j
were unable to shove the pigskin across the last
couple of yards. The highlight of the year was the
game with Starke which saw the blue and white push
the Tornadoes from one end of the field to the other,
MW only to lose on a desperation play in the closing
minutes. The lone win came in the Greencove
Springs contest, when the underdog Blue Wave com-
bined offense and defense to top the Blue Devils 14
to 6. Win or lose the fan support always remained

Coach McGill

SRobert Ashley

James Campen Lamar Richardson George Meyer

- !
,: ,







Row 1: Marc Costantino, Tommy Stalnaker, Robert Ashley, Bobby Monroe, Dempsey Springfield, Joe Bohannon. Harold Trujillo,
Jimmy Cramer, 'Tony Trujillo. Row 2: Glen Layfield, Tom Hansen, Ronald Greer, Tom Newberry, Hal Diggs, George Solley,
Joe Reames, Michael Roberts, James Russell. Row 3: Phil Jones, Lamar Richardson, DeMir Koru, Wesley Entrekin, Lee Eggert,
John Drummond, Bobby Beard, George Meyer, Ben Campen. Not pictured: Managers--Bill Hiers, Harry Martin.

Lake Butler
Live Oak

North Marion
Florida High
Green Cove
Santa Fe

~ ;.",r m;' '
''' '
YIIP1~.~;i~~t' -' .. ~


Row one (L. to R.) M. Meeker, F. Jones, M. Tyre, .D. Trujillo, M. Johnson, J. Doak, M. Bradley, R. Hansen.
Row two (L. to R.) S. Tweedel, V. G. Hodsdon, C. Johnson, T. Dobson, L. Chotas, B. Baunmstein, J. Wershow.


2 wins
3 losses The P. K. Yonge athletic program has made another major advance in
1 tie providing the capable student an opportunity to participate in school athletics.
The B-Squad and County League teams are the building blocks for future P. K.
championship teams. The County League team consists of boys from the 8th
and 9th grades. They participate in the county football program playing against
County boys of their same age who attend area junior high schools. The B-Squad
League consists of boys in the 9th and 10th grades who have outgrown County League
0 wins football but still want to play. The B-Squad gives boys experience and training
6 losses for varsity football.

Row one (L. to R.) K. Fitzpatrick, S. Holden, A. Antiqua, S. McGuire, V. G.
Hodsdon, M. Johnson, J. Tew, R.. Orton, T. Graham, E. Olson, Manager.
Row two (L. to R.) D. Goodhart, J. Boyles, D. Nattress, W. Springfield, K.
O'Steen, S. Wester, K. Pate, D. Trujillo, B. Ganong, C. Hammond.

The eighth graders were busy as ,
beavers during the year 1962-1963.
They helped keep the campus clean,
made campaign speeches for grade officer elections- sponsored a junior high
dance, and were in charge of decorations for Homecoming. Their spring talent
show was very successful and entertaining. In addition schoolwork kept them
busy. The are required to take Core, Math, Science, and P. E. and may choose
one elective from Spanish, Speech, Band or Orchestra. Their enthusiasm in work
and play was an asset to P. K.

Row 1 (L. to R.) P. Coggins,. J. Wilkinson, M. Schwabb, R. Lewis, B. Lund, D. Royer, L. Hale, S.
Brower, A. Noble, M. Stalnaker, E. Oliva. Row 2: Mr. Paden, D. Holliman, N. Friedman, J.
Whiddon, J. Dennison, R. Guedez, D. Boardman, T. Webb, H. Smith, Mrs. Crockett, L. Copeland,
M. Scarborough, J. Mullis, M. King, C. Johnson, C. Wirtala, F. Chappell, C. Taylor. Row 3: B.
Newberry, J. McGuire, C. Cunningham, M. Norden, P. Melton, R. Trimmer, K. Stengle. Row 4:
C. Hammond, G. Stearns, C. Hintermister, T. Hansen, L. Chappell, E. Marvel, C. Atkinson, J.
Sterret, K. Pate, L. Faberic, P. Waldo, T. McCallen, M. Hicks, J. Greene, F. Palmer, T. Carr,
G. Ellis, S. Kapp, Mrs. Bigelow, C. Dorman. Row 5: B. Wynne, L. Laessle, C.Gillet, D. Biber,
C. Wallace, M. Styker, A. Byrne, W. Wiles, P. Bennafield, D. Truillo, P. Stewart, T. Landsman,
S. Cowperthwaite, S. Adams, J. Salter, B. Janes, L. Summerlin, T. Adams, T. Wershow. Row 6: T.
Graham, N. Brumn, H. Taylor, R. Downy, D, Goodhart, C. Preston, L. Hill. Row 7: L. Robbin,
D. Merrin, B. Martin, M. Dickinson, E. Pattershaw, M. Scarbourogh, S. Alday.

The largest and most regimented group at P. K.
is the Blue Wave Band. One hundred and twenty-five
students, almost one-third of the school, march, sweat,
blast and go on trips together. Mr. Baggarly, band
director since 1956, keeps this group doing a fine job
at all our pep assemblies and games.
The student officers keep the band in line. These
students and Mr. Baggarly give demerits to "delinquent"
members. Offenses range from chattering to being out
of uniform. Demerits lower a band member's grade un-
less he does useful chores to receive merits to counter-
act his demerits.

Band and Majorettes

This year the band participated in Dis-
trict and State Contests, marched in five
parades, and played at the G. E. ground-
breaking ceremony. There were several
firsts for the 1962-1963 P.K. Band. They
won first prize in the Gainesville Christmas
Parade and were the first North Central
Florida Band to march in FSU'S Home-
coming Parade.
The majorettes have also performed
well this year. They participated in sev-
eral contests, worked hard almost every
day on the patio, and added more than
a little sparkle to the football field.
The band worked very hard under rough
conditions to achieve precision, rhythm,
tone, and honors for P. K., and is a group
we are lucky to have. After all--what
would a pep assembly or game be like with-


(Left to Right) Row 1: Mrs. Davis, Mr. Ring, B. Ganong, M. Tyre, M.Johnson, D.
Nattress, J. Boyles. Row 2: K.Fitzpatrick, H.Showalter, B. Davis, B. Wynn, P. Bolls,
S. Sadler, E. Solley, M. Curry, K. Graham. Row 3: S. McGuire, R. Sobczyk, J. Lane,
J. Bradbury, A. Raughley, C. McNamara, C. Graham, J. Block, P. Decker. Row 4:
J. Booth, J.,Douglas, C. Dillard, J. Michael, L.Adkins, C. Hunt, L. Morgan, B. Pres-
ton, S. Eastep, P. Eaddy. Row 5: B. Enneking, L. Lopresto, S. Waites, A. Antiga, R.
Nickolls, R. Denmark, S.Jones, J. Campen, A.Alday, G. Tew, A. Maclachlan, B.
Duncan, T. Latimer, G. Davis, K.Cook. Row 6: D. Kinsey, J.Buns, E.Johnson, T.
Whitley, A. Coolidge, G. Smith. Row 7: J. Wells, J. Roebuck, S. Holden, V.G. Hods-
don, M. Hunter, S. Erb, S. Smith, M. Hoskins, S.Sullivan, L. Elliott, B. Deurloo, L.
Taylor, B.Alday, J. Lee, P.Feaster, K. O'steen, J. Wise, C. Griffing, W. Walkup, L.
Lastinger, W.Springfield, C. Hord, R. Bryant, J. Nettles, R. Conger. Row 8: J. Mar-
vel, R.Orton, B.McGraw, R. Koru, R.Rogers, B. Cowperthwaite, D. Nattress.

The ninth graders explored new things during this year of high school.
Their Core program was primarily citizenship training. They studied all
facets of local government and heard speeches on relevant topics. Each
student had twelve weeks of Driver's Education. This was the ninth
graders' first year of actually choosing their own subjects although the
girls must take Home Ec and all must take P.E. Among ninth grade
activities were the fashion show, publicity for Homecoming, sponsoring
dances, the Freshman Hop and serving at the Prom.



* ]1^';~





'I A '

: ~i.


.7, `2j

December Doings

December .;.a.: b MusI month at P. K. The
ba ketball season beg.in in earneAfl. n .added i[-
traction at the ga3mer ik' ('[h bind under itudenr
During Decemrber the ijnguAp2e clause Ih-ad hol-
ida,, lei.rt ilic. On French Day Frenc:h tood ..ia
ser.ed in the ca.eteria by French itudenri in coc-
tume. They Ajlo pre'enied a jiiing proiraimri of the
French Christmi as carols. The pjrnii- clas.ies Ihad j
pinata part, ,ith .inging to the acc i'omparnITriient of
a guitar The Latin Club c elebrred 'ari.iu alia.
. hc'ich V. : 3 p3i an r0 ITi-i- 1iolid ,.
DeeiTiber brought[ r ith it somei of the coide.st I: ea-
ther Gaineis ille hI-:. e.er had. That didn't .top the
Senior: from .or ing e cry day oi' tIhi- r ,:l.t s play.
"The [.l.n k.ho C il, e To Dinner". it i.a not unusual
to see them reciting lineS. mio'in. u furniture or pjini in-
The .Senior: also decorated A Clri [n.as i rfee for
rlnie 4:'lool The i4ts.ideii body sang Cl*r ri:[i, na carols
aroLund [he tree in [he mornolLnf.
A v.ord of [lh3i-i [to [he ChIoru4 for [heir fine
ChristiTi3s procgri--.
Also ien oni Cijii pui ..ere the pjr[icipjni- inl [he
it[.c Fo-.riiZic Lei3 ue P rin l DiCUiNslon roup id
ThespiAns ittenidii .[hie Stale Dr Tina Festi'.al.







tIF -rr(r


The BuiltiEn DI r ip[ lTen j[ FK F F pre pa Lre' Liude'L[. 10 hold
lo- ail er ltI 1-Ih clhol .'Itti oul u :olle0 2 E 3.iilirn... The curric-
ulii'i' iic'ludec' T', pFn Sliorli-anid and Buir ne'I EnI lisl .And
La3. ,..hic:l- de.eloFP the stude'i'iS skill i.Lith :lerical ..ofI The, e
i all siic i-rn[ cin l, use ul for jobs, but for college e-Lound itidents.

t Irs. Fluhr iid li. F.in:g are the teI chcer iii thi: depirt-
incit. The, instruCt hle stui deLt; ai-. de.elop tleir prioft:ic n ,
lll [,p il'd 1 0[hott-i3'!d 4l Illk. The sc[. ice; of tilre e :[udcli-[
.jre oftei not rec:. :'c, d but are certUil OrOtl iECIenLoi-i'i2--
iic [t.,pinj cl3-.c and 35.sit.t3nr: are re:ponilble tOr iTuCi of [ahe
chioo-l' miiir e r -piiin d [.,piiy2. The, do a ltUie job e'.en
thouI h a u et[ i-r be prinLted crool-ed ,o-r :imell bad occasioinal- ,..




Mechanical Drawing, taught by Mr. Williams, helps give the students the ability to make
careful, precise representations of mechanical and architectural devices. A very exacting
and productive course.

'.Ugl[g the iTloderri insitrui rent;S .aid iiachines
a ailable wl the S hop, studenia of industrial
Arts -orl onl uI iu l pro!tects and are trained
i-l the utili- t[ n oi '.'arious [echniqLues in
conS ruction. These student[ really, produce
soii ei,. able, profe sionallj c:.ecuted ob-

...illustrating the diverse fields of
study encompassed by Industrial Arts..


Sandi Durell involved in one of her more fascinating
presentations to the Art world.

The Art Department, under the capable direction
of Miss Davis and a formidable battery of assistants,
has been very successful in teaching the students how
to exercise their creativity and also providing them
with an opportunity to gain a solid background in Art
History and indispensable techniques incorporated in art
training. With calsses from exploratory art for the
seventh grade to Art II in the upper grades, and all the
intermediate ranges, the Art Department maintains its
position as a necessary and helpful part of the elective

LB a


"The Soothsayer", by
Bill Shirley

A lettering project in Art I
occupies the time of these
busy students. Notice the
diversity of the styles of let-
tering displayed at the back
of the room.

The Mad Scientists

The science department at P.K. Yonge has undergone various
changes in its teaching methods during the year '62-'63.
One biology class, under the supervision of Mrs. Allen, is tem-
porarily using a book entitled Biological Sciences Curriculum Study.
Biology students spent the year dissecting animals and taking field
Our new science instructor, Mr. Altieri, is working with chemistry
and physics classes. This year they used the Chemistry Study and the
P.S.S.C. Chemistry students were seen shaking boxes, reciting val-
ances and performing experiments, sometimes unsuccessfully. The
Physics students explored many new fields and made up some of their
own experiments.






Row 1: (Left to Right) Bill Michael, Bob Mullen, Jim Stacey, Toni
Lewis,.Ruth Ann Trimmer, Todd Landsman. Row 2: Dick Hord, Neal
Dunn, John Twigg.


The math department at P. K. Yonge is experimenting with the
Maryland program to test its effectiveness at the Junior high level.
This program, under the direction of Mr. Whittington, explains the
reasons for the mechanical procedures used in solving a problem and
initiates the students in the elementary steps of higher mathematics.
Mrs. Kato, our new instructor in math, is directing Algebra I
and Geometry. This year the Geometry class is experimenting with
a new book entitled School Math Study Group which may be used in
future years at P. K. Yonge.
Intermediate Algebra and Trig and Advanced Math are taught by
Mr. Pate and Mr. Whittington. These two courses are further ad-
vancement in and are preparation for college math.

~"?p~as~aa~-s--nnpt-i- -r~l~--a-;----- l--.lrtvn~- ----- L- 1 ~1111 I C~


*1 -

Janmuary Jotlings

It took several days for student.
to become accustomed to working
again after the Christmas holidays.
The Home Ec Fashion Show repre-
.ented the peak of J.an. activity Mrs
[ngle and her students did a comm-
endable job. Basketball season
wen[t into full swing Excit ed stu-
dents attended home and away games
cheering the team to victory. The
entire school hoped the team would
go to state Tournaments. Otherwise campus life was fairly tame only the knit-
ting.fad and M-wing shirts added spice to it.

Page 33

L..Ai.u. \.~-;;-

_ j i _il

Home Econonics

The Home Economics department, under the direction of Mrs. Ingle, is
responsible for making mature young ladies out of all our girls. The first
year students study grooming, table service, and etiquette. Along with girls
from the advanced classes, they present a Fashion Show in which they model
clothes they have made.
Advanced Home Economics includes a program of home planning, de-
coration and furnishing, a program of nursing, a study of infant and pre-school
age children, consumer buying, meal planning on a limited budget, and pro-
blems of young men and women in regard to courtship and marriage.


rI --~S C -m~ssa bl-- -~~~~~-- -V.

Fashion Spree in Sixty-Three

The biggest project for the Home Economics girls is the annual Fashion
Show. Sarah Margaret Deck did a fine job as general chairman of the Fashion
Show. All the girls worked hard so that their final production would be just
perfect. The girls put on a good show.

Page 35


RE ad In,/i'anurn /s

Physical education is a primary di-
vision of both eleTmentar, and hiich school
educalrion at P. K. Yoiige. .-is well as
being a required ninth and tcnth grade
subj.:cr, ir. i; open to man, other people.
A P. E. class was offered to Jinior and
Senior S'irl. on I londay niahtiir at the be -
ginning of the school ,ear. Intramnurals.
the equivalent of boys athletic games
onl) for girls, is offered as in e:,tracurri-
cular activity, with large participation.


Physical fitness, as expressed by President
Kennedy, is a very important factor in our
daily lives. This department certainly
does its share in promoting and providing
our need of physical fitness.

Page 36





LVR, el".- 3
:~i;Y ,-%Ji ai





;i -SITr t
. I __... ~ ~lrrr cld-~j ,k

Row One: Robin Bartlett, Bobby Hines, Pete Robertson, John Wiegman, Harold Trujillo. Second Row: Robert Stearns,
Mike Hoskins, Dempsey Springfield, John Drummond, Lee Eggert, Bill Feaster, Jose Couret, Ronnie Greer.






Page 38


The Blue Wave basketball team during the
successful 1962-63 campaign regained its crown as
champions of the Keystone Conference. Coach Wilbur
Hoskins began the season with only two returning letter-
men and a comparatively short team. From this he
built a powerhouse which posted an impressive 15-6
record and secured conference laurels for the fifth out
of six years. The team won two trophies; one for the
Keystone Conference Tournament and the other for
the most games won. The team used a slow style
offense ard a stingy zone defense which often spelled
disaster for opponents.
In summation the team did the job and played the
game and as a result had a successful year.

Row 1 (L. to R.): V. Johnston, T. Dobson, M. Whaley, J. Snyder, J. Doak
B. Baumstein, F. Veldink, D. Dodson, Row 2: R. Koru, D. Sadler, C. Johnston,
D. Dennison, C. Hinton, K. Tyre, B. Tschorn.

B-Squad Basketball

With Mike Gutierrez as coach, the B-squad gained a 13 win 5 loss record. Their fine
performance allayed any fears of future bad teams since these boys will be the material
for future P. K. teams. The B-squad cheerleaders faithfully attended the games and
cheered the boys to victory. Their support as well as that of the student body was an
asset to the team. The B-squad plays teams from high schools in a several county area -
Williston, Dixie County, Santa Fe, Columbia County, Gainesville High, Stiwannee County,
Bradford County, Clay County, Fernandina Beach. In the "B" Team Tournament at Starke,
P. K. was runner-up.

Robin Richards
Linda Moody
Linda Masterson
Elisabeth Solley
Kathy Sites
Ann Warrington

Page 40

Annual Staff Members: Lucy Conger, Cindy Lewis, Phil Jones,
Chris Browne, Vicki Fuerst (Editor), Linda Masterson, Linda
Lee, Joe Bohannon, Bill Shirley, Sue Baker, Cindy Holmes.

February was a busy month, especially for the orchestra.
After rehearsing since September, the PKY and GHS orches-
N N W tras played at a joint performance which was enjoyed by all.
P. K. has anunusuallylarge orchestra for its size. February
11-14 marked Language Week for Latin, French and Spanish
students. It was a hectic month for Annual Staff members.
Despite obstacles like taking last minute pictures they met
the deadline!

Orchestra Members: D. Biber. F. Chappell, R. Downey,
D. Goodhart. E. Oliva, Mi. Scarborough, NI. Stalnaker, C.
Taylor. D. Trujillo, P. Waldo, W\. Wiles, C. Wirtala, J.
Bradbury, J. Hindman, MI. Hunter. D. Kinsey, J. Lane, B.
Preston, S. Smith, R. Sobczyx, D. Bledsoe, Y. Booth, A..
Esry. B. Featser. I. Flowers, L. Goin. D. Hord, I. Kalway
B. Kinzey, S. Menge, B. Mullin, J. Russell, R. Stearns, J. Stone, L. Trujillo. B. Wells, J.
Wiegman, S. Adams, D. Bowers, C. Chotas, M. Lund, R. Marcus. S. Preston, K. Richardson,
B. Russell, G. White, I. Cole. N. Dunn, L. Fullagar, F. Hindman, A. Johnson, D. Koru, G.
Meyer, J. Twigg.


The Student Council spent the year organizing the various campus activities, such
as orientation program, Homecoming, Pep Assemblies, Thanksgiving Basket, Christmas
Basket, Leadership Workshop, Class Elections, Easter Basket, Career Week, School
Exhibition, school beautification, and finally Student Body Elections.

Once again a prosperous year for the Student Council.

ow 4: J. Cramer, D. Springfield, B. Shirley, R. Greer, B. Baumstien, B. Hines, L. Chotas.
Row 3: A. Esry, B. Wise, A. Warrington, B. Duerloo, B. Feaster, C. Beckwith, J. Bright, V.
Fuerst, B. Nettles, L. Conger. Row 2: C. Hamen, J. Dennison, B. Layfield, P. Kidd, R. Ste-
phens, J. Mahon, J. Noggle. Row 1: B. Davis, B. Alday, B. Wynne, J. Varney, B. James,
C. Johnson, L. Lastinger, J. Bradburry, J. Bolls, T. Landman.

-~ -? I 1
-: ,.
I---, '-'-I-l


The Honor Court has made considerable progress this year, as is illustrated by the
printing of the Code of Ethics, the Honor Court Assembly, poster campaign for the
lunchroom, and an improved method for conducting business in relation to trial pro-
cedure. The printing of the Honor Court report aided in the communication between
the Honor Court and the Student Body.
Certainly a progressive year for the Honor Court.

Mr. Turner





Front row: (L. to R.) Robert Ashley, Jane Hannon, Fred Hellinger, Robin Richards, Peggy Adkins.
Back row: (L. to R.) Mike Murphy, Ricky Scarborough, Bob Cowperthwaite, Ted Hansen, Toni
Lewis, Dick Hord, V. G. Hodgdon, Mr. Altieri.

/ -4 -
N.c~~jr~Hx~r~~~s c' Li


* ,
*** a



On December 20 the Senior class, under the direction of Mr. Smith, presented their production of
"The Man Who Came to Dinner" to an enthusiastic audience. "The Man Who Came to Dinner"
is the story of a prominent authority on murders,
Sheridan Whiteside, who breaks his leg in the Stanley

Maggie, falls in love with a local newspaperman, Bert
Jefferson. Determined to break up this romance, White-
side calls in Lorraine Sheldon, a sexy actress. The re-
sult is a constant battle between Maggie and Lorraine
spiced up by Sheridan's visitors. Finally, Whiteside
realizes the true situation and gets rid of Lorraine in a

mummy case.
Maggie -Vicki Fuerst
Whiteside-Cullen McVoy
Lorraine-Sandi Durell
Bert Jefferson-Bill Hunter
Beverly Carlton-Mike Roberts
Banjo-Chris Browne
Mr. Stanley-Bill Shirley
Mrs. Stanley-Kay Barto
June-Melanie Carlisle
Richard-Lamar Richardson
Sandy-George Meyer
John-Demir Koru

Sarah-Margie Cole
Convicts-D. Jones
G. Meyer
Expressman-P. Jones
Miss Preen-Cindy Lewis
Policemen-A. Livingston
D. Springfield
Mrs. Dexter-
Margaret Thompson
Mrs. McCutcheon-
Vicki Beaton"
Harriet-S. Chapell
Prof. Metz-Robert Ashley


4~' -p

4 4j*
~. f'-"

This year the Thespians began their trek along the road to
becoming a contributing club to P. K. They attended the
State Drama Festival and the Jacksonville Drama Festival.
At Jacksonville, their play, "The Dark Lady of the Sonnets"
received a superior rating. They later presented it to the
school at an open assembly. The Thespians also presented
a melodrama for the school and had a joint initiation with
Gainesville High School.


Jr Play

Under the direction of Mrs. Snow, the Junior Class presented "Ring
Around the Moon" on Feb. 21. This -play relates an episode in the lives
of Hugo and Frederic who are diametrically different twins. Shy Frederic was
engaged to the rich Diana Messerchmann who really loved his dynamic brother
Hugo. Hugo and his friend Romainvile bring a poor beautiful dancer to charm
Frederic. At first this doesn't work, but after several escapades and funny
situations, Diana and Hugo and Isabelle and Frederic aie happily united.
Joshua-George Solley Dancers-Leslie Eggert, Bill
Hugo-Hal Diggs McQuaid, Diane Davis, Bill
Frederic-Hal Diggs Feaster, Betsy McMillan, Joe
Diana-Cynthia Hill Reams, Mary Schwartz, Steve
Patrice-David Bledsoe Carr.
Mine. Desmortes-Sarah Caldwell
Capulet -Susan Lane
Messerchmann-Kent Bergh
Romainville-Steve Yerry
Isabella-Jean Purser
Isabelle's Mother-Bea Nettles
Lady India-Janice Stone
General-Bert Kinzey
Footmen-Bill Feaster, Gary Richards

_ 6 --g- .. ggggg

Row 1: R. Richards (Clerk), Vicki Fuerst (President),
Mike Hall (Vice-president), Row 2: P. Adkins, S.
Durell, J. MacClellan, C. Hill, C. Will. Row 3:
J. Stone, J. Barry, J. Webb, Mr. Smith (Sponsor).
Not Pictured: C. McVoy, S. Smith, M. Vogh, C.
Browne, J. Elliott, S. Lane (Secretary), B. Hunter,
B. Shirley, J. Block.


r _~ F
~lrrt~ ,~L~IIIL~LCrr-'









41. III .

---__------ -
-- --~

A--- -- -~ _

-8jj1 2IIIZI


i~; C.Ei

Marvelous March

The Blue Wave Basketball team won
two trophies the Keystone Conference
trophy and the Most Games Won trophy. Those
trophies and the winning team instilled much '.-" .'
school spirit in the student body. Basketball '
became the favorite topic of conversation.
The cheeleaders deserve credit for the fine I r..
job they did in supporting the team.
The Newspaper Staff published another
issue of Wave Currents to start the month
with a bang. Those students certainly
have worked hard to send the paper to press. t
Campus Scenes: Josephine Bryant,-
Sandra Chappell and Bea Nettles attending
NHS members, chosen for leadership,
Scholarship, Character, apd Service, were


Newspaper Staff Members: Fred Hellinger, W. A. Ward, Rhea
Jones, Bob Wise, Steve Yerry, Bill Shirley, Peggy Adkins, Ann
Zeigler, Lucy Conger, Hall Cain, Charlotte Olson, Candy Chotas,
Linda Lee, Vicki Fuerst, Linda Masterson.

Cheerleaders: Sue Baker, Janice Loften, Helen Walkup,
S Leslie Eggert, Karen Mickler, Betsy McMillan, Cindy
Lewis, Captain-Barbara Browni.

Thte II e'If Fools


For thie ophomnores i.2-r, i.a; a .ear
for gol[[irrn their fee( on the roundd inr hig
school. The,' kere Qi en much more rei-
poIrnibilit, in student altajir and looked up
ro as examples by underclaSsrien. Tihe
i.-ntlh i rade Core program eipl '3ph ize.s
.merican Histor,'. Studi.:e led ro panel
di;ui SiFonS. organiziLi2 political parrtes and
carr.,ing out le islati e processes. The ti.o
imain Sophomnore projects Were the Homecominig
Dince and Sophomore Fro.ics Sophomoe
Class officers ,.ere: Pres. -Lee Choras. BarNr
Baumstein. eep. -Benn Campen iaclk llior.
Sec. -Linda Ilood.. Jean \.'ebb Treas. -John

Left-Row 1: M. Price, B. Hiers, J. Barry, M. Putnam, J. Noggle, V. Kokinos. Row 2: G. Omer, K. Sites, G. White,
C. Beckwith, S. Hodsdon, L. Preston, S. Beazlie. Row 3: J. Smith, D. Dennison, J. Wershow, R. Marcus, L. Chotas,
C. Johnston, T. Dobson, B. Hines, B. Baumstein, B. Campen. Row 4: B.Gibbs, C. Hunnicut, F. Francisco, C. Bolls,
Row 5: K. Tyre, W. Comerford, A. Jones, J. Elliott, C. Hinton, M. Bradley, R. Thomas, W. Stalnaker, S. Twedell,
M. Vickers, N. Reynolds, K. Richardson, D. Vogh, P. Boyer, J. Stacey. Right-Row 1: M. Lund, B. Lineberry, A. Olson,
Row 2: B. Russell, S. Adams, C. Norden, A. Taylor. Row 3: J. Doak, R. Batey, J. Munden, D. Reddick. Row 4: M.
Meeker, R. Hansen, F. Veldink, M. Lauderdale. Row 5: M. Crosby, B. Hoffman, A. Sandefer, L. Lee, L. Bill, Mr.
Huber, J. Snyder, T. Hansen, D. Sadler. Row 6: C. Pattishall, R. Richards, S. Johnson. Row 7: M. Whaley, J. Colson,
M. Ellis, A. Warrington, C. Chotas, J. Price, W. Tschorn, R. Sawyer, V. Smith. Row8: D. Bowers, A. Orton, L.
Masterson, E. Marshall, L. Moody, J. Webb, M. Bowers, B. Remillet.


The "Music Man" tells the story of Harold Hill (Jimmy
Cramer), a traveling salesman who defrauds people. When
he arrives in River City he plans to take the citizens' money
. by selling instruments to "keep the children out of trouble, "
The Mayor (Sonny Roberts) is wise to Hill's tricks, but fails
to convince the people.
Trouble occurs as Hill falls in love with Marion, the
librarian (Mary Cake). Everything works out in the end as
the Children's Band comes marching in playing "76 Trom-
bones", proving the benefit of Hill's instruments.


I -~- '-~- ~ i ..t-: ::7-, ---

Lourdes Antiga
Kay Barto
Vicki Beaton
Glenda Bell
Barbara Brown
Mary Cake
Betty Carlisle
Melanie Carlisle
Sandra Chappell
Diane Cheshire
Sarah Gracy
Jane Hannon
Glenda Kennard
Christine Loften
Dena Long
Jill MacClellan
Susie Morris
Julie Stearns
Maria Esquerdo
Diane Nachtreib

Marie Chappell
Cookie Cushman
Diane Davis
Lynda Goin
Barbara Johnson
Frances Lamb
Janice Loften
Shannon Menge
Karen Mickler
Sherry Mullis
Pauline Nickolls
Sharon O'Steen
Bea Taylor
Gina Whiddon
Clintonia Will
Peggy Adkins
Margie Brower
Linda Moody
Margaret Morrison
Andrea Olson

Sarah Margaret Deck Billie Remillet
Cherry Kay Douglas Virginia Smith

Jean Webb
Pam Bolls
Ann Coolidge
Jan Douglas
Carol McNamara
Jan Michael
Glenda Smith
Shirley Sullivan
Robert Ashley
Jimmy Cramer
James Elmore
Wesley Entrekin
Alec Livingston
Steve Lowry
Bill Michael
Bobby Monroe
Sonny Roberts
Scott Simonson
Johnny Strickland
Stephen Carr

Jack Cushman
John Flowers
Sam Hintermister
Bill McQuaid
Howard Meyer
Joe Reams
Walter Comerford
Jim Doak
Thomas Hansen
Bill Hiers
Charles Hunnicutt
Alfred Jones
V. G. Hodsdon
Larry Lopresto
Dan Nattress
Kenneth O'Steen
Suzanne Adams
Margaret Iund
Lamar Richardson
Leslie Richardson
Barbara Russell
Robert Stearns
Janice Stone

Row One: P. Waldo, F. Lamb, B. Feaster, E. Solley, K. Fitzpatrick; Row Two: R. Marcus,
L. Elliot, S. Holden, Miss Pullan, P. Feaster; Row Three: B. Entrekin, P. Eaddy, C. Goin.

French, Spanish and Latin are the languages offered
at P. K. The excellent laboratory facilities, pres-
ence of many foreign students in the student body
and the enthusiastic instructors make the language
program a good one. Under the instruction of Miss
Pullan, Latin and French classes have flourished.
The Latin students not only study Latin grammar
but acquaint themselves with Roman customs,
realize how Latin helps their English vocabulary,
and see how Rome influences us today. Latin
Club Members engage in such activities as
Saturnalia and an end of the year Roman banquet.

Row One: B. McMillan, A. Warrington, J. Barry. Row Two: Miss
Pullan, R. Ashley, S. Baker, J. Hannon, J. Loften, C. Holmes.
Row Three: S. Lane, C. McClane, S. Stallings, B. Nettles, L. ,i '
Eggert. Row Four: M. Costantino, J. Flowers, C. Pattishall, J. Purser,
G. Solley, J. Bryant.


S ), .

French students have become fluent in the language and practice of French
customs around the school. They wear French costumes of the various pro-
vinces, serve a French meal in the cafeteria, sing French Christmas carols,
eat French pastry in class and speak French an hour each day. The French
Club studies French culture and observes holidays like Twelfth Night. These
students attend French Congress and Latin Forum to compete in speaking and
knowledge of their subjects.
There are two phases of Spanish classes at P. K. Mr. Trujillo teaches jun-
ior high Spanish courses. These students learn skits, perform plays, and apply
Spanish to their daily lives. They have formed a junior high Spanish Club for
students interested in the Spanish language and cultures. Mr. Rivera instructs
upperclassmen in a two year Spanish program. He especially emphasizes
Spanish conversation. "Como estas?" and "Que pasa? have become a part
of the vocabulary of these students. The Spanish students also study Spanish
culture throughout the year.
The highlight of the year was Language Week; a joint effort of all language
students. This included Tag Day, Costume Day, Culture Day, Exchange Day,
and was culminated by an assembly at the end of the week. The posters,
costumes, South American visitors, food and music provided enjoyment for all.

Row One: G. Salter, N. Craig, A. Nobles, R. Neumann, D.
Mallory, B. Enneking, G. Goin, D. Fleisher.
Row Two: G. Hammond, G. Reddick, F. Riggan, G. Stanbrook,
J. McGowan, R. Lund.
Row Three: S. Rinker, J. Wilkinson, N. Bruun, M. Scarbough, M.
Dickinson, E. Maireel, L. Rigg, T. Copeland, M. Norden, J. Mahon,
E. Morgan, B. Skaff.

-. .. .' -7, -?-

April was an exciting month-student body elections brought registration, cam-
paigning, speechmaking and voting to the campus. Both winners and losers gained
much from the experience.
As the year drew to a close students remembered the people who had been such
a help to them throughout the year. Mrs. Atchley and her lunchroom staff provided
well-balanced meals that were good to eat. The lunchroom was the scene of many
class meetings, French Day and a time for gab sessions.

The office staff was co-operative all
year. Mrs.. Weaver and Mrs. West typing
the bulletin, locating teachers, giving us
information and just being there to talk to.
How did .Irs. Belling ev.erput up wi Ili the
barrage of bills: And, of course. Ilr.
Hannurrm, the dean of studecnr always j ,a~S ii
in his office willing i o see ou. at
Last but not least remember tiche jaini-
ors and their fine job Je cn though the ie
did lock the restrooms before school was

jA l

., ,

Class of '64

The Junior Class saw a frantic year, filled with money-making projects and
far-in-advance plans for the Prom. Candy Sales, Junior Class Play and a workweek
were the financial aspects of the Prom and when these were completed and the I
treasury bulging, the technicalities, hard work and emptying of the treasury ensued!

A very successful Class party was held before the Play so 1 ., 'i -
that the Class might have something other than "blood, sweat ; i
and tears" to remember. Frisbies, volleyball, numb bodies
and frozen bathing suits, roughhousing and full stomachs high- I
lighted this activity which braced all the Juniors for the hard ,'
work ahead.

On June 5th the Juniors were at Graduation, not with the ,
present in mind, but that day a year off when they will enter
the world. But, as for the
present-notecards are forth-
--. '- -

Front row (l-r): H. Diggs, S. Lane, P. Adkins, H. Trujillo, C. Hill, J. Reames, A. Esry, J. Stone, S. Baker, J. Loften,
G. Solley, K. Mickler, C. Will, C. McClane, S. Rising, J. Dupree, S. Caldwell, M. Chappell, C. Lopresto, B.
Lassiter, Row 2: S. Carr, S. Hintermister, T. Trujillo, M. Justiss, B. Feaster, B. Johnson, C. Babers, R. Greer, J.
Couret, H. Walkup, L. Eggert, G. Richards, J. Bryant, R. Stearns, L. Conger, J. Russell. Row 3: J. Flowers, B.
McQuaid, D. Bledsoe, M. Schwartz, J. Coulter, S. Simmons, B. Taylor, M. Layfield, G. Whiddon, S. Mullis,
C. Cushman, J. Purser, B. Nettles, J. Everett, K. Bergh, H. Martin. Row 4: B. Olson, Y. Booth, S. Menge,
V. Phillips, D. Davis, F. Lamb, P. Nickolls, L. Goin, S. Stallings, J. Brasington, T. Stalnaker, L. Phillips,
F. Jones, B. Wells, B. Kinzey, D. Hord, J. Cushman, J. Wiegman, B. Mullin, S. Yerry. Row 5: J. Drummond,
L. Eggert, M. Nourafchan, D. Luca, R. Hinton, C. Prevatt, J. Drummond, J. Martin, H. Meyer.





Front row (1-r): R. Ashley, W. Stalnaker, D. Sadler, B. Hines, J. Wershow,
J. Munden, T. Trujillo, T. Stalnaker, Jones. Row 2: R; Jones, G. Lay-
field, R. Hinton, J Reames, R. Greer, L. Richardson, S. Simonson, G.
Patterson, H. Trujillo. Row 3: H. Diggs, D. Jones, M. Roberts, G. Meyer,
G. Solley, D. Springfield, C. Johnston, B. Baumstein, L. Chotas, P.
"Runners take your marks, Get set, GO! And away the Wave track team sped, leading the field to the cherished
finish tape and victory. Head track mentor, Coach McGill's hopes for the '63 campaign were enhanced by some
fleet relay teams, experience and seasoned competitors in the field events. The season began at the Stetson relays
and terminated at the State Track Meet. With the necessary desire and work this group developed into a fine all-
round track team.

Baseball 1963


The baseball team, under the capable leadership of Head Coach Wilbur
Hoskins and Assistant Coach Robert Erwin, experienced another excellent sea-
son. The team combined explosive hitting power with a flawless infield in
their efforts for top honors in the Conference and the area. The highlights
of the season were the Keystone Conference and Group Tournament which saw
the Blue Wave representing its school and community in an outstanding manner.
Row 1 (1-r) J. Russell, H. Diggs, T. Stalnaker, B. McQuaid, R. Marcus, T. Dobson, T. Hansen,
Row 2: R. Stearns, M. Costantino, R. Bartlett, T. Hansen, B. Feaster, G. Solley, P. Jones, J.
Bohannon, M. Hoskins.

Mafay Memroners

', Ma brought with it a touch of sadness
Sas the students thought of school closing.
The familiar scenes working in the lib-
rary, under the guidance of Mrs. Ferguson
and Mrs. Conekin, checking out books,
messy desks, studying on the hill, meeting
at lockers, being observed, seeing strange
dogs on campus will disappear. Other
years will come and go, but there'll
never be another one like this one. The
year 1962-63 was fast becoming a part of
the past.



Ever-present in the minds of Juniors was the Prom of '63, and ever-
present were the goading Seniors! "Come on, tell me the theme, was the
most frequently heard quote from the end of February until a week before
the Prom.
The theme chosen was "Showboat". To accommodate this, the gym pre-
sented an aura of life 100 years ago among the wealthy land-owners on a
pleasure trip down "Old Man River". Couples embarked on this adventure
from reality via the traditional plank for a night of dancing on the decks
under the stars or relaxing in the Lounge.

~.,- hA

.vUWAQh n







Entered in 11th grade.
Fashion Show 4. NHS

Entered in 12th grade.
Chorus 4; Fashion
Show 4; Hi-Tide 4.

Band 1, 2, 3,4; Baseball
2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4;
Hi-Tide 1, 2.

Entered in 12th grade.
Anchor Club 4; Chorus
4; Fashion Show 4;
Hi-Tide.4; Operetta 4;
Para Medical Club 4;
Sr. Play 4.

Football 2, 3, 4; French
Club 3, 4, Chap. 4;
Hi-Tide 3, 4; Honor
Court 3, 4; Chancellor
3; Key Club 2, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Latin Club 1, 2;
,Pres. 2; NHS 3, 4; Ope-
retta 4; Science Club
1; Sr. Play 4; Track 4.
Club 1; Sr. Play 4;
Track 4.

Entered in 12th grade.

Chorus 4; Operetta 4;
Para Medical Club 3,

Chorus 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Operetta 3, 4;
Para Medical 3, 4.

Anchor Club 4; Fashion
Show 1.

Basketball 1, 2, 3; Base-
ball 2, 3, 4; All-Confer-
ence 3; Class Pres. 3;
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-
Tide Co-Chairman 3;
Key Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.
4; Student Council 1,
2, 3,4, Veep 4.

Anchor Club 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4; Base-
Treas. 4; Cheerleader (A) ball 3; French Club 3;
3, 4; Class Veep 3, Treas. Football 3; Debate
3, 4; Hi-Tide 3, 4; Intra- Team 4; Jr. Play 3;
murals 1, 2; NHS 3, 4; Sr. Play 4.
Operetta 3, 4.

Chorus 2; Hi-Tide 3;
Operetta 2; Senior
Play crew 4.

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Class
Sec. 3, 4; Treas. 3;
Keyettes 2, 3, 4, Chap.
3, 4, His. 3; Jr. Play
crew 3; NHS 3; State
French Congress Sec. 4.

Latin Club 1; Orchestra
1, 2; Debate Team 4.

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1, 2; French Club
1, 2, 3; Hi-Tide 2;
Intramurals 1, 2; Oper-
etta 2, 3, 4; Sr. Play 4;
Thespians 1, 2.

Football 3, 4.

Chorus 3, 4; Hi-Tide
1, 3; Fashion Show 1; 1;',
Operetta 3, 4.

Ertered in 12th grade;
Chorus 4; Operetta 4.

Intramurals 1,2; Anchor Club 4; Chorus
Track 3, 4. 2, 3, 4; Fashion Show 1,
3; Hi-Tide 1, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Para Medical
2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Prom
Comm. 3; Sr. Play
4; Stud. Council 4;
Chaplain 4.

Band 3; Class Pres. 4;
Hi-Tide MC 4; Jr. Play
3; Sr. Play 4; Stud.
Council 4; Wheel Club
3, 4, Hist. 4; Chorus 4;
Operetta 4.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4; Sr. Play 4.

Baseball 2, 4; Bausch &
Laumb Science Award
4; Football 3, 4; Fr. C1.
4; Veep 4; Key Club 3,
4; Jr. P1. 3; Math Me-
dal 3; NHS 3, 4; Pres.
4; Nat. Sci. Found.
Scholarship 3; Prom
Committee 3.

Anchor Club 2, 3, 4;
Treas. 3; Chorus 3,4;
Fashion Show 1, 4; Chmn.
4; Hi-Tide 4; Intramurals
1, 2; NHS 3, 4; Operetta 3,

Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Operetta 1, 2, 3,
4; Para Med. 3.

Band 1, 2,3, 4; Drum
Major 2, 3; Officer 1;
Key Club 2, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Orchestra 2, 3,
4; Track 2.

Chorus 3, 4; Hi-Tide
4; Operetta 3, 4.

Drama Festival 1; Entered in 12 grade.
Fashion Show 1; French Sr. Play 4; Operetta
Club 1, 2; Sr. Play 4; 4.
Hi-Tide 1, 2; Jr. Play
3; Operetta 3; Prom
Comm. 3; Thespians
2,3,4; Pres. 3.

Entered in 12th grade,
Chorus 4; Operetta 4.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Fash-
ion Show 1; Hi-Tide
2, 3, 4; Homecoming
Court 4; Jr. Play crew
3; Keyettes 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 4; Majorettes
2, 3, 4, Co-head 3, 4;
NHS 3, 4, Sec. 4;
Orchestra 3, 4; Pro-
cessional Leader 3;
Prom Comm. 3.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2;
Fashion Show 1; Hi-Tide 2, 3,
4; Homecoming Queen 4; Jr.
Play crew 3; Majorette 2, 3, 4;
Co-Head 3, 4; Prom Comm. 3.

Annual Staff 4, Editor 4; Class
Pres. 3; DAR Award 4; FASC
Convention, Workshop 3, 4;
Fashion Show 3, 4; Girls' State
3; Homemaker of the Year
Award 4; State Finalish 4; Jr.
Play 3; NHS 3, 4; Veep 4;
Nat'l Merit Finalist 4; News-
paper 4; Prom Comm. 3;
SASC Convention 4; Sr. Play
4; Stud. Council 3, 4; Thes-
pians 3, 4, Pres. 4; County
American Leg. Orat. Contest

Entered in 12th grade;
Chorus 4; Operetta 4.

Intramurals 1, 2; Anchor Club 4; Chorus
Track 3, 4. 2, 3, 4; Fashion Show 1,
3; Hi-Tide 1, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Para Medical
2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Prom
Comm. 3; Sr. Play
4; Stud. Council 4;
Chaplain 4.

Band 3; Class Pres. 4;
Hi-Tide MC 4; Jr. Play
3; Sr. Play 4; Stud.
Council 4; Wheel Club
3, 4, Hist. 4; Chorus 4;
Operetta 4.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4; Sr. Play 4.

Baseball 2, 4; Bausch &
Laumb Science Award
4; Football 3, 4; Fr. C1.
4; Veep 4; Key Club 3,
4; Jr. Pl. 3; Math Me-
dal 3; NHS 3, 4; Pres.
4; Nat. Sci. Found.
Scholarship 3; Prom
Committee 3.

Anchor Club 2, 3, 4;
Treas. 3; Chorus 3, 4;
Fashion Show 1, 4; Chmn.
4; Hi-Tide 4; Intramurals
1, 2; NHS 3, 4; Operetta 3,

Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Operetta 1, 2, 3,
4; Para Med. 3.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Drum
Major 2, 3; Officer 1;
Key Club 2, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Orchestra 2, 3,
4; Track 2.

Chorus 3, 4; Hi-Tide
4; Operetta 3, 4.

Drama Festival 1; Entered in 12 grade.
Fashion Show 1; French Sr. Play 4; Operetta
Club 1, 2; Sr. Play 4; 4.
Hi-Tide 1, 2; Jr. Play
3; Operetta 3; Prom
Comm. 3; Thespians
2, 3, 4; Pres. 3.

Entered in 12th grade,
Chorus 4; Operetta 4.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Fash-
ion Show 1; Hi-Tide
2, 3, 4; Homecoming
Court 4; Jr. Play crew
3; Keyettes 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 4; Majorettes
2, 3, 4, Co-head 3, 4;
NHS 3, 4, Sec. 4;
Orchestra 3, 4; Pro-
cessional Leader 3;
Prom Comm. 3.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2;
Fashion Show 1; Hi-Tide 2,3,
4; Homecoming Queen 4; Jr.
Play crew 3; Majorette 2, 3, 4;
Co-Head 3, 4; Prom Comm. 3.

Annual Staff 4, Editor 4; Class
Pres. 3; DAR Award 4; FASC
Convention, Workshop 3, 4;
Fashion Show 3, 4; Girls' State
3; Homemaker of the Year
Award 4; State Finalish 4; Jr.
Play 3; NHS 3, 4; Veep 4;
Nat'1 Merit Finalist 4; News-
paper 4; Prom Comm. 3;
SASC Convention 4; Sr. Play
4; Stud. Council 3, 4; Thes-
pians 3, 4, Pres. 4; County
American Leg. Orat. Contest

Baseball 1. 2 3, 4:
Basketball 3; FASC
Convention, Workshop
3: Football 1, 2. 3, 4;
HomecominS Prince 3;
Homecoming Court -I;

NASC Convention :3;
Prom Comm. 3; Stud. A
Coun 1, 2,3, 4, Veep
3, Pres. 4; Sr. Play 4. RHEA R. JONES GLENDA A. KENNARD
Newspaper 4, Sports Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Fash-
Editor 4, Photographer ion Show 1; Para Medi-
4. cal Club 3, 4; His. 4;
Sr. Play crew 4; Oper-
FRANKLIN D. KORU etta 1, 2, 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Tide
1, 2; Key Club 2, 3, 4;
Football 4; Jr. Play 3;
Orchestra 3, 4; Sr. Play
4; Spanish Club 3.

Hi-Tide 1, 2; Football 2, 3, 4;
Track 1, 2, 3, 4.

:isA -Squad Cheerleader 3, 4; An-
chor Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; B-
Squad Cheerleader 2; Class
Veep 3; Chorus 3; FASC Work-
shop 4; Fashion Show 1; Florida
Youth Workshop 4; French Club
1; Hi-Tide 3, 4; Homecoming
Co-Chairman 4; Homecoming
,. Court 4; JCL 2, 3; Latin Club
2, 3, Treas. 2; Operetta 3; Prom
Chairman 3; Student Council
4, Sec. 4.

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1, 4; Girls' Glee
Club 1; Keyettes 2, 3,
4, Sec. 4; Majorette

B-Squad Cheerleader
1; Class Veep 1, Pres.
2; Hi-Tide 1, 4; Intra-
murals 1, 2; Keyettes 2,
3, 4, Veep 3, Pres. 4;
Latin Club 1, 2; JCL 1, 2;
NHS 4.

Entered in 12th grade.
Chorus 4; Operetta 4;
Sr. Play 4.

Band 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2 3, 4;
Fashion Show 1, 4; French Club
2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; French Nat'l
SHon. Soc. 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club
1; Hi-Tide 1.2; Honor Court 3,
4; Clerk 4; jr. Play Stud. Dir.
3; NHS 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4.

French Club 1, 2; Fr. Nar'l Hon.
SSoc. 1, 2; Honor Court 3. 4;
Chancellor 4; Key Club 2, 3, 4;
Anchor Club 4; Chorus
2, 3, 4; Fashion Show
1, 4; Girls' Glee Club
1; Intramurals 1, 2;
Operetta 2, 3, 4; Para
Medical Club 3, 4;
Chap. 3; Prom Comm.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 3, 4;
Class Pres. 1; French Club 3;
Key Club 2, 3, 4; Treas. 4; Sec.
3; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 3, 4; Treas.
4; Sr. Play Crew 4; Stud. Coun
cil 1, 3, 4, Treas. 4.

Fashion Show 1; French Club
2, 3, 4; His. 3, 4; Veep 3; Hi-
Tide 3, 4; Keyettes 3, 4; Major-
ettes 3, 4; NHS 4; Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4; Prom Comm. 3.

Boys' State 3; NHS Baseball 2, 3, 4; Bas-
3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Prom ketball 3, 4, All-Con-
Comm. 3; Sr. Play 4; ference 4; Hi-Tide 1,
Spanish Club 3; Thes- 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; Spanish
pians 4; Wheel Club Club 3; Student Coun-
3, 4; Veep 4, Pres. 4. cil 1.

Band 3, 4, Drum Major
4; Orchestra 3, 4; Key
Club 2,3, 4; Jr. Play
3; Dance Band 3, 4.

Band 2, 3, 4; Latin Club
2, Sec. 2, Jr. Play 3;
Prom Comm. 3; Sr.
Play 4; Track 2, 4;
Wheel Club 3, 4.

Chorus 3, 4; Operetta

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Hi-Tide
2; Operetta 2, 3, 4;
Thespians 4.

Chorus 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1, 4; Anchor Club
4; Operetta 3, 4.

Sr. Play 4; Thespians 4.

Jr. Play 3; Sr. Play 4;
Football 3, 4; Track 4;
Key Club 2, 3, 4; Latin
Club 2, 3.

Camera Club 3; Chorus
3, 4; Photographer 4;
Hi-Tide 1; Operetta 3,
4; Science Club 4;

Band 1, 2; Baseball 2, 3;
Chorus 4; Football 2, 3;
Operetta 4; Wheel Club

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Hi-Tide 3;
Operetta 2, 3, 4.

Intramurals 1, 2; Bowling
Team 2, 3; Fashion Show 4
1, 4; Para Med. 3; State
Rep. 3; Dist Rep. 3; Jr.
Play crew 3; Sr. Play
Usher 4; Ooeretta 4;
Hi-Tide 1, 3, 4; S. C.
Poster Contest 3;

Compass Club 1; Hi-
Tide 3; Spanish Club 3;
Track 2, 4; Wheel Club
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus
3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4,
Capt. 4; Hi-Tide 3, 4;
Homecoming Court 4;
Jr. Play 3; Operetta 3,
4; Sr. Play 4; Track 1,
2, 3, 4; Wheel Club 3,
4; Treas. 4.

Wheel Club 3, 4, Pres.
4; Chorus 3, 4; Operetta

Transfer Student.
Class Veep 4; Baseball
K. 4; Key Club (Honor-
: -ary Member); Sr. Play
4; Track 4.

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus
3, 4; Class Treas. 1, 2;
Sec. 1; Fashion Show
1; Hi-Tide 1, 3, 4; Jr.
Play 3; Majorette 3,
4; Para Medical Club
2, 3, 4, Sec. -Treas. 4,
Pres. 3; Prom Comm.
3; Sr. Play crew 4.
Basketball 3, 4; Debate
Team 4; Latin Club 2;
Track 3, 4; Wheel Club
3, 4;

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; B-Squad
Cheerleader 1; Fashion
Show 1, 4; Keyettes 4;
Majorettes 2, 3, 4.

Baseball 2, 3; B-Aquad
Basketball 2; Chorus 4;
Hi-Tide 4; Jr. Play 3;
Operetta 4; Spanish
Club 3; Track 2, 3, 4;
Wheel Club 3, 4, Treas.

Chorus 3, 4; Operetta

Annual Staff 3, 4; B-
Squad Basketball 2;
Baseball Reporter 2, 3,
4; Class Pres. 4; Home-
coming Co-Chairman
4; Jr. Play 3; NHS 3, 4;
Newspaper 4; Prom M.
C. 3; Spanish Club 3,
Veep 3; Sr. Play 4;
Stud. Coun. 3, 4; Thes-
pians 4; Wheel Club 3,
4, Veep 3, 4.

Information not Avail-

Basketball 2, 4, All-
Conference Team 4;
Compass Club 1,
Chaplain 1, Treas. 1;
Football 2, 4, All-
Conference 4; Hi-Tide
1, 4; Homecoming
King 4; Honor Court
1, 2; Key Club 2, 4;
JCL 2; NHS 4; Stud.
Coun. 4; Track 2, 4.

Chorus 3, 4; Fashion
Show 1; Girls' Glee
Club 1; Hi-Tide 3;
Operetta 3, 4; Para
Medical Club 3, 4.

Chorus 3, 4; Operetta






Transferred in 12th grade.

Sr. Play; Keyettes 2, 3,
4, Sec. 3, Treas. 4; Latin
Club 1, 2; Fashion Show

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Officer
2,3, 4; Boys' State 3;
Jr. Play Tech. Dir.;
NHS 3, 4; Orchestra 1,
2,3, 4; Sr. Play Tec.
Dir.; Science Club 3,
4; Stage Man; Wheel
Club 3, 4.

Latin Club 2; News-
paper Staff 4.
tor 4,

Key Club 3,4; News-
paper Staff 4; Editor
4; Annual Staff 2, 3.

Transferred in 12th grade
Newspaper Staff 4,
Nat'l Merit Finalist
4; NHS 4.


Page 69

est: Boys' and Girls'
hirle, Bill Hunter
Morris Vicki Fuerst
John Tv.iigg

Page 70

4 ..


*'.,'& .. &,.*




.A i



^!!* *

,. ". .


- .4 *** V.
I'- .*
~~c~-,~aL ~ .t.

i ,1"

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs