• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Title Page
 Connecting with each other
 Connecting with ideas
 Connecting through competition
 Connecting through the arts
 Connecting through interests
 Connecting with the community
 Seniors
 Juniors
 Sophomores
 Freshmen
 Middle school
 Back Matter
 Back Cover














to mctQ.t 50o'n

DAISY LOUISE MANNING
Upward Bound 9, 10, 11, 12; Stu-
dent Council 10, 11 (Fine Arts
Comm.); Ensemble 10, 11, 12; J.A.
10, 11, 12; Interact Club 11, 12
(Pres.)


51













KIM MCARTHUR
Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12; Softball -
9, 10 (All Conf.), 11, 12; Basketball -
10 (Stats); Student Council 10;
Yearbook 12 (Photographer)

Aboo+ Sch ooL- 5 e4.
T CArE ITOJL .


1+ kic~keP My---- PO "*

SCOTT MCDANIEL
Marching/Symphonic Bands 9,
10; Basketball 9 (Stats), I1; Football I
11; Newspaper 11, 12 (Co-
Sports Editor) '.


"Memory is +he power
to qa+f.er. "

o.' Lady LlO1/
Wo.yes

ANTOINETTE 'NET' MILLER
Ensemble 11; Softball 11; Vol-
leyball I1 (Outstanding Server), 12;
Basketball-- 12





/1obn3 'It 75h./t i/rvk


PECO MITCHELL
Marching/Symphonic Bands 9,
10; Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus
- 10; Interact Club 11; Ensemble
- 12; Football 12; Track 12


Sorry CrcnA.n1 04

JOHN NEELY
Tennis 9, 11 (MVP), 12; Newspa-
per 12



'Do no0it oS come qcsrao S4xs (




Track 9, 10; Spanish Club 9, 10,



11; Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12; Football -
KIRK ANDREW NELSON
Swimming 9; Basketball 9;
Track 9, 10; Spanish Club 9,10,
11; Soccer 9, 10, 11,12; Football -
11 & 12 (All Conf.)


The. oerakc3oe eye\ W


C.oxn -- r,-- .

GENIE LENE NICKERSON
Spanish Club 9; Latin Club 10;
Yearbook 12


FK yeckl


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8Lke,


RONALD KRAIG PEEBLES
Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 9,
10, 11, 12


S.s. s 'o. \S

H \ \Touc,' ~d~et4...



JESSICA A. MOOY
Flag 11, 12; Soccer 11, 12; Jr/Sr
Play 12


JO hk w



JOHN BEAN







1-ceCp i'v\ Ceo0Li< ,
^ 1, LL). il Tel.
( '; lie, I0


RICARDO QUINTANA
Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12; Track
- 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10


LHASLE
gJ~ij


DANA RHIM
Tennis 9 & 10 (Most Improved), 12







yo Lt. 6s


JOESPH MICHAEL ROSSANO
Weightlifting 12







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SURFY 6b)
MICHAEL A. ROWE
Track 10; Football 10, 11, 12;
Surf Club 11








-P.5.
PAULA DENISE SANDERS
Cheerleading 9, 10, 11, 12; News-
paper 11; Yearbook 12: Student
Council 12 (Exec. Board Treas.)


AVERY LYDELL SCOTT
Basketball 10; Artist 9, 10, 11,
12; Yearbook 11 & 12 (Artist)

Tod&4 X




LISA VERONICA SIEDZIK
Soccer 9, 11; Shakespeare Club -
9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11,
12; Jr/Sr Play 11; Yearbook 12;
Student Council 12 (Exec. Board
Sec.); Sobresaliente/Superior 11





bAo C't -2 ; NCDoP .r
o-o i~-Lx 70 L vaf^t\ Y^0


LYNN SMITH
Tennis 9, 10, 11, 1,2; Cheerleading
10, 11, 12; Typing Award 11

"No Pin, AGQ h
ZLXV1


SANDRA JEAN TANKERSLEY
Student Council 9, 10, 11; Year-
book Editor 11, 12; Newspaper -
12 (Sports Editor); Volleyball 9 (31D
Award), 10, 11 (Outstanding Server),
12 (All Conf. 3 years); Basketball 9,
10, 11 (Hustling Wave) (All Conf.
years); Softball 9, 10, 11 & I1
(M.V.P. & All Conf. 4 years.)






"74S5 A& y

Football 9, 10, 11 (Best D.L.), 12 (Ai
County/All Conf.); Basketball ,
10, 11, 12; Baseball 9, 10, 12


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Toriv. viJ. toiq WNPA k
co kte3.1. I-At Vib cd


KATHY TWIGG
Flag 10; Writing Award 10; Ex-
cellence in Eng. Comp. 11; News-
paper 12


& +kt +h +kj S + a,4 mo.kleeyU
'h&IOpy, beCa.se. onty wktv' yoVu
are. happy ;i'k youa-r Ie ca-.
Oyu, ame.c oti-her pto&jL Kofpy
LAURA KIM VAN HORN
Student Council 9 (Class Sec.); Soc-
cer 9, 10, 11 (Outstanding Full-
back), 12; Marching/Symphonic
Bands 9, 10, 11 (V.P.), 12 (Pres.);
Spanish Club 12










Basketball 9, 12 (Towel Man);

Club 0, 11; Golf Club 12;
Newspaper 12


MARK WALDORFF
Football 9; Baseball 10; PKY
B.A.S.S. Masters 11, 12





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STANLEY WILLIAMS
Chorus 9 (Outstanding Tennor);
Baseball 9; Basketball 9, 10, 11
(Best Free Throw %), 12; Interact Club
- 11 (Treas.)


WARREN R. WILSON
Football 10; Soccer 10




Racrc ros, KA
IF u C e


X~ Xk5>C r-Aesr W
STEVE WINBURN
Baseball 9, 10; Football 9, 10, 11,
12; PKY B.A.S.S. Masters 9, 10, 11,
12; Basketball 11; Tri Pi 12


StH~eaEfOT 0 UFE 15


N 'E O. LIFE HIbHS.



HELENE WRIGHT
Flag 10, 12; Rifle 11; Jr/Sr Play
- 11; Soccer 11; Skip Class Club
- 11, 12; Track 12









MICHAEL J. ZOLTEK
Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic
Band 10




OBJR oF BAKE





ROBERT BARKER



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Yuniors


Frances Alfonso
Adam Allen








Scott Anderson
Barbara Bassett
Wilma Brown
Bradley Burns
Meagan Burrichter






Charles Bush
Eric Canto
Tracy Cerasani
Michael Chappell
Bambi Clark






Pallas Comnenos
Lori Cooper
Stephanie Corbett
Victor Davis
Sharree Days






Jacqueline Delgado
Michael Dolbier
Monica Douglas
Kelly Dubose
Geoffrey Dunnam






Jan Felgendreher
Kathleen Gelatt
Jamie Gilliam
Allison Goble
Lena Grafstrom


The year the class of '86 was born Richard Nixon
defeated Hubert Humphrey in a presidential race that
included Gene McCarthy and George Wallace. 1968
saw the assination of Martin Luther King and Robert
Kennedy. Thomas Altizer declared "God is Dead" -
and Time magazine ran it on its cover. U.S. Hanoi
Peace talks began. At the movies "Rosemary's Baby"
and "Funny Girl" were popular. James Brown had a hit
single "Papa's Got a Brand New Bag."


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Kerri McGhee
Jarrad Morgan
Sherry Moring
Theodore Morton
Christine O'Brien






Heather Ohanian
Dawn Ours
Lisa Parker
Hemang Patel
Kristin Peterson


Raymond Greene
Martha Greer
Anthony Egitto
Heath Hansen
Marion Hazen






Anna Huber
Nickolas Ivon
Andrew Jordan
Bradford Keitt
Michael Kennard






John Kirkpatrick
Mark Klein
Tammi Klein
John Lasseter
Michael Lawrence






Tara MacMillan
Aimee Mardin
Phillip Maxwell
Veronica Maxwell
Leslie McCurdy


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Jaymi Peyton
Frank Phillips
Marshall Pierce
Victor Pisarri
Willie Powers






Anthony Randazzo
Heidi Rasemann
Valenica Rawls
Ellen Richard
Robert Richardson


Anne Roessler
Thomas Rye
Joseph Sajczuk
Vicki Schille
Kathryn Sheppard


.5'.


Thomas Simmons
Bruce Steptoe
John Stoner
Katie Strickland
Michael Summers






Kimberly Swinson
Janse VanArnam
Jo Lynn Waldorff
Latonja Walker
Kenny Washington






Cady West
Edith Wilhelm
Melodee Williams
Jessica Wing
November Young


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SOPII'14 OS'S


In 1969 "Crystal Blue Persuasion" was the number
one hit song. Maggie Smith won the academy award
for the best actress in "The Prime of Miss Jean Bro-
die." Sam Peckinpaugh's "The Wild Bunch" was a hit
movie. "Laugh-In" was on television every Monday
night. "Mod Squad" was on Tuesdays. Mini-skirts,
neon colors, hip hugger jeans with huge bell bottoms
were seen as attractive and fashionable. The summer
of '69 featured the historic Woodstock Festival in up-
state New York and the Mets winning the pennant -
and the World Series. Timothy Leary was experiment-
ing with L.S.D.


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Benjamin Allen
Anthony Barrett







Cathy Beckham
Valencia Brinson
Kelly Burton
Catherine Cake
lan Calderwood







Samantha Canto
James Clingensmith
Ernest Coats
Lee Ann Collins
Jeremy Conner






Bretta Corbett
Robert Crum
Brian Davis
Dana Dubose
Tracy Duncan






Dina Dawes
Christopher Edmundson
Rodney Flowers
Rachel Floyd
Robert Fugate






Christopher Gibbs
Christopher Giesel
Carol Godwin
Sarah Gray
Nichole Greene


"~y~












Kyla Grogan
Adam Gunn
Lauri Henley
Akim Hansen
Jeffrey Hazen







Melissa Hood
Jennifer Horst
Ronald Joos
Chelsea Jones
Heather Kattawar







Kevin Kennedy
Jeremy Legg
Gregory Linzmayer
John Linzmayer
Rebecca Lottinville







Paula Manning
Teresa McDaniel
Darren McGillivray
Evan McGough
Christie Messinger







Sohn Moon
Stoney Moore
Steven Morrison
Patricia Moser
Joseph Orthoefer







Martha Orthoefer
Crystal Owens
Kristina Parker
Floyd Parrish
Takela Perry


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Kevin Poe
Tracy Poindexter
Michael Poole
Rhonda Ray
Larry Rentz





Brent Riley
Michelle Ross
Jay Sander
Henry Scott
Anson Seebeck





Naomi Selove
Andrew Sension
DeBorah Sheffield
Oren Shomer
Brian Sorli





Anne Stephenson
Thomas Strickland
Karen Strobles
Gregory Turner
Roland VanHorn





Scott Vernon
Karl Vierk
Angela Walker
Jessica Weinbaum
Patricia Williams





Paul Williams
Ravon Williams
David Willis
John Wirth
Arthur Woodruff


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Cassandra Akins







Nicole Anderson
Joel Ballard
Shanna Beardsley
Janet Bishop
Dennis Blackburn






Peter Bliss
Katrina Bowers
Robyne Brockington
Allen Brown
Chet Buchanan





Amy Callahan
Christina Campbell
Justin Chappell
Lesa Coopers
Cullen Corbett







Benjamin David
Jonathan David
Daria Dehgan
Edwin Delanino
Lee Ann Delaino






Jason Dennis
Christyn Dolbier
Dionne Duncan
Dewey Durban
Ariel Esrig


7RESI&4EW
In 1970 P.K. Yonge was integrated; a new admissions policy was insti-
tuted. Other cosmic changes included the disbanding of the Beatles. In
Ohio four students were gunned down during a demonstration. The
United States invaded Cambodia. Here in Gainesville students rioted on
University Avenue and Thirenth Street. Beads and macrame were in
vogue fashion wise.


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Teressa Ferguson
Kelly Fey
Christy Francis
Ashley Galyean
Martina Ganstine







Ty Gardner
Amy Geiger
Jonathan Gelatt
Leslie Goodbread
Dana Griffin







Lee Haynes
Andrea Hendrix
Jeremy Hine
Nancy Hooten
Stephen Huber







Hansul Hudson
Christopher Hunter
Rodney Jackson
Eric Johnson
Nathaniel Jones







Walter Jones
Nicole Kilpatrick
Marian Kirkland
Karla Lee
Jon Lewis







Cacynthia Lock
Tonya London
Travis Loseke
Jo Lynn Magnusson
Darcy Masson












Shawn Maxwell
Kristina McArthur
Claire McCall
Paul McDavid
Christopher Moon







David Neely
Tricia Nickens
James Nickerson
John Nobles
Holly Ohanian







Matthew Parker
Helen Polk
Linse Pratt
Jeffrey Randazzo
Ruth Rhodes







Rachelle Richardson
Eric Singletary
Daniel Smith
Minnerva Smith
Shawnee Smith







Thomas Smith
Tadd Stahmann
Edward Talbird
Tracey Vargo
Phillip Vaughn







Trisha West
Clifford White
Mary Williams
Charles Wirth
Derek Wohlust


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eighth
Jimmy Carter became the 26th
Governor of Georgia defeating
Lester Maddox. Joseph Frazier beat
Mohammed Ali to become the
world's undisputed heavyweight
boxing champion. Lee Travino won
U.S. Open, the Canadian Open and
the British Open the first time
this was ever done.


I I


Lisa Avera
Danica Bernard
Kim Blackburn








Stacey Blakenship
Kim Brown
Doug Calderwood
Jason Carr
John Childers






Kimberley Cline
Aaron Coe
Naomi Cullen
Karla Davis
Lavera Davis






Paul Davis
Topher Davis
Hillary DeKold
Bevan Doyle
Trina Egen






Jason Floyd
Jack Fugate
David Giesel
Adrienne Green
Krista Hair






Dan Hall
Heather Hall
Greta Hudson
Heidi Jacks
Willie Jackson


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Derrick Jenkins
Rhonda Johnson
Angela Jones
Jeffrey King
Mike Linzmayer


li-w)


Erin McConnell
Eric McLarthy
Keith Morrison
Tasha Mosley
Jabal Offeruran







Matthys Ouderland
Elizabeth Pactor
Adai Parlapiane
Kimberley Phillips
Chris Pisarri







Charles Ragans
Cedric Rawls
Kem Redde
Aaron Resnick
Jeremy Sheets







Zeba Solomon
Henry Sommerville
Ryan Steffen
David Neely
Lee Tolbert







Leslee VonGunten
Lindsey Webb
Caroline West
Gretchen West
Kao Westlye


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John Bauldree
Denise Bell
Kendra Brockington
Pamela Brooker







Michelle Brooten
Brian Berrett
Toriano Caffie
Justin Carr
Phillip Chaney






Benjamin Cohen
Christie Courage
David Cox
Dennis Hillary
Noah Dittmar






Robert Doughtie
Joni Florence
Erika Francis
Ezra Freeman
Christopher Griffin






Kirsten Hale
Michelle Harden
Joan Harrison-Walt
Michael Hudson
Tracy James







Tristana Jewett
Herschel Johnson
Trista Johnston
Darnell Keye
Karyn King




Title: Yongester
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00046
 Material Information
Title: Yongester
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1985
Copyright Date: 1952
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00046
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: 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
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents 1
        Table of Contents 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Connecting with each other
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6-7
        Page 8-9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Connecting with ideas
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Connecting through competition
        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
    Connecting through the arts
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
    Connecting through interests
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
    Connecting with the community
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
    Seniors
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86-87
    Juniors
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
    Sophomores
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
    Freshmen
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
    Middle school
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
    Back Matter
        Page 104
        Page 105
    Back Cover
        Page 106-107
        Page 108
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Connecting with Eachother .... 2
Connecting with Ideas ........ 16
Connecting with Competition. .24
Connecting with The Arts .... 54
Connecting with Interest ..... 62
Connecting with Community .68
Seniors ................... . 77
Juniors ..................... 88
Sophom ores .................91
Freshm en ...................94
M iddle School ................97












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' . .- .* -.- ". ... 74 . ' .'." -. - '





These are the results of the polls According to the polls returned 73.3% of the 12th grade participate in a
sent out to the high school by the sports activity after school. 12 people belong to a club, 9 go to work, and 7
Yearbook Staff. The figures are based are part of the band.
on the polls returned, so they may or 33.3% of the senior class says that P.K. is a part of their lives for 5-10 hours

grade level. hours, and one said less than 5 hours.
74.1% or 60 students of the 81 sen- 81.7% of the 12th graders say that the "P.K. family" does still exists. 10
iors returned their polls to the Annual people say it does not.
Staff. 68.9% or 62 of the 90 juniors 36.7% of the seniors at P.K. spend more than 50% of their free time with
gave back their polls. 80% or 72 of the friends from P.K., 16 spend less than 50%.
90 students from the sophomores 43.3% of the 12th grade drives to school, 17 people get a ride with their
class returned their polls. 65.6% or 59 parents, and 5 people ride the bus.
of the 90 students from the freshman 70% of the seniors socialize before school and 11 people do homework
class returned their polls. before school starts.







According to the polls given back, 54.8% of the junior class participates in
some sort of sport after school. 16 people are apart of clubs, 8 play music, and 6
go to work.
51.6% of the 11th grade class believes the "P.K. family" exists. 24 people do
not.
62.9% of the junoir class say P.K. school is a big part of their lives, 12 people
say it's a small part of their life.
41.9% of the 11th graders drive to school. 19 people are driven by their
parents, and 5 take the bus.
82.3% of the junior class says that they attend many P.K. activities, 16 say
they attend few.


According to the polls returned, I l 1
68.8% of the sophomores are in-
volved in sports after school. 8 are a
part of the band, 3 belong to a club
and one person works.
27 students in the 10th grade be- i,
lives that the "P.K. family" still ex-
ists and 27 believe it does not.
59% of the sophomores say they
spend some time with P.K. friends
and 19 say they spend little time
with P.K. friends.
62.5% of the 10th grade class ride
with their parents to school. 12 stu-
dents ride with a brother or sister or
friends. 7 ride the bus, 2 drive a car, 2 .-
ride their bikes, and 1 walks.
51.7% of the 10th grade socializes
before class starts. 21 people say they
just talk and 7 do homework. .4:
60.6% of the sophomores go to
many P.K. functions. 15 students say
they go to some and 11 students at-
tend few.





"The question is not how much is P.K. a part of my life, P.K. is my life."
Carla Guttinger
"P.K. has always been my life. P.K. made me what I am and what I will
be." Paula Sanders
"Something like the "Addams Family". I think it was taken off the air
several years ago." Jeff Childers
"Most of my closest friends attend P.K.Y. and I have a great deal of
respect for many teachers at P.K. The student body in general is very
friendly and caring than that of the public schools I've attended." Kaye
Davis
"I really doesn't mean a lot. It mostly exists in the faculty minds" Tom
Strickland
"The phrase 'P.K. family' has become empty and meaningless. It is a
crock." Roland Van Horn
"The P.K. family means to be a part of everything that goes on at P.K. It's
still here, but maybe it's covered up." Shanna Beardsley
"P.K. is different from other schools. Really, really different!" Cady West


According to the poll sheets returned,
44.1% of the ninth grade is involved in
some sport after school. 16 people belong
to the band, 4 people have joined a club,
and I had a job after school.
47.5% says that the "P.K. family" is
still here. 21 people disagree.
45.8% said that P.K. is a large part of
their life. 25 people say it is a small part
of their life.
69.5% of the freshman class get a ride
to school with their parents, 6 ride the
bus.
79.7% of the 9th grade talks before
class. 8 people do homework.
69.5% of the freshman class attends
many P.K. activities. 16 say they attend
few.







At P.K. students don t just park in the first available
space. All of the students agreed that, Nou park where
your people park,' as explained by senior Tommy De-
laino. Agreeing. Lynn Smith said,'l I park there because
my friends do, no other reason ,
Cars are seen as status symbols. Trey Hatch said he
parks by his friends, but admits, 'I also park it where
people can see it."
Between classes and before and after school many dri-
vers, said Paula Sanders, 'Hang out in their cars." Eric
Harrell said, "I park over by the pine trees. As soon as I
walk out (of class) I want to be in my car I don t want to
go surfing across the parking lot. Easy access Some say
they park where they do because it is the fastest way off
campus at lunch and after school
We observe that most students park in or near the
same place everyday. Drivers park near friends. Seniors
park on the first island.
Our research has given us some information for you
enthusiastic social climbers, so here are some steel belted
tips to improve your image.
'Athletic Ins, on the N.E. quarter of island 1. If you
wear O.P., P.C.H.. and Off Shore, have feathered hair and
a varsity letter, park with the Athletic Ins To improve
your image, join the straps.
If you enjoy the spicy crowd, park in the S.W. of 3 and
get rocked. Join the Southwester "pan-heads' If you
park your car far away, you will have to communicate
with smoke signals.
Are you a chain-chewin Skoal-slurpin' guy with a white ring on your back pocket? If so, meet some bucolic
buddies on the "Southern" most section of island 1.
Nou'll find the brake breakers between 1 and 2 in the north. Are you a 'fella '? In such case you ought to bring
your car over.
. -- Do you consider yourself scholarly? Park in the middle of the west side of
island 1 Icloset to the library). Join the worms
To the right: Rodney. Valencia, Dale. Immediately below: Mlike in pick-up,
Chris in Targo.







































It II really be your first time? I 'e never been
with anyone who hasn t done it before! It's
broad daylight but no one will see us. Here's
our chance. C'mon" Now you're in the woods
and you ve finally done it We'd better cruise,
but be sly about it.
Is the food on campus so bad that students
are willing to risk their reputations as the above
suggests? Perhaps, but as sophomore Dan
Woodruff points out, "Man does not live by
bread alone. It's the spirit of the thing. Sneak-
ing off campus provides more than lunch it s
fun.
The only reason I ever go off, says one ju-
nior,' is for the excitement. 'Its the hidden
reward the forbidden fruit analyzes \ictor
Pisarri.
Arby's and Joe s are popular with walkers. A
convenient trail leads to Joe's and Thirteenth
Street. Leonardo's is the hands down favorite
for P.K. drivers. It's not hard to get to these
places, really, but the off campus luncheon
crowd prefers to focus on the challenge. "It's
fun and kind of criminal, and that s why I like
it,' says sophomore Lance Reichard.






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r-rn C(jrinrdner K.r:tna Enirrrr .and Kim


SL1111, -- km Y.'.in Ii-rn andj r-r. BRIr.


of


This year the class of 85 elected the-e seniors because
they feel their personalities fit the titles. These categor-
ies differ as much as our personalities do, but they
reflect the different characters and the spirit of the class
of 35.


-(I


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Clazz .)Im 'lr- H-itch T,:.nir, Dd-r-~- Eric Benton ,r ~-,j ci, ~ ur








SiwerT in ieT

Junior/Senior Prom 1984
"Did he ask you?" "Where did ya eat?" What's
the color of your dress?" These questions are
heard only once a year, right before the prom.
The prom of 1984 was held in the Spanish Court
of the Thomas Center on May 18th. -
Of course every prom is special, but this one
had an unusual essence of fun and togetherness. z.=
The friends that attended the dance didn't just
dance in couples; everyone got together to "jam". l
The historical landmark set the feeling for the
theme, "Somewhere In Time". The Spanish
Court added to the romantic mood with its full .
skylight, collonade, and balcony. When mid-
night crept up on us, there was still excitement
left in everyone. It was hard to leave "the best ., '
time of your life".
A. Lauri Henley, Rhonda Ray, Jonathon Allen, Eric Ben-
ton, Karen Gardiner, Tommy Delaino, Trey Hatch,
Kristina Entner, Brian Prince.
B. Steve Winburn, Paula Sanders
C. John Clifford, Vicki Clifford, Sponsor.
D. Kim Curtin, Karen Gardiner, Julie Linzmayer, Jenny
Gessner.
E. Richard Jackson, Chris Morris.


V rJ I








































c~~~~~7 -IBI-~ ~ C










The annual staff, sponsored a Sneaker Jam
on September 21st. It started around ten and
thumped 'til midnight.
4 ] ,Bo Durban and Dan Wilhelm were the DJ's
and pleased the crowd of middle and high
school students with tunes like "Lucky Star"
and "Let's go crazy". Parents and teachers also
joined in the fun and "got off" to the loud
tunes of the 80's.
A. Andy Jordan, Tracy Cerasani
B. Jessica Wienbaum, Kristie McArthur, Lauri Henly
C. Rachel Floyd and Friends
D. Eric Williams and Willie Jackson
E. Monica Douglas, Pallas Comnenos, Tara McDowell





~ JI c %

















%M WIWiI IaW t L


GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT
I pushed through the crowded doorway. wonder-
ing where I was, I saw a sign that read Guidance, I
realized I was still at P K. Yonge, and not at Bur-
dine's Grand Opening. Crowds of people were
throughout the lobby. Some students are waiting to
see Mrs -Wanda Smith, hoping to get a pass to get
back into class. Some are waiting to see one of the
guidance counselors, Mr Jerry Thompson or Dr.
Nancy Baldwin. A great many are waiting to see our
beloved dean of students, Mrs Carrie Parker. Some
are there just to get out of class
Mrs. Smith, guidance secretary, has been here for
three years, running around like a chicken with it's
head cut off, trying to make our lives easier. She is Dr Nanc' Bald' n Cc.unrelor
the one who has the job of processing grades, mail-
ing transcripts keeping our student records orga- g
nized, answering telephones, and helping Mrs.
Parker on the attendance. Wanda is always there if
someone needs a shoulder to cry on She said she
would loe to pack us up and take us home. There's
alot of us that would like to go
Dr. nancy Baldwin has been at P K. for fifteen :
years as a counselor. She is the chairwoman of sec- I
ondary student services. When students have prob-
lems, Dr. Baldwin can see them alone or with others
connected. She does what it takes to become fully
aware of the situation. Dr. Baldwin helps students
find jobs. She helps students prepare for the inter-
view by role playing. Another of Dr. Baldwin's jobs
is aiding students with course decisions and
changes in their schedules. Dr. Baldwin enjoys .tr lErry Thcn, .-r n Coun-elor
helping students become comfortable with their-
selves and the P K \onge environment She wants
to see everyone become the best person they can be
Mr. Thompson s job is very much like Dr. Bald-
win's. He is also a guidance counselor for grades 9-
12. He provides information about colleges: which
college to go to, which courses to take, or if a stu-
dent should consider going at all He provides per-
sonal counseling also. He speaks to the faculty for o iS-
the administration and is the general faculty chair- 9 A
man for K-12.
Mrs. Carrie Parker is our dean of students. Mrs.
Parker helps students who aren't making good
choices make better ones. She is famous for her
lunch patrol. Mainly she wants to make everyone ..' '
feel good about themselves.
Mrs Carrie Parker Dean



























Nlrz Anne N1.ithesn a,&C


AiL-`LY

[' ~ '

\`* 'I,


Mr. Jor C3rnd aide:


NMr David Capaz middle school counselor


"Hey Mike, understand you did the
big T.O. yesterday
'Please don't mention it. I just got
out of there "
'What did you do?"
"I was passing a note to Lee Ann
and Dig Dug accused me of disturb-
ing the class."
I m afraid I've never made it to the
Time Out room. What do you do in
there?'
'You have to confess your sin on an
orange sheet and say you're not going
to do that anymore. You improve your
school life with a work sheet. Mrs.
Parker says it's not a punishment, but
it's not fun either Your teacher
has to approve your plan, or you work
on it until he does. Let s change the
subject.
The point of Time Out is not to pro-
vide material for Hi-Tide skits, or to
give students something else to com-
plain about Time Out is a system
meant to help teachers and students
make classrooms orderly, positive
places
'Time Out' is the period of time the
student spends out of class working
on a plan to try to avoid whatever
he she did to 'choose' or end up in
Time Out. Students choose 'Time
Out by choosing not to behave ac-
cording to the teacher's or the schools'
code of conduct.
The student is given four chances to
improve. Five strikes and he's got a
toleration day. But before that hap-
pens, chances are the student will
have made his peace with the offend-
ing rule. Time Out has contributed to
our school life by giving us some-
thing to talk and joke and complain
about. Time Out has improved our
school life by giving us a common set
of problem solving steps.









13


lrc.. WVanda -'mnirh secr:'arv


Coach Bobbty Ha.%kinz, TO Supervi,rr






IL
















4They can break our legs, but not our spirit!
9? (& ^





_^^^ f\ W 'c


Smilin' and Stylin'.


Julie rides a wave.


A Piercing smile.


They finally found Jimmy!


"I'm a wave, dammit!"


This is what it looks like, when the waves dive.


Keep your eye on the wave.






















A shot of Takela.


High spirited.


"Shut up Gretchen, they're taking my picture."


OOOOH Stina!


Waves TARA them up, east to WEST.


"Yes, we're ready to gigolo."



/'0' 2W^


"What happened to the Coach, Mrs. Clifford?"






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pel







seem to dislike chemistry, biol-
ogy, and physics. Many science
instructors lecture to classes,
which was proven, by the inter-
views, to bore students.
Quite a few students liked
their social studies classes, most-
ly because of the teacher. The
most popular of the social stud-
ies teachers is Dr. Wes Corbett.
It seems that 'ol Wes keeps the
students interested in their work
and provides a little humor in
the classroom.


WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE
CLASS?

Chemistry, Biology, P.E. -
what is your favorite class?
What makes a class popular?
Most well-liked classes are
taught by teachers who are pop-
ular among students. They are
also taught by teachers who
know their limits and always
have work for their students. For
example, to survive Mrs. Clif-
ford's class, you must be a bar-
baric, Shakespeare cloned, Eng-
lish loving freak! But yet 'ol
Vicki knows her subject and her
limits, which makes her an ex-
cellent teacher.
There is no one rule for deter-
mining a good class, but some
come awfully close. In order for
a class to be interesting, the
teacher must know what he or
she is talking about. But a teach-
er who knows the subject
doesn't necessarily teach an in-
teresting class. Some well edu-
cated teachers resort to lectures,
which quickly turns students
off. Students prefer "hands on"
learning compared to memoriz-
ing or reading out of a textbook.
Classes which keep students
occupied seem to be favored by
many students. Mr. McCall's
math classes are among the most
popular at P.K. Yonge. Students
are always working in his class;
it may not be math, but he keeps
them busy!
The responses to the question,
'What's your least liked class?"
showed that science is a difficult
and boring subject. Students


Would You Believe?


Wendell Abbott a body builder?
Nancy Baldwin filling in for Mrs.
Clifford?
Gayla Beauchamp winning a Nobel
Prize?
Paul Becht cracking a funny joke?
Evelyn Homer cracking any joke?
Lillian Bertot doing a hand-plant
on a half-pipe?
Peter Bryan collecting Social Secu-


rity?
Nanette Carnes at Arby's, during a
faculty meeting, smoking a ciga-
rette?
Vicki Clifford not expressing her
opinion on a matter?
Wes Corbet giving homework?
Nancy Dean saying ain't?
Mack Duggins giving a straight
answer?
Charles Faber joining the Hare
Krishna?
Beverly Foresman eating lunch-
room food?
Suzanne Hadley an opera singer?
Bob Hawkins choosing Time Out?
Rob Hyatt being friendly?
Jack Jenkins driving a beat-up '58
Thunderbird?
Mark Johnson missing a home Ga-
tor game?
Fred Lawrence converted to Hare
Krishna by C. Faber?
Peter McCall leading an E.R.A. ral-
ly?
Carrie Parker a Rastafarian in a
Volkswagen?
Rosa Rabell speaking English as
well as she teaches Spanish?
Kayce Raker being discreet?
Betty Richardson serving tea and
crumpets?
Wade Ring a hobo?
Roy Silvers tip-toeing through the
tulips?
Jerry Thompson a used-car sales-
man?
Gordon Ultch in stereo?
Becky Valcante with a band-aid on
her nose?
Gloria Weber falling over?


/Yg~





CLASS


ACTS


Chelsea makes a point ,.lth Carl


Nan.cy mak .- .a p.fr ,,th K;n,.


A pensive G,:o:t Evans.


5,:%iour NiiJ-rc-, rztik Hltn;,


1 Bierenbaum and Green A couple of specimens.


R-i~ ai .ig






MAD TIME WASTING GAME


OBJECTIVE: To waste your time, your teacher's time,
and everybody else's time.
NUMBER OF PLA\ ERS: 1 or more
EQUIPMENT: 1 marker (you), 1 vexed teacher (op-
tional) and one partially functioning
school.
TO PLA': Using ingenuity and strategy (with some
of our tips) try to WASTE TIME.
TO SCORE: Your score is the product of the difficul-
ty and the number of minutes wasted.
Difficulty ratings are listed below. For
example, talking to a friend has a dif.
rating of 1 If you talk to a friend for five
minutes you earn five points, or 1 x 5
5pts

DIFFICLILTT RATINGS (and tips)

#1, Dif. = 2, asking obvious questions. (Is this due
tomorrow')
#2, dif. = 2, ask unanswerable questions. (Why did
Mark Twain write Huck Finn')
#3. dif. = 1, pretend to be enthralled in a teacher's
interest and converse. (W hat is it like to fly?)
#4, dif. = 5, do homework for other classes. (Two
boring birds with one stone.)
#5, dif. = 1.5, get some water. (I'll get heat exhaus-
tion.)
#o, dif. = 1, go to the library. (AII my work is done
and I have a science project due next week.)
#7, dif. = 1.5, go to the nurse, (I ve got these little,
pussie green cores on my feet.)
#8. dif. = 1.5, go to guidance. (Dr. Baldwin needs
you: wait days until she gets to you.)
#o dif. = 1.5, after completing #5. use the facilities.
(the bathroom.)
#10, dif. = 2, use the telephone. (My mother forgot to
give me the house keys this morning.)
#11. dif. = 1. go to locker. IMy notebook is in my
locker.)
#12, dif. = 2, sharpen your pencil, with such vigor it
is reduced to a stub, letting you go to your
locker.
#13, dif. = 1. talk to a friend; shout to a person dif.
P=3. (Talking and shouting causes disturbances
and havoc.)
#14, dif. = 1, writing letters as well as being fun,
makes you more popular. (It also lets you do a
13)
#15, dif. = 1, catch some Z s. (Hide in a corner behind
your favorite pair of dark shades.)
#lo, dif = 1, daydream away. (Keep a pen in one
hand.)
#17, dif. = 1.5, argue with the teacher over a trivial
point, dif. P=3 if it becomes heated.
#18. dif = 10, fall back in your chair, a good crowd
pleaser.
#19, dif. = 2, throw something around, add two
points for each bystander hit.
#20, dif. = 5, say you re on the yearbook staff and go
to interview someone. (We do it.)
All operations must be carried out as if racing an
earthworm on hot asphalt, while throwing the race.


Ci.:r.:lI,.n Hack and Ava Green spend 1/2 of every day on #14,
. .itin, lrt.c- .. They are awarded a difficulty of level 1X12
hour ,a d d They get 720 points every day.


Catching some z's behind his favorite
pair of shades, Rick Davis scores on
#15. He is awarded a difficulty of
level 1X30 minutes a day. He gets
thirty points every day.
wtmusain


Tracy Poindexter and Kelly McPherson talk every chance they get,
especially during Student Council meetings as caught here. They score
on #13 with a difficulty of level 1X40 points every day.





^ 19


3 I








SPA/vS-f CCU/I


Left to right, back to front .r;,,r Sorli, H l.r.. : Car.,n .-r,.- .. T. .3 I ,_, .:. J :;. .V;,ii
Kathy Gelatt, :. .r-.1 K 1, Grogan, Carol Godwin, '. I.I ..:hll.. i ul F, I-...: r,.h I r, :..
Tracy Poindexter, Stv l..I ..- C.:.rt-., Samantha Carr._. .iif K I.., i:, S,.dl. d I., J Jeff
Childers.


"Hey, wanna buy a doughnut'
They're only 25 and for a great
cause. Please ... pretty please'
Look, I only have one left; they re?
real good." This was what we heard
every morning from Jeff Childers,
President of the Spanish Club, as
he stood at the water fountain in
front of K-wing selling fattening
glazed doughnuts.
This is only one of the many ac-
tivities the Spani-h Club did this
year. Along with selling dough-
nuts, they ran the snack bar during
lunch, held parties, dinners and
took trips.
They held parties for initiation,
Halloween, Christmas, and Span-
ish hlida'. The parties usually
consisted of fun games, occasional
singing, and Spanish discussions.
In the spring of 1984, they attended
the annual Spani-h State Confer-
ence. They also planned to go to a
foreign country but there was a
lack of funds.
20 The students' reaction to all of


this has been positive. One sopho-
more said, "The Spanish Club has
been a helpful experience." An-
other student e\claim., "It's a very
busy club; they're always doing
something "
All in all, the Spanish Club is a
fun acti%'ity. It also enriches our life
with the understanding of the
Spanish culture


For those whose French vocabu-
lary doesn't go beyond mousse. but
,.i od like to get beyond premier
bae, the French Club i. pour \'ous.
It's also a place for those iho are
experts in la lengua Indeed it z for
all vho ivant to parties in the Tradi-
cion Francais;
The club meets exerv deu\ week-v
to parlay about fund raising vov-
age- et le bon mange They watch
French movies and movies about
France. Members enioi>. the study'
of French and French culture, and
the company of each other. So sil


vous plait, c'est la vie, bon jour,
salut mes amies, le rouge chat, le
poi-, on et au r-eoir

The P.K. Yonge Computer Club
is an organization wvhih seeks to
advance the studentss knowledge of
the microcomputer. By' hands on"
experience. the students obtain the
knowledge to operate these ma-
chines. The computer club also
-erves as a time for students to
complete assignments which they
don't complete during their classes.
There are a -mall number of
competitions %, which take place dur-
ing the school year for computer
club member;. These competitions
usually take place in the Spring.
Members are encouraged to write
programs whhich they send in for
judging. The rewards from these
competitions range from computer
gifts to college scholarships; also,
important programming tech-
niques could be learned from such
an opportunity






JWANeCJ( CCUH


Standing, left to riiht An t iw.o n Kjr ti Str;ckland Janse Van Arnam, Helene Comnenos, Lori Cooper, Anne Roessler, Pallas
Comnenos, Monica Dougla; Fran, Mltonso kerri McGhee, Kelly McPherson, Mdm. Pierrot, Heather Kattawar, Missy
Hood, and Cathj-iin. CAl. Crouchnid E.jn Mr .cGough.


COM Prucs CRuf


Sending fro-rri left to right Dawn Ours, Mark Klein, Stoney Moore, Evan McGough, Jim Clingensmith,
Dr.Becht (advisor). Seated, Robert Richardson and Marshall Pierce.


21







TEACHERS
SilUMwr I s-" 1- ( Tf IS I


N Cr.f.n H [Du r.-4 b -.'rr.fldd N .-11 I Hu-.. N '"our,,


R H ,a. t I .r, n- \ Clitf.,.J


b ka-,ei r N B..ll C UlIr, r Bi.:..n D C( F N i ',un D HaiT..
i E.,.ll,.r B c-i.rngt,-,ld i Huber N S r-I.- ..l.


\v Abt-. ..


:tL
5-


G. Ultsch, P. Be.-,:ht


B. H .,n


L Da.,
































\V Rin r E. PR lh jr..l:.,n 1.1 C o. nc-, H.,dI.., t, \ -ion


M. Duggins, M. Johnson, R. Silvers, P. McCall, V. Clifford, G.
Weber, K. Raker


N D.: n


L B,-rr.-.


P. Pierret


tV C.)rb. ur


- -


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N-C










1 "0 W









sh'en) n. 1. A competing; rivalry 2.
a contest, or match 3. rivalry in
business, as for customers or mar-
kets 4. the person or persons
against whom one competes 5.
ecology; the struggle among indi-
vidual organisms for a limited sup-
ply of food, water, space, etc.
The dictionary provides many
different meanings of the word
competition. But there are many
more ways in which we actually
compete. Competition is not limit-
ed to athletics, it's everywhere in
our culture and in the natural
world.
At P.K. Yonge there was a lot of
competing going on in places other
than our gym. Many organizations
competed with other schools in the
mastery of language, leadership,
and ability. We also competed with
each other here at school, and with
students across the nation on the
many college entrance exams. In
the classroom we competed with
each other for grades, popularity,
and our teacher's attention.
Each year the Spanish Club goes
to what's called the Spanish Con-
ference, to compete with other
schools from all around Florida.
They participated in contests
which evaluate each student's mas-
tery of the Spanish language.
This is the first year the annual
and student newspaper have been
eligible for competition with other
school's publications. Both publi-
cations went to District Competi-
tion and to State in March.
The past few years, we have wit-
nessed a new form of popular com-
petition; breakdancing. At P.K. we
are blessed with many of these tal-
ented dancers. They emerge from
the crowd and start to pop in an
attempt to "challenge" other danc-
ers.


;j
ril
'~ ~.J


students
to.


we give a lot of awards


"In terms of academic
competition, is survival of
the fittest the rule?"
"Hah! Mediocrity sur-
vives, intelligence doesn't
matter. All you need is the
ability to sit there."
This cynical response
comes not from the lips of
a jaded college student or a
sour grapes high school
failure. It comes from one
of P.K. Yonge's best and
brightest one of those


His attitude was echoed by the
other students we interviewed
for this story. We interviewed
students with a variety of inter-
ests and academic records. Re-
gardless of personal back-
grounds, academic success was
defined by our respondents as
"making straight A's" and get-
ting into a good college. Another
sign of academic success is
pleased parents.
Across the board, academic
success was seen as having little


I
f;
('.


or nothing to do with mastery of
material. "High school is a trial; it's
not about learning. It's about fight-
ing. resisting, adapting" is how one
high-G.P.A. senior put it. Winning
the academic race does not depend
on brains, as much as it does on the
right kind of looks. Mastering class
content, and doing well in class
seem spuriously linked to the stu-
dents we interviewed.
If subject matter isn't the key to
winning, "Personal matters" are.
Knowing what the teacher wants,
and doing it is most important for
academic success. Amorphous and
hard to pin down qualities like "at-
titude" are what successful stu-
dents take their mental notes on.
Our respondents were asked to
give incoming freshmen three tips
for success in high school. We
heard two tips over and over again:
"Do all assignments on time," and
"Have a positive attitude toward
the teacher."
Both of these tips for the aca-
demic race do the assigned work,
and have the correct demeanor re-
flect back on the teacher's personal
expectations. None of the students
interviewed used the verbs study,
read, calculate, or write. The opera-
tive word is do, and do as you are
told.
We did not ask students why
teachers ask them to do as they do.
The answers might have made
teachers less self-controlled and
more student concerned. Nonethe-
less, if you are planning to enter
the fracas of academic competition
- get there on time, and smile.
In school the competition is
fierce: to be popular, to have the
cutest mate, to be stylish, and to ace
the SAT and ACT. Even a simple
time wasting match of arm wres-
tling is a prime example of compe-
tition.


25
goo woo












In 1984 the P.K. Yonge football team took on a new coach and a new hope to turn the P.K. Yonge
football program around.
C.H. Faber took over the head coaching job left vacant by Lindell Smith and did quite well by
leading the team to their best record in three years.
Senior Steve Winburn had a good year in 1984. He had a great performance against Keystone
Heights, a game in which he had eleven tackles. For his outstanding play in that game he received
] honorable mention in the TV/20 player of the week balloting. Steve was also cited with the
Wavelength player of the quarter honor.
Senior Calvin Thomas ended his career at P.K. Yonge with yet another good year. Calvin was
nominated for TV/20 player of the week after a strong game against Williston. Calvin will certainly
continue his football career in the college ranks.
Kenny Washington played extremely well during his junior year. Washington had his best game
against Oak Hall. In that game he rushed for 135 yards, scored three touchdowns, and threw a
touchdown pass. Washington was nominated for TV/20 player of the week for his efforts.
1984 was a good year for sophomore Sohn Moon. Moon received the player of the week after
getting two interceptions and catching a touchdown pass against Hawthorne.
The Waves took big wins over rivals Oak Hall and Hawthorne in 1984. The Oak Hall encounter
saw the Waves jump out to a big lead. The lead was shortlived however, as the Wave had to hold off
the Eagles to win 28-22. The Hawthorne game provided the Wave with a victory over the Hornets for
the third straight year in a row.
On homecoming the Baldwin Eagles came to town and the Blue Waves were ready. It was a tight
game all the way and regulation playing time ended the game tied 6-6. In overtime the Waves
overcame the Indians to win on a David Vaughn, 22 yard field goal, 9-6.
All in all it was a good year for the Blue Wave football team. They had more wins than they have
had in a long while. The coach established a new sense of pride in the football program. It is the
opinion of most that the Blue Wave football team is headed in one direction and that is upward.






- -




_*J 40" i "





SThe New Kid in Town
Smile Willie
Sohn leaps to the moon Studly Calvin
Carl and Lance These girls have the right numbers























After a victory guess which
one.


Practice makes perfect for a game.


E


:p
:.
-r

I
....r.
:_~.
i.
~Tt3~- .
~.
,,I


Halftime rap session.


All around Pico.


Our video man Robby Crum.


I


C.H. and Bush.


C.H. practices a play.I






"Seniors surpass the rest, under-
classmen are such pests, we seniors
are the best, in the P.K. family"
chanted the crowd to the "Addam's
Family" tune. The M.C.'s, Carla
Guttinger and Trey Hatch led the
song about P.K. and its family. be-
ginning a night full of Blue Wave
spirit. One of the high points of the
night was seeing the women of the
faculty jamming and mimicking
the cheerleaders' dance. They also
had a chance to get back at the stu-
dents in the skit, "Show Me Your
Spirit" by exaggerating our class-
room behavior. The role of Phil
Maxwell came easily to Mrs. Clif-
ford and Mrs. Morris showed her
ability to attract and distract.
Continuing a tradition, the foot-
ball players and varsity cheer-
leaders exchanged insults. As usu-
al, the boys focused on the girls'
bodies and in rebuttal the girls
highlighted the boys' failure to
score anywhere except on the
football field.
The evening of entertainment
ended with our drumline leading
us outside around the bonfire. A
primitive scene followed. Profiled
by the roaring bonfire, and pos-
sessed by the rhythm of the beating
drums, students chanted for a Blue
Wave victory.


K C z Carla and Trey slng The P.K Family


The \arsil Cheerleading Squad pretend-
they re the \'arsit-, Football Team


Kenny does hi- bit


I\e ,e seen London and Franc'? \Ve'e seen these boyv
dance and that i not all


28 Brian and Andy shot\ white peo-
ple can do it too


The zods oi P K )onge


Tyranrt lead guitarist Brad
tuning out Ceolf


P K Drumhne.



















krt.tinn and ''cott on 3
4hourn date


Thli iz not the Surf & Toga Club Dan
muttered Dean Parker


andthpr, drrennt Pur.
and Groi\er


Erni, and Burt HONKING in the. park,-
.ng lul


Kra'1g NEHit -' and loin La5--ter after our O-c %rirc.r, :.,Or the
I nd. -


pa, id. Tommy and Kennr 4h ar.r an inent.: pcsit-
ga6me mormrnn in'. th the tmanr.


Cindi.rellj and Prn;-e
Charmin
No it s Dawn and DawLve


The Reicriend Rodney heal you


Another picture of Tonimv Delaino. and some other
people

F'2916A


C13m :)[ sz, n-,,I,:: KA%',,n-n3-J-,n,7e








It's 7:30 p.m. on the night of October 25, 1984. The pressure mounts as
the crowd eagerly anticipates the final judgment. "The suspense is killing
me!", murmurs a girl in the next row. The crowd tenses as the final second
approaches. John West and Tamara Akers, on the sidelines this time, are
ready to reveal all. The announcement of victory crackles over the P.A. Oh
my God! The crowd is in a frenzy. They won!!
No, not the game, but the week's most glamorous competition, Home-
coming Court. This year we saw the coronation of Calvin Thomas and
Julie Linzmayer as King and Queen. The other nominees were Steve
Winburn, Ray Achey, Paula Sanders, and Karen Gardiner. John Lasseter
and Tracy Cerasani were crowned Prince and Princess. The other candi-
dates were Melodee Williams, Kathryn Sheppard, Brad Burns, and Kirk
Randazzo. Congratulations to the entire Homecoming Court for repre-
senting our school in top fashion.


John West and Tamara Akers, announcers


iJ


/< -
NI


Andy Jordan and Tara
McMillan, 11th grade
Heart-throb and Sweet-
heart


John Lasseter and Tracy Cerasani as Prince and
Princess


Eric Benton and Jenny Gessner, 12th
grade Heart-throb and Sweetheart


Kirk Randazzo and Kathryn Sheppard, Nomi-
nees for Prince and Princess


Brad Burns and Melodee Williams,
Nominees for Prince and Princess


Phillip Vaughn and Kris McArthur,
9th grade Heart-throb and Sweetheart






H&mniecming CaurI yf


Ray Achey and Karen Gardiner, Nomi-
nees for King and Queen


Calvin Thomas and Julie Linzmayer as King and Queen


Steve Winburn and Julie Linzmayer, Nominees for King
and Queen


SSohn Moon and Rhonda Ray, 10th grade
S', Heart-throb and Sweetheart
Joe Hartley and Helene Wright, Band Heart-
Paula Sanders, Nominee for Queen throb and Sweetheart
31



































VOLLEY' BALL


"As. you heard ni and a reaot d eyes from .a





tears of broken hearts The Lady a t aves just- -... ,
Raider in a tough fought battle







best records in three years, with seventeen
wins and only seven defeats. The biggest ac-
complishment for the Waves this j'ear -Las

taking the Florida Labratory School Shootout
title home with them by defeating the Florida
State University Lab School in three games.
They came back from a 14-g deficit to win their

inspiration to the team. It built their confi-
dence and brought them together as a team.
They began to see the stae play-offs on the



horizon fore w erre to be probable competi-



tots in the sectional play-offs. But while the
morale was high the remainder of the e season
not-so siuccess-u tournaments. ihey closed
their season aso they opened it, wieths loss, but



hung bough to eliminate Chiefland in the sec-
ond round of Districts. .
Raider inatuhfogtbtl
TheLad \Vve. gt of o a-do~ .tat, it
a lo.>..Buttheygotbumpng t on of hei






















Coach Cohen discusses pregame strategy with his team.


Senior Sandy Tankersley concentrates
before a serve.


Senior Kim McArthur practices her tech-
nique.
Here are a few remarks
from the graduating sen-
iors: Sandy Tankersley said, "To the 1985-86 Volleyball team: Work
harder, have more fun, and have a better season than the last one. Just
remember no pain, no gain and no state championship! I'll be
watching you!"
Antoinette Miller said, "I would like to wish all the underclassmen
good luck in the years to come. I leave Nickey all my ability and
leadership, and all the luck she needs. To Jackie, I leave all the "DAP"
and to the other girls, my looks. GOOD LUCK AND GO LADY
WAVES!"
Kim McArthur said, "I wish all the underclassmen good luck. I leave
Bambi and Melodee all the gossip and the ability to use their mouths
successfully. Jackie (good-morning). I leave all my hamburgers and
french-fries to Latonja, and I wish her all the luck in the world. I'll be
back next year. WIN
WAVES!"
-.----1---------E


I


Edith Wilhelm ups another one.


t.i
- ~~11M~

NOm

NraWAI


Senior Antoinette Miller hits the floor for
the dig.


Valencia Rawls places the perfect dink.


_. .' ..,


000*3















































Supported ITop to Bottoml Katie Stri:k-
land Ann Lav..son and Julie Linzmaver
Standing IL to RI Tammv Cline Tracy Cer-
-asnti Monica Douglas Jenny Gessner,
and Lynn Smith





















-q d -,








IL r.,. i l ['
,, 1.1 M:....- II.


ul '-.a~i. j.-r: !, ,i. r I rd Ii..I : i r.:n. ; i-nn .. r.e
-, p


L:r ili. I.. .:.u! i!inl.-nir-!nl


h~ll L~h!F-_ ~ jiill \_hci!-iJrl L3FLil-yT

























(Standing L to R) Dana Griffin, Benjamin David, Johnathan David, Chris Giesel, Sharon
Nickins, Ernest Coats, Victor Pisarri, Kevin Hunter, Heidi Rassmann, Vicki Schille, Rick
Sorli, Chelsea Jones, and Christi Frances. (Sitting L to R): Jeremy Legg, Head Coach John
Plemmoms, Stacy Blankenship, Katrina Bowers. Mascots Shawn and Ezera.


(Standing L to R) Coach Silver, Adrienne Green, Helene Wright, Eric Riley, Oren
Shomer, Greg Linzmayer, Rick Davis, Sean Brown, Ann Stephenson, Kris Parker, and
Head Coach C.H. Faber. (Kneeling L to R) Edith Wilhelm, Angie Walker, Kris
McArthur, Heather Hall, Hillary Broward, Katrina Bowers, and Jennifer Alford.
(Not Pictured Carla Guttinger, Sandy Tankersley, and Antoinette Miller.)


I I


IIZSX;77 / F7







































Top Row (L to R) Adrienne Green, Latonja Walker, and Ronda Johnson. Middle Row (L to R)
Valencia Rawls, Patricia Williams, Jackie Delgado, Ravon Williams, Sandy Tankersley, and Edith
SWilhelm. Bottom Row (L to R) Antoinette Miller, Nicki Brockington, and Valencia Brinson.


A halftime pep talk at Newberry by Coach Smith.


Head Coach Lindell Smith.



























Nicki dribbles her way out of traffic.


Sandy puts one up over a Santa Fe defender
for two.


Edith fights for a rebound.

I


Adrienne gets off the outlet pass.


Latonja makes a move to the basket.


THE 1985 LADY WAVES BASKETBALL TEAM, style their new blazers. (L to R) "Foots",
"Craig", "Cool T", "Tank", (J) "V", "Nick", "Net", "Von", and "Sweet V".

37



I I




























Top Row (L to R): Micky Williams, Ivan Mitchell, Calvin Thomas, Eric Harrell, and Joel
Hobdy. Bottom Row (L to R): Stanley Williams, Greg Turner, Coach Phil Bollier, Willie
Powers, and Jimmy Cook. (Not pictured: Stephan Kinsey and Toby Heinz)






q4


A strategy planning time-out.






Head Coach Phil Bollier

The P.K. Younge team attendants:
(standing L to R) Eric Williams, and Wil-
lie Jackson.
(kneeling L to R) John Smith, Shawn Jen-
kins, Shawn Dar, and Kevin Smith.


*


F A,






















- u nIr, i. lli jrr, i ; nd .:..-.ni- r,' p - ; .J.-. n .:.:.i .' n r E., : r :.i


Eric Harrell skies over Buchholz for a rebound.


I


Ivan Mitchell leaps for a rebound over the
Canes.


Willie confering with coach.


Calvin Thomas prepares to power over a Buch-
holz defender.


Joel Hobdy positions for a shot.


Micky Williams about to JAM another one at
Williston.

39


1I



































(Back L to R) Coach Dee Brown, Lisa Hair, Kaye Davis, Kim VanHorn, Chris O'Brien, Missy
Hood, Cady West, Stephanie Corbett, and Coach Toba Greenbaum. (Front L to R) Chelsea
Jones, Catherine Cake, Heather Katawar, Rhonda Ray, Jessica Mooy, Sam Canto, Rachel
Floyd, Hillary Broward, Cathy Beckham, and Anna Huber.


Team practices as Toba looks for Shula.


Dee Carries off another player.


L. .. .V1



S n o. in.teg. a



Stephanie boots one in the goal.


Lisa saves one while Dave looks on.
































(Standing L to R) Head Coach Ted Giesel, Kirk Nelson, Mike Day, Chris Edmundson,
Carl Wisemantle, Joe Hartly, Bryan Davis, Geoff Dunnam, and Peter Ma.
(Kneeling L to R) Ball Boy Robby Crum, Evan McGough, Mike Dolbier, Mike Poole,
Stoney Moore, Tom Strickland, Rodney Flowers, Brad Keitt, and Sohn Moon.


Head Coach Ted Giesel


Does it hurt much?


St p ., g,



i.
*' ?


,'; r` ".


1'


-9 rt


Head it Mike!


Here Evan its your turn.


Kirk fakes '.em out
Kirk fakes 'em out!


K I






























back IL to K) coach h Hawkins, Jim Hazen, Eric Benton, lorm Kve lorm Uelaino.
Brent Riley Sohn Moon. CvLil Barnes Willie Porers Mark Litzko-\ Lance
Reichard lohn Stoner Kraig Peeble John La-,eter Kirk Randazzo Trey Hatch
Coach Mltchell
Front IL to RI Mike Zoltek Mike Poole. Ion Allen, letf Hazen, Mlike Kennard
Da\id \'illis. Brian Simmons Greg Turner. Adam Allen IBat Bovs Ke.in
Smith. Scott Stoner John Smith)


'-F-ir Tf ,Hir.:h. '-p, ic. hzrL Ef r* E.nlo rh. rptc:h


Fl, bL- ll'


- on ih :ic-nd ih- rin.1-












































Junior Willie Powers loses his belt. Senior Jon Allen waits to field.



















Senior Eric Benton throws in the curve
Senior Tom Delaino knocks one home.


.:. ,' .A -'
*~ *-- -^M


A frequent occurence on the baseball field.











































(L to R) Ray Achey, Ricky Quintana, and Edith Wilhelm.


A. Head coach Roy Silvers.
B. Assistant Coach Frank Reguero.
C. Ricky and Edith disagree about the cource
directions.
D. Ricky at Districts where he finished 3rd with
a time of 16:09.
E. Ray at a sprint in state competition.





























(L to R) Hemang Patel, John Neely, Assistant Coach Joe
Smooth, Chris Crawford, and Darren McGillvary.


Chris practicing his forehand.


Coach Joe Smooth, Lisa Hair, Ann Lawson, Tracy Cerasani


Darren returns with a backhand.


Tennis stuff!


... Pallas Comnenos, and Tara MacMillian
(Not Pictured, Head Coach Chris Lewis)


100 4 5








A7LmuWA7


Jfi

4'~


(L to R) Dee Dee Duncan, Janet Bishop, Kyla Grogan, Claire McCall, Rachelle Richardson, Jessica
Weinbaum, Angie Walker, Kristina McArthur, Kelly Fey, Rhonda Ray, Becky Lottinville, Dana Dubose,
Lauri Henly, Christy Francis, Shelley Haynes, and Joleen Hendrix.


Squad A cheering for Basketball.


Squad B posing.


A. Kyla, Lauri, Becky, and An-
gie jamming with the band.
B. Spirited sponser Betty Rich-
ardson on spirit day.


:;'" --
rr- ~;a~-: ~~~-~ili Ij9~tc~9
5''':-C
'







bWX7XT*


Top Row (L to R)' Head Coach Cecil Barns, Rodney Jackson, Allen Brown, Eric Jackson, Ardell Wilcox,
and David Mitchell Assistant Coach
2nd Row Ben Allen, Ian Calderwood, E.J. Delaino, Oren Shomer, and Colen Corbett.
3rd Row Matt Parker, Thomas Smith, David Neely, Chris Talbird, Justin Montgomery, Chris
Edmundson, Rodney Flowers, and Michael Poole.
4th Row Phil Vaughn, Paul McDavid, Jeff Randazzo, Justin Chapell, Chris Moon, David Willis,
Brent Riley


Hitting the sled at practice ...


{ I i[.
Head Coach Cecil Barns and Assis-
tant Coach David Mitchell


Eric Johnson rounds the corner against Key-
stone


... Equals a victory celebration! 47


































Top Row (L to R) Mona Bayyuk, Assistant Coach Shirley Burdges, Heather Hall, Patrica
Williams, Rhonda Johnson, Head Coach Willie Powers. Bottom Row (L to R) Alica Goble,
Rachel Floyd, Nicole Anderson, Adreenne Green.


Willie gives a pep talk.


Where's the ball?


Your suppose to set it, not hold it.


Heather looks on nervously.




































Back Row Nicole Greene, Head Coach Willie Powers, Rhonda John-
son. Middle Row Lee Ann Delaino, Heather Hall, Valencia Brinson,
Rachell Richardson, Heather Williams.
Front Row Nicole Anderson and Renee Batey.


That's a foul!


Willie smiles after a victory.


Rachell goes for two.


Give to me, Nicole.


49


































Top Row (L to R) Coach Lindell Smith, Leon Harrell, John Lasseter,
Ben Allen, Rodney Leath, and Joe Orthoefer Bottom Row (L to R)
Brian Simmons, Kenny Washington, Rod Williams, Paul Williams,
and Jeff Randazzo (Not Pictured Robert Richardson)


J.V. Head Coach Lindell Smith and 9
Grade Head Coach John Leath.


Kenny rolls in 2 more points.


Paul drives for the bucket.


Willie tries for a steal.


The 9th Grade Team: Top Row (L to R) Dan Smith, Travis
Loeske, Cedric Rawls, and Andell Willcox. Middle Row (L to
R) Chet Buchanon, Thomas Smith, E.J. Delaino, and Chrisl
Talbird. Bottom Row (L to R) Jeff Randazzo, Alan Brown,I
Eric Williams, and Willie Jackson


g


f I'































TOP ROW (L to R) Adam Gunn, Akim Hansen, Peter Bliss, Ernest Coats, Tony Barret, David Giesel,
Robbie Crum
BOTTOM ROW (L to R) Joseph Orser, David Teply, Reed Kem, Jason Floyd, Rob Doughtie, Brian
Barret, Herschel Johnson


. .. . .. .
r. 'r- A


Standing (L to R) Brent Riley, Willie Jackson, Eric Singletary, Cedric Rawls, Eric Williams, Justin
Montgomery, Chris Moon, Lance Reichard, Jason Dennis, Ansen Williams, John Linzmayer, Coach
David Mitchell
Sitting (L to R) Jeff Hazen, John Moon, Mike Poole, John Nobles, Robbie Crum, Jeff Randazzo, David
Willis, (Not Pictured E.J. Delaino, Allen Brown, and Cullen Corbett)




I I


















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I


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and Mrs. Springfield's classrooms.
None the less the quality and repu-
tation of the Blue Wave Bands are
as much a part of the school's
"family' atmosphere though
perhaps more easily substantiated.
Marching and Symphonic bands
consistently win competitions.
There are always several members
in state band. Outstanding seniors
include Joe Hartley, Kaye Davis,
Helene Wright, Tim Abbott and
Kim Van Horn.
Band, like other performances
and graphic arts does more than
teach about music. It provides
identities and roles for band mem-
bers. It provides opportunities for


If 'art" is defined as self ex-
pression then P.K. \onge's in-
stitutional identity is closely
connected to the "arts.' Affec-
tive education and promotion of
a "family" atmosphere are the
oft repeated concerns of teachers
and administrators here. Chil-
dren's self expression is the
product of the tolerant atmo-
sphere of "family" education. In
the middle and high schools
concerns for academic and intel-
lectual discipline have often
been effectively coupled with the
readily available jargon of 'fam-
ily' warmth to produce high
quality products of various arts.
Daily members of the school
community benefit from the
learning opportunities provided
by Mr. Wendall Abbott and
Mrs. Brenda Springfield. The li-
brary, and for special occasions,
the halls, showcase the talent of
several high and middle school
artists. Pencil, pen and ink, and
pastel drawings make up most
of the revolving display in the
library. Several artist work men-
tioning for their work are Avery
Scott, Eric Harell, and Kenny
Washington.
Not all graphic offerings get
the official sanction of class
grade and library display. Many
students pursue their artistic tal-
ents outside of class and. or
school
Moving from the graphic to
the audible, P.K. community
members don't get as frequent
exposure to the results for Mr.
Hyatt's band s work as they do
to the products of Mr. Abbott's


the great bard, a camping trip,
and a chance to get to know Mrs.
Dean outside the rigors of her
classroom.
In ten years, payment often
little more than the appreciation
of her actors and their audiences,
Nancy Dean has directed and
produced P.K. Yonge's annual
Shakespeare play. In her class-
room and with the Shakespeare
Club, Mrs. Dean, through her
dedication and high expecta-
tions, arranges for students to
express themselves artistically
and intellectually.
There are the other less recog-
nized but equally important fine
arts practised here at P.K. Yonge.
The art of procrastination gets a
lot of bad press, but that doesn't
make it any easier. "I've got to
think of a lot of things to do to
keep from doing what I'm sup-
posed to be doing. It s not easy."
said one late youngster. Flirting
is another fine art here at the lab
school. Like painting, flirting
has a range of styles from the
subtle Watteau illustration to
the broad brush strokes of
Madison Avenue. "I like to sit
next to a guy and write notes
during class, I guess you could
call that flirting." "I like know-
ing a lot of guys are watching me
walk." commented one sashay-
ing senior. "Geez, wish I had a
swing like that on my back
porch." One watcher whistled
appreciatively. "I don't have to
flirt 'cause I'm so good looking,"
offered one frequently photo-
graphed senior male.


travel. It provides opportunity for suc-
cess beyond the classroom. Intellectually
aesthetically, and socially band members
learn.
One of the school's best and most
unique opportunities for performance
and learning has been the Shakespeare
Club (the playwright, not the reel). The
club is similar to band in that part of its
success with students has been the result
of the pluses it offers beyond the actual
performance. Over its long years of ser-
vice Mrs. Dean s club's perks have been
numerous. Membership in Shakespere
Club entitles the member to an attractive
clean lunchroom (M-350), a built-in
group of friends, a chance to see him or
herself in tights, greater familiarity with






OUR AkR' SzS



[HOME OF THE


i BLUE I



-- BLUE W^TS


A Completed painting by Avery Scott


Senior, Avery Scott


Senior, Eric Harell


Vincent Van Gogh, famed
painter, cut off his ear to
prove a point.
He'd cut off the other one
if he were in Art fifth period.


Identify the following Artists by their Quotations.
"Kenny, what are you doing that's conducive to a creative atmo-
sphere?
"Oh oh boss, I respect you too much. I know you're married. I
wan't gonna try to get the rap with your girl."
"Did you see Dana's skirt fly up last night at the football game?"
"I think Mrs. Raker hates me."
"Shut up, Steve."
"I can tell my mom I'm spending the night with you, Jess, and
then we can go to the party and stay all night."


The quintessential teacher, Wendell
Abbott


Sophomore, Kevin Kennedy


Sophomore Scott Vernon


i.









KI ff =


bi.Ittom iun. left 0 rihlt Sh ...rne. Smith, Valencia Brinson, Denise Smith, Miss Shipe. Middle row left to right: Valencia
Ra' I D-inse Pok!l Dina D,n. E -- Twanda Williams, Allen Brown. Top row left to right: Daisy Manning, Nicole Anderson,
hiin ;i:chet:ll Rhond. D).,, .


This years v local groups, and the rest of the P.K. Yonge community, were surprised and
disappointed when Mr. Richard Jackson left us for greener professional pastures in Alabama. His
skill and personality are missed. Luckily Miss Kelly Shipe was available to take his place as
director of the Chorus and Ensemble. This year the groups have been combined. P.K. Yonge's
vocal groups have practied daily and performed in a variety of settings, including the outdoor
Christmas concert pictured below.


hli- Shpe and rhe ChForu- pose beside the piano.


Miss Shipe leading the Chorus and a few faculty singing at the
plaza for Christmas. e h


a'.










Shakespeare Club


The 1984-85 Shakespeare Club: Bottom Row: Jim Clingensmith, Ted Morton, Carol Godwin, Chelsea Jones.
Top Row: Dina Dawes, Ellen Richards, Eva Christensen, Sponsor Mrs. Dean, Karl Vierck, Mark Klein.


A Midsummer's Night's Dream, As You Like It,
and MacBeth what do all-three have in common?
All three were presented by the Shakespeare Club
during the (past) three years and Nancy Dean, the
club sponsor, has helped tremendously with each
play. Not only has she given the members coaching
with their acting ability, speech, etc., but she gives
them a friendship which lasts throughout high
school and on.
The Shakespeare Club isn't just 'another drama
club' where students audition for parts; its cultural
as well as fun. The members learn to understand the
17th century English language and, as most of
Shakespeares plays they perform are comedies, they
learn to understand the humor in them. The mem-
bers of this club are (special), or even better unique.
They are like one big family. They respect each
others opinions and really care about the play, the
club, and the people themselves.
They agree on a day to meet each week after
school. At these meetings they choose a play and set
audition dates, rehearsal dates, and so forth. After
the first few meetings they begin to read the play


aloud, together, to get a better understanding of its
meaning. Mrs. Dean allows some students to direct.
They help with certain scenes and settle any differ-
ences of opinions. Student directing is becoming
popular with the club since it allows the actors to
think about how they could portray its message as
best possible.
During their rehearsals, they discuss their annual
trip for after the play's finished. For the past three
years, they've gone to Anastasia Park, and Blue
Springs in Ocala. Their fund raising is totally from
the money earned by the play. The camping trip is
the end to a perfect year for the club, as they say. Of
course, they rent camping sites equipped with run-
ning water and bathrooms; they're not that crazy.
At the camping trip, a traditional party for the
graduating seniors is held. And that makes it all the
more fun.
Finally, the lights dim and everyone rushes to
their places. Looking over costumes and reading
over scripts, rehearsing lines, while their knees are
shaky, they perform their play with complete suc-
cess.










M~AIV C6ORI PS


14



&


f 9


(L toR) Sitting: Elizabeth Pactor, Erin McConnell. Across: Nicol Hise Captain. StandingL Karen
Scruggs, Jessica Mooy, Nancy Hooten, Helene Wright, Michelle Ross, Gretchen West.







The 1984-85 color guard group started
their season without an instructor, and un-
til Bonnie Moore was found they had prob-
lems arranging routines for the field. "Our :
attitudes improved also when Bonnie ''. '
came," admitted one of the guards. "
The guard's main purpose was to be, "an
added attraction to the band's half time
show." When marching band season ended, Michelle Ross, Gretchen West, Elizabeth Pactor and Nancy Hooten join the
the guard members had hoped to continue band at one of this year's football games.
practicing and perfecting their skills with
an indoor guard, but then they returned to
school one day to find that their 6th period
class had been cut. "We were hoping to
have an excellent indoor guard with many
rewarding experiences in contest and fun- L
raising projects."


Nicol Hise and company lead the band onto the
field.









SVWMPXOWVJC NAND


















Aren't they saxy.


or Mr. Hyatt I can remember when I first joined the band three years
ago. It was Mr. Sheldon's last year and we had band practice
at 7:30 in the morning. We used to tromp up to the top f field,
bare-footed, to avoid getting our shoes wet and dirty from
the dew and sand. Then after practice, we would rush to the
bathroom to wash our feet, which were, by then, cold, d;rty,
and wet. By the time we were ready, we were usually late to
our first class. Since then a lot of things have changed.
The first time I saw our new band teacher was during our
pre-marching season. This usually starts about two weeks
before school begins. Mr. Robert Hyatt, our new band direc-
tor, was decked out in white O.P. shorts, NIKE shoes, and
white tube socks. The first thing I noticed about his face.
was a patch of fur growing between his nose and lips. It
flattened out when he did manage to grin at us, which was
not often. But usually it just puffed out from under his nose
like a iad of blow-dried fur
Mr. Hyatt and our marching band have received straight
superiors at the District Marching Contest for the past two
years. It has been a lot of hard work and effort on behalf of
the members of the band to reach these goals.
Marching band means a lot of after school practices in the
hot sun, plenty of marching and sore hands, feet, and lips
That's only half the work \Ve also had to oxork hard raising
funds for new uniforms, new instruments, and band trips.
Our primary source of income was working at the Gator
football game. For hours we used to slosh around in Coke
up to our knees in ;melly, crowded concession stands serv-
ing irate fans. This was not my idea of fun, but at times it
could be rewarding, especially when we got tips for good
service.
We also worked the Christmas gilt %\ rap in the Oaks Mall
mit horn. what chaos! We got some of the oddest shaped gifts to
wrap.
Marching season has its ups and downs but its worth it to
think back on all of our experiences.
H.W.


Band direct


Kim Van Horn









Jl4ARCJHJW ARND


The whole shebang.


Drum major Joe Hartley


Spirited woodwinds


At Homecoming parade our band marched.
The Band
Band members at P.K. Yonge belong to more
than just a social circle. Students included in this
organization take pride in their accomplishments
and, most importantly, their musicianship.
The Symphonic Band's achievements are no
less in excellence than that of the Marching
Band. The band receives the highest rating the
Florida Band members Association, District Fes-
tival and goes on to become one of the top-rated
high school bands in Florida at the F.B.A. State
Contest.
The experiences of the musicians, fortunate
enough to participate, are experiences they will
carry with them whatever the direction they
choose to follow in life.

^ .0 ,


Senior Tim Abbott on drum line.












I























; ~-i








,...:....: "...: .... .....,'..,..
o i ,..:





Yonge offers organized athletics,
several clubs, and a couple of publi-
cations The guidance office can ar-
range for work-study, and has reg-
ularly provided students with a
chance to take college courses.
PK Yonge does not offer as many
extra curricular programs as larger
public area high schools. Despite
the result- of la-t year's newspaper
poll. no academic honor society has
been established The one service
club, Interact, has one member and


Outside interests: 'Vho has
time? Between basketball and
homework in that order 1
don't even ha\e time to see my
folks for dinner. It s ridiculous.'
I'm not exactly sure what you
mean by 'outside interests But
yeah I do a lot of stuff outside of
school. My closest friends don t go
here My job is thirty hours a week.
which seems like seventy away
from high school. My real interests
music and dance don't even
have an, connections with high
school. '
'Sure I have other interests -
my job, my girlfriend, and my car
But counting time for athletics and
academics most of my time is spent
in school related ways What can I
say I'm in high school.
Most of the interests I have are
connected with school in some
way. It isn t that I'm total school-
spirit it just works out that
way.
Time and personal goals were
two greatest factors in determining
what interests the students we
spoke with pursued. Students in-
tentionally keyed their interests in
with career choice. How students
defined interests was as varied as
what they listed as interests Some
did not regard their lobs or their
cars as a specific intentional inter-
est: they only considered organized
activities like sports or scouts as
official pursuits hobbies or in-
terests that would someday add
up to accomplishment
Others quite frankly admitted
budgeting time for friendship,
goofing oft and for love relation-
ships. 'I get a lot more satisfaction
out of my friendships than I do out
of cheerleading,' one senior said.
School provides several avenues
for students to pursue interests. PK


Spanish Club students we
spoke to were enthusiastic about
the social and educational opportu-
nities provided by the Spanish
Club.
Computer Club Learning and
on live time, club members take
their club seriously.
Arete this all female group is
the closest thing to an honor soci-
ety or sorority PK officially en-
dorses. Members are nominated by
teachers.
Other noteworthy interest op-
portunities available at P.K. Yonge
occur through class opportunities.
Agri-business offers students
chances to learn and compete with
other county students in areas of
special interest. For many students
the best part of P.K. is agri-busi-
ness.
Through involvement with stu-
dent government, students get a
chance to experience administrative
responsibilities as well as plan for
class activities.
Speaking of interests, I'm no
longer interested in this copy, but I
need two more sentences. One
more to go. There, all done.


H-~~I hi7


one advisor.
Students from this high school
have fewer chances to join organi-
zations which add to their resumes
and make them more competitive
college applicants. The other side
of the coin is that as students at a
smaller institution, involvement in
the activities offered is more in
depth
Some of the most popular oppor-
tunities to pursue interest beyond
the classroom here at the school in-
clude the following:


ti







I' [6CES'rIA7N PsoPE


John Linzmayer the entrepreneur.


Ki Won on a field trip.


Showing an interest in personal grooming.


Dr. Jenkins pursuing his hobby.


Calvin? -o.' ball" inter:,t'


I GCreg inieri:t.d In Ml,,e slurpv or
whale?


RKirl appj arr ipcr;.[.-d rll -milnin. fee H..w.'l


'


i


^\


Helenr jppear, intre.trJd In Bal-
* '.


Rick pursues his interest in finances.





















Football Conce-sions


SoiiCr croi\d


Where the pariv'


Mr and MNr- M.,-\rthur


Rick. i.ll, the pla',h-.


Ecl-rh grader- ,hoc -pirnt


Bj-terball crrot.,d


65
S)






















On the cutting edge of pop culture REiro mchiock
tt^ A -,









Scan this plastic copy* day glo* Duran Duran* Ray Bans Swatch Van
Halen Gumby break dancing MTV hightops Prince The Gators
Ghostbusters Esprit Billy Idol *i Meryl Streep He-Man twist-a- --
beads U-2 Eddie Murphy Mustangs Ozzy Osbourne Jag buttons
New Addition pumps Bill Cosby Madonna Dynasty skate-
,, boarding Cyndi Lauper jellies Guess The Time Cheers jeans
* jackets Frankie Goes to Hollywood Sean Penn two tone jeans Fat
Boys plaids Mel Gibson David Letterman Leave it to Beaver *
SWhodini ZZ Top lacy gloves Tina Turner Star Search velcro *
Bryan Adams the old-fashioned look Joe Piscapo flashy earrings *
Culture Club funky haircuts Iron Maiden antique jewelry Ratt *
Micheal Jackson army clothes David Bowie VCR s androgeny i
Cabbage Patch Kids The A-Tea Bill Murry Diane Lane buzzcuts *
Doonesbury stickers teddy bears Bill the Cat forzen yogurt Ducks










Music. Ttqvaio
choice smooth peanut butter jonesing
So ~l I d cuzoid cuz \iscious geek let's cruise *
Scoop bogus wigged out slim messed up
beat cracking' crucial plume haul ass A
pean whacked Apube you gripped me -
juked my bad b incompetent foul jam-
min'* guid let's move something mind
.you nasty killer get it ... Bill friends *
gnarly '4 barbeque a mildew fine getting it *
out of touch sketchin' stellar put it in a
bucket flipped out ripped *
trashed brutal raging awesome loser *
hey dude ba sted wasted liquid refreshments
t., vague get a clue! i" t








FACT. 1984 -U







.F Rraro, IE s runng ANI E S,,


A gd *O II nd Pri inier
SFrIndira andhi e m s a multi millionaire, with condo on

S. -
... i-.


SPreslaident Ronald Reagan defeatsr democratic challenger
.. .., .1. ..U .. '~j alter Mnondade in U.S. preak identia eetction Geraldine
.:..r'"~ r {Ferraro, h o ndale's running mate, first women V.P. candi-
date in iUS. history a The 1984 Summer Olympics held in
Would u ,,i -im Los Angeles. U S. sweeps gold India's Prime Minister
Indira Gandhi assa'inated Severe drought and famine
plague Ethiopia Thousands peri.h in Bohal, India due to 3
",Union Carbide gas leaks Top secret military space shuttle
flights underway William Schroeder: first recipient of
k"o artificial heart transplant Policy of apartheid continues in
SSouth Africa San Francisco 49ers defeat the Miami Dol-
.. phins in Super Bowl XIX Baboon heart transplant in Baby
l O'Fae unsuccessful PG-13 movie rating instituted U.S. ,
1A.irecords record high budget deficit abortion clinic bomb-
S, Minister of Britain, under attack by I.R.A. terrorists



If y'Ou rou ou of rach I fel t t yo u. e <
Get a grip on Gainesville: Gator s win SEC champion-
Sship for the first time Sorry Charlie, NCAA puts Gators
Son three year probation and Pell has permanent time out.
Galen Hall is Pell's replacement Jean Chalmers isl.
G ville mayor Nlar.hall Criser given UF President posi-
S tion Hippodrome Theater going for broke TlV 09
comes to G'ville Rebel House shuts down P.K. pick-
in': Mrs Morris replaces Dr. Fey as principal Dr. Fey
flipping burgers fresh inspiration for P K.'s football
team: Coach Faber school bombarded with influx of
GAY boys fixin' pipes P.K. is Southeast Regional Cen-
ter for the "Great Schools" program off-campus lunch
is "senior privilege' squad cars roam parking lot *
7, .. <,'-4


























































































































I4


688






As you drive through Gaines-
ville cutting across concentric
circles of developments and na-
tional-brand restaurants, you get
a sense that, beyond the Univer-
sity, Gainesville is here to make
money by striking a rod to the
rock of "convenience." The de-
velopments have instant image
names like 'Spring Tree' and
'The Valley'. When you ask for
directions people don't refer to


The primary objective of the Citi-
zens' Advisary Committee is to get the
legislature to approve the funding For
P K. \onge. Because the school is an
affiliate of the University, the school
cannot ask for funding without the
permission of the University. This is
very difficult to get. But the C.A.C.,
being an organization outside of the
University of Florida can go to Tal-
lahessee and ask the legislators to
grant money specifically for P.K.
Yonge. They have been very success-
ful in getting us the bigger share of a
two million dollar grant. Most of this
is to be used to air-condition the
school.
The C.A C. has also set up a guest
lecturer series to gite presentations to
groups of students. The C.A.C. is try-
ing to set up a job service training
program, %,here students can talk to
various residents and cee their busin-
esses. A specific objective the group
has been working on is funding for a
seven period day.
The Sports Boosters have personal-
ly financed the football field, the
lights the dug-outs. the scoreboard,
and the press-bo\ As a result they
have accumulated $60000 in debt.
They need your support' Parents in
Sports Boosters, apart from fundrais-
ing, drive players to games, and pro-
vide other kinds of support.
The P.K. Bands could not perform
around the state as they do without
the help of the Band Boosters. Not
only do Band Booster parents make
trips out of Gaines\ ille possible their
emotional and financial support make
concentrating on music and perfor-
mance possible for Mr. Hyatt and
band members.
All of the parent sponsored organi-
zations would like more members and
support. Parent involvement adds alot
to the P.K. environment. Their contri-
butions of time and money are help-
ful.


:=7 x.
.1 -4" .
S, _
it. .,o










street addresses, they say, "It's
across the street" from the Krys-
tal." or "Take a left at the 7-11."
Stores advertise with slogans
reading, "Since 1974."
All of this is as crust to the "'
pie. Scratch the formica of the -,
corner 'Lil Champ' and you find
a general store where neighbor-
hood kids come into buy a slush
and talk to the clerk. Walk
through the mall on a rainy Sat-
urday and see all the Gainesvil-
lagers milling conveniently un-
der one roof. Peer into the video -<


arcade and see the children wasting
quarters instead of smoking and play-
ing pool as their grandfathers did. All
in all it's fair, if not original, to say
'the more things change the more they
stay the same.'
P.K. Yonge is more a part of the pie
than the crust of Gainesville. The fall
of 1984 marked the fiftieth "first day
of school" for P.K. More than a thou-
sand students and alumnus joined, in
some way, the events marking this
half-century of existence. There is
among the graduates and students of
the school a sense of being part of a
historical elite. To be seventeen years
old and have been at the same place
for thirteen years is to be rooted al-
most forever in a tradition. "Lifers"
graduating this year have seen P.K.
through more than a fifth of its career.
Students who graduated anytime
from the thirties on are part of a ven-
erable tradition. A graduate of '45
could say that year, "I'm at P.K." or
say this year, "I graduated from P.K."
and whoever she said it to would have
known what she was talking about,
and probably would have had an
opinion on the matter.
P.K. Yonge, ha: been a part of
Gainesville for a lifetime of scary first
days and teary gradu ating promises to
stay in touch. First kisses, shared se-
crets, and still un discovered mistakes
passed here. Best fiends, gross be-
trayals, and moments of funny "you
should have been there" have been
carried away and hidden in memories,
gone faster it seems than it takes to
put up a Magic Mart. But for those
who have spent time here and those
who are spending time here those are
the moments that make history and
make the school continue to exist.


W-- 447K 1,ft _



C Par~aJ69
no PAIZA D~~inD~l







Voti&ics


i;t~cActin


The Student Government at P.K. Yonge had many responsibilities, not all of them visible. The
students involved, as well as their sponsor Nancy Baldwin, would meet once every two weeks. In
their meetings, items of business and interest were discussed.
Many interesting events, both new and traditional took place in the past year. One was the 50th
Anniversary Party. Others were Handicapped Awareness Week and a revision of the Student
Body's Constitution. Special programs were formed such as the Great Schools.


E Christen'en (Horne Chr,), C Gutting.:r Pre. ), C. West IV. Prc-.). L.
Siedzik (Sec), E. Richard (Fac Rep.)

r ^d^E ^^v'*'i, '. ;., r 4 ,"7':" "" B


M. Lister (Sec). K Etner ('.2 yr. rep), D.
Brown (Pres.). H. Comnenos (Treas.), T. Ab-
bott (50th Chr Per.)


K Siroble. (Pres), K.
Sanderi _'- yr rep )


] Valdcrff I' yr rep.i, J. Wing ISec ), K.
70 Strickland IPres.), T. Ceresanr iV. Prep )


MvcPhecson (' yr. rep.), M Ross (Treas.), J.


N kirk (Sec j. MN Ganr.rine (V Pres ). J Bishop Pre-.). R Rchardson (L :
yr rep.)






^s^aPw of Cw rea



'AOOPT








7""
-0. ] "








On December 22, 1984, a great party and reunion took place for P.K.
Yonge. The reason being P.K.'s 50th Anniversary. Faculty and students who have attended P.K. Yonge from 1934 to the
present were at this festive event.
Two receptions took place. One in the afternoon at the Mead Library and the other in the evening at the Holiday Inn.
At the two parties there were speakers, live entertainment and a super slide show.
Ruth Duncan was the head chairwoman.










V8sAROOK sr4C77


Mona B., Paula S., Kristina E., Renee B., Lisa 6 St-phanc,., Martha C., Scott V., Tom S SanJv T.,
Carla G., Jessica M., Lisa H., Karen G., Jackie D.,


Yearbook Photographer Karen G.


"What's really interesting about
yearbook?

People actually failed yearbook.

Less than 3% of the class is ever in
the classroom at one time. The
advisor is clueless, and so is
everyone else.

The principle, 'the government that
governs least governs best,' has
been disproven by this class.

This is a class of ten doers, one
deadweight, one smiley, and one
dream.


Carh C. jnd ',.in\ T. ER:Irr-
Spor-)f' Ka.,;,:,- R Lir










A VWSPA PE C SZ477
-y~ t~~c C -ti


r if I THE GREATEST HUMAN


John N. Ra .rnd C C:,rlG E.a C h rr\ R,:-'rt. CathyT., Tim A., Edith W., KimC., Karen
C iN t,-nj E- iJani,- Tjia M.1 L-, P r. ii ",ct.t M., Rick D., David V., Eric B., Michelle D.,
anrd I.mr r' L


Ne paperr

''Every deadline Jeff and
Eva always have their arti- ?
cles done and typed. It /i
makes me wanna Puke,"
one Wavelength insider
confessed, swallowing her
gingerale.

"Remember the time
Mrs. Clifford told us this
was going to be a gift quiz,
and we all flunked.' & her
companion laughed, "pass It's a plane,
Board: Karen
the parmeson cheese Eva C.,(editor
please. G. (layout edi

"W\ell if you want the real news you need
to catch the gossip in the office Raker
and Clifford investigative journalism in ac-
tion," the third table mate observed.

Now for an in class assignment, make
these three comments into a cohesive con-
versation


a bird, no it's the Wavelength Executive
G., (news editor), Kristina E. (copy editor),
-in-chief), Sandy T. (sports editor), and Carla
tor)
Mrs. Clifford and Eva C.


Ad'..,or lMr (CI.tord








S

A

7
7


Copy (L to R) Chris Morris High School Principal; Ph llp K.:, I Y.- nr. Dr. Jack iknl .ii Direci-.r
and Jean Brown K-8 Principal



AU a/a
9^^B U ix ^H^H/'i^S


Elaine Green Financial Manager


Frd La,.rEn.cE Athh .til Dirct|or


,fk


Dr. Lee Baldwin Research Division


/

AI


- t


Ruth Dur..:.,r. Re-::r,h Di.i-..,n






























Becky Valconte Librarian, and Janice Washington


i tr.ind in i E!R jb-th 'r'i, n and E-ther Hu .:':rn (' tr-
t.nt, Ell-r. Gre n-'t..n O tt,,:: ,-e.: .t.:ic


- - - a -


Mi


University of Florida Cleaning Staff


Edith C he and EB b C.- he R.:.:ur.c: C :.rdin, i...r-


.ll', MLDoniEl Xer.. CI,fn-_uitani


Lunchroom Staff (L to R) Mardi Toth, Beverly Forsman
- Dietician, Maxine Lodney Manager, Annette
James, Sandy Sutton






r1k8 7002D WVOIMA O7

S ZZVA4


1984


Tim McShane (Director)


JI4VJOR ~sgEyyog PIC WI ji


pI





SL ir- T


ihn T iOld
,\'n-m.inl


T; n' K IWV ngei


19X PM Y/


VA T 4 0 :Op*PM
S):R-1 M Xl-00

Joe H. IPoiln.emianr H:l r,: \\
(M r.- 'I r Li.a 5 iM r-. ,
Tsu I -._n D Il.r ,hu Ful
Di,;d C iRabbtil I.,hr, T. iOld
76 Man). Jjlc L IMrh S4h.ni


Asst. Director Mi-
chelle Lister
Conceptual Design -
Cason D. Kelly G.
Nleryl K
Tec. Director Dan \V
Con-truction Manager
- Eugene D
Project Coordinator -
Susan M
Technician Jake B
Set Construction Jes-
sica Nl Karl V, Helene
WV. Jason D. Lee D
Produced by Chris Mor-
ris


Kelly C I'-hen Te.l Dan \V I ang -Su,,


Ml,nl Hl-n.; \\ IOId


Z3H
















/r 1
1(1/U Ii' I *
/^ ^Ba ^'1^


L/
,A7

(i


S


Frm r... tr., bo.,it:.in Ei B t .k, [' Ih... RF ick, DQ E n. P, I.:.c E
i. k.n\ H L-., H it.hchKll. : .'.., C. rSta, \' nd loin N


lic.narh.n Julie L., Helene C., Kim C., Chris C., Paula


BONS AND GIRLS


ry~' '-

rr
'-' .t
.9)' "4' *


What are little boyv made of?
Frog- and -nails
And Puppy-dogs tails,
That s what little buoy are made of.
I'hat are little girl. made of?
Sugar and spice
And all things nice,
That s vhat little girls are made of.


.it.'7~


A'
A.g


Ms. New's students


-;--? Z77


TI',3 I d lul. I









Scv-eu Auoriay.

TIMOTHY ABBOTT
Student Council 9, 10 & 11 (Class
Pres.), 12 (50th Year Chair.); March-
ing/Symphonic Bands 9, 10, 11,
12: Principal Award 11; Newspa-
per 12








/o7,y Jr.

RAY ACHEY JR.
Spanish Club 9; Surf Club 9, 10;
Cross Country 9, 10, 11 (Most In-
tense Runner), 12; Track 9, 10, 11,
12


Ct. i


JONATHAN ALLEN
Football 9; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12


ERIC BENTON
Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 9,
10,11 (All Conf.), 12; Basketball 11;
Excellence in Lit. and Comp. 11;
Academic All-American 11; News-
paper 12; Tri Pi 12







/ i



Science Research 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz
Band 12
Band 12


63 A TI BPAKi




PATRICK BLAKE


Symphonic Band
bone)


J Thee.is 5Ao
IZ V 04H.!


BRIAN BARTHOLOMEW
Marching/Symphonic Bands 9,
10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Computer
Club 10, 11, & 12 (Pres.); Science
Fair 11 (1st P1. Regional, Hon.
Men. State), 12






: oilJo- l S


,I MONA BAYYUK
Volleyball 9,10,11, 12; Scouts 9,
10, 11; Basketball 10, 11; Interna-
tional Club 10, 11; Social Service
Club 10, 11; Yearbook 10, 11, 12;
S Cheerleading 11


9 (2nd Trom-


STEPHEN BLAZEK
Spanish Club 9, 10; Latin Club -
11 (Dist. Award)












DAVID BROWN
Newspaper 10 (Cognito Editor)
Key Club 10; Football 10, 11
Science Fair 10, 1I, 12; Studen
Council 10, 11 & 12, (Class Pres.)
Surf Club 10
HA'f '> 40o/?.


DAVID BROWN
Newspaper 10 (Cognito Editor)
Key Club 10; Football 10, 11
Science Fair 10, 11, 12; Studen
Council 10, 11 & 12, (Class Pres.)
Surf Club 10












SHAWN L. BROWN
Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9,
10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; Interact
Club 11


The. b.stos

"rMO abUt0- K e
K. yvunq I's
QrQ1 uohc4


CHRISTIE BURCH
Flag 9, 10; Spanish Club
(Achievement Award); F.F.A.
(Reporter), 12 (pres.)


-L.t aiftjr xr






CHRIS CRAWFORD
Tennis 9, 10 & 11 (Capt., 1st seat),
12 (Co-Capt.); Car Payment Club -
12 (Treas.)



7A, K. s-







KIM CURTIN
Newspaper 12










KAYE DAVIS
Marching Band/Symphonic Band -
9, 10, 11 (Sec.), 12 (1st V.P.); Chorus -
10; Soccer 11, 12


- 9, 10
10,11


MI f .Q W,.Y Vt'& 5.4






S. JEFFREY CHILDERS
Computer Club 9; Spanish Club -_
10, 11, & 12 (Pres.); Sobresaliente
Award *-0, 11; Student Council -



11, 12 (Class V.P.); Newspaper 12
(Point/Counterpoint Editor)
S. JEFFREY CHILDERS
Computer Club 9; Spanish Club -
10, 11, & 12 (Pres.); Sobresaliente
Award 10, 11; Student Council -
11, 12 (Class V.P.); Newspaper 12
(Point/Counterpoint Editor)


EVA KRISTINA CHRISTENSEN
Spanish Club 9, 10; Yearbook 9
(Co-Editor); Classics for Kids 10;
Arete 10, 11, 12; Shakespeare Club
- 10, 11, 12 (Pres.); Newspaper 11,
12 (Editor); Student Council 9 & 10
& 11 (Class Sec.), 12 (Homecoming
Chair./Fine Arts Comm.); Furman
Scholar 11

Nothing is permnent
except cthage
+he good fCrernds I'v hOA
0.+ P.K.
'Z KKK'S)KV.H.
HELENE MILIA COMNENOS
Yearbook 9 (Co-Editor); Spanish
Club 9, 10 (Treas.), 11, 12 (V.P.);
Spanish Honor Society 9, 10; So-
bresaliente 10, 11; Arete 19, 11,
12; Environmental Club 11, 12;
Student Council 12 (class Treas.,
Handicapped Awarness Comm.);
School Improvement Group 12


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REGINA L. DAVIS
Volleyball 11; Essence Club 11;
Chorus 12


RENT THIS SPACE

(REASONABLE RATES)

372 7367



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0?5. 7-90

RHONDA DAVIS
Chorus 9, 10; Ensemble 9, 10,
11, 12; Basketball 9; Volleyball -
10, 11







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vie A 4 r' e rz


RICK DAVIS
Cross Country 10; German Club
11; Surf Club 11; Newspaper -
11, 12; Track 12




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Soc'i- s'cceeA

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ERIC DAWES
Latin Club 10, 11; Yearbook 12










MICHELLE DAY
Spanish Club 10; Football 11;
Newspaper 12
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MICHAEL DAY
Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12; Yearbook -
11, 12
11, 12


( '5 Go k o
y HU.Moc fs i kir C+rO-P
for 6uLvrl- r'Th .-D.
GEORGE THOMAS DELAINO II
Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 9,
10, 11, 12; Furman Scholar 11;
Fencing Club 11, 12; Tri Pi 12

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JASON DOBSON
Chorus 9; Yearbook 9; Basket-
ball Stats 9; Football (Assist.
Man.), 11 (Manager); Ensemble 10,
11, 12; Shakespeare Club 10, 11, 12;
Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Sym-
phonic Band 10, 11, 12 (Most Im-i
proved in 11th, Sec. in 12th); Jr/Srl
Play 11, 12; Jazz Band 12


50o /o .s .


L.OSv ya,


SEAN DOYLE
Football 9, 10; Baseball


(V/2 year rep.); Latin Club 10 (V.P.);
Arete 10, 11, 12; Latin & French
Club Scholar 10; Swimming 11;
Newspaper 11(Editorial Editor), 12
(Copy Editor); Yearbook 12; Jr/Sr
Play 12; Spirit Comm. 12; H-
Coming & Handicap Awareness
Comm 12


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KAREN GARDINER
Spanish Club 9, 10, 11; Softball -
10; 10th grade Sweetheart; Eleventh
grade Princess, Arete- 11, 12; Stu-
denGovernment 11; (Vice Pres.);
Newspaper 12 (news editor); Year-
book 12
book 12






dcrnk i0 up, t+h1 ors fr 101A.
It's be al Ilod e-Couse. XrL-
Sbr t's X emak n, WE s sa.ck but 41
tIu- IVs bOR> aA la<6* Cuis.e.
VhV-s momentrso u-.'r lef + uIt-"N
may youK aGlans rfstrMWr.
JENNIFER GESSNER
Cheerleading 9, 10, 11, 12 (Co-
Capt); Swimming 11, 12; Tennis -
10, 11, 12






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Basketball 9, 10, 11; Cheerleading
10, 12; Chorus 9, 10; Ensemble
11



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UeM W'lIh brailiao\(&e


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G** reew LAW

TRAVIS GREEN
Student Council 9, 10; Surf Club
11; Martial Arts Film Club 12





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CARLA BETH GUTTINGER
Stu Gov 9&11 (Cls Pres); 10 (Cls
Treas), 12 (Stu Bd Pres); Cheerleading
10; Softball 10; Aret6 10, 11;
Basketball 10, 11; Jr/Sr Play 11,
12; Swimming 11 (Co-Capt); Track
11 (MVP), 12; Yearbo- 11 (MV 1 ar 11, 12
(Ed); Newspaper 11 (People Ed,
Story of the Yr, Srv & Ldshp Awd), 12
(Lay-out Ed)



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GRETCHEN W. HACK
Cheerleading 10, 11; Chi Phi Psi -
12


I worried about yester-
day. But remember, do
not let them score and
you can't lose.

LISA HAIR
Volleyball 9; Soccer 9, 10, & 11
(MVP), 12; Tennis 9, 10 (All Conf.),
11 (All Conf., MVP), 12; Softball -
10, 11 (MVP), 12; Spanish Club 11


JOSEPH GLENN HARTLEY
Student Council 9; Football 9,
10; Soccer 11, 12; Jr/Sr Play 11;
Marching/Symphonic Bands 9,
10, 11 & 12 (Drum Major); Ensemble
- 9, 10, 11



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TREY HATCH
Football 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10,
11; Tri Pi 12




HEAD FOR
FOR

MOUNTIANS!!


GEOFF EVANS


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ELECTRA NICOL HISE
Flag 9, 11; Riffle 10; Guard Cap-
tian 12; Soccer 11; Newspaper
- 11; Track 12











TALBOT BARON JOHN HEINZ
Basketball 9, 10 (MVP, Most Im-
proved), 12; Hunt Club 10; Football
- 10, 12; Jonesers 11, 12











KEVIN HUNTER
Swimming 12


STEPHAN KINSEY
Football 10; Basketball 10, 11,
12; Swimming 12







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CHRISTIAN RICHARD LEOPOLD
Computer Club 11, 12


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TM gc a+ gjeeKS, +he wwt

c. o y?* f- ee.


JULIET LANE LINZMAYER
Student Council 9 (Treas.); Cross
Country 9, 10; Cheerleading 10,
11, 12 (Capt.); Track 11; Jr/Sr Play
11, 12; Newspaper 12; Home-
coming Court 12 (Queen)


t;r. isr- a v-r

-ehjhB stor-y...

-M.L.

MICHELE SUZANNE LISTER
Student of the Week 9; Track -
10; Cross Country 10, 11 (Most
Reliable); Student Council 10
(Class V.P.), 11 (Homecoming Chair.),
12 (Class Sec.); Jr/Sr Play 11 (Asst.
Dir.); Ensemble 11








MARK LITZKOW
Baseball 9, 10, 12; Football 10;
Surf Club 11; PKY B.A.S.S. Mas-
ters 11, 12; Street Rod Club 12


CARL MADE
oot OLT 9 1 baseball -
{.NO hL( T7h -rfCW(l _T 90+

CARL MADER
Football 9, 10, 11; Baseball 9;
Weightlifting 9, 10, 11, 12; Red-
neck Club 9 & 10 (Pee Wee), 11 &
12 (Head Red)


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