• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Title Page
 Opening
 Academics
 Athletics
 People
 Student life
 Community
 Closing
 Index
 Back Matter
 Back Cover














Title: Yongester
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00048
 Material Information
Title: Yongester
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1987
Copyright Date: 1952
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00048
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
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents 1
        Table of Contents 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Opening
        Page 2-3
        Page 4-5
    Academics
        Page 6-7
        Page 8-9
        Page 10-11
        Page 12-13
        Page 14-15
        Page 16-17
        Page 18-19
        Page 20-21
        Page 22-23
        Page 24-25
        Page 26-27
        Page 28-29
        Page 30-31
        Page 32-33
        Page 34-35
        Page 36-37
        Page 38-39
    Athletics
        Page 40-41
        Page 42-43
        Page 44-45
        Page 46-47
        Page 48-49
        Page 50-51
        Page 52-53
        Page 54-55
        Page 56-57
        Page 58-59
        Page 60-61
        Page 62-63
        Page 64-65
        Page 66-67
        Page 68-69
        Page 70-71
        Page 72-73
        Page 74-75
        Page 76-77
        Page 78-79
        Page 80-81
    People
        Page 82-83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90-91
        Page 92-93
        Page 94-95
        Page 96-97
        Page 98-99
        Page 100-101
        Page 102-103
        Page 104-105
        Page 106-107
        Page 108-109
        Page 110-111
        Page 112-113
        Page 114-115
        Page 116-117
        Page 118-119
        Page 120-121
        Page 122-123
        Page 124-125
        Page 126-127
        Page 128-129
        Page 130-131
        Page 132-133
        Page 134-135
        Page 136-137
    Student life
        Page 138-139
        Page 140-141
        Page 142-143
        Page 144-145
        Page 146-147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150-151
        Page 152-153
        Page 154-155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158-159
        Page 160-161
        Page 162-163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166-167
    Community
        Page 168-169
        Page 170-171
        Page 172-173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180-181
        Page 182-183
        Page 184-185
    Closing
        Page 186-187
        Page 188-189
    Index
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
    Back Matter
        Page 193
        Page 194
    Back Cover
        Page 195
        Page 196
Full Text













IKIT LOO5 K5 l O




/1


IT MU5T BE .PK %

.Alll


I


~bi~i6




Impossible to photo-
graph completely in one
picture, P.K. is divided
into nine wings, with a
courtyard between each
wing. Large windows in
each room keep the at-
mosphere sunny and un-
confined.


1987 Blue Wave


P.K. Yonge

Laboratory School



University of Florida

1080 S.W. 11th Street

Gainesville, Florida 32611


Taking advantage of Tumbling
Creek which separates the lower divi-
sion of the school from the upper divi-
sion, Christy Cruikshank, Krista Hair,
and Danica Bernard read The Light
in the Forest. Before P.K. received
air conditioning, the creek was a favor-
ite place for students and teachers to
stay cool.


Title/1









Before, During, and After School
We Were... ..











irst be
C it
th i "- '- .- S CF:
t looks, this c i m ,h .;ob
it ki ng Captain of the fl rp H ,r .
P Hootene eas the ho" Hootrren- Ih r,.,r '-. .
apart of h-L.- Lh.:,, .J - 51:'Ir h,,.j
Sdid*,'t ut bo tForever' i- ,-...
Brian GiL, .-i TI e i- d
he utill ed the thatsho,. 5 n. .,- ,h -
h Astar." ,,
ja t ae rl starC ,r Taking advantage of hr r
ZO 3 CO NO b ef ore privilege ,'., t. 'r
He arcdee's h ~ 'I i, i.
Vae 5 a l ac e minutes r r, l ,r,
ftballd horns Wturn, ser. ,-I r ir :
OO lOr the wor. '

i am -ten-iol Id it, hold it.


IP! mar ether. e0Do it again
L et'se ,e tim.. The n

Ute r l a.r

jed Frll J_ :
,- c Ih,-,r br,
be at dow r nrn I- nreIa
bbers in ,






Unique Campus
Unique Customs








rs cro VW

fifth ga rated te
Nervous tich sep
l h the f r An excited Robyn Denson volun-
t- bri 01 fro' ,ited teers to go up on stage with Robert
ed SC ho wa Newton Peck, author of A Day No
e1 Yntry 1 They show Pigs Would Die. Peck even played
1Q h O1 buddies l or the piano for the middle school audi-
aind sih S r3.de or -thehoop an o
heth e f hei r Fth fifth graders jam the bridge on
'ir S1 r Or 1Peek Across the Creek day. School Di-
O te IWOf tohe rector Dr. John Jenkins cut the ribbons,
thel r i V 'oia allowing the mass migration of the stu-
thafS 1tr Ce1O- dents into the middle school.

e heCblho ol, eekAce






eek The ac 1 Pc
taeleare to ho3


4/Opening





A wards, Achievements Gave Us ...
t..-7' e U


W ith a list of achievements dating
from March of 1986 on, P.K. aca-
demics had never looked so good. The
accom plishmrents of both individuals and
gro ups were even inore impressive when
the 570 student enrollment of the school
was considered. Some of the accompl ish-
ments of which we were most proud were:
* Fifteen high school and two middle
school students received awards in
county and state science fairs.
1986 seniors took home $20,000 in
scholarships.
The marching and symphonic bands
were rated superior at district contests.
Thirteen French students and six Span-
ish students placed first or second at
their state conventions.
Fifteen students placed in the top ten
percent on the national Spanish exadlm.
Social studies students earned first pla ce
at a county competition.
Wavelength newspaper was ranked
second in the state in our size category.


IF IT LOOK THI15 OC
6/A. i-m.:: ,, '


-.



)D IT MU5 K BE KfCDEMIC5
/-F
I .. o


_I


I


F-( -~ I/







Advisory


Fifteen Minutes a Day Was...


Time Well Spent


Kirstin Popper


"Advisory. It's not just a
class, it's an adventure," stated
sophomore Elizabeth Pactor.
Many students agreed with
Pactor. Each person attended a
daily fifteen minute session
with their permanent faculty
adviser, whether they were in
high school or middle school.
These advisory groups became
a miniature version of the
famed "P.K. family." Students
held group discussions on to-
pics of interest to them,
planned their academic ca-
reers, learned about crack co-
caine, and listened to the daily
announcements.
Teacher advisers were new
to P.K. but not new to educa-
tion itself, having been used in
other schools under different
names for about fifteen years,
according to director Dr. John
Jenkins. Dr. Jenkins recog-
nized the value of promoting a
closer working relationship be-
tween teachers and students, a
relationship that seemed to
grow from the advisory pro-
gram. He experienced student
growth in areas such as scho-
lastic achievement, decision-
making, and organization due
to the student's contact with the
adviser, and hoped the pro-
gram would bring these bene-
fits to P.K.


Teacher adviser Dr. Wes
Corbett also had praise for the
program. "It is a good program
and has a lot of potential," said
Corbett. He wrote a grant
which, if funded, would allow
more materials to be bought to
enhance the advising period,
which would benefit students
and teachers. Corbett saw the
opportunity to involve commu-
nity members in the program,
'allowing a broader focus for
student interests.

In Mrs. Spurlock's Prime Time
Carson Courage and E.Z. Jones review
their notes for an upcoming test.

Prime Time adviser Mr. Dan Nass
reads the daily announcements to his
group. Jacquie Will and Kelsey Poe lis-
ten for any important news.


8/Advisory


Untangling a puzzle, Heather Hall
helps Lance Posey out. Students ex-
panded the minds with brain teasers in
many advisory groups.


Prime Time is a secret
place for you to get your
day started.
David O'Brien
It'sa time to relax adjust
sit around without any
pressure. Plus, my advis-
er's really neat, so time
passes quickly.
Paula Sowers
If you have a problem
you can count on your
adviser to help.
Jimi Sajczuk
Advisement's a trip.
Erin McConnell
I like advisement a whole
heap, a lot!
Michelle Ross


Choosing a quiet way to start the
day, Peter Bliss gathers his thoughts in
advisory.


When I see the smiling
faces ofmy comrades, ah!
It makes me feel warm.
Yeah, that's it! And the
things we discuss are in-
teresting, Yeah, that's it!
Chris Moon
Prime Time is a great way
to start off your day. You
get to talk with your
friends about problems.
Angela Moor
It gives me a long awaited
chance to get to know
Ms. Beauchamp better.
Rachel Floyd
Advisement gives me a
chance to recover from
those student eating
typewriters.
Betty Stanley







Drama


Music


New Program, Record

Numbers


A Year for Firsts


Amanda Bliss


As the last bell of the day
rang, students filed to
their lockers and cars. The hall-
ways, cleared for the first turi-
of the day, showed some stu-
dents ]ii- .:li,.j in tli- opposite
direction-to the auditorium.
They were enrolled in the
Yonge Arts program, a new
and innovative after school at-
tempt to offer students an edu-
cation in the dramatic arts. The
program, divided into acting
and technical theatre areas, let
students decide which path to
follow in reaching their dra-
matic goals.
"Hands on" experience
comprised most of the Yonge
Arts curriculum. Students, un-
der the supervision of program
founder Mr. Robert Wentzlaff,
worked in the University of
Florida theatre shop to gain
technical skills. They also bene-
fited from dance lessons given
by a professional choreo-
grapher. The program culmi-
nated in several student direct-
ed and constructed produc-
tions such as A Christmas
Carol, Frankenstein, and
Let's Murder Marsha. At
the year's end, students accom-
panied Mr. Wentzlaff to a the-
atre workshop in Chicago at
the University of Illinois.
Also participating in Yonge
Arts assemblies was the high
school ensemble. Choral di-
rector Shirley Groth said the
group had doubled in mem-


Reassuring a small fan, Kim Phil-
lips steps out of her role of Dorothy in
the production of The Wizard of Oz
to tell the little girl that the Wicked
Witch of the West is not going to kill
Dorothy. Productions such as The
Wizard of Oz sparked interest in the
Yonge Arts program.


10/Yonge Arts


bership since the previous
year. The group performed at
Open House in September, at
Hi-Tide, and sang a holiday
concert in December as well as
a concert in the spring. The en-
semble exposed students to
overatl tvnre of choral litera-


Wicked Witch of the West Carol
Godwin practices her scowl for The
Wizard of Oz.
ture which allowed them to
participate in the Spring Flor-
ida Vocal Association Festival.
Another musical group
boasting an increase in mem-
bership was the middle school
chorus. With thirty-three new
students, the chorus sang for
elementary and middle school
assemblies. The highlight of
their year was their perfor-
mance of the musical The
Electric Sunshine Man, a
biography of Thomas Edison.
The chorus participated in the
state middle school chorus
contest. Director Pat Denson
thought that the chorus made
students feel good about them-
selves and each other.


.a



irlL~i;










Instructor Debbie Harris checks
over Erica Jones' independent re-
search project. Individual study was a
favorite part of the middle school pro-
gram.


Thoughts

Although only a fresh-
man, Ezra Freeman (be-
low right) has been in-
volved in Arete for two
years. Ezra enjoys the op-
portunities Arete gives
him to write and to pur-
sue his interest in the the-
atre. Ezra whose parents
are both actors, has been
in several plays such as
American Cave, A
Christmas Carol, and
Our Town.
Ezra's experience with
the Arete program has
been that there is "never
a dull moment. It's a
place where you can act
like a fool without being
ashamed of yourself. In
Arete, knowledge is less
important than the ability
to think."
According to Ezra, one
of the best features of the
program was the unique
balance struck between
the importance of the in-
dividual and the impor-
tance of the group. "It
takes a group of kids with
the ability to think one
way and teaches them a
whole new, more ad-
vanced way of thinking."


'The part I en-

joy most about
it is the stimu-

lating conver-
sation.'
Roland Van
Horn


Program


Arete Brings Out


Best
Individual, Group Work Guided

--Kirstin Popper


Arete-an unusual word
for an unusual program.
You can't find the word in a
normal dictionary, and you
won't find the program in ev-
ery school. So what is Arete?
School director Dr. John Jenkins
quoted marathon runner Dr.
George Sheehan: "In Greek
Arete means the best. Arete also
contained the idea of something,
whether it be an object or a crea-
ture, doing exactly what it was
made for. Arete means being the
absolute embodiment of what it
was designed to be. It is not be-
ing better than something else, it
is the best of what is."
The Arete program looked
for students with an above
average readiness for creative
productivity, and helped them
develop that asset. In the mid-
dle school Arete reached stu-
dents through an advanced
English class, a research class,
an independent study seminar,
and a girl's group. Middle
schooler Margery Miller said
she appreciated the program
because it gave her an oppor-
tunity to express herself and to
be creative. Lisa Edwards con-
curred: "Arete makes people
Using the new Apple computer to
work on thinking and research skills, Jan
Smith and Jane Doe take part in middle
school Arete.


feel like they have a special
quality and gives them a
chance to use it."
The high school branch of
the program included a Yonge
Women's Seminar for girls in
the ninth through twelfth
grades. Instructor Gale Ulmer
worked to integrate Arete ser-
vices across the curriculum, and
took the program into all social
studies classes. Sophomore
Heather Hall enjoyed the pro-
gram's treatment of students as
"mature and intelligent young
adults." Betsy Nichols appreciat-
ed the program for another rea-
son: "It is a great chance to share
ideas with people who under-
stand and care about you."


High school student Holly Ohanian
tells Janet Bishop and Christina Campbell
about the Arete meeting Tuesday night at
Debbie Harris' apartment.


Arete/13


Lk'


12/Arete







Arts


No Pressure
Art Classes a Hit with Students

Danica Bernard


Imagine a class where each
student worked at his own
pace, and spent hours laboring
over every assignment. He
paid meticulous attention to the
smallest details and worked
and reworked the lesson until it
was perfect in his eyes. He was
not trying to win a presidential
award, or even to make it into
an honors program. He was in
art class, doing what was im-
portant to him.
The no-pressure atmosphere
of art classes provided a wel-
come break in the schedule of
many students. Students felt
the classes were special because
"In most subjects you are
scheduled to do things in a cer-
tain way. In art you have room
to be creative in what you are
doing," according to Eric Ri-
ley. Fellow art student Mike
Poole echoed Riley's com-
ments. He liked art "because
there is a lot of freedom in it."
High school art instructor
Wendell Abbott supervised
the art, drawing and painting,
and jewelry making classes.
Henry Scott, a student in draw-
ing and painting, enjoyed the
class because "it was my
chance to show what I could
really do." Similar comments
were often heard from students
in Abbott's other classes.
One of the most popular
electives offered by the middle
school, Brenda Springfield's


art class helped students to be
creative and at the same time to
enjoy themselves. "It always
seemed like fun," said student
Drew McPhail of the middle
school art program. The stu-
dents did projects ranging
from line drawings to paper
mache statues.
Cross stitch, wood burning,
and stencil painting were of-
fered by teacher Norma Spur-
lock in the middle school crafts
class. Spurlock, who has
owned a crafts store, guided
students in their projects. "I
took crafts because I like doing
cross stitch," said Suzanne
Prugh. The students often gave
their projects as gifts.


Middle school art student Chandar
Greene works on a dragon he sketches
from a book. Students relaxed and cre-
ated in the comfort of air conditioning.

Zeba Solomon examines the Art
Fair pictures done by first graders. The
schoolwide fair gave each artist a
chance to exhibit.


14/Art


Admiring his work, Kevin Poe com-
pares his rendering to the original.


Radical!
Chris Prugh, a fresh-
man, created his own
type of person. He got the
idea for his paper mache
surfer while watching a
beach movie on televi-
sion. Prugh made the fig-
ure out of paper mache
because clay wasn't
strong enough to support
the surfer's weight. It took
Prugh twelve weeks to
finish the project, which
was shown last May at the
Art Fair.


While waiting for an inspiration to
hit, Henry Scott doodles on his paper.
Trent Loseke said "art is like typing. Some
days nothing turns out right."

"Oh, man! This isn't workinglJewel-
ry student Brent Riley gets some help
from Mike Poole in twisting his metal.







English





'Whew!'

Another Paper Completed


Traci Welch


It was early Monday morning
and nerves were on edge.
Students were relieved the
long weekend had ended-
yes, relieved. There was no
new disease going around
causing them to act this way. It
was just another English paper
turned in on time. Only elation
or disappointment were to fol-
low when the paper was grad-
ed and returned.
In spite of the inevitable pa-
pers, many students ranked
English as their most beneficial
course. Michelle Chynoweth
summed up the feeling: "The
English department is provid-
ing most of the skills we need to
strengthen us for college and
for our entry tests. It's a very
good program."
The teachers responsible for
positive comments from stu-
dents were serious about their
subject. Vicki Clifford, Betsy
Creveling, Nancy Dean, Susan
Hardee, and Joan Kaywell met
as a department at least once a
month to develop a thorough
program in English for the high
school. "Our goal is to formu-
late a consistent curriculum for
grades nine through twelve
and to keep the kids reading,"
stated department head Vicki
Clifford. In accordance with
the Florida Writing Enhance-
ment Program, students com-
pleted a minimum of one for-


mal paper per week in addition
to achieving a P.K. tradition-a
thorough literary background.
English classes in the middle
school concentrated heavily on
writing skills students would
need in high school. Teachers
Barbara Kaiser and Norma
Spurlock also worked to get


Deep in thought, Jerome Williams
relaxes by the creek with his first nine
weeks' novel. Each student read at
least one novel per quarter.


noted author Robert Newton
Peck to speak to their students
after they had finished reading
his novel, A day No Pigs
Would Die. Personal contact
with their teachers and with such
famous literary figures as Robert
Newton Peck made middle
school students enjoy their Eng-
lish classes.


Department


In the middle of a discussion on "The
Most Dangerous Game" teacher Betsy
Creveling and Doug Calderwood an-
swer the knock at the door.


Procrastination
You have just received your
first writing assignment, "What
is Excellence?" You might say
"I can't do that" or your jaw
might suddenly end up drag-
ging the ground.
But as you have learned, the
initial panic soon leaves, and a
sort of eerie calm comes over
you. "I have a whole week,"
you say. "This paper will be a
cinch to write."
The day before the paper is
due you sit down with a gallon
of Coca Cola and a bag of pota-
to chips and wait for the right
words to come to you. And wait.
And wait. At midnight you find
something-a phrase, an idea,
that seems to work. In a nearly
catatonic state you complete the
assignment. Your eyes are as
bloodshot as the red lines
you're sure you'll find on the
paper after it is graded. And
you swear you'll never wait this
late again-until the next paper
is due.
-Traci Welch


"Romeo" Nathan Williams and
"Juliet" Teresa Williams read their
parts in Shakespeare's play by the
creek. The ninth graders later taped
dramatic readings of their favorite
scenes for a between-class competi-
tion.


16/English


English/17


r; d







Foreign


The French Club: Ground: Fawn
Dillow, Krista Hair. Sitting: Laura
Zuckerberg, Amanda Bliss, Paula Sow-
ers, Jo STepp, Christine Thomas,
Heather Hall. Standing: Michael
Spurlock, Jennifer Coats, Jennifer
Vickers, Bevan Doyle, Erin McCon-
nell, Teri Birge, Elizabeth Factor, Jer-
emy Sheets, Danica Bernard, Brett De-
Gale, Danny Bredahl.


Languages


What's the Hardest Thing
About...


Learning Another

Language?

Krista Hair


LUNCHTIME E,




i, IY+ure



L+m 0


FILr~


What's the hardest thing
about learning a new
language? According to
French student Christine
Thomas, the most difficult task
was trying to remember the
rules and tenses for verbs. An
exasperated student Karen
McKnew exclaimed, "Every-
thing!"
Teachers of foreign lan-
guages saw problems from an-
other angle. Lori Catanzaro,
Spanish instructor, felt that new
pronunciation sounds con-
fused students the most, as well
as the fear of making an embar-
rassing mistake in front of the
entire class. "Students
shouldn't worry about making
mistakes," Catanzaro said.
"That's how they learn!"
French teacher Jo Stepp saw
students hesitating to put
words together into sentences.
She also stressed that many stu-
dents were surprised at the
concentrated study and class
time required to become fluent
in another language.
In spite of the difficulty of
learning a totally new lan-
guage, students succeeded
and classes prospered. Stepp
contrasted the eighteen people
in Spanish III with the three stu-
dents in that class the previous
year. She felt that the language
classes had great potential, be-
cause students were eager to


learn most of the time.
Enthusiasm for French and
Spanish carried over into club
life. The consolidated Foreign
Language Club broke into its
two nationalities, the French
Club and the Spanish Club.
Senior Paula Sowers was
pleased with the split, saying
that "Last year it was too hard
to do anything together. We
needed to be separated be-
cause of cultural differences."
Under the leadership of Pau-
la Sowers, the French club sold
cookies in decorative tins in
October. The money they
made helped subsidize their
travel to CongrBs and a trip to
Montreal.
Highlighting the year for the
Spanish club was a Columbus
day Spanish dinner, which
functioned as both a fundraiser
and a celebration. Teachers,
students, and parents partici-
pated in the Mexican hat
dance and enjoyed a wide vari-
ety of Spanish foods. Club
sponsor Catanzaro felt that the
club achieved its goal of in-
creasing school and communi-
ty awareness of Hispanic cul-
ture. For service projects the
club sponsored a third world
child and raised money for di-
saster victims around the
world. The club also looked
forward to a January trip to
Mexico. Foreign Languages/19


1Io4i l4'


Afin o


Middle school student Raj Shields
listens intently to teacher Pat Barnes.
This was the first year language classes
were offered in the middle school.










Concentrating on skills covered

the math section.


How does it feel to spon-
sor a champion Mathcounts
team? According to Kathy
Young, "It's really fun. We
meet at my house and in
school. We study and party
at the same time!"
Mathcounts is a national
mathematics competition for
seventh and eighth graders.
Before competing on the na-
tional level, students first
have to participate on the
school, region, and state lev-
els. Last spring, the Math-
counts team consisted of
Captain Cindy Young, Cari
Gibbs, Kirstin Hale, Arlo
Pannell, Cornelia Mallory,
and Ezra Freeman.
In the regional competi-
tion the team took written
examinations on four kinds
of math. It was an all day af-
fair, with breaks between
tests. When the winners
were announced, Young's
team came away with third
place. Cornelia Mallory felt
that the win was remarkable,
"Because we had only pre-
pared for three weeks." Ezra
Freeman found the compe-
tition "Interesting!"


Finishing his daily homework
assignment, Brian Barrett completes an
algebra problem. Roy Silver's algebra
class had the choice of turning in home-
work or taking a quiz. "Most of the time,"
said Jon Nickerson, "we chose the home-
work."
Benjie Cohen asks Roy Silvers for
help with a math problem. The math de-
partment encouraged students to get help
before they left school and struggled at
home.


Math


Department


The Smell Was


the Best!

New Books Cause Excitement

Takela Perry


W hat's the best thing
about getting new math
textbooks? According to ge-
ometry student Trent Loseke, it
was "The new smell." Receivi-
ing the new books was an
event celebrated by students
and teachers. "They're much
better than the old books," said
Rob Vargo. "It took long
enough to get them. I though
they would never get here."
"The new books give you a real
challenge. I like them," contin-
ued Missy Montgomery.
Beginning a school year
without the books they had or-
dered did not dampen the spir-
its of math teachers Peter
McCall, Gloria Weber, and
Roy Silvers. They approached
students with a positive "you
can do it" attitude, which was
quickly adopted by their
classes. Senior Angie Walker
said, "I've liked all of my math
teachers. They made class in-
teresting and fun, and that
made me want to learn more."
Seniors also saw the value that
a good background in math
could have after high school
graduation. Doug Brumbaugh
summed it up: "Math will help
you get a high ranking job."
Middle school math was
taught by Dan Nass, Kathy
Young, and Cindy King. Nass
interested his class in math by


relating stories of his teaching
in five foreign countries. Eighth
grader Eric Lock said, "I like
the approach that the middle
school takes toward math."
Eric Riley said he would re-
member his math class for a dif-
ferent reason: "You get to
chew gum!"
Compensatory Education
teacher Cindy King spent
hours working with students


Trying to beat the bell, Matt Rowe
rushes to complete his assignment at
school instead of taking it home.

who had done poorly on the
State Student Assessment Test,
as well as teaching middle
school math. She remediated
every student who needed
help, and coordinated a review
of basic math included on the
test. Sophomore David Teply
said he appreciated the review,
which was conducted in advi-
sory groups, because "It's easy
to forget the basics once you
concentrate on higher math."


20/Math Department


mpmft I11


Math Department/21







Newspaper


Just before press time, adviser which came out during spirit week, was
Vicki Clifford, editor Kyla Grogan, and the most widely read publication on
David Willis proof the front page sto- campus. It halted all other activities as
ries for their first edition. The paper, students pored over its contents.


And the

Winner Is

The staff sat nervously around
a circular table in the ballroom
of the Hyatt Orlando. As
F.S.P.A. president Harry Sta-
pler handed out award after
award, their nervousness in-
creased. "We were already de-
pressed because we didn't
think we had won the on-the-
spot contest like we did the year
before," former editor Cady
West stated. "Then, when we
failed to place even third, we
though we might as well go
home."
When the Wavelength was
announced as winner of the
second place award, nervous-
ness transformed into chaos. "I
remember thinking how stupid
everyone looked when their pa-
pers received awards. They
screamed, yelled, and cried.
But when I heard our name, I
yelled, too," said present editor
Kyla Grogan.
Yearbook staffer Tract
Welch, who also attended the
award ceremony, commented,
"They were all crying, jumping,
and hugging one another! They
even knocked over their
chairs!"


Wavelength wins second place
award at the Florida Scholastic Press
Association 1986 convention in Orlan-
do.

Discussing stats with running back
Eric Johnson, reporter Ben Allen points
out Eric's yardage in the football game
against Hawthorne.


22/Newspaper


Y.V.


,


W jTe started the year
VVwith one goal in
mind-to make Wavelength
the absolute best it could be,"
commented newspaper editor
Kyla Grogan. The staff had a
major incentive to do so, since
the newspaper had received a
second place award in the Flor-
ida Scholastic Press Associ-
ation Miami Herald competi-
tion the previous May. Long
hours spent on layout and re-
writing copy made staff mem-
bers think another winning trip
to the F.S.P.A. was a possibility.
Adviser Vicki Clifford began
the year by testing each staff
member's abilities. The staff's
first assignment was to attend a
school football game and re-
port on any aspect of the game,
on the field or in the stands. "It
was an interesting beginning to
the year," Lee Ann Delaino re-
membered.
Clifford also concentrated
on training a layout crew. One
assignment, which involved
drawing mock layout sheets
from the front page of the
Gainesville Sun, was par-
ticularly effective in helping
the staff form an understanding
of trhe complexities of layout
and design.
New staff members were sur-
prised to find how much work
went onto the production of an
award winning newspaper. Jeff


Hazen commented, "There's
more to newspaper than just
reading it." Missy Hood ex-
plained, "Because I'd never
worked on a newspaper be-
fore, I really didn't know what
to expect. At first, I found all
the writing assignments hard.


Sports reporters Greg Turner and
Ben Allen check their grid sheets be-
fore the publication of the homecoming
issue.

Now I know the style of writing
Mrs. Clifford wants and needs
for the paper," continued
Hood.
Travel and competition
played a role in the newspa-
per's quest for excellence. The
staff was invited to attend the
prestigious Columbia Scholas-
tic Press Association conven-
tion in New York City, where
they could gather new layout
and copy ideas from top stu-
dent newspapers. Trips to St.
Augustine and Orlando in-
volved the staff in F.S.P.A. dis-
trict and state workshops and
contests.


"There's More to


Newspaper Than


Just Reading It'


Christine Thomas


\-."mo

























For students wanting some
action, the personal fit-
ness/life management skills
program was a favorite course.
Although a few students
thought that the program had
no real importance other than
increasing their grade point
average, instructor John -Clif-
ford quickly pointed out that
the course had a sound pur-
pose. "Personal fitness is de-
signed to expose students to
the different vehicles involved
in keeping physically fit," Clif-
ford commented.
Life management skills, the
second part of the physical
education program, took place
in the classroom rather than in
the gym or on a playing field.
Students learned about rela-
tionships, sex, vocational train-
ing, and drugs. Clifford want-
ed students to develop and
enhance critical thinking skills.
Students learned to make
sound decisions and to take
positive actions for healthy liv-
ing.
Teachers Diane Thompson,
John Kenneson, and David
Dodge directed the middle
school physical education pro-
gram. They planned activities
The scorching sun beats down on
George Jones as he listens to teacher
Diane Thompson's instructions for the
eighth grade kick ball game on the
softball field.


Goodbye Mr. Spalding! Showing a
terrific effort, Jim Haynes hits the win-
ning home run during his middle
school class.

Snagging that rebound, Eric John-
son plays basketball with Paul Williams
in September to keep in shape for the
upcoming winter sports season.


for the classroom, gym, and
playing field. Students liked
the break that P.E. gave them
in the long school day. "When-
ever you have a really hard
test, P.E. helps you wake your
brain up," Bridgett Hair stated.
"It's a nice change from books
and classes." Dodge called the
middle school students "The
laziest group of bumpkins yet,"
but added the he enjoyed
working with them.
High school students were
pleased with the program be-
cause of their enthusiastic
teacher. "We've had subs be-
fore and it really makes you ap-
preciate Coach Clifford's en-
thusiasm," said Michael
Spurlock. Barry Shiflett added,
"Coach Clifford has made
learning fun. He's one of the
greatest."


.~.-


'f -
'ir.
r
,,


Indoor and


Outdoors

Class Changes Scenes


Rachel Floyd


24/Personal Fitness-Life Management Skills


What Did the
Smell of the
Locker Room
Remind You Of?
Hairy pits.
Jason Floyd
Week old urine.
Lee Ann Delaino
A three month old wet
sock.
Danny Meade
The smell of Secret and
Right Guard mating.
Dor6 Thornton
An animal once it starts
decomposing.
Michelle Ross
The bottom of a wet
beach bag from last
summer.
Teri Birge

O.K., stretch, stretch! Leslie Good-
bread stretches her leg muscles out be-
fore playing volleyball in the gym.










Counting words per minute be-
comes as natural as breathing in typing
class. Teressa Fergusson tallies her
rate.


Breaking the
Sex Barrier
Where are the guys? They're
not at the gym or on the football
field. Where are they? In typing
class! Due to a new credit re-
quirement, there were more
male students taking typing
than ever before. Instructor Bet-
ty Richardson felt that the boys
did as well as the girls had in the
past. Male reactions to taking
the course varied. Sohn Moon
said he took typing because
"My mother told me to." Oth-
ers, like John Veron, enrolled in
typing "Because I never had it
before."






26/Practical Arts


Writing an uplifing thought for
the day, typing and civics instructor
Wade Ring begins a typing class.

Typing takes concentration, as
demonstrated by James Godwin. God-
win circles his mistakes after complet-
ing a beginning of the year exercise.


r, ; :, -- :t* .
^. ...- ,i, "',c

. ^. ,*-.

1-.
;' .' '
;' -. <'. -


.J_. .


0-


Arts


~":..:
.r i


T he d- bt f.:.t x:- new word
Fpr.: s.:-.r.- marked a
Lbri.ght L-iierrI ri.i *i the year
tfor the FIra.ti..ial .art depart-
m-n 1. T he :m pu-r.ter initiated
the 'tart .:.t -.l .1 T. i in tr.uctors Bet-
t, F.:har:.:.n and '.'.ade Ring
h:.,p:Ied I':.' L" t-h- addition of
Tlore mocldern e.quipm.:rrent into
the prociram. Iri Richardson's
.ie'.w.' rthe .r.r:':-'.: -r ontribut-
, I,: th- .:l-l:.ai tri-nr t 3 becom-
ing ()u.ttarndi'r.:j If we get
all the '..':id pr'r:.:-es3sors we
asked t'or, Ithern :.u apartment
will be ,:,omp.ribl-e t,:' those in
r-iuch lar:jler sch-..-:''l:. Richard-
son said. 'W!I'i-tler students
worked with thle v,.:,ord proces-
sor cr r not, Richardson said,
"All the claf'ases are important
t :.. a rtudr:l t': L.:i::c lundation
.-hel-th-r I-h' ae college
blurd rL ., : r .:.r ,e. noted "
Th- ,'.'-nt .:' air .condition-
ir, rnm.:,-ad_ .-a :ilriiT.:arlt impact
:-r! student: a t-a&hers in the
.:e,:,-p.rl-rr- t A'...:..r. g to Ri-
'ia :'.:A,. 'it mi~e.s a three
lh '. r .: pe r .-m t I ilterence in
*:.'.:.-.perai,:r as '-:.'-II as a tre-
mend.J.:..s d:itterei::e- in the effi-
,:i-r,:, .:.t t i- hr.:.c and the
eI rnrl,.-: L. . :i, t the stu-

in i th- fpa-: 'V-ade Ring
tau'.:iht rinari, .:. the typing
.:l5i.:'; This I-ar he pent most
:,t hiL ti ,i .a ,. Instructor,
t t -,:hinri ,*rl., .:.r-ne t.,:ping class.


Ring saw a fundamental
strength of the program in its
encouragement of students to
form objectives, then to stretch
their attention span and remain
on task until their objectives
were met.
Student opinions on the


Instructor Betty Richardson
points out common typing errors to
A.C. Sension. Richardson, a former
dean of students, also taught account-
ing, and business law.

practical arts classes ranged
from "Absolutely wonderful"
from John Linzmayer to Tracy
Duncan's "Challenging." Ian
Calderwood, comparing the
program to other academic
classes, found practical arts
"Different."


Practical Arts/27


Practical


There's Nothing Impractical

About...


Practical Arts

Bretta Corbett


t
..1
'f
Ir.


-7.77







Science
'i------


Batran
Dr. Frank Bonaccorso
has over twenty leaf-
nosed bats. He has been
studying bats for sixteen
years since one of his pro-
fessors at the University
of Florida was working on
a problem of bat ecology.
Bonaccorso became in-
terested in the number of
different species of bats
that could exist in one
area. His interest took
him to Costa Rica where
he caught his first fruit bat
over the river Corobici.
Today Bonaccorso teach-
es seminars at the Florida
State Museum, trying to
educate people about the


28/Science Department


Science Club: Sean Becht, Chris
Kairalla, Pat LaDez, Benjamin
Wronske, Dana Griffin.
positive effects bats have
on the earth. Through Dr.
Bonaccorso his students
have learned that when
bats eat the nectar of
flowering trees in a tropi-
cal forest they pollinate
female trees with the pol-
len which adheres to
their fur.


One of Dr. Bonaccorso's pet leaf-
nosed bats gets a feeding.

Pat LaDez, Sam Canto, Matt King,
and Dr. Becht discuss science projects
for the spring fair. Two members from
the school took their projects to the
state competition last year, winning
first place and third place awards.

Checking out cells with the micro-
scope, Adam Parlapiano and Chris Pi-
sarri adjust their view of a frog blood
cell.


Bleary eyed, zombie-like
students stumbled into
Ms. Beauchamp's zero period
chemistry class at 7:15 a.m. in
an attempt to satisfy credit re-
quirements as quickly as possi-
ble. The early morning hour
popularized steaming cups of
coffee and on-the-run break-
fasts from Hardee's, McDon-
ald's, and Burger King. Stu-
dents were pleased that the
class was offered because it al-
lowed them to get an extra
credit toward graduation, but
found it hard to concentrate in
the wee hours of morning. "I'm
not a morning person; it's not
my learning style," comment-
ed Naomi Selove. Other stu-
dents found the class difficult
for different reasons. "I really
enjoy the class, but sometimes
it's hard to be really involved if
you've had a late night of
homework the night before,"
said Kirstin Pcpper. "Also, if
you don't drive you have to be
sure you have someone to take
you that early in the morning,"
Popper continued.
Department head Dr. Paul
Becht and high school teachers
Eve Singleton, Frank Bonac-
corso, and Lyn Whitlock did
the best job they could while
awaiting the building of the
new science wing. New credit
requirements caused the cur-
riculum to change somewhat,


moving biology into the tenth
grade year. "This might in-
crease the difficulty of biology,
but it also allows us to imple-
ment more labs," said Becht.
Middle school science
classes were taught by Nancy
Griffin and John Kenneson.
Students enjoyed the "hands
on" activities provided by the
class. Tiffany Gresh cited the
microscope portion of the class
as her favorite, "Because we
looked at different worms."
Oceanography was fun for
Larry Webb, "Because we got
all involved with water."
High School students
agreed that experiments and
projects were the best parts of
their classes. Heather Williams
was interested in the water tests
her ninth grade class per-
formed on water from the
creek, the tap, and the girl's
and boy's bathrooms. "The
cleanest was the tap water,"
Williams said. "The water in
the creek and in the girl's bath-
room was the dirtiest. It turned
yellow."
The Science Club and the
Computer Club were spon-
sored by the science depart-
ment. The clubs enjoyed tak-
ing field trips to the University
and participating in science
fairs and programming compe-
titions.


Science Department/29


SDepartment





Young Coffee


Addicts

Brave 0 Period Chemistry

Charles Clingensmith








Social Studies


Department


Night Course Does ...


Double Duty


Teri Birige


H ighly ranked in a poll of
favorite classes, social
studies courses enjoyed contin-
ued popularity with students.
The classes taught by depart-
ment head Dr. Wes Corbett,
Mac Duggans, Wade Ring and
middle school teacher Herb
Dupree were, according to
Danica Bernard, "A riot."
Due to the loss of two year
veteran teacher Mark Johnson,
the high school classes were di-
vided between Corbett and
Duggans. When asked to com-
ment about his students and his
increased work load, Duggans
replied, "If I had a gun ..."
then conceded that the best
thing about teaching at P.K.
Yonge was its students.
In addition to the required
classes of civics, world history,
and American history, P.K. also
hosted a psychology class that
met on Monday nights from
5:30 to 8:30. The course, spon-
sored by Santa Fe Community
College, gave credit as both a
high school course and a col-
lege course. Students in the
class ranged from high school
freshmen to college freshmen.
The attitude toward the class
was cheerful and optimistic.
Senior Paula Sowers summed
up the opinions of most stu-
dents: "The class is intellectual-
ly challenging and interesting.
I'm glad I took it." Principal


Chris Morris was also pleased
with the course. "It gives you
more choices in college, as
well as free college credit," she
said. "I'm for all of these
classes, as many as we can get.
I'm glad that we're making our
school available for the pro-
gram. I love it."


Middle school students in Mr. Du-
pree's class display a variety of meth-
ods of preparing for class.
Working out of the familiar red,
white, and blue civics book, John
Grantnam completes questions about
the law enforcement system. Students
could concentrate for the first time
without the distraction of the home ec
room's sinks and stoves. Never satis-
fied, however, they could still complain.
about the smell of paint.


30/Social Studies


(~aaaana~


Veteran teacher Wade Ring smiles
at the prospect of having a normal
classroom. Conducting class in the li-
brary for two weeks was a small incon-
venience, but one that students and
teacher felt was worthwhile.
Social Studies/31


007: "Never
Say
Communist
Again"
"Oh, he does great charac-
terizations," remarks guidance
counselor Dr. Nancy Baldwin
referring to civics teacher
Wade Ring. I fondly recall the
time in Civics class when he
broke out of the teacher mold
and turned into James Bond. It
was all there, the gun, the car,
the girl-well, maybe not the
girl. He made me like civics and
has done the same for a lot of
other reluctant students.
Though the teacher is a favor-
ite, the class was the subject of
much controversy, especially
among students who took the
class in upper grades. "I like
Mr. Ring and his class, although
I can do without the freshmen. I
think the class would be more
applicable on the junior or sen-
ior level," said senior Vicki Car-
denas. "The class tells you
about your rights and responsi-
bilities as an American citizen. I
think it would work better at a
higher grade because it teaches
you about voting.
Even though taking civics
means suffering through two se-
mesters with banna-berry bub-
ble-gum blowing freshmen, it
was worh it to work with Mr.
Ring.
-Teri Birge







Blue Wave Yearbook


Neither Heat Nor Rain Nor


Sweat and Limp Hair


Kept Them from Selling Ads


II


Christy Cruikshank


Si ood afternoon! I'm
from the P.K. Yonge
Blue Wave yearbook staff.
We'd like to offer you an op-
portunity to advertise in our
book. Since P.K. Yonge is the
University of Florida's lab
school, your ad will be seen by
many members of the Universi-
ty community," spouted Krista
Hair, one hot Tuesday after-
noon in early September.
Blue Wave staffers shook off
their nervousness and stilled
their knocking knees in a first
attempt to sell ads to finance
their yearbook. University reg-
ulations, which in the past had
prohibited the staff from ac-
cepting advertisements, were
lifted this year. Finding buyers
was often a physically exhaust-
ing task, as some students who
did not have cars walked the
hot sidewalks in the 950 Flor-
ida sun. Non-driver Christine
Thomas explained, "It's hard to
go into a business with sweat
pouring off your face and your
hair all limp and ask them
cheerfully to buy an ad from
you.
Staff members: Ground: Rachel
Floyd, Charlie Clingensmith, Christine
Thomas, Christy Cruikshank, Teri
Birge, Karen McKnew. Sitting: Ta-
kela Perry, Danica Bernard, Patricia
Moser, Kelly McPherson, Paula Sow-
ers, Traci Welch, Kirstin Popper, Jimi
Sajczuk. Standing: Jennifer Evans,
Amanda Bliss, Molly Nicholas, Danny
Meade, Elizabeth Pactor, Michelle
Ross, Bretta Corbett, Angie Walker,
Krista Hair.


Deadline
approaching,
Charlie Clin-
gensmith
works on his
science de-
partment
copy.


o. ;

I,-


Monies raised from the ad
sales coupled with another first,
sales of the book itself, allowed
the staff to increase their book
from 128 pages to 192 pages.
Double page spreads could
now be given to every event,
sport, and subject. Yet another
first, a mini magazine in the stu-
dent life section, was possible
due to the 64 page increase.
With a majority of new staff
members, the first deadline for
the book was an eye-opening
experience. "About a week
before the deadline we had to
turn our layouts and copy into
Miss Hardee and Kelly," said


We Love NY?
We were in a taxi driving
through Central Park. As we
approached an apartment com-
plex with a greenish-colored
copper roof, our cabbie point-
ed to a spot on the sidewalk and
said, "Lookie there! That's
where John Lennon was shot
down." We all looked at each
other and said, "This has got to
be New York."
We arrived at our hotel, the
Milford Plaza. We knew some-
thing was up when a stewardess
told us the airlines had another
name for it-the Mildew Plaza.
Our rooms were small and the
walls were covered with tacky.
black, red, and silver striped
wall paper. You couldn't open
the bathroom door without it hit-
ting the edge of the bed.
That night we walked to
Mama Leones's restaurant.
After dinner we saw the musical
"Cats" on Broadway. It was
spectacular!
The next two days we spent at
the C.S.P.A. convention at Co-
lumbia University. We learned
the newest design techniques
and enjoyed meeting people
from all offer the country.
-Patricia Moser


Recruiting new staff members is a
time-consuming process. Editor Kelly
McPherson shows off a poster advertis-
ing that applications are being accept-
ed and interviews are being given.

Mail order specialists, the Blue
Wave staff sends home yearbook order
forms to every P.K. family. "The re-
sponse has been fantastic," Jimi Sajc-
zuk said, "but these envelopes still taste
nasty."


32/Yearbook


novice Amanda Bliss. "Then
things got a lot more hectic
than I ever thought they could
be. Even though we were pre-
pared, the deadline still
seemed to creep up on those of
us who hadn't done this be-
fore." Another new staff mem-
ber, Charles Clingensmith,
thought the yearbook room
was "pure chaos" near the ini-
tial deadline.
All staffers, new or old, en-
joyed the trips taken by the
yearbook. In September, the
staff attended the Florida Scho-
lastic Press Association District
2 workshop in St. Augustine.
There, adviser Susan Hardee
was elected district director. In
March the staff travelled to
New York City to take part in
the prestigious Columbia
Scholastic Press Association
convention, where they col-
lected trendy ideas from other
regions of the country. A trip to
F.S.P.A. state convention in
Orlando rounded out the year.


x; i-


t

I
r,

~1lil 1 Ii .II;: :~


Yearbook/33













Musicians Jazz Up


Their Mornings


Amanda Bliss


i~*j
-.a!


C~~-T ~
a*
'.V1


4W


Looking over his music Tadd Stah-
man brushes up on an old piece.


Concentrating on her music Amy
Callahan plays "Watermelon Man."


While sorrme itu.dents strug-
gled t, keep their eyes open,
their he.sad- Ir:rm rbo.bbring, and
their back-,k Irorm sl.~ouching;
I snlap::p iazz music' could be
heard echcoin,:j dcw,,r-, the still
unactive halls. This was not the
work ot an over active imrnagina-
tiori. it was the c.*ork :.-I the jazz
bandr'J Wakirig up t -. ,iazz band
h.3d its ad'.vanrta,:e., but also it's
disadv.5ant.aes. 't s a relaxing
class. :yo:u could iuit sink into
your day, but Billy's drumming
at eight fifteen in' the morn-
ing?" complained Amy Calla-
han. "I can get my homework
done, but the percussion needs
help that early in the morn-
ing!!" Claire McCall stated. "I
like it because you don't have
to study to hard, but you can be
kind of tired and you're not
really ready to play that early in
the morning." Dewey Durban
said. "Having only one remain-
ing student in the class from last
year and having lost nine sen-
iors, the jazz band was at a re-
building stage. We were no-
ticeable while performing,"
stated director David Holt.
The jazz band played from
many selections throughout
the year, some of them were
"Watermelon Man", "My Fun-
ny Valentine," "Green Dol-
phin Street", "In the Mood"


and "Johnny B-Good". "My fa-
vorite was Johnny B-Good, it
was just the beat I liked," said
Ty Gardner.
The jazz band included Amy
Callahan, clarinet; Ando Di-


While Amy Callahan looks on
Tadd Stahman practiced one of his
pieces in preparation for playing for
director, David. Holt.


carlo, guitar; Billy Dragonetti,
Drums; Calire McCall, piano;
Dewey Durban, guitar; James
Nickerson, baritone; Jeremey
Hine, trombone; Tadd Stah-
man, saxophone; Ty Gardner
and Ron Joos trumpet. Playing
the alto saxophone was direc-
tor David Holt.


Jazz Band/35


34/Jazz Band
























Practicing twice a week be-
fore their friends were even
roaming the halls, marching
band began the season with a
practice push. Come rain or


An out-of-
control ba-
ton came
flying over
and hit me
in the eye!
Matt Reimer

shine, members could be seen
marching in the parking lot
and on the top field. A reward
came after the pre-season re-
hearsals with a party at Heather
Kattawar's house, where musi-
cians rested their tired feet and
lips while watching movies and
relaxing in the hot tub. "It real-
ly gave us a chance to relax
before we had to start the hard
work again," Kattawar said.
Once school began, prac-
tice occurred sixth period and
after school two to three days a
week. The result of all this work
were outstanding perfor-
mances at pep rallies, football
games, and district competi-
tion.


Drum major Catherine Cake
solo'd in her role after last
year's companion Mike Sum.
mers graduated. Cake and
new director David Holt led the
band to straight superior rat-
ings at district contest in Noc.
vember, performing a "West
Side Story" show.
In all the hours the band put
in practicing and performing
accidents were bound to hap.
pen. Matt Reimer recalled his
most embarrassing moment: "It
was when an out of control ba
ton came flying over and hit rr.e
in the eye!" Amy Callahan sut
fered embarrassment of a d:t.
ferent type, when she had t.:
march with chocolate smeared
all over the front of her uni-
form. Kim Blackburn said she
felt like crawling under a rock
when "Half my clarinet fell off
right in the middle of a song."










Wb 7joY
C-1co -L )


V^


I w% ru
7\1i~,


d rv `


'Li 'im'


-L1







I;I


7A
/,.c""?_
: jv^'^
jr^ .7<^


1!Il


.. r i~ii;: ;----~-.~~C 'r.1


i; ijj


t
( f


Friday night frolics sometimes oc-
cur at football games when the band
livens the bleachers with spirited mu-
sic. Many fans waited until the half time
show was over to raid the snack bar;
watching their friends in the band.

Band Plays Up Superior Image


A ji A 4 4 1


A near perfect performance at
Florida Field nets the band a superior
rating. They were the only band to play
continuously for seven minutes.


Marching


West Side Story
t'r'- II:'"em ber 1 i',,
hus r te ll ,:,,--r tl-e ..-
at Florida Field ..:, tih
Blue Wave band began
its district contest show.
What happened from the
moment the first note was
played is legend.
A bold move on the
small band's part made
them more noticible to
the judges. Instead of
playing three to five
songs in a seven minute
period, they performed
continuously, doing a
medly of West Side Story
tunes. This had never be-
fore been attempted in
the history of the contest.
The innovation paid off.
The Blue Wave was one
of only two bands in the
CC category to receive
straight superior ratings
from the judges.


All over but the waiting .rurjr nm.,
rI i'h r, i ,- : .:.m p.,:.. ; h.:r.ll
t:-l.:.re il.e t.ar,.l h- _- a .-r.: ,j- [ Ih.:1t.:. ta ..

Explaining a new rhythm to
.--..,e L, .ri L jre :.:,r i -- l '. id H :,it
t1,.:..... f .f r:-. -r I:.e i


Band Plays Up


Superior Image


S Amanda Bliss
SS-i--


mmlrM 2k L dg;


[-- 4


''


1 ?


Marching Band/37


36/Marching Band







Symphonic Band
Letting her fingers do the walking,
Lettingherfingersd thewalking, Following the director, Missy Hood New band director David Holt ex-
Holly Ohanian rehearses a piece in
preparation for district competition, tries to get the crescendos at the right plains rules and regulations on the first
preparation for district competition, time day of school.
which was held March sixth. time. day of school.

Practice Made

Perfect

Amanda Bliss


"The best thing is the music, bly, the band performed a se-
it's much better!" said junior, election of seasonal music. "I
Ashley Galyean. Students who thought they.were good, I en-
played in both marching and joyed it a lot and I'm looking
symphonic band seemed to en- forward to another concert."
joy symphonic band more. "It's said science teacher Eve Sin-
easier, you don't have to learn gleton. The symphonic band
all of the marching, it's more held two other performances
relaxed." said sophomore, Tra- playing such pieces as "Pasto-

'I think the best
thing about sym-
phonic band is the
New Face
uniforms, they're Ne Face
great!' stated Kim A great addition to the
Performing Arts Depart-
Blackburn, refer- ment faculty was band di-
rigt h. ". .. rector, David Holt. Mr.
S ring to the black ., Holt taught at Dade Ele-
and white tuxedo mentary in Miami, Bell
."'High School, and he
Looking over some notes, Heather combinations. spent last year at Colum
Kattawar and Missy Hood confirm sp. e bia High School in Lake
changes in their musicbia High School in Lake
changes in their music. ry City. Overall, he has
ral and Country Dance", been teaching for over
"Chorale", "Die Meister- ten years. Having been
cey Weston. Practicing sixth singer", and "Suite for Band". familiar with P.K. Yonge's
period every day, the band The twenty second through outstanding reputation,
prepared for district competi- the twenty sixth of April, both e as band director when
tion. "We practiced the same the marching and symphonic the position became
music for six weeks until we got bands traveled to Washington open. Mr. Holt is not only
it right," said junior, Amy Cal- D.C. "It was great! We got to an excellent director, but
lahan. Districts were held in the get away from our parents for a an accomplished music
Gainesville High School audi- week!" said Tadd Stahman.n as i
cussion as his main instru-
torium on the sixth of March, They traveled to the Kennedy ment.
and the band came away with Center hoping to see Shostako- .Z X
three superior and two excel- vich directing the National
lent ratings. Symphony Orchestra under Enwraed in her music, ather-
Making their first appear- the guidance of the new band ... ine Cake practices before the begin-
ance at the Christmas assem- director, David Holt. ning of class.


38/Symphonic Band






Small School, Small Budget ...



,-mrR 0T6EP


1 \,. I \ I --- to lo o k


W Can you eypecta team

pood ywhen -Hve abticPhilopop5hy is
a, oa? Sote Ow hey ioUid a Way.
at 10'w. cost I- -,Yy became'~h


Country Iaoll-
The boy's eCrossnce champions
n ~XCf~ ha~c


(


rs mabe aa cohn 0'oon
Six ootballe lance teams.

Three made a\ c01 e ea
was the defen ack o orar
wThe b eamanard boy s Var
Y s kebth al team andee Conler ence

sity basketball teamw

champonrs played O

ahclege peac.1986 sef ,, ayedo
aoqhleen P.e i
acolleqeeam, pyedo


VearY Ore \Vd o'e i tea sn0
a school-spons Sportinc


JAW'.'
*1.;*


iic


ii






it.






. ? '


o.rt s.. Com


Sports Complex
Best In Area
"For a multi-purpose sports
complex, ours is one of the best
in the area," said Coach Haw-
kins, as he spoke about the re-
cently built complex that held
the football, soccer, baseball,
and softball fields. "We got
tired of waiting in line behind
Buchholz or G.H.S. for a time
slot at Citizen's Field."
When the booster club un-
dertook the project they knew
t w.-.'ould l ev'er., .e ,t they
had tr orim thu i .:.l uni,
In.:). The: r.ai.:.ed o.ver J$50 i .".,
thrc.l..- h the -ell n i :.I I:,otbtall
FprI ::o .ra m the- l: :.rnc1i e l.v:::,
stani j .aln d .-ellir- drink- .al th-e
C,-.ane..--vII Sp'.,rrng Art- Fe.;I|
val. T.:.n .el.ai-. and D[.,ne
{a en Fre;., :]ent.; .:.lt i!, B...sl.
er C lubL '... re a'..a.,-.,i th ,.kina
,-,[ n-,e'.'.' de..-a: lunr r. -era .
F-'ayii, : ..t11 the Ih._ih t t.ll I.:..,:.k
rn .. .:t -.D, rnIf .:. .


-.


A -


Depenl on seasons, s i

Depvens occured each week
even -s OCCUr


.- '

L^


*,.* .-


IF IT LOOK TH5IGOODIT MU5T


!5F FNh ffATKWTIC5


~Yd~-


3


n


1.1 V -


3


^&y


Aihleih,: 4 1


40 AlhIlel,:


So cold it's steamyl Ijliirn "'re',.;.
d -,,- th, t.re :i .-'ir:el." rn .r d lrd l ,:,:m .
Fie ti.n:,r I i ,: i k ..ri. le E,-,le.- The
!r.- :in.. I._-rnperaluj r; .: ,j'.i J ilT i nl I,:
rl-e lr.:.n Ihe p|: ':. l'
The sports complex., .:u-ll in Ih
r ..- :..: l I I r',. .. r i.. it r 5 .:. e rl p:
.:...:.+r an jd L.:e aill -ld


':.
.,






Exhibiting a perfect swing,
Michael Poole hits a double
against Williston. Poole's hitting
contributed to Red Devils' de-
feat.


anish Buzzes

Team Has Own Style


Karen McKnew


The crew-cuts that
made P.K. baseball
players noticeable in
class last year had
grown out. No numbers
were shaved on the
sides of players' heads,
as was common during
football season. So what
made the varsity base-
ball team stand out? ...
Their performance on
the field.
Early into the season
Coach Bobby Hawkins
was optimistic about
games yet to come.
"We'll be a definite
contender," he said
"We've got a typical
'P.K.' team: good skill
and good attitude.
Through our freshmen


and j.v. programs we've
tried to develop a
strong varsity program.
So far it: '.orked."
Co-a H _-- kin, p t.*
ted ..earikniess .n cri-
fense .-: the team :.rIl'.
concern. 'Our deler-ie-
could b- better, but
we'll get it with work,"
he said. ITi our pFit'h'i i.-I
holds i:. '...e II h.a-.' .
,:.:,,:,d ..:l-ea.on add-.,:
1 lr:th el P.:,,:le. C .::.cl-,
1-la.'l.-._Id in a,,:id r.tchin- :j
.*...,ul,:i be irr- p,':t t .art
_ ve II iel on Fr:ol:..i-t
Sru rn -i n i d G re
Turner miirily.' he said
arind hCiopelullj use
Al-am 'Par lipiano as
muc.h a.:i p.i:le.' -."


Watching as a fellow team-
mate takes a third strike call,
Robbie Brunson shows only a
little concern. The"'. a d i r.i:.l
have much to worry about since
they defeated Williston for a
second time in the P.K. Invita-
tional.


Preparing for a new inning,
Greg Turner straps on shin pro-
tectors. Turner's extraordinary
catching combined with a total
team effort made a victory over
5-A Buchholz possible.


Playing For
Pledges


"Will you pledge
me please?" David
Willis asked a fresh-
man. "The baseball
team is raising money
for equipment," he
added. "Get outta
here man," Michael
Poole interrupted as
he knocked David out
of the way. "You
promised to sponsor
me yesterday, remem-
ber? Get outta here!"
he said laughing, as he
pushed David again to
keep him at bay.
Students fell victim
to this scene during
the beginning of Feb-
ruary. Varsity baseball
players were frantic to
sign as many pledges
as possible. The play-
ers, joined parents in a
fifty inning fundraiser
which was the basis for
their need of pledges.
The funds were
used to buy equip-
ment and make field
improvements possi-
ble. Dug outs were up-
graded, bleachers
bought and clay pur-
chased with the team's
profits.



Front:Michael Poole,/John
Moon, Allen Brown, Rod-
ney Flowers, Robbie Crum,
Jeff Hazen, David Willis,
Brent Riley, Todd Sullivan.
Middle: Matt Reimer,Danny
Hall, E.J. Delaino, Mauricio
Forero. Back: Adam Parli-
piano, John Nobles, Jon Ge-
latt, Lance Reichart, Chris
Moon.


42/Varsity Baseball


ii .


Varsity Baseball/43








S winging into


Action


Danny Meade and Amanda Bliss


Starting the season with
an invitational tourna-
ment at Ocala Van-
guard, the junior varsity base-
ball team had the opportunity to
show their stuff. Although the
team was not favored to do well,
sharp pitching and swinging
brought them to the champion-
ship game after defeating Van-
guard 5-4 and then Dunnellon
17-9. P.K. moved on to play
Marion High School in the
championship game, but they
were defeated by the powerful
team.
"I thought the team per-
formed well, considering it was
their first game with only a few
practices," stated sophomore,
Danny Hall.
"I think we had better talent
last year, but this year's team is
better because we don't give up
and we play as a team," stated
player Chris Pisarri. The team
practiced batting and catching
every day after school.
During the beginning of the
season J.V. players spent much


Lyle Livengood, Matt
Reimer, John Gelatt, John No-
bles, Daniel Smith, Chris Moon,
E.J. Delaino, Adam Parlapiano,
David Teply, Brian Gindy,


of their time working on the
field for an up-coming tourna-
ment. Team members could be
seen re-constructing bleachers,
painting the dugouts, and mow-
ing the fields. "It was a lot of
hard work, but we had fun,"
stated Matt Reimer. P.K. Yonge
was host for an Invitational Um-
pire's Tournament honoring the
umpires of the area, held March
2-7.
To keep the basefield "look-
ing good" players spent occa-
sional weekends "fixing up"
the field.
During the tournament, J.V.
players were designated to
work at the games. Their jobs
were to run the concession
stand, chase foul balls, and to
prepare the field between
games. They were also respon-
sible for running the score-
board and announcing the
games. "You get to watch the
game and the things we do are
needed to be done by some-
one," stated freshman, Matt
Rowe.


j, 1:-tij inci A: ml :ri K3 1 ijn
,Drew I 1: PhjilK'ri I-''.rri
I .~t :' I.h~r1 ~rGr~r,1, m
jo IrLH.5 ri, :''II 5 n,~ L r
rIHall T-Did "Illj.2r,


tr


p- -Y'?*


Sprucing up the dugout,
Danny Hall and Matt Reimer
line the walls in preparation for
painting.


Waiting for his turn at the
plate, Todd Sullivan takes a few
: r .:r.:- ...ir _- it -l'h weighted
bat to loosen up.


-j. Po.: V.r.arg-. Timothy Hugus,
Eri.: Pile, Ahmon Katz, T.J.
Chur.:hlli Lyle Livengood,
c,;ti :l:r,rer ard Chris Doering.


Novices


The freshman team
was playing to learn bet-
ter baseball skills. There
were three main objec-
tives in the ninth grade
baseball program. One
was to get the middle
schoolers interested in
playing baseball; the sec-
ond was to become ac-
customed to playing on a
regulation-size diamond;
and the third and most
important "is for the kids
to have a good time," ac-
cording to varsity coach,
Bob Hawkins.
"We're out there to
have fun and try to win
some games while we're
at it," stated freshman,
Matt Rowe.
The ninth grade
coaches were Dr. Ed
Turner and Mr. Dave
Stoner. The coaches
were stressing the basic
fundamentals for the
team.


Junior Varsity-Ninth Grade Baseball/45


44/Junior Varsity-Ninth Grade Baseball


i


I


Standing; E.Z. Jones, .:.hri r,
G4ranlhjrri Lr ,Ed Turr,r 11l rL
.-eer- Eriar,- G. Dre .'
ll.: r'l',,il [ r-_i 1 .., ir-a
i- .,'r.T -; ,' hr,_- ,C".,.'-.rirner .:-e:l.


--.
,
~






I Win or lose


layers have

character

Kelly McPherson


S ome of them called
themselves "the
Celtics" while others had
nicknames like "Joe O,"
sometimes pronounced
just as "O," Sohn "Moon
man Moon" Moon (or just
Moondog), and "Small"
Paul Williams, "The
Man." The boys' basket-
ball team was tall on char-
acter in more than one
way but short on exper-
ience.
The team started the
year with a few setbacks.
They had only two play-
ers with varsity exper-
ience, Paul Williams and
Greg Turner. Then hard
luck hit early with the loss
of Greg Turner due to
ankle injury after only
three games. That and
the permanent loss of two
other players due to ineli-
gibility left the team with
only six or seven players
going to practice or
games at any one time.
"With only six players or
so there for a while it
would have been real
easy to give up but we
never really got down on
ourselves so we pulled
through," commented
Danny Meade about the
temporary shortage of
players.
"This season w..as def.i
.rntely one of rebuilding.
Our basic overall prob-
lem was lack of exper-


ience but we went into
every game trying to win;
we never gave up. That
was what I was trying to
instill in them, charac-
ter," said Coach Mac
MacCray.
Coach MacCray said
he had high expectations
for the team but all of
them didn't c:.-*:m
through. His :joatl '.-. a t:
try to build a ;tr.nr r te.arn
for next year. Wi'ith the
addition of a few other
players who came out
midway through the sea-
son the team ended up
with ten members. Six of
those players were sen-
iors which left MacCray
with four players who
had full time -.,arsii- ex-
perience. "I brought up a
few players from the J.V.
for tournaments and dis-
tricts to give those guys
some e,:perier-ce for next
-e.ar's 5 ssquad said [I, .:.
-Cr.,. L,.,ookig. ahe nd
then retle:tirig. he iaidd-
ed, "I -.as proud thr,.ui h
all of the .Eame even ti-e
ones we los:. They I' n.er
gave up and that ibJill
character '
Front: Paul Willian-i:
Chris TalIbird. S,:hr,
1 fc..n. middle : llike,,'
j.:e.- Ardell W il.:,:x
W illie ja.':k c,:n. Back::: je-tt
H.jren L.ance F'rihal:i
DLanr,n I.Iead:. Ben Allen.
Joe Ortfhecie r.


46/Boys' Varsity Basketball






J v claims


Suwannee Conference

Trophy EIhol-


Freshman Players

Want More

Recognition


P practicing every .d a1
paid off for the ,i.
nior varsity team. ThI
team had a remarkat-Ile
seventeen win-six los- r e
cord, and took first plac
in the Suwannee Cc rite r
ence. Freshman Enitr,
Shiflett said, "We wc rle:l
hard and it showed it-ell
when we were on the
court. We earned e-.'-!
thing we got."
The players ag:'eed
that the champions- hip
game against the Cr':.i_
City Bears was tlh-ir
toughest game. Shitl-e
said, "Cross City '..;
definitely our har.-est
game because the cri:-.vl


Union County
Newberry
Baker County
Cross City
Williston
Hawthorne
Gainesville
Chiefland
Buchholz
Union County
Palatka
Newberry
Santa Fe
Williston
Hawthorne
Osceola
Cross City
Chiefland
Eastside
Buchholz
Santa Fe
Eastside


-tarted ro'llinr iri r.' in
Ihei teami the ni'ie t':,

There ..ere a te.. mi-r
nrr dir:a r'p Initmert'
such a: the I h- tinriA game ot
thle ea. s...n aci airui East.
E:ide. Freshmnar l.hihael
'" :Iker siad We all
lned .: hard t,- w.in. V/-
reall., wanted I.:. end the
-ea :,:, '*.-.'th I -''., not 1I -


Freshman Basketball team.
Top row: Lyle Livengood, Scott
Stoner, Omar Singleton, Percy
King, Trevor Hanley, Michael


.l.any ol the Fplayier elt
Ihal their c:.,pptnenri' un-
dlerestimaled them be.
:aue c:..I their siz-e :' lysix:
ply ers.
JV Basket ball team. Stand-
ing: Il lt Kirin .:.hn .:.-r
Sirr, Ih- llIlln i utir. Titu: Eri:
i:-hn,- r, L l.e L, -ri.:r:.1 P.!,
*:ha l '.I- alk-r I.I,.-,h:,.- H u -.:.r,
:,i n | ,, .. .,h ilh : :.n i.:.hr,
rG5ra Ih I5 m


Th,:,'ugh tlhe, didn't win
any Vjar en-. "We had a
k:t oit h.n just playing," said
freshman Todd Caffie. Sev-
eral times Ih&ey ca me close to
winning. Caltle said, "The
most memcorablB game we
had v'.,.a:., ~*:r ii lt Eastside-
be,: 3aus' .., almost won."
I anri. .l- th-. players were
.-ry *I:hl::.ur.aigedl at the fact
tlhat v., Ie.. t ~ans showed
up at their :dame: The aver-
a:ei alttenrlar.:e was about
thirty re:,ple.
There were no key play-
ers be.:aus- e e..erone got to
piaT-. The, play-'d against
ruch !arg- r :- I.:,:ls like Pa-
Illk.. lGH:. b- .F.:hholz, East-
side arid 'sania F-.
Fre-hman T.J.
churchill si.:1 The best
part c.t th-e -eis.:.n was the
a''a,' clames:.. They were
reall' Iun The t.am played
twel.'e gamers, ufili r rtunately
their record v. a. 0-12.



JV player Justin Titus avoids
Ihe gl.iard I-, Ell- P :hh lz Bobcats.


Palatka
Gaines. ille
Gadinesville
Buchholz
Paid tka
Gdine .iI--lle
Buchhclz
Eastside
Buchhl :
Santa Fe
Gainesville
Eastside


Hudson, John Sowers, berdell
Knowles. Bottom row: Todd
Caffie, Drew McPhail.


48/Junior Varsity Basketball


Ninth Grade Basketball/49










B


'Oh my gosh! Those
girls are good!' Is what
everyone yelled when
they saw the girl's varsity
basketball team in action.
The Lady Wave had
come a long way, since
the days of Joani Bowles,
Holly Wilcox, Toni Lee,
and the rest of the 1982
state champions. They
won their Suwannee
Conference two years in
a row, and planned to
continue that winning
streak.
The whole team con-
sisted of only eight play-
ers, sometimes dwindling
as low as four due to in-
jury and fouls. Even with
such a small number, the
team defeated a tough
Newberry squad.

Cacynthia Lock, a for-
ward, remembering har-
dest games were against
Williston Red Devils and
Keystone Heights Indians
because "They (every-
one) put pressure on us
by saying, this is the num-
ber one team, and to get
the recognition you want,
you had to beat the two
teams."

Three year guard, Ravon
Williams said Il-.a t it t:.l


a, "Good attitude on the
court with the team play-
ers, cooperation, and a to
know that you can win at-
titude, and doing your
best at all times," is what it
takes to be the best team
a team can be.
Chieiflar-,J, to Ravon
was the hardest game,
because there were only
five players, and no re-
lievers.
Patricia Williams, for-
ward, felt that ',~'lliht.:.r
and Keystone were the
hardest teams to play. In
both meetings against
Williston they lost, but
found strength to defeat
them 58 to 48 for the Su-
wannee Conference Ti-
tle. Dixie County and
long time rival, -- atiid--
High, were the two easi-
est teams, a::.::rdin:j to
Williams. The a.'a. es
drowned the Rams twice,
once 47 to 29-and
again 33 to 2'.
Hard work and a sense
of togethernr -.: i- '..,I.l
made this --earn the Lb-et
'.. ili.airn. said.


-Ball Babes



Take Two Titles

Takela Perry


22 43


Suwannee Newberry-49 44
Williston-58 48


Newberry
Keystone Heights
Dixie Co.
Williston
Hawthorne
Chiefland
Cedar Key
Newberry
Keystone Heights
Williston
Eastside
Hawthorne
Cedar Key
Dixie Co.
Chiefland
Eastside


Grabbing the rebound,
Adrienne Greene stretches to
hEr lir-im ii Al. -ui pl r Id
eGrI r -ar l IIL I- rl l Ih
ri.,:l -le .-


Varsity Girls' Basketball/51


50/Varsity Girls' Bae Ilt. ll


Do you think female
athletes get as much
respect as male ath-
letes? Why?


Jabal Uffleman: Yes, be-
cause girls are putting
forth more effort than
most boys by joining
school sports, so they are
better respected.

Karen Strobles: No, be-
cause it's not as publi-
cized, but with the help of
concerned players, the
games have been publi-
cized more than before.

Joe Orthoefer: No, in gen-
eral the competition is not
exciting.

Evan McGough: No, not
as exciting to watch.

Joel Ballard: They get too
much, because, because,
because.

Robert Haines: No, be-
cause they're not real ath-
letes!

Ravon Williams: No, girls
don't get as much recog-
nition as the boys do.

Rodney Flowers: No, we
both get about the same.


Nickey Brockington, con-
centrates on faking out the
Newberry Panthers.






April Green dribbles past a
Williston player.


J junior Varsity Basketball


D1) -,, ,--;-J TAJ7- T


I Jerir'ii E ..i .n


Talent Caught Their Eyes!


An-,. I I5n Lie l

-e .-d I... I~. eve~i.ry

ec Icr ii n d a 1 t, t1
I.3r Lt t cl I: A- I : I the L
-ketL.I qre tc1t i
F:are i tr a rnrai.:.r n o'.:

''Thi .a In. irst :ear
t.--.. everr plaj) ,- b.jpjletI:-jl1
31dArm,'. Yc
,-.I the Iu iri r %'dr-It
squW aid and ch 3mit h
amtri n1 rcti.e -J *Iickt'
ta 1,-rnt j ndcir[.5-er a.:rm c
IC.11 2 p),--rt- per re
.5rid 1..h en th-- t ime 7 _- 5 ri .
onric-un.-c&'Athat sclv and
tout other turnici .'arsctv
piay.:'-rsR v'cuI':i be rrv:.vri

Wip h tcie cjarnie. it r
the ser;n gdrl:l I"c '..iek
the -earn new iay
e c dLie r ri ns tv lpI a


b..5ktLbaiithrrcu.:ifhc::ut


hq.:1h -cho,:.l .and p,:,.ibl]y
obtain a .-cholarshi:. t.:




Newberry L
Keystone L
Williston L
Chieflancl W
New berry W
Keystone L
Williston W
Eastside L
Chiefland: W
Eastside L
Perry L

Seventh grader Am;-, .1,.:!:
: ih.,v. '5 h,- Jt -ril - ,ll[ i -
l.:.u.' ,-:i n .iI t h- n
al :11{ i'.- ;l,;,r, m ,-,,ljlih


Coach Clifford introduces
the V bL.Alstbill team at a
pep rally.


experience


11it


-ldC U&CI VVILII










.ans Keep

Runners Cheering
Jennifer Evans


The days may have been
hot and humid, the air
may have been heavy, but the
cross country team never failed
to show up for their daily prac-
tices. "I've never run so hard,"
said the girls team captain
Rhonda Ray, referring to the
grueling practices. But Ray
continued, "When our teams
win a meet, it makes it all worth-
while."
The team enjoyed a much
larger support system than in
years past. Fans turned out at
every meet to cheer the run-
ners on. "It was great hearing
the people yell for you," said
Kao Westley, echoing the
team's -- in l-=nr- about hav-
ing fan turnout. Fans did not
find their job hard, since the
runners experienced repeated
successes throughout the sea-
son.
Coaches Roy Silvers and
Frank Reguero directed both
the boys' and the girls' teams.
"With this being our first full
team in a few years, it was nice
to see the two teams put out so
much effort and work so well
together," said Coach Silvers.
The effort paid off when the

Boys
Best time in 3 mile run:


Robbie Crum
Jason Floyd
Herschel Johnson
David O'Brien
Joe Orser
Jamie Osteen
Chris Talbird
Paul Williams


22:52
19:06
18:44
19:12
17:52
21:50
17:20
18:06


boys placed first in the three
mile Suwannee Conference
meet, and the girls managed a
close second place in the two
mile run for the conference.
The scores made the teams
conference champions.
There was a disappointment
in the generally good season,
however. In the district meet,
the boys' team placed fourth
and the girls' team ranked sev-
enth, which only all.:. -.: one
runner to compete at the state
meet, boys' team captain Chris
Talbird. At state he placed thir-
ty-second, with a time of 17:33.
"It was a tough meet," Talbird
said, "but I was happy just to
have made it to state."
The teams ended the season
with a happy reflection on their
time spent together. "It wasn't
all hard work. We had a lot of
crazy times on the way to meets
and even at some practices,"
runner Herschel Johnson com-
mented.
The eight member boys'
team won twenty meets and
had five losses, while the six
member girls' team had a tota-
lof nineteen wins and eleven
losses

Girls
Best time in 2 mile run:


Vicki Cardenas
Hilary DeKold
Julie Johnson
Diana Pastrana
Rhonda Ray
Kao Westley


14:54
14:10
14:57
15:50
14:20
14:59


I











working Against The


Odds- And Winning

Danny Meade


ti ni I Il :' 1 -' Iii t, I


have no probl[ -m I ..iiin
ning a few games,." said,
va rsity I,-: 1,l:.;a l! : ,:, .: ,i
lohn -'hilord. V l,..jt *: 'hi.
lord d id n,:.,I !nr, .- ...'
thai t hI tei i ... Ii :.t

jurieS, d l' l-er [a.;,:,r:
caused play- : t,: le_ .e-
the tearm v,'hi, h h. ,:
been the Iige-'t in ,,ernt
years.
The day o:I th- ea-:.:-
opener a,:an.l .I n ,:n,
C'oui ty, Sol-,hn ln
came jdown l wit i .i [, :,i[- r
I:licilis. eMoion. v.'-ho i .a
needed on bo,.i (,Hen'e
anrd deterins, e ee- l t,:


se I I h,:- I c n I f--I t h. Il
it : I : .'j '-Ii titI -:-f i ii5 I




[1.214 Ili I rF I I r i I:.:-r I.:

tt i1 i tI

-1'- -7- 1-!-7-[T-

r-, r U fI I i l i' -1.

I tt t 1 -7
I.-I Al rtIf-It- tiL.- 71 t -rrIh5


Th.- -i t-'-Init *r-ii 1n


-~: -,.;*~~=~`'r~;~
"r~ r' V
-~~;.*i~~.V -iq -~;?m~~~"


Kneeling: '.'i li- a, I:'_r,-
Brenl P'lley, DLavidJ Vi.l:, L.ar.-.:
Reiclhard, Sohnr M,. P:, i.:.Jn-
Flowers, F':o:.h-ri H-ai- I l
chiel P:":,le r.- anr.j n .
Middle: TrriTr.i l l-:I- Er-r
lo lh i,,onr 1 ':k.- i :ii-: F 'ul


[.:nr in, -ir Th, *'.* j-rl r. 1d i l!
F ,r., :i __, : l I-,I Ebrur :- r, i
Iat I-l1ll.,,,r. B ack : .-11l -in:
*: '-I-, 11:,-.n E i 'e i,r,: [,ir,.
i, t -:- l :.l.r. E L nh Jd
Ejrr "h.ll-H


lt u.:.,hd.:-'.-1,-.n b.ut '" t-th,1 a
, .all that coul.1 ha.Ie -g on
either vwa.- itc:hae!
P:. le .s eld *:-.al .attempt
,a ,ilecd n'o, q:.:--:- lt, S
s .i t thi *.in,' -e int.-c' "lC r-
tinme anrd e:-:'_-ted th r i
W.itch-d Ihe- Bilue \W .e
Iilur- it r :c ,r ,.;j The Ih'
,:,-i" T then .:,i 1,: .-. : in-
iir io the ga--me 1 -:
,e .tat r.: ere lull
r.i ,- ,, tot th e t'al3m .'hcl
had .; ,'enr, thsrm thi e rmton t
e::. ,itemi nl in a t:.:,t-aLall
,li-e the-; har .-:i r 11I
year
l umlriber ten in stlle
ranking. Hatrmitt.:n '-, u n-
ly p.:pr:.ac'hed th-ir dlair-
,'ilh the Blue '. a. e .*.ith
*an air ,ft :assurIan' j e But
t-e Elue \'av. e I.,cllled
fhermselves ui- an d i dlc -
ered a s.rpri .sil-i,-n 14 9
win over the Tr'.:,jan
"Everybody linrall, did
what they were supposed
to do. The offense ex-
ecuted plays the right
way and the dtenie
played fo ugh, said
Lance Reichard. The (f-
fensive line played one ,:l
its best games o-t the sea.
son, because, according
to EI. Delainori and Greg
LinIzmayer, 'We linalty
gol outt timing drowr."
The final game of the
?ea.so:rn i ,ain t a v.,inle:.
'.villhtc.n Red De'. l team
allc .-e..ed the p.!. er; I.:
end their 'ear in i. i .:.tr.'
Tailback Eric Johrnion
ru-.hed t1:.i three tn- ;u,':h-
dt:.-.vns and 2 10 .rds,.
The final -,':.:re v.a. 2 1 C,
Blue Wave .loa r.


v a r,-,l. F, ,:..lb ,ll '-,7









aste of Victory

Tempts team; Disappears

Track Welch


P.K. graduate, former football
players, and assistant coach
John Lassiter gives Mark Steen


a last minute tip. Lassiters famil-
iarity to the team helped morale
and enthusiasm.


It was a night to be re-
membered. The junior
varsity football team had
won their first game
against Hawthorne. It ap-
peared as though their
season would be exciting
and better than in pre-
vious years.
Unfortunately, it was
not to be that way. De-
spite the teams 13-6 rout
of Hawthorne, and a for-
feit by Cross City, the
winning streak never
came. The following
games were close in
score, but the Blue Wave
remained on the bottom
every time.
In games against the


Keystone Heights Indians
and the Newberry Pan-
thers, the offense was un-
able to succeed even
with the all out efforts of
fullback Todd Sullivan
and tailback Michael
Hudson. Fumbles and
technical errors plagued
the teams last games
against the Union County
Tigers, the Chiefland In-
dians, and the Williston
Red Devils.
Coach Cecil Barnes
felt that the team was in-
consistent. "Also, injuries
hurt us a lot in the later
games," Barnes added.
Even though the season
was disappointing,


Barnes remained opti-
mistic about next year,
believing that success
would come if the team
had a better variety of
players. Players admitted
that personal feelings
added to the complica-
tions on the team. Berdell
Knowles said, "We had
pretty good coaches. We
just didn't get along that
good." The team mem-
bers agreed that the
coaches were very en-
couraging. "Coach
Barnes was very support-
ive of all his players,"
commented Justin Titus.


Bottom: Jack Fugate, Carl Ste-
vens, Johnny Grantham, Robert
Vinson, Michael Hudson, Mi-
chael Linzmayer, Donnie Rus-
sell. Middle: Chris Lins, Greg
Ramachandra, Chris Doering,
Burdell Knowles, Matt King, Jeff
King, Scott Brooks. Standing:
Barry Shiflett, Brian Mathis,
Thys Ouderland, Danny Hall,
Jabal Uffleman, Todd Sullivan,
John Lassiter, Mark Steen,
Coach Cecil Barnes, Justin Ti-
tus.


Keeping warmed up during
halftime, quarterback Danny
Hall tunes up the arm that lead
to a 13-6 win over Hawthorne.

Defense in action, Topher
Davis and Danny Hall assist a
team member who stops a Hor-
net runner. Because of a small
number of players, many play-
ers operated offensively and
defensively.


Hawthorne
Cross City
Keystone Heights
Newberry
Union County
Chiefland
Williston


13- 6
Forfeit
0-17
0-41
0-28
L
L


10-


I







keeping the


Winning Tradition


Traci Welch


Blocking the ball, Herschel
Johnson prevents a goal while
Chris Edmunson runs to his aid.


Coach Giesel, David Cox,
Pablo Mendoza, Chris Gibbs,
Tom Strickland, Herschel John-
son, Aaron Coe, Chris Edmun-
son, Jason Floyd, Tony Barrett,
Michael Poole, Brent Riley,
Chris Giesel, Rakesh Patel,
Robbie Crum.


For many years the
boys soccer team
flourished because of a
number of talented play-
ers who have since
graduated. Their names
echoed throughout the
halls and younger stu-
dents used them as role
models. It was as if those
few were born to play
soccer; consequently
they were envied by
many and the soccer
team reached new
heights. Although their
departure was depicted
to be disastrous, the ex-
perience was leaving,
but not the talent.
The soccer team start-
ed under the shadow of
the previous year. The
memories of those before
them loomed in their


mind and boosted their
morale. The team was de-
termined to live up to the
expectations of fans.
They lacked experience,
but possessed raw talent,
drive, and a desire to win.
The key word to their suc-
cess was improvement.
They used their abilities
to their fullest capability.
The long hours at prac-
tice working endlessly on'
kicks and strengthening
their endurance finally
paid off when the season
started.
The team played a vari-
ety of opponents of equal
capability, but in most
cases they were able to
rally and score enough
goals to win or at least tie.
Coach Ted Giesel led the
team into victories over


large schools like Cocoa
Beach, Middleburg,
Ocala, Forest, Ocala
Vanguard, Florida High,
and Tampa Berkley. His
time, interest, and devo-
tion towards the team was
welcomely returned by
the members in sweat
and bruises. "I felt he was
a pretty good coach" stat-
ed goalie Travis Loseke.
Despite the looming
memories of the great
members of yesteryears,
the boys soccer team was
able to find hidden tal-
ents and keep the win-
ning tradition. With the
experience gained this
year, the future looked
bright for the soccer
team.


It is the last half of the
game and your team is
leading at the moment.
Adrenalin flows through-
out your body, preparing
it for the next offensive at-
tack. Suddenly, the ball is
passed to you. You're
running down the field,
concentrating on scoring
when suddenly your face
is in the dirt, eyes sting-
ing, and knees bruised.
You realize that you have
just fallen victim to an in-
jury, an athlete's worst
nightmare.
Injuries plague all
types of athletes and they
show no mercy on their




Wridlt ,:. p lall, anor ,:r
le.-,_s t:o.:., h piuii. htri-rrt.


Watching patiently, *.:j.le
Travil. L., "k i..-: Ih.- H :k L.-,
Evjr, t .:.I u. h


The pampering and cod-
dling received after a
torn muscle or a broken
leg is nice, but does not
last forever. Soon the
spirit of competition re-
surfaces and the desire to
play becomes over-
whelming. "It is an inter-
nal instinct for all athletes
to want to play and sports
related injuries only be-
come a source of frustra-
tion," said Holly Ohan-
ian. The injuries are
constantly discussed re-
garding their physical
harm, but very rarely is
the emotional aspect con-
sidered. Lee Ann De-
lain,:r admihtte-d that -er

,' ,I 3 ,I :,-I ,.:, th ,- r-!:rh
I,:r irigil i m-r


Boys S-,oc"-r,/,". I


t


I







Helping to defend the Blue
Wave goal, Heather Kattawar
advances towards a player from
Trinity Prep. The Waves defeat-
ed Trinity Prep five to three.


Discussing the game plan
for taking on G.H.S., Coach
Toba Greenbaum conveys
plans as Heather Hall interjects
ideas of her own.


picking up spirit


Girls Soccer Advances


Rachel Floyd


A s the girls stepped
on-n the pitch there
'.'.s. .a s r':e of e:,:hillera-
tionr. The blue arid white
clad s:crc-r plae r: held
themse!v.-: .itth such
boldne-ss that the Iriea.:.
rne ss a. p .pa i ri ,nt n
their ,:opp..o. :rient -, ta .:e..
Bu.:hh:,ltz had plagued
Ihe si: i sen.oY hiab
..: l h.:..o'l :ar-eers ..ith nclh.
iu: LIbut d'eeatl a.nr .*E-ar,
eance .'-.i' in tlhe air.
When the .-.'hiitle ble',
they- were nierci:lesS '..vith
their thoua.l.'-lhts '.f .i. :t,.:r y.
-P.K. w h a :'.inr pii 1 it
and vitality like ne.'er tbe-


fore. Their performance
was immaculate, but ...
somehow an error al-
lowed a goal and P.K. fell
one to zero. By the time
the final whistle was
blown P.K. had not at-
tained the ,lo:ne goal, but
thi- defeat called for no
remorse. The Wave had
pla.,ed Puchhl.:.lz better
than e.-er betl.ie. They
'.*.:.rnld no longer be re-
aIrjded s. an easy win.
Thel. had risen to be-
-m:.e a team to be dealt
...-,lth in the next season.
The girl's soccer team
started off its season by


hosting the city-wide jam-
boree which included
Buchholtz, Gainesville,
Eastside teams. P.K., to
everyone's surprise,
came away with that
championship by defeat-
ing Eastside and Buch-
holtz one to zero. Even
through the tight and
horrendous scheduling,
numerous injuries and
other mishaps they still
managed to pull out a de-
cent record of 6-8-2. The
team only lost six seniors
which allowed them to
keep a strong foundation
for next year.


Giving it her best shot, Ra
ch-l Floyd seals the ball irocm a
Allen Neese player The W.a'.,e
eHi:i- end-eJ n a Ii Ie ag.ainr.
Ihe P.arlh-er


Front: Rhonda R.ay, Chel:,ea
monies Sam .an!o. Kelly
McPF'her :.n Rachel Fic.,d.
H-= lhe-r K.all'.'-ar ,''lh-erne
,-: k- rl..-d.l-- He-iher HaII
: ian rell- I :.h anr-.: r L .;,


Ex poi Eastside/ Buch h tz
Easlside
Allen Neese
Bolles
Semir:-ile
Bishop Mour e
Bucho ltz
Bu hhtl.: ic lt v li
Ealstide
Gainesville
PKY Invilalional Eastside
Trialrt'. Prep
Burhholtz
G siries'.'ile
Districts -ain. esville


'.lcC.all AmjrArnd,. BI;- lIrnl.
C_'o. i Lee Ann ielrn.: Ba,:
HK.-.:.j1 I H, r Gr.?rl,:hen Weil
Fi(m 'l.akL.,.rr, Karyr, En-..
H :,ll '.-h.an.ar,


I







hat Does Spring Bring?

Krista Hair


W hen spring rolled
around so did the
softball and track teams.
Both teams had good rea-
son to catch the proverbi-
al spring fever. For soft-
ball, there was a new
addition. Along with
many new players there
was a new coach, Joan
Kaywell. Kaywell had
been playing softball for
over ten years. Teams
she'd played on included
the Tampa Gremlins, the
Honeybees of Lakeland
and a local team, Conti-
nental Waters of Gaines-
ville. Kaywell was excited
about her coaching posi-
tion. "I love it! They have
hearts as big as the school
and work superhard,"
she said she wanted to
build the program by de-
veloping good skills,
sportsman-like behavior
and team comraderie.
She would have liked to
see the addition of du-
gouts and new bleachers.
One thing that the
team had to deal- ih ..
inexperience even
though there were twen-
ty-one players. "With a
new coach and team, it's
a big adjustment," ex-
plained senior Cathy
Beckham. Kaywell con-


sidered the infield to be
one of the team's strong
points because of the to-
getherness that existed.
Like softball, the P.K.
track team also had many
new members. "We only
had a handful of athletes
last year. This year we
have a good turnout not
just in quantity but in
quality which should
translate into several vic-
tories along the way," ex-
plained Coach Frank Re-
guero. "With more
people, we have a base to
build on," stated junior
Holly Ohanian.
Occasionally the team
used the University of
Florida's facilities be-


First row: H- iller H al! 'I. H 1.
e.-.:k.an F :s. el- Fl.:.,d Le.-
Ar -, j.el-la -: n:-ilr,- Th r:,n .
:, Ji : Coach T:ir,
E, .-ell Laura Leonard, Are.
trice .i:-.t. l.. Kim Hearst,


cause of the shape P.K.'s
track was in. But, ex-
plained Reguero, "It re-
quires scheduling addi-
tional practicing time
along with the inconve-
nience of transporta-
tion."
While practicing the
team tried to focus on
conditioning and techni-
cal fine points. The team
hoped to be in conten-
tion .-.r L:.,i.i the confer-
ence and : tii-:tr: t. t el:
S.,ii-, quihif.-r a num-
ber of althll-is for the
state meet. Reguero felt
that the Wave could be
among the top fiireen to
twenty 2A schools in the
state.


I


I~I


Softball


IC)
12
1:3

2 C)
IApi




-1P





Iri.


(-),a k, H' I I
D~ixie (Z'.:.u r-I1 EH


Sa('ri F







T rii a i r r
C)ak H-5i1





Tc u r naiari .-r,


Kar. r, King, Sandra Richard-
son, Vicki Cardenas, Asst.
Coach BillI 1 l.-r.- E .:- row:
'. i i r,ri : .:.r: -. [ r -: rei
Enr.: l.Harit '_rlh:i.-ler, Liza
.-,u:h a.l:' r. Tl-',.i ..:'.n_.r


Straining after clearing a
lur.le Fik s r,rl,-: races
aessat a.l- H i dark-
ness at C'aI- Hii


Always hoping for .I ,.:ii,
ArTlrl:- a *:lr..th.l._-- i:' _k: ..- Ic k
t:.arrm I,.



Track


M aj ':, F're '-',:,r, l r,r,,:


30
April 2
i i:

24
May 2


Meet


Std rkr-
(:)3k H1I1




VVir~t,:-r Faik


First row: ., r~rd F.-

.. LtiriM7L~.

r 1 jII.- 51 r, I I



F-i r 5r, -: 1 : 1E*r F


I


H.-'



S r' T5r ri.








Sitting: Laura Becht, Margery
Miller, Jaelyn Crews, David Ar-
nold and Lies Fuller Middle:
Jacquie Will, Janet Bishop,
Christina Campbell, Shelli
Haynes, Chelsea Jones, Kim
Cline, Rebecca Bacharach, Ben
David, Trina Egen, Sean Becht.
Standing: Eleanor Loseke,
Trent Loseke, Stacey


Blankenship, Chelle
Chenowyth, Travis Loseke, Eri-
ka Francis, Jon David, Dana
Griffin.
Tensing up for a fast start,
Allen Brown prepares to dive
off the pedistal. Allen practices
for the district meets, in which
the team placed 13th.


A record number of
students came out
for the swim team, which
enabled the team to give
large area schools some
tough competition. A
year of change saw not
only the increase in size
but also the increase of
team spirit and depth of
skill.
Under the direction of
coaches Albert Mestre
and Bobby Laugherty,
swimmers had two hours
of practice each day for
two months. The practice
was evident as the team
placed "hirt.-erlh in the
district meet. Individual
swimmers Erika Francis,


ew Members Keep


Team Afloat


Amanda Bliss


Jeremy Legg, and diver
Stacey Blankenship
placed well in districts
and qualified for state
competition.
Team member Christy
Francis said she was
grateful that "This year
we can finally compete
with and beat our area ri-
vals." On first impression
swimmers knew this year
was going to be special.
"From the minute the
whole team got together I
could tell we were going
to have a great time and
that this year would be a
great year of swimming,"
Shelli Haynes said.
Sponsor Eleanor Lo-


seke said the team was
"A terrific bunch of kids.
In fact, I can easily say
they're the best kids I've
every worked with."
Two team members re-
ceived much recognition
for their performances. A
one woman diving team,
Stacey Blankenship
placed fourth in state
competition and hoped
to win state next year.
Star swimmer Jeremy
Legg, a senior, regretted
that he was leaving the
team. "But the team is
young and will be really
good in years to come,"
said swimmer Allen
Brown.


n 1: a 1:--u II u :. t

I : 1 7[:.T1( .'l


Practice paid off !.:.r -la:

F..l .i:eI F iri- t r r .r:
"F...:.l ,r, ._.- ..;lr el jl .J .: 5il i- In
[ u rll h a i li


n- i rri .- ,






IT e Speak When

VV Unavoidable'

Danica Bernard


T he tennis team had
grown since last
year's team of eight play-
ers. They lost two seniors
from last year, but gained
freshmen, three sopho-
mores, two juniors, and
three seniors. With the
expansion of the team,
Coach Betsy Creveling
decided that there were
enough girls players for a
J.V. team, for the first time
in a long while. "It gives
people who haven't
played that much tennis a
chance to progress, so
they can play better next
year," claimed Tony Bar-
ret, the first seed for boys
varsity. "You have more
of a team feeling with the
J.V." said third seed Lau-
ra Zuckerburg.
Some of the people
who were on the team
had never picked up a
racket in their lives, let
alone played an actual
game with anyone. Oth-
ers, had been playing
since they were about
twelve years old. Coach

Jumping with the serve Bri-
an Barrett scores a point against
his team mate Dawn Richard-
son.


Creveling was confident
though, that everyone
had that P.K. spirit which
made them give it their
all. "I want to make this
the best year we've ever
had," said Coach Crevel-
ing.
The team as a whole
seemed to get along well.
"We speak to each other
when its unavoidable: no,
just kidding, we really
have fun" said Zeba Solo-
mon, "I remember that


last year we had a wet
sock fight. It was really
gross. We all took off our
socks and started to
throw them in everyone
face."

Trained to keep her eyes on
the ball, Kelly Fey anticipates
returning a serve in practice.
Sally Gray, Coach Betsy Cre-
veling, Zeba Solomon, Rachelle
Richardson, Kelly Fey, Lancy
Posey, Laura Zuckerburg, Brian
Barrett, Dawn Richardson.


A Swinging

Position


Playing tennis comes easy
to Tony Barrett, who has
been playing since the sev-
enth grade. "It's a lot of fun
and I enjoy the competitive
nature of the sport." Tony,
who is also on the soccer
team, has been on the tennis
team for the past three
years. He is also one of the
two seniors on the team. He
holds the first seed position,
while his brother, Brian,
holds the position right be-
hind him. "Competing for
first position is tough, you
have to practice with and
play against people who are
better than you. And," he
continued, "this year it's
even harder because we
have more people than ever
before."


Tony Barrett, Danny Bre-
dahl, Zeba Solomon, Coach


Betsy Cre.ei-nl. B ian i.a Earrn.


Stepping into it, Laura Zuck-
erburg hits the ball over the net
at the UF courts.


Tennis/69


68/Tennis


~E -~s~a~slass~caa ~r,~C~m(


i







Winning the game .iIlri
l,.- i .' b- F'n r, lh r
Rh1l-i r.J j i :-hn- :i. L. rM i.- the- ball


It h..a the h ri-t -ilht
,:, r:j Itrt':t: an-.:- the h -
i -u r I.:er inti'L..:.dui'ed i
pl:, er; tiro:m b:_lh le.5r1i
Th- l._,ud. ice ,_L-',,
tl .:,u,:.lh th ,- ant.s F-
.,'rm. in -ite tmrIl huddle
belore thel aite b:e,:irn
' i -h t ihe -lue -I r.e F'i .

I l .i '.' l l ri : n i t t .
r.e remeriLeri 1 .'
ner., .I *; :,. re ,i
t-, :-e r.e Ihe :all .-,. .-r-
h and c nd m -en -itled 5 .:

Li ui'I,. i *t-t,- e t- _ii: : -.v i ,
1i1.e iti- ,J.heh,; ." t"




KI_ Lm-Iier .e5 It- :I h i- I-..
F' K. the leaI The I ..'h.le
.:'. t'i e ".*''.:i b u*llt i _-e l
t :-t.e. T'n -,ie ph 7
F'h,,tndI j'-'l' :.'-'t' sp ited
rn.anI, but tle...b-err.,
% a:.:, l iIe h t. .' I rn -,pe.r th,-r
ball L..=,,:k [I ,.-n; up .
k 11:1in-.a 11 1 .A 1 _tth u r t:.
,:pike it b:,,i. ,:.:,..rn the
Father :, thr.:.,it. ':.he di
,- -n.i .lhIn ,:l the "," r. e. l.;....-,
the rnl.:-h The _:e:',:,nd
rn ,:ll-t i..- .:t '_'!-h ie tJl n ,:1
v.-,5a:.- 3 dltleren'l stor':,y. The


.. h le T -a, h '.". : i. F .:l -.el
Fl., 1 e I, .:.r .p le p t- -ri l


i,', '" l._:-,t Ihe tI ir t tr..v
..an -- the -- t :lith b1 ut
t:l2 e.: .ell e-n :..,ih t,:
nti i:tl .-'-is- hi ll a : le
-.i Ite i": ,-i .: . I re !.:i l .-ti

ir i it b u-, : l *- rL.'"ir
inr I i'..'. ; t* h e -- ..:- '1 'it
te nr te,:,,:_)rl I:e,: thie el.
t.:.n ,lo the Blue ..'.; an, -
n: L. ul. ted tl'e'J :r a,
th,:jh-l '. --El l,_u, t


Interlachen
Sante Fe
Newberry
Hawthorne
Union County
Gainesville
Hawthorne
Union County
Gainesville
Chiefland
Cross City
Sante Fe
Cross City
Newberry
Williston
Interlachen
Chiefland


On her home court .g.aairi;
it- H ': Hurr,.: t ri-: I :ke
b.r,:.:k,,..ll.:., .1.:.- t:'r lh.- DE Ii K


-I. *1: ,


expected Excitement

Comes With New Coach

Ir tluinte Iii lmn:


Betrrirlnr.-I e i '-- i-- ':.:-r'



tIeanm !e l -: it hi:id n,:t- rI-

Priactice w .a; :t hill heI. -
[-ry idcy ale :l ll":,s ,l Ilor:r

: -l.: .:1. E-.,n 'I-he -am e
olld a ei nel w.:. u:'e.:l




Th-e ,_ ri,~- i lt e-, 1 :-





i. I i, h e :i:. i t-.:- i it
It -r.- i-. rt L :e o l r- H i .:. r




Iici.- tli-e am ..'-

d,. -l l, i: E,,,,_-. :ltt-,:jl,: _ri
a volley l:all p:,l-a'er ,:r


I,-u1 at and *:.5 |:'l.atp ,- I

fit -ie T- I it-Il .

C .:.he5 n l i ed ...- tl t1le






t i. it l:I t 1 -7 : l
t, t-Itt -.,:. : Il ati

r! i i r t.: I i i t-- i ii- r qii I

.: i t r' I l I rti 1. n 1 i-
'. l. l l-t .-.t r :.:. t! ,,- i I



[j.r'-I -. I l -rt in r .




*:iti|ie i i -ud t i. thp -t "'e .
ti|i :u i !.: I ItIr .i ,-.t ru l'
.:I ll- l.:. L:., il: u |:' t I l n u r e n .




Fr- ,arithi '. er-i e i-. h 1,:
.and -.,-, : l ti: ,ut : ,






Ih--n, t. ht-I Itlm it, i,
..:.;:. I It .:l :t:I 1. ,: tl .





.: 5,,: |l,
C ',:,a ,Th l i i til- e::...
pla, i'le.: her app ,.i ..:: I,:
v0 |tle- .a l."I -.-.:.t ed IhI
g irlts hik- I did n,: ; ,r :i.- ,:,r
th e ir ,-.a rl e I,-., trt. r:i.t,_.'.+
H n,.:.u.:il .:.u t II-le _- -_: ,:,rt 1
*.*..*an ted th li te i'L'm t,:, '1'-i.' .-s-
td i .-,-, Ill ,'i [-, -,.:-: udL,, ,-.u l.
at ,:t.- tr ,:t.: :., I mn a,:le the-r
tra an 'I ,:]d t n t _.: ll
I-..:e the te.rt adiu, i-


-.. tn ele'._,nt I,_:, ,.-e.: ,,r


Stretching for the ball. KEri
I F i J [ 1 :Anh r It, :. it.-
r I, : a ..7' ,:1 I:i Ht rr,.: ..-
'_r ir-in Ih-i bl, Ie '.5' ri :
I,- i ,


:,ale-d: Rh:ond, l Johnsron. Stlnridiii.' F'atiid Wlliam.i :riEl.r, ..:Ari.ur
Healher Hall, Rachel Floyd. Nicke. Br:.::l...ih:.n


Varsily V,:,l l, ba.ll. .1


District Dilemmas


I


p


." -,,ii, .:.ll.- b all







D-Days

IJ.V. Dreads Practice With Varsity


Wave Drowns Hurricanes

In First Win


.- i I riin tI- hel i :r li. : :,-
h.. t tr -. ,: s. *-.: -

u n L-. r .a, b arl.,' .. l *:.l l



r rrr i --ee,: 1 tI._ I, ,
1 ball r Il and i t .I-::u

Ir j- i re ii l: u, I:
:-:,:R eeLi l[J,- i I ._-.: 1. t i l
see .: :J I I:I : ,at r1ii ht
Th -e ar- th-e -I .a: -



d-irea IhiiL r i, t ,ut ..
n,- r l. = n : l 1 m:.It,,m f pr a._
il: in.- itih l he i '
aid T f t a .'llih

ib ;In | IUn :.r ri and i

'he i h.-. t :. i ut the
;ihll- Hl.11 ha.:d learned t.:.

the i tp l.a. s t., -. :a it, in
, ; 1 .:i1 ,-I 1 rn- : a id,
'- .:, : .: I i1 i t it '..' a


Interlachen
Sante Fe
Newberry
Hawthorne
Gainesville
Hawthorne
Gainesville
Chiefland
Cross City
Newberry
Interlachen
Chiefland


I 'hNrl-hrln e Th-I.ICI :

t.:ugh t.- Ihnm t. lIeep
up b-ul th- tugglini l
k-f.t t i-rn .:.ii Iheeii t. --



'. h i e I t H i .:i !



I-.~ t i 3 r- a -ti iii
T h .: .! ll d i.: .. l
.e thee H r r h :"1 te L
.-. i ti- e tiri *. in .:.I li-
-- -- : .r tl: ui- i te-rn TheI-,
v.*.*te .:..:-[t.: n.-ill, ee-*: *


a -ite li-_it ;, thai t th e tu-
.eni bo.:.d hile ::.uld nt
-ee thee- ". tt:'. '. it e-lt
oo,:.l:.,:, bI.,.eiln ; '"- H .- ,:.r
thlei- r hL'oir e I ,.ulu Kri-:i
H ir e-:::pl Lain-,-I it ri.it
th_ I t ..uld heI e m -,I'l
Sl.:.1l rr.:ee it th e iest ,,t thee

,:,u e :,'.> item ri:ee n t. A I -


I h ':.u -IhI tn hee.I ..,.:r.n ..:.,!- !
I. rlr rt e i am- i t--s
tr- i .e i t :-.: i ..ri :-
tn l *a r, [':.' their :rrtm ,




11Ti h in--i-si-.-.iri e 1
- ti- h.: al-'-a'- u i--It -er a
t..:.r and !, e .,:,l:.t t.:. th. -
.a-l r "."/ t-ll b.h n.:h i

Ithai Ii'- .:. t..k in ithr I
-et.:t- rd L ura Lu.:- l -l

.eeh 1 tJeeme-: ,eer ,,






I :- K u r I i itt '- r i -
th ee Th,-,J t .ant;: LL:-

,: ,u t .:.'r ,l l ti *.'ea r d', t-l ,
. 't - :t. :"


i b -,.an lik I -ee.-r ,:,lh
*. 1 ali :a . -ai sree -ill


Evil.:.ilht ir--s.:lit F'-ri--e
Orum beranr thi-e _t-rv-.
Tl-e bLltle s er lh.- n l
antd i t in t*,:e i[ i '.sir-



ill,- bli .. : b.urrp- :
l:-ack Mnel i r 'h ridl I:
-O undtrt II 5nd "ent ii





c.t -:. Th l-riii tri..j.
gl. rt.i.:.u i-rh ih- -:.-i :nd
laSree, b.utl i.u: .:,.uldn r t
p-ut il t. :_: hie i het. 1[ ...a- ,
<-gam ,:,t un..,rr, b-a, ll, ,.:l
.at j 4 1:. ''an-r a- inr.j,
-.'a,:h I.larin uL--.:l it- i.


rn.l tri-n- : '.ul




1t.:.:,k t.l :..a1ll an-ld ,.-,l le




t-:r TIhe ... stl-e b -.e .r- -Ii
.I.e .-e F'.:.- t i- t .,a5 :
* ,,,:,.Ji F -'l ,, : r lin ued .i.n
hil the .::i-l ..r5- linh all
c--. 14. Th- '.' a.e ',.-[a
t-s..Ji Th-- v.t-.:.le e am
i n ,ip e : I .:.i i .'Y. ;.:..:r ,:
the l..th po : iint .a,
.,:.:,re ,.: F .a ...,n E 'll,:,..-. ,:,l
-S i: : r.:, tf re. h at r h
inm pd e ":.ut ':'n th- .:.:,urt
l,:.:..n,:.r atulate the re:t ,:,f
II,- te.ea' [ l.:t the. -r j
ee.l ..l:in. Fa-'.ni.k h-- ei-
.:.r ,:tu:".,-. e t-.d .:,urne.
.:.tl th-I .;.;.u rt t. =, ll.:.... th e
iu- A e i,: :,:,,re-e II
thri l p[:,,:-ri .ari d s .- l int,-
In at.:h.


On home court '. -.lnr:irie
Th : ni n-i f ':. : .:. Lu 'irr, ir-.-
5 I t:. ._ I. :. IlH- Hiur r ; :. it
th-- -...:r- Ii


Getting under the bail. li.r
,_*,-Ir Br.:.: l.:Ir [- i.r-p ar Ih.-r
L.iu np: ... Ih. _-t rd I- tr H air
.,,-ia Har arj Ferite C-H.-ur
. a.:h H a : ar, c fule_ -r i
,i:,. : ui JL : i 1 L-: rb :r .-i.[ a
h-:,i _' I Irne .'u ;i' l:: .-r_.;n 1..
bill .'en -. ,'rnri :.5 : j


After theirfirst win.. ,ir,:l G air- llan- t h .-: .dl. r, '.hr: irn- Ti:.r,' ,
ville Hiil ;i;ch il, a pr,,, leam pi,:.,- '. n..-J, Er:,.:r :n.i-il.:r , E d ,,-i Hdr,
lor ihe 'arnera Sttni Pere r,. Adr-inr H-,ne., ..,-, ,:.,aun,
Tasha W illis, Miclielle Walker. Sljnd F .,n ., ll,,.
Inr' Laur.3 Zu,?kerberg. Krisl.a H-l.r,


I


I


r, i.: r jrzii,


linior







Warming up with 210
pounds, Doug Calderwood
concentrates on upcoming lifts
against Williston.


lifting



Beginnings




Michelle Ross


H ardwork, dedica-
tion, and encour-
agement were three key
words which described
the attitude of the weight-
lifting team. "You have to
be dedicated to achieve
in weightlifting." said
freshman Matt Rowe.
Their hard work showed
in their meets, especially
for the team members
who made it to state.
Greg Linzmeyer and
C'hris. Moon attended the
meet in Hawthorne, and
placed eighth and elev-
enth respectively in their
division. "State was great
until I got killed." said ju-
nior Chris Moon.
The team was not victo-
rious at all their meets,
however, but they did
achieve many impressive
personal records and
broke many longstand-
ing school records.




Front: Coach Roy Silvers,
Greg Linzmayer, Danny Bre-
dahl, Jabal Uffleman, David
Teply, Middle: Rob Vargo, Mi-
chael Walker, Thys Ouderland,
Doug Calderwood, Danny
Meade, E.J. Delaino. Back:
Omar Singleton, Mike Linz-
mayer, Chris Moon, Ian Calder-
wood, Tracy James, Joe Mark-
ham.


Although 90 percent
of the team had a little or
no experience, the veter-
ans helped to hold the
team together. "The vet-
erans are the backbone
of the team." said Coach
Roy Silvers.
Chris Moon was one of
the 'veteran' team mem-
bers who went to state
this year. This was Chris's
second year on the team.
Chris really liked the in-
dividualism of weightlift-
ing." It's a lot different
from other sports. It's
more individualized, so
you can do well on your
own. Mistakes by other
team members don't real-
ly affect how you do."
Chris also had advice
for athletes of other
sports, "joining the team
helps for other sports, be-
cause it makes you stron-
ger, and being stronger





makes the rougher sports
easier."
You don't have to be
able to lift a lot to join the
team, because once you
start working, you'll get a
lot better." Moon said.


Weightlifting/75


Zr


-I I










Grades

Vs.

Skill
Angle Walker


Try-outs for the varsity
cheerleading squad had
a twist. Those trying out
were given scores-as in
years before-but nu-
merical values in areas
considered were
changed. Scores from
the skill evaluation were
no longer the primary
point area. Scores here
made up only 120 points
(one third) of the cumula-
tive score. The remaining
240 points depended on
teacher recommenda-
tions and grades.
The changes in scoring
changed the squad's
look. A few new girls
made the squad while
girls with cheerleading
experience did not.
Some negative reactions
took place after try-outs.
Students who did not
make the squad, and
even some who did, felt
cheated. However, the
squad's achievements:
first place in summer
camp cheer competition
rand t.a nthSti.: p ric.r.



Pleading with the aj-.ir.-

FL. I,:. L.'r'j .--h ,ri The :i '.r
le i ir,l i h l -r- :r % .: I .-I '.: .
il r, d I .-.- I :h,: ;1 "i.ri


Taking advice from a UF
cheerleader, Joey Magnusun
prepares to build a partner stunt
with Lesa Cooper. The Varsity


Working towards perfection-
b.u l r..:.t j l- t-hi ,i- i ir l r,-i .j -
ir 5,hi 5i ', rimr j ,r i :l--erl- i-r:


squad prepared for Regional
Competition with a personal
coach, Terri Hogan.


petition, soon changed
that attitude. "I was upset
at first because I felt like
some people who wer-
en't on the squad should
have been. I still think
there was a problem with
try-outs, but the squad
did great. We did so
much, maybe there is
something to this attitude
stuff'," said Rachelle Rie-
hardson.
At the end of the year a
few jokes lingered, but all
were in good spirits. "If
our cheerleaders could
build stunts as high as
their GPA's or raise
school spirit that high,
then we would have
good, I mean very good
, .- l .-- r l.- r a,:l- -
:]h ,u .:l'.l ,:t l .r-', B r.:..:

A tle-r ,ei t bt:.he th
. i."tI-L tI :,:tt.-all and r, .: ,a:-


leaders i,-rer',,,' I- : er aie-
in an irhro i cheer. It ri n.

s l.q.ad b lit, .:. per -
lo rn bul t:r-jpl,. --- z ,d-
their pre,-.er:e, "T'hat :" all
rii:jlhit. That's okay. Y,:u-'re
go .nn3 ',.,_,rl.- u. .,:, e
dayII'" the,' .:hara l :d


.- Il ..n J :r hi Ii ir.:r i ri
* .: ; l .:l I ,' i .:; i hr ,' 1 .- : i : -, .i


Ch- rler adir 7, -


7 6/heerleading


1~


I







Everyone is an expert at something. Mi-
chelle Harden demonstrates a perfect toe-
touch to the squad before a basketball
game against the Williston Red Devils.
"Toe touches are easy for me," Michelle
said. "It's my best jump, so I've worked on
it a lot."


Stunts, jumps, and cheers demand
flexibility. Tina Gelatt makes sure she is
thoroughly stretched out before perform-
ing. "The squad doesn't have a problem
with pulled or stretched muscles like other
squads, because we know how to warm
up," Gelatt said.


P


To the victors belong the spoils.
Awards from the United Cheerleading As-
sociation summer camp are displayed in
the front office. The squad collected the
ribbons from daily cheering competitions
and won the trophy in the overall competi-
tion.


rials

ribulations and

ry Outs

Karen McKnew


Waking up at 6:30 was for-
eign to most students over the
summer, but from July 28 to
July 31 the junior varsity cheer-
leaders did just that. They at-
tended the United Cheerlead-
ing Association's summer
camp at Jacksonville Universi-
ty. Thier days were filled with
improvement clinics, instruc-
tional classes, and competi-
tions. "Getting up at 6:30
wasn't bad. It was all we did
after we got up that was hard."
Kim Robertson said, "Yeah,"
added Heather Lewis, "we
never stopped. It was straight
from one thing to another.
But," she said with a smile, "I
guess it was worth it."
Heather was referring to the
squad's accomplishments at

Kneeling and sitting to show their
concern for an injured player, Michelle
Harden, Tina Gelatt, Tristana Jewett, Kim
Robertson, Stacey Blankenship, Lavera
Davis, Gretchen West, and Adrienne
Green watch as coach Cecil Barnes


U.C.A. camp. With only one
veteran member the squad
overcame the odds and won
nine ribbons and one trophy.
The ribbons, eight of which
were for superior perfor-
mance, came from daily com-
petitions. But on the final day of
camp, the squad showed their
total ability and walked off with
the overall best trophy. "We
worked hard every day, but the
last day was definitely the har-
dest and scariest. It was the
most fun, too," said Tristana
Hewett. "Beating the snobby
Middleburg squad for the tro-
phy was the greatest," Tina
Gelatt said. "Cheerleading is
supposed to be friendly, but
they weren't. It felt great to get
them."



we stand and clap for him."
H a r.e-: r ,. It 1 r 17 I" ,-,-l I"
L. 1 A,-, .- 1 -- ,-- Ih
we stand and clap for him."


Camp
Champions

Eaglerly awaiting
tryouts for the junior var-
sity cheerleading squad,
eighth and ninth grade
girls suffered through the
month of April. Try outs,
to their dismay, consisted
of three elements: teach-
er recommendation, aca-
demic grade, and skill
evaluation. The skill eval-
uatioh offered the most
pressure. Candidates
went through two weeks
of practice to prepare
themselves for it. Contes-
tants were required to
perform an individual
cheer, a group cheer, a
chant, a partner stunt,
jumps, and a dance. ,"I


was super nervous be-
cause it was such a big
deal," said Liza Bush. "In
about ten minutes you ei-
ther made it or you
didn't."
Try outs were particu-
larly important since the
squad had only one re-
turning member, captain
Tina Gelatt. Heather Wil-
liams was voted co-cap-
tain after the squad was
selected. The thirteen
new cheerleaders began
practice immediately
after try outs to prepare
for spring football jambo-
ree. Each week the girls
logged at least three
hours of practice time.
For many people,
spending so much time
together would lead to
frazzled nerves and petty
irritations. The squad,
however, had few prob-
lems in getting along.
"We were a team," Mi-
chelle Harden comment-
ed. "A lot of people say
stuff about cheerleaders
like we're just playing
around, but we were a
team. Like football play-
ers or whatever, we got
along like a team. We
supported each other
and laughed a lot. Some-
times we argued, but not
too much," Harden con-
tinued.
Cheering for football
and basketball games
made for hectic sched-
ules. "Between home-
work, practices, and
games it felt like we were
always going," said Tris-
tana Jewett. Since their
schedule spanned two
sport seasons, the squad
was active longer than
any other sport.


78/Junior Varsity Cheerleaders


Junior Vdrsity Cheerleaders/79






As attentive off the field as
on Jeff Kandazzo prepares for
his return to the football game.


Each Different, But All

Get Psyched


Just as no two peo-
ple have exactly the
same taste, no two
athletes prepare the
same way for an up-
coming event. What
are some of the ways
players get psyched?

I stay by myself and think
about the game and
what's going to happen. I
tell myself that if we win I
get to go out with Ms. Ca-
tanzaro.
Lance Reichard
I think about the game
and don't talk to anyone.
Then right before we go


Danny Meade

on the field, I go crazy.
Brent Riley
I think about all the red-
necks who hate me be-
cause I'm a city boy. I pre-
tend they killed my
mother.
David Willis
I just stay quiet and think
about the game and what
I'm going to do.
Chris Talbird
I play around with my
friends because if I take it
too seriously then I won't
play as good.
Jason Floyd
I think about the game.
Then I drink gasoline and


eat nails.
E.J. Delaino
I drink Coke, then I get
real hyper, then I medi-
tate.
Kim Cline
I get hyper, then I medi-
tate.
Erika Francis
I think positively. I block
everything out and think
of nothing but the weight-
lifting bar.
Matt Rowe
I sit in the corner by my-
self, then I put my helmet
on and hit the wall while
making animal noises.
Jeff Randazzo
I mellow out.
John Battenfield
I get a little scared. I can
push more weight when
I'm scared. I eat a box of
Wheaties.
Joe Markham
I eat bananas, honey, and
toast. I think of the track as
being shorter.
Lunetta Williams


Teamwork is important when try- Ray extends a hand of encouragement
ing to beat a tough soccer opponent to Chelsea Jones as Jones runs by.
like Gainesville High School. Rhonda


Get Psyched/81


i


I






560 Enrollment Assures ...


all school. A K-12 school. A lab

school ow did attendinguch
jerent school alfect students?
I.- -, it',s hard to


"Everyone is ted
V,.^ in it you re


together, ,-
a new student.Ic
PetsY Nicholas


"Everyote knows what everyone else is do-
inn. r Tir


11 T.I. C_, U J.....

"Everyone is closer so i always have some-
one to talk to.
Michael Walker peo
It's harder to meet new people.
"dYvonne Cummings

There aren't as many rugs as other
.r it -much better.'' .-N


schools have. 1 nI "- Ando DiCarlo

"When I walk around campus here sn' a
iace I don't know. lartina Ganstine


IFITLOOK5TH15 GOOD ITMU5T DE i PEOPLE
E"-'-------------- r--^i njiKl *


&


I


J


1.








Death and Rebirth

Of A Tradition


Because of the yearbook's
increased involvement in var-
ious Scholastic Press associ-
ations, many changes occurred
in this year's book. The year-
book staff attended workshops
and conventions directed to-
ward helping improve the
book. They were taught what
things to include: important
changes and events that year;
and what to exclude: repetition
of facts, posed shots, boring
news stories, uncaptioned pic-
tures and baby pictures. Baby
pictures? Could it be that our
tradition was boring? That no
one really cared anyway? The
staff soon found out. They


changed that! Dump the kiddie
shots. However, the student re-
sponse brought about the res-
urrection of a tradition.
The following responses
were typical of those received
by the staff from angry stu-
dents:
"That isn't fair. Its the fun-
niest part of the annual."
Rhonda Ray
"That's stupid, why don't we
just not have a senior section at
all?"
Kyla Grogan
"That is unfair, after all my
hard work."
Paula Sowers


F~7


84/Death And Rebirth of A Tradition


IE 19/1
e

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O O :-

I Slltr
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en


A


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4;1 r
--' iw^^V


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t. a-.-


Death And Rebirth of A Tradition/85


Inr 4'
1 :1~


n~; J-


x


.- '! 'I
it






K. '


-st'
-'y


Tony Barrett
Dan Bredahl
Catherine Cake
Ian Calderwood
Samantha Canto
Jim Clingensmith



Lee Anne Collins
Jeremy Conners
Bretta Corbett
Dana DuBose
Tracy Duncan
Jennifer Evans



Rodney Flowers
Chris Gibbs
Carol Godwin
Nichole Green
Kyla Grogan
Jeff Hazen


Becky Lottinville
Paula Manning
Kelly McPherson
Sohn Moon
Patricia Moser
Mary Nicholas
Crystal Owens


Takela Perry
Rhonda Ray
Lance Reichard
Michelle Ross
Naomi Selove
Tom Strickland
Brian Sorli

Paula Sowers
Karen Strobles
Dawn Turner
Jessica Weinbaum
Patricia Williams
David Willis
Angie Walker











Senior Hall Of Fame Stars


Every class has its clowns,
pranksters, scholars and ath-
letes who each in their own
way rise to the top of the class.
The senior class once again
honors those who for whatever
reason shine on their own by
enducting them into the Senior
Hall of Fame. It has been a tra-
dition which continues to thrive


as students are nominated by
their peers for the honorary
categories. It is an opportunity
to recognize those seniors with
school spirit, humorous jokes
and outstanding potential. The
Senior Hall of Fame is a school
tradition which spurred from a
love of laughter and the gift of
gab.


Above right: Angle Walker and
Mike Poole, most school spirit.
Above: Karen McKnew and David
Willis, biggest flirts.

Right: Jason McNeal and Rachel
Floyd, class clowns.


86/Hall of Fame















Left: Karl Vierck and Carol God-
win, most likely to succeed.

Below left: Jennifer Evans and
Chris Edmunson, most fun on a desert-
ed island.

Below: Lance Reichard and Jessica
Weinbaum, sinners. Melissa Hood and
Joe Orthoefer, saints.


Patricia Williams and Sohn Moon,
most athletic.


Hall of Fame/87











C

A

N



Y

O

U



I

M

A

G

I

N

E



.


Rob-
ert
Haines keep-
ing his hands to
himself?
Akim Hansen not being an
intellectual?
Jeff Hazen going out with upper
classmen?
Missy Hood mudwrestling?
Valerie Horne not spending five
hours a morning on her hair?
Jennifer Horst not being with
Leslie?
Chelsea Jones treating Steve
humanly?
Ron Joos as a hippy?
Heather Kattawar not stealing
realty signs?
Kevin Kennedy not drawing
one thing or another?
Jonathan King being 4'2"?
Jeremy Legg having hair on his
legs?
John Linzmayer with a car?
Becky Lottinville not eating in
class?
James Malone being a wallflow-
er?
Paula Manning being a health-
food nut?
Evan McGough with a perm?
Karen McKnew being in one
mood ALL day long?
Jason McNeal not walking like
a duck?
Kelly McPherson with Marily
Monroe hair and makeup?
Sohn Moon without an ego
problem?
Stoney Moore at school instead
of the Inland?


Ben Allen disagreeing?
Tony Barrett, not complain-
ing?
Cathy Beckham not saying 'I
reckon'?
Danny Bredahl finishing a sen-
tence?
Doug Brumbaugh using a Bic?
Kelly Burton being a surfrat?
Catherine Cake not yelling at
the band?
Sam Canto without her Polo?
Ian Calderwood with a buzz?
Vicki Cardenas with long hair?
Jim Clingingsmith not looking
like Cecil?
Lee-Ann Collins not being
"sweet"?
Jeremy Conner staying awake
during class?
Jason Cooper showing tact?
Bretta Corbett wearing a Judas
Priest t-shirt?
Robbie Crum being human?
Shannon Dorsey screaming at a
B-ball game?
Dana Dubose being obese?
Tracy Duncan in a lite beer
commercial?
Chris Edmundson being a
preppy?
Jennifer Evans being satisfied?
Rodney Flowers with pants past
his ankles?
Rachel Floyd not launching
soccer balls at refs lips?
Chris Giesel saying "no"?
Carol Godwin skipping class?
Nicole Greene as a sumo wres-
tler?
Kyla Grogan not being the dic-
tator?





Sherry Moring participating in
class?
Steven Morrison without Chel-
sea?
Patricia Moser without Danny?
Mary Nicholas in rags?
Joe Ortheofer being spastic?
Martha Ortheofer "ditto"?
Crystal Owens staying after
school, let alone in school?
Floyd Parrish with a "safe driv-
ers" award?
Takela Perry being a grouch?
Kevin Poe not being a peeping
Tom?
Tracy Poindexter being fat?
Michael Poole as rastafarian?
Rhonda Ray not screaming,
hawking a goober or burping?
Lance Reichard without a hat?
Brent Riley without his baby
voice?
Michelle Ross not analyzing ev-
ery situation possible?
Jay Sander not being ticklish?
Henry Scott listening to Beeth-
oven?
Naomi Selove joining a soror-
ity?
A.C. Sension wearing clothes
without self-inflicted holes in
them?
Brian Sorli not fighting with
Rachel?
Paula Sowers not in love at one
time or another?
Karen Strobles without
something to say
about .. any-
thing?


Tom Strickland taking ster-
oids?
Kristie Studstill without the
Marines?
Dawn Turner being a "Madon-
na wanna be."
Greg Turner without hairy
legs?
Roland Van Horn not being
blunt?
Scott Vernon TALKING?
Karl Vierck not arguing some
philosophical point with Dr.
Corbett?
Angie Walker not whining?
Jessica Weinbaum having a
clean car not just stuffed with
all kinds of important stuff?
Patricia Williams without Wil-
lie?
Paul Williams playing on a win-
ning team?
Ravon Williams wearing X-
Large?
David Willis not "scooping" on
someone?
Greg Linzmayer riding a skate-
board?
Sally Gray driving a porsche?
Diana Pastrana being rude?


C

A

N


Y

0

U



I

M

A

G

I

N

E


.. /89









The


Beginning


It was thirteen years ago
when we came to this place
called school. It was a place
that was suppose to be fun, or
at least that's what our parents
told us. Naturally we trusted
them and didn't worry about it
until the first day came.
Walking down that long hall-
way filled with the sound of
children's high pitched chat-
ter, we approached the first


day of school. Everything
looked so unfamiliar and unin-
viting. We held on to our moms
hand for dear life, thinking if
we passed through that door-
way we would die of fright.
There was that lump in our
throats that began to make our
eyes water but we swallowed
bravely and next thing we
knew we were in the middle of
a room looking at all the


strange faces. Turning around
for reassurance, we noticed
our moms were gone. We
walked slowly towards our
seats. We never thought those
faces would ever become fa-
miliar sights and the day
seemed like it would never
end.
Remember ...


"What do you mean I can't have white
wine with my hamburger?" questions
an eleven year old Karen McKnew.
Becky Lottinville smiles at Patricia
Moser's birthday party at The Sover-
eign Restaurant.


Cathy Beckham Daniel Bredahl Catherine Cake


Ian Calderwood Jeremy Conner Jason Cooper


Samantha Canto


Vicki Cardenas James Clingensmith Ernest Coats Lee Anne Collins Tracy Duncan Christopher Edmundson Jennifer Evans Rodney Flowers Rachel Floyd


90/Seniors


Ben Allen


Bretta Corbett


Robert Crum


Dana Dubose


Seniors/91







Seniors Set

A New

Tradition


Paul Williams takes a swing at
Mr. Pinata while the crowd watches
in anticipation.

Greg Turner and Brent Riley
listen to some tunes of nature at
Paynes Prarie.


ki r


On November 20, the sen-
iors set the trend for a
new tradition with the first an-
nual senior seminar. The class
went to Paynes Prarie to spend
the day away from the usual
hectic campus. Approximately
75 out of the 84 students pre-
pared to enjoy a day filled with
learning, games, walks, and a
feast of foreign foods.
"It was much better than I
expected. It was amazing that
our unspirited class actually
did something original and had
fun," said the chief organizer
and senior class president
Rhonda Ray.
The day began with a divi-


sion of students into four
groups. Each group spent
roughly thirty minutes listening
to one of the four speakers on a
variety of subjects, such as date
rape, stress management tech-
niques, planned parenthood,
and BACCHUS.
After the rotation of speakers
the seniors took on a look of
excitement as they quickened
their pace toward the picnic
area. "It was awesome, with all
the food that was there we
could eat almost anything we
craved," said Brent Riley.
There were four tables set up
with Mexican, Italian, tradition-
al, and dessert-type foods.


As the day went on, the sen-
iors took advantage of the
beautiful outdoor surround-
ings and outrageously clear,
sunny sky. Once the pinata was
broken students were given
the opportunity to do a variety
of things, such as play volley-
ball, football, dancing, taking a
tour of the prarie, walking on
some near-by trails, or finding
a cozy spot by the breezy lake.
The day ended at 3:15 pm
when the buses came upon the
P.K. Yonge parking lot and the
seniors were once again forced
to take on the task of responsi-
bility.


Chelsea Jones


Ron Joos


Heather Kattawar


Kevin Kennedy


Chris Gibbs Carol Godwin Sally Gray Nichole Green Kyla Grogan


Jeffrey Hazen Melissa Hood Valerie Home Jennifer Horst


Jeremy Legg


Greg Linzmayer


Becky Lottinville


Seniors/93


92/Seniors


Robert Haines


Jonathan King


James Malone


Paula Manning













Food

And

Friends


It was December 19th and all
the seniors prepared to
gather in Mrs. Dean's room for
an event, planned to be the
best holiday gathering since
senior seminar day. The tables
were covered with festive
cloths, the chairs were ar-
ranged and the food was set.
The fourth period English class,
as hosts, decorated the room in
preparation for over one hun-
dred guests.


Evan McGough


As the bell rang the students
flocked in along with faculty,
administrators and returning
'85 and '86 alumni. The room
was full of cheer and excite-
ment as old friends were re-
united.
The food was provided by
the senior class and covered a
wide variety of sidedishes as
well as desserts. The ham and
turkey was provided by fourth
period advanced placement


Karen McKnew


Jason McNeal


English students.
The purpose of the dinner
was for the senior class to get
together and share some
memories before they dis-
persed to the various corners of
the world to seek their fortunes.
A special thanks to Mrs. Nan-
cy Dean who helped organize,
motivate and tolerate the sen-
ior class of 1987. We appreci-
ate everything you've done for
us.


Kelly McPherson


Steven Morrison


Patricia Moser


Kevin Poe Michael Poole Rhonda Ray Lance Reichard


Brent Riley





Seniors/95


Sohn Moon


Stoney Moore


Sherry Moring


94/Seniors













Goodbye

But

Remember


Showing their true colors seniors ....
clown for the Flash Foto camera after .- -- -." -.. .-"- ':;, ,".g ,.:,
having a formal portrait taken. The- '. .
photos made great graduation souven-
iers.


R member .. That first
day of school. It was
tough but we lived through it
and thirteen more years. Those
strange faces turned to ones we
loved. We were together
through the bumps, scratches,
crushes, and heartbreaks. We
grew to depend on each other
for support when we thought


we'd never get through it. We
shared the petty first secrets of
who had a crush on who, the
first person we kissed and those
that later seemed most intense;
first loves and fights.
We didn't think the pres-
sures of school, friends, lovers,
and parents would be so great
on that first day of school, but


we held on to each other to
keep our heads above water.
We made it! But that was only
one milestone of our lives. Now
we had to say good-bye to
those friends, we had to tackle
the world on our own. We said
good-bye and good luck, and
remembered the thirteen
years.


Michelle Ross Jay Sander


Naomi Selove


Henry Scott


Deborah Sheffield Dawn Turner Gregory Turner Roland Van Horn


Karl Vierck


Jessica Weinbaum


Patricia Williams Ravon Williams David Willis


Brain Sorli Paula Sowers Thomas Strickland Karen Strobles Kristie Studstill


Seniors/97


96/Seniors











A Day In

The Life Of..

Traci We l.h I

S't is 6:50 a.m. and you
J.have exactly ten min-
utes to get to work or school if
you have to be there by sev-
en," chirped the local radio an-
nouncer. "By the way, have a
good morning."
Rolling over in your sleep,
you hear a deep sigh echo
throughout your body. Al-
ready you know you're late for
O period chemistry. Oh well,
what's another tardy when
your day is going to be awful
just by getting out of bed? The
day progresses as expected: a
trig test, an English test, a les-
son quiz in Spanish. All before




Holiday Alig
Shelly Amos
Joel Ballard
Janet Bishop
Dennis Blackburn



Peter Bliss
Robyn Brockington
Allen Brown :
Katrina Bowers
Robbie Brunson



Chet Buchanon
Amy Callahan
Christina Campbell
Justin Chappell
Chelle Chynoweth


Sipping with straws, a junior
lunch bunch imbibes their
juice. Little cardboard cartons
of HiC, Hawaiian Punch, and
KoolAde were prevalent
among students who brought
their lunch from home.

Working with weights and
measures, Nickey Brockington
does some careful calculations
in physics class. Almost every
science class began the year
with a review of metric mea-
surements.


Jennifer Coats
Lesa Cooper
Cullen Corbett
Yvonne Cummings
Benjamin David



Jonathan David
E.J. Delaino
Lee Ann Delaino
Brett de Gale
Jason Dennis



Christyn Dolbier
Dewey Durban
Ariel Esrig
Teressa Fergusson
Kelly Fey


98/Juniors


Juniors/99








A girlspurse fascinates boys Chris
Talbird goes through Lesa Coopers
purse to liven up his lunch period.

Brainstorming for her Huckle-
berry Finn essay, Katrina Bowers is
pensive as she thinks about a class dis-
cussion on slavery and discrimination.
This year marked the first time Mrs.
Clifford did not require her class to
read the novel; instead, they saw it on
video.


High Achieving

Athlete

Takela Perry


Christi Francis
Ashley Galyean
Martina Ganstine
Ty Gardner
Amy Geiger



Jonathan Gelatt
James Godwin
Leslie Goodbread
Dana Griffin
Shelli Haynes



Joleen Hendrix
Jeremy Hine
Nancy Hooten
Steve Huber
Hansul Hudson


Nickey Brockington is a
junior with an unbeat-
able talent for sports. She be-
came a part of the P.K. family
five years agb, and has partici-
pated in sports activities every
year since. After playing junior
varsity basketball for only one
year, she advanced to the var-
sity squad. Nickey plays bas-
ketball, volleyball, and softball.


LrA
A.r


A 'I '-N rw IA/'


(g 4-


Her favorite sport is basketball,
because it is "Exciting and
fun," according to Brocking-
ton. She plays point guard on
the basketball team, as well as
captaining the team and the
volleyball team.
Brockington feels that there
are some advantages to play-
ing sports at a K-12 school like
P.K. "A person can begin play-


I -

^l.


s;~, ,~h 'I.-. -


- I.


ing on teams when they're just
in middle school, but unfortu-
nately, most of the girls just
don't try out."
For the future, Brockington
hopes for a scholarship for vol-
leyball or a scholarship in bas-
ketball leads her to Florida
State University or the Univer-
sity of South Florida.





Jay Hudson
Eric Johnson
Mickey Jones
Walter Jones
Gene Kirkland



Kristan Kolb
Pat LaDez
Robert King III
Karla Lee
Laura Leonard



Cacynthia Lock
Tonya London
Travis Loseke
Joey Magnusson
Darcy Masson


100/Juniors


I I


11


Juniors/101


r
~ t,






Takingher eye off her twin broth-
er's football game, Lee Ann Delaino
helps Jane Doe and Whitney Morris
play My Pretty Pony and color in color-
ing books. A staunch supporter of her
brother's football, Lee Ann attended
every game.

On game day, Fawn Dillow discusses
the Blue Wave's chances with Jeff Ran-
dazzo.


Two Of

A Kind
K stern FPopper


up n the lui.r.r ccl,;-
J.:'.rilhirn and. E'eni n-irin Da",'i
and EJ a ,iJ Lee A rin -r, L.,ii :.
Jn a.ri: beernl e .:lentical
t,.niri ..-,lierea- E i i!.:1 LeAnn
are fraternal.
Jon and Ben have many of
the same friends, such as Peter
Bliss and Ernest Coats. Bliss
said although Jon and Ben look
alike and participate in many of
the same activities, their per-
sonalities are very different.
Ben, Bliss says, likes to plan
things out in advance, while
Jon is more easy-going. Coats
felt that the twins were para-
noid. "When they were
young," Coats said, "their par-
ents went to the store and got




Kristina McArthur
Claire McCall
Justin Montgomery
Chris Moon
David Neely



Molly Nicholas
Sheran Nickens
James Nickerson
John Nobles
Sky Notestein



Holly Ohanian
Tina O'Steen
Matt Parker
Jessica Pieter
Linse Pratt


Margie Rabe
Jeff Randazzo
Rachelle Richardson
Eric Singletary
Daniel Smith



Denise Smith
Tom Smith
Tadd Stahmann
Betty Stanley
Chris Talbird



Traci Welch
Cliff White
Talesha Whitmire
Mary Williams
Kenric Young


102/Juniors


Juniors/103




Spiffing up a Safety Cab, Allen
Brown and Jane Smith make money for
the swim team. Hoarse voices and sun-
burned backs accompanied the team
members when they returned to school
on Monday.


Making his point, Pat LaDez tells
Dr. Becht why middle school students
shouldn't be president of the Science
Club. LaDez was outvoted when Chris
Kairalla became president.


Dangling to new lengths, Shelly
Amos sports the year's hottest look in
earrings. The longer they dangled, the
better girls and guys thought they
were. Silver hoops also showed up in
all well dressed ears.


Is It Working, Or Not?
Kirsten Popper


Politicians Tell All
Takela Perry


What does a class offi-
cer do, and what would
make a person want to
hold an office? Junior
class President John No-
bles, Vice President Janet
Bishop, Secretary Chris-
tyn Dolbier, and Treasur-
er Holly Ohanian gave
their views.
Nobles' major plans
were to organize the
prom and to plan a class
trip. Nobles ran for presi-
dent "on the spur of the
moment" and contribut-
ed his win to campaign
manager David Neely.
Nobles felt that the presi-
dent should be an orga-
nizer, and that the best
thing about being presi-
dent was "watching an
activity form go through
all the stages until it's
completed, and having


104/Juniors


Juniors/105


A new approach to stu-
dent government, advi-
sory group representa-
tives, helped to improve
school spirit and partici-
pation spirit raising ac-
tivities. The representa-
tives were the eyes, ears,
and voices of their peers.
They reported back to
their advisory groups on
all school activities, and
informed them about fu-
ture events. They stated
the opinions of their fel-
low classmates.
There were eight elev-
enth grade representa-
tives in student council.
They were Robyn Brock-
ington, Christy Camp-
bell, Lesa Cooper, Jona-
than David, Lee Ann
Delaino, Shelli Haynes,
Darcy Masson, and Ken-
ric Young. Each repre-
sentative responded to
the question: Do you feel
your class as a whole is
more informed due to the
new system of represen-
tatives from every adviso-
ry?
Lee Ann Delaino: Yes,
since there is a place for


you to go to get school
information. It's a class
where teachers know
you're going to be every-
thing.
Jonathan David: Yes,
you get more informed.
Robyn Brockington:
No, because not all of the
representatives are re-
porting back to their
groups.
Shelli Haynes: Yes, I go
back and tell them what
happened in student
council.
Lesa Cooper: Yes, be-
cause some people didn't
know what was going on
last year, and now they're
more informed about
school.
Darcy Masson: Yes.
Otherwise, they'll just
find out about it through
the grapevine, and not
really know what's going
on.
Kenric Young: It's all
right.
Christy Campbell: I
think there's more par-
ticipation throughout the
school because they're
better informed.


people enjoy the end re-
sult."
Vice President Bishop
ran because she liked to
be involved in what went
on in her school. She
hoped to organize a ser-
vice project, and to raise
school spirit.
Dolbier got involved in
student government be-
cause "Our school was
small enough that I could
get to know most of the
people." She also had
planning the prom as her
top priority.
Treasurer Ohanian
picked her post "In order
to have a say in what the
junior class did." She felt
that all the officers were
serious about their posi-
tions and were doing a
good job.














Stuck in

The Middle
Charles Cihngennmith

W hat is it re all,, like I: bte
a sophomore? Is it that
nu;. :h beller than beirn-: a fresh-
man ls there mr':.-e Ir stationn
be,:.au-e it's an in-the-middle
class? You told us how it felt:
It's better than being a fresh-
man because your'e not new to
the high school anymore.
Keith Morrison
I don't like it because you're
so in between.
Sandra Cowart
You can't drive. That's the
pits.
Chris Lins
No one looks down on you


because you're a freshman. At
least that's good.
Andy McLaughlin
You're one year closer to
graduation than you were last
year.
Rhonda Johnson
The classes are getting
tougher. Athletes have to be
really careful that their grade
stay up.
Jack Fugate
If you're old enough you can
get a job and start making mon-
ey. That's nice!
Liza Bush
You still have to lie to get into


R-rated movies. What a joke!
Erin McConnell
Being the middle child ev-
eryone ignores you, being a
sophomore is pretty much the
same way.
Amy Philips
It's the year to get serious be-
fore your junior year, when you
really have to get serious.
Christa Dawes
I like it, it's okay.
Charlie Clingensmith
It's kind of hard if you're an
athlete. But if you keep up with
everything it's all right.
Danny Meade


Using their advisory time wisely,
David Giesel puts the finishing touches
on a pinata for Spanish as Rakesh Patel
looks on. The breaking of the pinata
put excitement into the Christmas sea-
son for Spanish students.
Arriving in sixth period, Derrick
Dickerson listens to Mr. Ring tell him
what he has missed. Three tardies
equalled a trip to Time Out plus one
absence, so students tried their best to
be on time.


Scott Alberi
Danica Bernard
Teri Birge
Kim Blackburn
Stacey Blankenship



Amanda Bliss
Latasha Boyd
Valerie Brinson
Scott Brooks
Kim Brown



Liza Bush
Doug Claderwood
Michelle Canty
Brandon Caul
Lana Cheshire


John Childers
Kim Cline
Charles Clingensmith
Aaron Coe
Felicia Cook



Sandra Cowart
Christy Cruikshank
Karla Davis
Lavera Davis
Topher Davis



Christa Dawes
Hillary Dekold
Derrick Dickerson
Fawn Dillow
Bevan Doyle


106/Sophomores


Sophomores/107





Astride Ms. Shotgun Boogie, Tra-
cey Weston displays one of the many
first place awards she has won. Weston
plans a future involved with showing
horses, too.
iCorno se dice that again? David
Teply asks Miss Catanzaro to repeat a
word in Spanish class. Students felt vo-
cabulary was the easiest part of Span-
ish, the hardest part being verbs.


Jason Floyd
Mauricio Forero
Jack Fugate
David Geisel
Tina Gelatt



Adrienne Green
Krista Hair
Danny Hall
Heather Hall
Marc Harris



Heidi Jacks
Willie Jackson
Rhonda Johnson
Angle Jones
Jeff King


T.V. Inspires

Equestrian

Krista Hail

I inspired by I-el.'i.:.-i h-.:
shows, Trace: '.; -I t.:..rii t itj
ed showing hore- al a. ee---
en. "I've alway- htk-.: rT:dinri
horses," W est.rin -,::.plin5r-!.
"After I started taking lessons
my trainers got me into show-
ing horses. I had been watch-
ing horse shows on television,
and that made me want to go to
the Grand Prix, which is a big
series of shows."
Weston got her first horse
when she was in the seventh
grade. Since then she has ac-
quired another one. She
spends her free time with her
Pony of the Americas named


T ::. E, ll ....e l! id l r 'I..'u.l ter
H o .:. -. .-h.l.:-u. B.:.":",l
p. rti :1ipati nt i -n *Sl..:.'.-.: .Il .:-er
the ( '.: al.a at5.- '.'hl i: p-F : :.l-
ly : .ir :. '.-.1'i tin th -',r.uIt
High Point award at the Four
Sparr Horse Show and of beat-
ing Christy Messenger in an
English equitation class. "Beat-
ing Christy is one of the most
outstanding things I've ever
done, because she's so good,"
Weston points out.
Weston lays claim to over
two hundred ribbons, and her
father says it seems like she has
accumulated about one thou-
sand ribbons in all. Her main


*.::al in shovln~g horses is to go
I:. 'r.-l.gress. v -hich is a big
i. ,l.uiri l--:':r-- _how, and to
S' 1 :.' the. r- ?.le r-'!~ ar! s a I lu-
lu, i t- '.',-'l l '..' tt l' l ., .'it Q
horses. "I want to do it for the
rest of my life. When I get too
old, I want to be a trainer so I
can still be in touch with the
showing of horses," she says.
Weston has lived in the
Gainesville area all of her life.
She enjoys swimming, reading,
and jogging when she is now
working with her horses. She
also plays clarinet in the band,
and is a student council adviso-
ry group representative.




Ana Lavagnino
Chris Lins
Mike Linzmayer
Joe Markham
Erin McConnell



Eric McCarthy
Andy McLaughlin
Danny Meade
Rob Morie
S Keith Morrison



Joe Orser
Jamie Osteen
Thys Ouderland
Elizabeth Pactor
Adam Parlpiano


Sophomores/109


108/Sophomores





Racing around a corner, BMX
champion Andy McLaughlin heads to-
ward the finish line at Orange Park
track. He finished first in the race.

Going over a jump, Andy McLaugh-
lin shows the determination and speed
which got him first place at the Grand
Nationals in Orlando.


BMX Champ

Rides On
Charles Clin-eri smith

B icycle motorcross is a
tough and cdndiar ir t.
Sophomore Andy McLaughlin
enjoys it, though he says the
sport requires that "You not
only have to be physically fit,
but mentally fit as well."
Andy has been racing for
about three years. He partici-
pates in two sanctions, the Na-
tional Pedal Sports Association
and the National Bicycle
League. His first year racing he
was number one in the state of
Florida and also ranked num-
ber one nationally. In his sec-
ond year he moved up to
rougher competitions and


Rakesh Patel
Amy Phillips
Kim Phillips
Chris Pisarn
Kirstin Popper



Lance Posey
Greg Ramachandra
Matt Reimer
Kristie Richardson
Sandra Richardson



Donnie Russell
Jimi Sajczuk
Jeremy Sheets
Derrick Singleton
Alma Smith


Zeba Solomon
Ryan Steffen
Todd Sullivan
David Teply
Christine Thomas



Lee Tolbert
Jabal Uffleman
Leslee Von Guten
Gretchen West
Kao Westyle



Tracey Weston
Lunetta Williams
John Worth
Naomi Worth
Laura Zuckerberg


Sophomores/ 111


:"",1'


110/Sophomores






Tired of typing, Jeremy Sheets re-
gresses to the one finger method.
Some days nothing came out right, said
disgruntled typists.
. .. a u m w w a o" I '


College Bound?


College plans were not
only on the minds of sen-
iors, but of sophomores
also. Ninety five percent
of the sophomores sur-
veyed said they planned
to attend a college or uni-
versity after graduation.
Matt Reimer, summing
up the feelings of class-
mates who knew they
would attend college but
hadn't selected a school,
said he would go to "Any
college that will take
me.
Guidance counselor
Jerry Thompson said de-
ciding on colleges was
not a theme of the tenth
grade, but eleventh
grade centered around
the search for the right
school. "All tenth graders
don't need to worry
about which college to
go to," Thompson said.


112/Sophomores


"Wait until your eleventh
grade year to decide."
Thompson also said that
college is a disadvantage
only if you're in college
and want to do some-
thing else. "It's a very
broadening experience.
If you're not planning on
going to college, you
should do some serious
planning-for jobs after
graduation, for some-
thing productive."
College in the minds of
sophomores were:
University of Florida
Emory
Vanderbilt
University of Alabama
University of Alaska
Eckerd College
Davidson
Dartmouth
Pepperdine
Duke
Princeton
UCLA
University of Virginia


Message in a balloon? Chris Lins
prepares to pop his balloon to see the
secret message inside. The new fun-
draiser brought money and credibility
to the sophomore class.


`' d

(r F
8F



II`

JJ/ 1 f'
1~~ *iS
..1.i. f
~~lr~
a"


r-
~~2.
5
~n.,
i:


L ;;


Sophomore advisory represena-
tives are Sitting: Danny Meade,
Gretchen West, Tracey Weston, Valer-
ie Brinson, Adrienne Green, Krista
Hair. Standing: Lunetta Williams,
Heather Hall, Lavera Davis, Kim Phil-
lips, Tina Gelatt.


Cohesive Class Creates

Fundraiser


What was this year's
sophomore class really
like? Teachers and stu-
dents gave their opin-
ions, which were mixed,
but leaned toward the
positive side.
Guidance counselor
Dr. Nancy Baldwin felt
that "The class is really an
interesting group of indi-
viduals and appears to
have good leadership. It
looks as if there will be
good scores in this
group-National Merit
Scholars!"
History teacher Mac
Duggins thought the
class was one of the best.
Duggins said, "This class
is the nicest group of indi-
viduals assembled in one
place. I am very fond of
this group. I wish them
the best of everything in
the future. Students con-
centrated on different
features of the class. "I
like us, but I wish we
would get together and


plan a class trip or some-
thing. We talk about a lot
of things, but nothing has
come together yet," said
Christine Thomas. Andy
McLaughlin said the
class was unique because
of its cohesiveness. "You
have your groups like in
any school-trendies,
punks, jocks, and all. But
there's a lot of interaction
between the groups, no
one goes out of their way
to be rude to someone
who looks or acts differ-
ently than them."
The class did come to-
gether to create a new
fundraiser, Pop-A-Bal-
loon. Instead of the tradi-
tional carnations or can-
dy sold at Christmas, they
sold red and green bal-
loons containing mes-
sages to faculty and stu-
dents. The money that
was collected went to-
ward a class activity.
Many students hoped the
activity would pan out.

Sophomores/113


r
': ~'


PSi
:^-














High School:

A Big Step
Karen McKnew

or freshmen, Au...iu:t 26
meant shaky nerves and
stomachs filled with butterflies.
They began their trip to school
as highschoolers, who, for the
first time, had a name-fresh-
men!
A world of new opportuni-
ties opened up to the fresh-
men. There were clubs and
elective classes. There were so-
cial opportunities like never
before. "I think there's a lot
more cliquishness now than we
had in middle school," fresh-
man Erika Francis commented.




Brian Barrett
Heather Bell
Kendra Brockington
Pam Brooker
Michelle Brooten



Todd Caffie
Phillip Chaney
Alan Cheshire
T.J. Churchill
Colby Clifford



Benjie Cohen
Jennifer Collins
David Cox
Hilary Dennis
Ando DiCarlo


"The classes are harder, but
the teachers are nice. I even
joined the Spanish club."
Freshmen experienced a
feeling of school involvement
unknown to them before. "This
year-well, last year-I finally
got to try out for cheerleading.
Now I feel like a real part of my
school," said Michelle Harden.
"Plus, we got to vote on the
homecoming court and got to
know a new group of people."
Harden said the problem of
cliques didn't bother her. "I
don't worry too much about it,


except you want the seniors to
like you," she said.
Freshmen were especially
visible at Hi-Tide. They acted
in many of the skits. They deco-
rated the football field for the
homecoming game, and did
such a good job that the upper-
classmen took note. "The field
looked really terrific. I was im-
pressed," said senior Patricia
Moser. Getting a compliment
from a senior doesn't come
easy, so the freshmen were
sure their efforts had been suc-
cessful.


Literally "hanging around," Tere-
sa Williams, Shannon Sutton, Kristen
Swindler, Heather Lewis, and Jane
Harris spend their lunch time on a tree
branch near the cafeteria. Abundant
foliage on campus attracted break tak-
ers in warm weather, provided a swarm
of bees was not nearby.

Returning from their civics class
in the library, Meghna Patel and Ana
Lavagnino head to their lockers. Stu-
dents were glad when the renovation
of the civics room was complete and
they could return to a normal class-
room.


Noahjohn Dittmar
Williams Edwards
Michelle Florence
Erika Francis
Ezra Freeman



Brian Gindy
John Grantham
Michelle Harden
Jane Harris
Kim Hearst



Michelle Hudson
Gus Hughes
Tracy James
Bryan Jecko
Tristana Jewett


114/Freshmen


Freshmen/115





Psyching up for Spanish, Erika Francis
displays the concentration which earned
her a spot in the swimming state competi-
tion.

Out of the corner of his eye, Guy Arrol
checks on a friend's behavior during Eng-
lish. Freshmen in Mrs. Creveling's class
read Lord of the Flies, a novel which really
got reactions from class members.


Swimmer Makes

A Splash

Karen McKnew

in Orlando on November 21.
Her nerves tensed before she
swam. "I'm always nervous be-
fore a meet, but state was so
much worse. I was about a hun-
dred times more nervous than
usual, I guess because every-
one was watching," Francis
said. Her composure disguised
her nervousness. A talented
athlete, Francis swam the 100
yard backstroke in 1:06:34,
her personal best time. The
time ranked her twenty-fifth in
the state.


Herschel Johnson
Trista Johnston
Karyn King
Matthew King
Berdell Knowles



Francis Langley
Jessica Langley
Heather Lewis
Trent Loseke
Cornelia Mallory



Adam McLeod
Alayna McNeal
Tonia Miller
Robbie Mills
Melissa Montgomery


Betsy Nicholas
Jon Nickerson
Chris Parks
Meghna Patel
Cassandra Penny



Chris Prugh
Kim Robertson
Matt Rowe
Barry Shiflett
Omar Singleton



Johnny Sowers
Arnall Spann
Michael Spurlock
Mark Steen
Carl Stevens


Freshmen/117


116/Freshmen


4











Let It

Be Known ...

Karen t.lcKnew.

W hat do-j;.u think ot yclu
lW st ,ce-i r in hi1h-
?ch. l ':,',
It dilleretit be: aiuse I rr ni:t
uLedJ t j: t lrki test. .ard tI.i.-l -
In.n all l-- ith ie The -r--. i [ :t
da manrt,' pa31tle .
Alali ,lheslli
It 11 th- best year in school.
Th- teachers are nicer and you
get more respect.
Adam McLeod
This school should be called
The Smiling School because
when you walk down the
sidewalk everyone smiles or
says hi. It's like a tradition!
Cassandra Penny
Being a freshman is discour-
aging. Instead of being the ol-



Dwayne Strawder
Shannon Sutton
Kristen Swindler
April Thompson
Dore Thornton
Justin Titus
John Vernon

Jennifer Vickers
Bob Vinson
Michael Walker
Michelle Walker
Erik Wilkening
Eric Williams
Heather Williams


Jerome Williams
Nathan Williams
Teresa Williams
Natasha Willis
Anne Winefordner
Auguste Zettler


A.


Intently listening to Mrs. Singleton,
Michael Walker takes a break from
note-taking in science class. The fresh-
men began the year by learning units
of measurement in the metric system.
Clustering around the word "con-
flict", Trista Johnston completes a five
minute writing assignment in English
class. Freshmen learned the elements
of fiction (plot, conflict, theme, charac-
ter, etc.) and applied them to the analy-
sis of short stories, novels, poems, and
plays.


Lunchtimeisa chanceforobserva-
tion. T.J. Churchill takes a breather and
watches a friend clown around on the
anchor near the cafeteria. Many fresh-
men took advantage of the new deli
sandwiches the lunchroom offered.
Other favorites were pizza and burri-
tos.


118/Freshmen


Freshmen/ 119












Skateboard

Scandals
Teri BiLrci

O nce upon a tim r'there
was a place, not too fa.3r
from here, -...h-re -.r:v,-:.rne
was happy. H.Fpr:,.'. men and
women went to work and came
home to their happy families.
Happy children tooled around
on their skateboards until one
day-Bar! The skateboards
were banned.
If this sounds familiar, it's be-
cause it happened here, too.
Suddenly, skateboards were
not allowed anywhere on cam-
pus. Students opposed the
rule. They cited lack of trans-
portation, violation of personal
rights, and oppression as rea-


sons for their uproar.
"We've always had a rule re-
garding skateboarding on
campus," the administrators
said. So did, it seemed, the Uni-
versity; skateboards were not
supposed to be allowed on
sidewalks or walkways any-
where on campus. Since P.K.
was a part of the University, the
rule was applied here as well.
Compromises, deals, and
peace treaties were attempted,
but the administration was firm
in their position. Teachers even
offered to keep their students
skateboards during the day,
but to no avail. "We just can't


Outwitting the rule, Chris Prugh
holds a disassembled skateboard.
"They can't bust me, he said. "I've got
no wheels and no trucks!

take responsibility for two or
three hundred dollars worth of
skateboards," principal Chris
Morris said.
Few people knew that an ac-
cident involving a skateboard
occurred right in front of the
University Police Department
headquarters. Police publicity
about the mishap and restate-
ment of the rule about skate-
boards caused the admminis-
tration to clamp down on
skateboarders here.
"Our skateboards are like
our cars," said protester Chris
Parks. Car or not, the decision
stood.


The rule is inane. The Uni-
versity Police Department
made a rule that skateboarding
is prohibited on the U.F. cam-
pus, yet they do nothing to en-
force it. That makes it meaning-
less. U.P.D. asked P.K. not to
allow skateboards at school.
They should be allowed to be
brought to school because they
are used as transportation. To
keep people from riding them
on P.K. campus, have a stiff
penalty.
Chris Prugh

Ignoring the rule, a solitary skater
continues to push his luck.


Rebecca Bacharach
Sean Becht
Latasha Brennen
Nina Brockington
Tamara Brown



Jamie Burns
Melanie Chandler
Marisa Dodge
Christopher Doering
Lisa Edwards



Mandy Eldridge
Dawn Farmer
Liesl Fuller
Paul Geiger
Jay Gill


April Green
Chandar Greene
Bridgett Hair
Trevor Hanely
Jim Haynes



Bobby Hood
Jim Hooten
Tim Hugus
Spring Jamison
Victoria Jenkins



Chantrell Johanson
E.Z. Jones
Ivor Kincaide
Moriah Kosch
Whitney Lassiter


120/Eighth Grade


, I


Eighth Grade/121






A water boys work is never done.
Scott Stoner and Chris Doering get
their post set up before the game
against the Hawthorne Hornets.

And the winner is... Becky Bachar-
ach won the middle school Halloween
costume contest with her impression of
a dinner table. The costume was larger
than most others, so classmates had to
step aside when Bacharach turned
around.


When The Wave

Needs Water ...

Danica Berrard


During a football game, who
is always ready to supply the
team with towels and fresh
balls? Who brings the water for
thirsty players at a moments no-
tice? The water boys. They do a
little bit of everything.
Eighth graders Chris Doer-
ing and Scott Stoner were the
co-managers and co-water
boys for the football team. They
found their job demanding but
also very rewarding. "People
think water boys just carry wa-
ter to the players," Doering
said. "Anyone who thinks that
obviously hasn't been down on
the sidelines, he continued.
"We have to make sure every-
thing is perfect. Water boys
take the heat for everything,"


Stoner said; "er l.. ti- i it inr1, ,
our fault.
Water boys had to be .alrt
through the whole game Lbe-
cause they might have missed a
signal from the coach or from a
player. Besides serving water,
getting towels and tossing
balls, they explained what was
going on to the yearbook pho-
tographer who knew very little
about football. "See that sign
over there with the two on it?"
they told her, "That means
we're on our second down. We
get four downs."
Close bonds developed be-
tween the water boys and the
team. Jeff Hazen, wide receiv-
er, said, "They work hard and
really do a good job. We ap-


preciate them." Stoner com-
mernt- "The',' depend on us.
Where would the Blue Wave
be witlou. t waterter ? '
.St-ir ner ha i beer, a .'..~ter boy
-r.:r:e the fifth grade. Next year
he plans to play instead of
watch. Doering ...as tl- youn-
gest player on the junior varsity
football team, and said a season
of playing had given him some
experience for next year.
The highlight of the season
to both Doering and Stoner
was the surprise win over tenth
ranked Hamilton County. "The
players were hysterical, and so
were we. Thats what makes
what we do worthwhile," they
concluded.


Doug Lawrence
Jaimie Lefebvre
Jayson Lefebvre
Lyle Livengood
Stacy Long



Tracy Long
Kristie McDonough
Lisa McCall
Drew McPhail
Cory Messenger



Larona Miller
Shawn Norton
Renee Orum
Jessica Parlapiano
Karen Peebles


Deak Peyton
Erica Randall
Eric Riley
Dan Selove
Mariah Spears



Scott Stoner
Sarah Thomas
Laura Von Gunten
Laurie Webb
Robin Weinrich




Jacquie Will
Lamar Williams
Michelle Williams
Julie Worth


Eighth Grade/123


122/Eighth Grade








I Dream

Of Genie

Danica Bernard

The season was fall, the
time Halloween. The mid-
dle school was buzzing with ex-
citement because the Hallow-
een dance was approaching.
Prime Time groups were hav-
ing a costume contest. Mrs.
Kathy Youngs Prime Time se-
cretly voted to have Eric Riley
as their candidate in the con-
test. The class told Eric of his
new position, which he cooly
accepted until he found out
that he would have to dress up
in Erica Randall's genie cos-
tume. "A what? A genie was
Riley's reaction. "Can't you
think of anything else?"
No other ideas came up. Eric
never made the connection
that he was dressing up for a
contest. When he realized that


P.K. Vs. I.B.
Danica Bernard


he would be on public display
he quickly withdrew himself as
a volunteer. "I resign as ge-
nie," he said. "I'm sorry, Eric.
It's too late now. You should
have thought of that before,"
Mrs. Young said. "But I didn't
know it was for the dance,"
cried Eric as he gave his final
plea.
On his way to the dance Eric
forgot the get the genie cos-
tume. "I had to run back to the
classroom and pick it up. Then
I had to change in the locker
room. I was doing so much run-
ning that I missed lunch that
day," Riley said. It must have
paid off, because Riley was vot-
ed Most Beautiful in the con-
test.


The Mathcounts team
brought much recognition to
the middle school and in par-
ticular to the students on the
team. Two valuable team mem-
bers were Cindy Young and
Kari Gibbs. They were the only
eighth graders in Mrs. Gloria
Weber's geometry class. They
were surrounded by tenth
graders in that class. The other
team members were in Mrs.
Kathy Young's algebra I class.
Unfortunately, the Internation-
al Baccalaureate program at
Eastside High School claimed
over half of the team when they
were to attend ninth grade.
Each year friends are separat-
ed when the advanced cur-
riculum at I.B. wins out over
P.K.


Math counts team members from
front: Kari Gibbs, Kirstin Hale, Ezra
Freeman, Cindy Young, Arlo Pannell,
Cornelia Mallory, sponsor Kathy
Young.

The mystical beautyof Ms. Young's
prime-time, Eric Riley, dances on.


Levi Akers
David Arnold
Scott Baldwin
Laura Becht
Darrell Bessinger



Brett Bohannon
Nikki Borgmeyer
Latasha Brinson
G.B. Bowes
Jeremy Coffey



Jonathan Cohen
Todd Cooper
Carson Courage
Jaelyn Crews
Dawn Darwin


,'.


\i


I \


<


L 4 1

i, .




&


Arlene Day
Robyn Denson
Arnold Dorsey
Jessica Durban
Tahra Edwards



Margie Eno
Matt Fry
Lura Fullwood
Katrina Gaddy
Nathan Gardner



Logan Graddy
Tiffany Gresh
Tiffany Hall
Michael Hine
Adrienne Hines


Seventh Grade/125


_


124/Seventh Grade







Wishful

Thinking
Danica Bernard

T he crowd is screaming.
There are ten seconds left
in the basketball game. Sud-
denly I have the ball. I've got to
make this shot. I know I can do
it.
Time is ticking away. The
crowd is in hysterics. Every-
thing goes into slow motion. I
run toward the basket. The
thumping of the ball rings in
my ears. I get closer and closer.
Then a purple and white jersey
blocks my view of the hoop.
The crowd is counting down.
Five ... four ... three ... I
have to shoot for the basket. I
jump up and spring out my
arms. As I feel the ball leave my
fingers, I see the time. Three
seconds left. The crowd went
silent. The ball hits the back-




Chris Kairalla
Emmy Keesling
Percy King
Juanita Lewis
Cheryl Lock



Brett McCoy
Russell Manning
Amy Mickle
Margery Miller
Angela Moore



David OBrien
Dawn Richardson
Teresa Richardson
Corrina Roth
Rachel Rothman


As an alternate for the varsity volley-
ball team, Renee Orum serves the ball.


Anthony Sadler
Rajendra Shields
Stephan Siedzik
J.J. Smith
Josh Stahmann



John Strickland
Anetrice Strobles
Barbara Walker
Jeremy Wandruszka
Amber Patterson-Webb



Norman Webb
Becky Weisbaum
Debra Wittkopf
Heather Worth
Benjamin Wronske


126/Seventh Grade


Seventh Grade/127














Studious

Sixth Graders
Patricia Moser


We asked twenty sixth
graders what their in-
tentions about going to college
were. We saw some gaping
mouths, raised eyebrows, and
confused faces, but also some
determined grins.
Although college was still
seven years away, seventy five
per cent of the students inter-
viewed said they had strong in-
tentions of going. Twenty per
cent were not sure, while five
per cent said, "Huh?"
Those who were thinking
ahead had high expectations,




Margery Alford
Jason Autrey
Dara Bernard
Linda Bierenbaum
Jackie Bohannon



Heather Calderwood
Joey Canto
Beth Crocker
Dinah Davis
James Davidson



Chris Dunmore
Darla Eberst
Keisha Edwards
Jackson Egen
Greg Farmer


Dreaming of playing the
pros, Israel Wilcox changes
classes on J wing. Having al-
ready considered his options in
life, he says, "School is my goal
now.

Dedication
Israel Wilcox is a mod-
est eleven year old whose
sports talents are
bragged about by his
friends. He excells at
football, basketball, and
baseball. Israel has been
active in sports since he
was seven and played lit-
tle league baseball. He
spends his time now with
the Boys' Club sports
teams. Last season he
helped his team go unde-
feated and become city
champions.
Michael Jordan of the
Chicago Bulls is Israel's
inspiration. He hopes to
one day make it to the
N.B.A. and play like Jor-
dan, but now, Wilcox
says, "School comes first.
That's my main goal."


Brian Fey
Toni Ficara
Jesse First
Jaime Franks
Ria Gardner



Betsy Giesel
Kare Gindy
Jennifer Griggs
Sara Hartman
Miles Heilman



Carrie Hoyle
Shawn Jenkins
Josh Jennings
Evan Johnson
Julie Johnson


Sixth Grade/129


128/Sixth Grade








































Amanda Joiner
George Jones
Donald Kennard
Odaris King
Jennifer Kluge




Derelle Knowles
Felisha Leath
Melissa Lewis
Eric Lock
Paul McArthur



David McDonough
Justin McMurray
Ralph McNish
April Nobles
Jason Parker


Talented

Twinkletoes
Rachel Floyd
thusiasm in dance. Griggs is
considering dancing as a ca-
reer. She would like to go to
another professional dancing
school when she gets older. As
an ultimate goal, Griggs would
like to dance the lead role in
Don Quixote in New York.






Kelsey Poe
Suzanne Prugh
Jeremy Resnick
Alison Richardson
Niki Roche


I
Noa Sparks
Scott Spurlock
Israel Wilcox
Camille Williams
Kimberly Williams



Turner Wilson
Erin Young
Latasha Young
Chris Youngblood


Sixth Grade/131


130/Sixth Grade





Exemplary Excuses, Teacher

Tempters

What's your best 4
excuse for forget- 'S
ting your home- IyI'"
work?

I forgot it. t.-
Alma Smith :.
This is my first
time. ftf S
Rodney Flowers ". B
I was in a racquet- B
ball tournament. jU
Jason Dennis
I left it in the | -JP' I
trunk of my moth-
er s car.
Dana Griffin -
I left it in my room. '
Latasha Boyd i
It was my birth-
day.
Doug Calderwood
Someone stole it.
Jack Fugate
I wasn't here when
you gave the as-
signment.
Bob Vinson
My little brother
destroyed it.
Sandra Cowart r
Dressed out for personal fitness class,
Cornelia Mallory and Anne Wine-
fordner discuss The Handmaid's '"
Tale, a best selling novel that shocked ,
many female readers.
The eye opening cool weather helps
Martha Orthoefer and Shannon Dor-
sey relax on a bench outside the gym.
Benches sometimes served as desig-
nated hangouts for different groups of
students.


What's the best


way to get
teacher's
side?


Don't fall
class.


on a
good


asleep in


Betsy Nicholas
Ask a lot of ques-
tions in class be-
cause then it seems
like you're inter-
ested.
Shelley Amos
Buy them expen-
sive presents.
Kirstin Popper
Volunteer to do ex-
tra work.
Kim Robertson
Tell them that
theirs is your fa-
vorite class.
Peter Bliss
Act knowledge-
able.
Jon David
Tell them jokes.
Jeremy Hine
Pay them.
Lee Ann Delaino

Donating blood gives everyone a
good feeling. Katrina Bowers and
Sheran Nickens support Beauregard
the Bloodhound while he gives a pint.
Beauregard, alias former student body
president Joe Sajczuk, is Civitan Re-
gional Blood Center's mascot. Sajczuk
played Beauregard as a reward for
helping to bring home the Blood Buck-
et trophy last year.


132/Exemplary Excuses


Teacher Tempters/ 13









How Well Do

You

Know Your

Faculty?

H o.w well do you reall-
-knwr the faculty? YIou
may k;ri.,w them as teachers
buit how much do you kno-I L-.
yond that"' Test your :r.'..'
edge here. Anr.F -s appear at
the end of the article.
1. Who owns over fifty pairs of
Reboks, and identifies them by
the year they were made?
2. Which two teachers own
land in Georgia?
3. Who took a trip to Poland
this year?
4. Who is a former rock and
roll star?
5. Who is a self-professed
male chauvenist?
6. Who is getting married in



Sue Arnold
Nancy Baldwin
Paul Becht
Gayla Beauchamp
Frank Bonaccorso
Jean Brown
David Capaz
Vicki Clifford
Betsy reveling
Nancy Dean
Pat Denson
Elaine Green
Shirley Groth
Susan Hardee
David Holt
Esther Hudson
John Jenkins
Janice Johnson
oan Kaywell
John Kenneson
Fred Lawrence
Debbie Lietz
Iona Malanchuk
Evelyn Mickle
Chris Morris
Dan Nass
Carrie Parker
Betty Richardson
Patty Rosenlund
Roy Silvers
Wanda Smith
Norma Spurlock


'-.r, . .. '*


ir










--i th

Sfti ... ___ ^


134/Faculty


Hands-On


Could teachers teach with-
out their hands? You told us:
If you tied Ms. Kaywell's
hands behind her back, she'd
fall over.
Amanda Bliss
Mr. Duggins would pick up
He-Man with his teeth.
Krista Hair
If Mrs. Weber didn't have
hands, she couldn't use her
overhead. What'a shame!
Teri Birge
Mrs. Morriq would go into
contortions trying to use her
feet.
Shelly Amos
Mr. Duggins would use his
tongue and teeth to draw on
the chalkboard.
Sohn Moon
If Ms. Beauchamp didn't
have her hand motions, chem-
istry just wouldn't be chemis-
try.
Peter Bliss
They'd go crazy!
Naomi Worth
They'd immediately lose
what knowledge and control
they had and not be able to
teach.
Amy Phillips
They'd use voice inflections,
wit, humor, sarcasm, and a lot
of laughter.
Vicki Clifford

Clockwise from top: lona Malan-
chuk, Vicki Clifford, Jack Jenkins, Bet-
sy Creveling, and Eve Singleton punc-
tuate their remarks with their hands.
Faculty depended on their hands to
add depth to their messages.


Faculty/135









Sixth grader Justin McMur-
ray proved his newly discov-
ered talent was just that, talent,
with hard work and determina-
tion thrown in. He managed to
put a lot of experience under
his belt, with three school pro-
ductions and workshops. Go-
ing to auditions for plays and
musicals also helped greatly in
strengthening his talent to its
up most potential.
The three productions were:
"The Wizard of OZ", "A
Christmas Carol" and, "The
Electric Sunshine Man."
In "The Wizard of OZ", he
played a general in the mun-
chin army. He also acted as a
background person.
In "A Christmas Carol", he


took on the part of young Eben-
eezer.
Justin also portrayed Thomas
Edison in the musical "The
Electric Sunshine Man." The
"He did a fantastic job
in the middle school
musical," 'The Sun-
shine Man.' His sing-
ing ability really
helped make the show
a success.
play told about his life and hav-
ing to deal with the trails and
tribulations that hit him head
on.
Justin's enthusiasm toward
the theatrical department
spoke for itself, "Wentzlaff and


all of the officers do an excel-
lent job of producing the plays
and musicals," he said.
Justins school work didn't
suffer as a result of being in the
plays. He managed to remain
active in the productions and
during the time he wasn't on
stage he was doing his home-
work.
Even though Justin had very
little time left while working
with the plays and school work,
he stuck in few of his hobbies
on the sideline: racquetball,
tennis and reading were his fa-
vorite time spending moments.


Junstin McMurray plays young
Ebeneezer Scrooge in A Christmas
Carol.


;RIM-
-dm qw-C


Shawn Jenkins, Odaris King, Jer-
emy Resnick, Morgery Miller, Aaron
Young, and Jamie Franks preform a
skit for Mrs. Springfiels Primetime.


New Talent In Town


David Arnold and Chris Doering
showing off Chris's Football Jersy.


136/New Talent


"Ugh!" blurted Levi Akers as his bal-
lon bursts at middle school.


New Talent/137




School Engulfs ...


L//F


matelY 1.260
Students spend approxiateng time,260
hours each year in school, excluding
,l activities. Those


spent in extracu the ae minimum
thousand hours were t pe, to keep hi
Each had his own way to oi good.
head above water, to keep looking
For example: k at soccer practice.
"I go play meathook at soccer actie d
Homecoming uee Rachl Foy


Lunch gets me through.

"I go buy something."


"I cook food."


Erin McConnell
Mary Williams

Anne Wineiordner


"I rethink my long term goals. orin

"I call a friend." Amy Philips
"I listen to loud, progressive music.
Chris Edmundsor
"I do social things." Rachel Rothma

"I only think about one day a a time
Claire McCc
m ,~


IFITLOOK5THI5 OOD ITMUST BEi P. TUDEh


LIFE


H.:rre.e.:.r'. L. 1
Sports nmm
Both and Other E_


n


5


-IODCj7-5'f


Student Life/139










Spirit w eek



Teri Birge
___~ ~ --- qB^ *


TRADI-

TION!


One of the advantages of
being a small school was
the fun of participating in spirit
week. Students and teachers
alike dressed up or down de-
pending on the theme of each
day, and laughed with each
other over outlandish cos-
tumes.
Spirit week took place dur-
ing the homecoming celebra-
tion. Each day of the week was
claimed by a different grade,


who selected a theme for the
day. Students and faculty who
did not observe the theme of the
day were subject to scoldings
by more spirited Blue Waves.
The final day of spirit week
was homecoming Friday.
Toga, the theme of the day, car-
ried over into the dance that
night, although many wore
Halloween costumes to ob-
serve the holiday. Even though
fireworks from the University of
Florida Halloween Ball could
be seen throughout the football
game, a celebration was not in
order for the team or the fans,
as the game was lost to the
Newberry Panthers by a score
of 21 to 7.





%, .., ti "


Panthers on the prowl lead up to
Vicki Clifford's door decoration. "If I
had known how hard it would be to get
that paint off of the sidewalk, we never
would have put it there," Clifford said
after a cleanup attempt.
T thought it was retard-
ied," said freshman John
Vernon of spirit week. Fortu-
nately, those agreeing with
Vernon were the minority.
Most students and faculty
agreed that spirit week had
been better than it had been in
years.
Kicked off on Monday with
Blue and White Day, the 9th
grade began the week associ-
ated with colorful costumes
and craziness. On Tuesday, the
tenth grade sponsored Vogue
Day; Wednesday, the eleventh
grade brought the most popu-
lar event, Hippie Day. Thurs-
day and Friday brought the
12th grade's Day of Mourning
and Student Council's Toga
Day. Hippie Day saw the most
costumed turnout, with most
student and faculty members
participating. Love beads,
clogs, caftans, Grateful Dead

-.^ 'I -.. *


shirts, and sandals made up
typical outfits.
The second most popular
day was the Day of Mourning.
A funeral during advisory with
a real casket donated by Forest
Meadows Funeral Home gave
students a chance to pay their
last respects to the Newberry
Panthers as the Right Reverend
John Clifford prepared them
for eternal rest.
Blue and White Day and
Vogue Day both commanded
participants as well. On Blue
and White Day athletic attire,
team jerseys, and spirit para-
phanalia decked out students
and teachers. Vogue Day let
true sophisticates strut their
stuff.
Although the school was a
part of the University of Flor-
ida, and future Alphas, Betas,
and Gammas roamed the halls
daily, turnout on Toga Day was


GREEKS

AMOK!

mixed. Van Halen t-shirts were
stripped away, Guess jeans,
Generra sweatshirts, Reebok
hightops, and cowboy boots
gave way to sheets. Students
raided linen closets for the per-
fect outfit that their parents
,would actually allow them to
wear.
Togas ranged from tradition-
al white to stripes, flowers, Star
Wars, Strawberry Shortcake,
and various cartoon charac-
ters. Footwear was everything
from Roman sandals to bunny
slippers. Many parents were
unwilling to see their best
sheets march off to school for
the day, but students accepted
parental reluctance as part of
the challenge to make the per-
fect outfit. "Toga Day was inter-
esting, to say the least. I had to
steal these sheets from my
mother," Betsy Nicholas com-
mented.


What a combination-
,*' ^ y 1 Lera, .:.nI f .: ..urr a5 H ll.: ,


around Naomi Selove in a
ghostly special effect. "I had
a lot of black clothes, so I
was prepared for that day,"
Selove said.
140/Spirit Week


Spirit Week/141










Hi TTide




Christine Thomas


You want to go to the
PARKING LOT? Adrienne
Green spoofs Dean Parker and
the year's hottest topic-the off
limit lot.


ACTION!


What did Little Blue Rid-
ing Hood, the parking
lot, teachers in high school,
pain!, double dating, Rambo,
the Mystery Guest, and insult-
ing rhyme duels have in com-
mon? They were the featured
acts of Hi Tide.
The festivities began with a
performance of Eclipse a local
student rock group, at Low
Tide. People enjoyed both the
music and their spaghetti din-
ners sold by the booster club.
Low Tide started with lip
synching and air bands, but
before all the acts were able to
perform it was time for Hi Tide
to begin.
The event that everyone had
awaited for three months was
finally underway. Chris Ed-


munson and Jason McNeal
came bursting through the
crowd and thrilled the audi-
ence with their hilarious antics,
such as duckwalking and
changing hats constantly,
while they introduced the skits.
Kyla Grogan said, "Chris and
Jason's insanity and unique-
ness as emcees greatly repre-
sented the class of '87." Ed
Munson remembering the
event, commented, "I think Ja-
son and I did a good job for not
practicing. All the future em-
cees shouldn't rehearse either.
It seems to make things more
original and exciting."
Following custom since
1953, P.K. had the traditional
Sbon fire after the Hi Tide skits.
The drumline led the crowd to


the pyramidial pile up and kept
the spirit alive. Heather Hall,
bon fire chairperson, despara-
tely searched for the owner of
an unclaimed car that stood in
the way of the evening's event.
Finally the car was removed
and didn't have to become part
of the blazing inferno.
Regardless of the setbacks,
the 86-87 Hi Tide has been
viewed by many as the best
ever! And as Jim Clingensmith
stated, "I'm glad that in my sen-
ior year I was able to be a part
of such a memorable event. I'll
never forget seeing Coach Sil-
vers play the sax during the
shuffle, or Sohn Moon in a
cheerleader outfit doing a toe
touch!"


4


A
t-
, 'Ll< ''
%


4,

:t


I'









i i


A lot of prep.ar jli.:r,n ..:-.:_ I l.:.
Eo:,uble D .i,- Iu.l -sk ,-'-,h l,'
Francis and Holly 0 Harion, as
their hidden hands help them
with their toiletries.


McNeal waits to get it.


142/Hi Tide


Hi Tide/143








H homecoming


CROWNS

T he lights started to dim,
the crowd hushed. The
nominees were tense. The sig-
nal to start was given. As usual,
the freshmen class representa-
tives went first. Matt Rowe and
Pam Brooker gracefully
walked arm and arm down the
aisle and onto stage. Following
were Sophomore class repre-
sentatives Jason Floyd and Kim
Cline, who approached their
freshmen friends on stage.
Flowers were passed to each
representative. Chelle


Senior Heartthrob Jeff Hazen with senior Sweetheart
Patricia Moser and sophomore Danny Meade with
Sweetheart Gretchen West.


Danica Bernard


Chynoweth then ushered the
sophomore and freshmen rep
offstage to make room for the
prince and princess nominees.
They filed onto the stage, be-
ginning with Eric Johnson and
Lee Ann Delaino. Next came
Chris Moon and Claire
McCall. E.J. Delaino and Nikki
Brockington were the last cou-
ple. The crowd grew quiet as
Monica Douglas, last year's
Homecoming Queen, opened
the envelope. "And the winner
of Homecoming Prince is Chris
Moon." The crowd grew hys-
terical. "Now wait, we still have
a Princess to go. And she is ...


Freshman Heartthrob Brian Gindy with Sweetheart
Missy Montgomery and Junior Hearthrob Chris Tal-
bird with Sweetheart Linse Pratt.


C ourt


Claire McCall!"
The moment that everyone
had been waiting for had final-
ly arrived. The crowd strained
its ears to find out who would
be crowned Homecoming
King and Queen. Ben Allen es-
corted Rachel Floyd, while
Sohn Moon led Heather
Kattawar onto the stage.
Rhonda Ray got two arms to
hold with David Willis and
Mike Poole on either side of
her. Monica Douglas attempt-
ed to open the envelope, and
failed. She tried again, but still
couldn't get it open. Finally,
the envelope gave. "Okay,
guys, here we go. For Home-
coming King we have Sohn
Moon, and for Queen we have
Rachel Floyd!" The crowd
greeted the news with cheer-
ing and clapping.


King nominee David Willis with Queen nominee
Rhonda Ray and King nominee Mike Poole.


V


King nominee Ben Allen and Queen Rachel Floyd.


Freshmen class representatives Matt Rowe and Pam Ray and Heather
Brooker. Sophomore class representatives Jason Floyd and King Sohn Moon and Queen nominee Heather Queen nominees Rh Float.
Kim Cline. Kattawar. Kattawar on the Home :.g
144/Homecoming


Prince and Princess Chris Moon and Claire McCall.


Prince nominee Eric Johnson and Princess nominee Prince nominee E.J. Delaino with Princess nominee
Lee Ann Delaino. Nikki Brockington.
Homecoming/145


Band Heartthrob Ron Joos and Sweetheart Missy
Hood.


NIO -


,Ji
- ~r
~qa,
?rztb.
i









Sromr Night


Feet don't fail me now, Chris-
tina Campbell dancing the
night away.


Despite his broken arm,
Craig Dorsey still managed to
take his date, Victoria Cardenos
to the prom.


MONEY


DANCE!


A misty ballroom at the
Gainesville Women's
Club filled with thousands of
floating bubbles and colorful
balloons framed the 1986 Ju-
nior-Senior Prom.
The music for the prom, to
many of the attendee's sur-
prise, was fantastic, "consider-
ing the music was done by a D-
Jay." replied Jennifer Evans.
Girls wore beautiful gowns
of all colors, accepted with
long or short gloves and many
other breathtaking accessories,
such as rhinestones, pearls, rib-
bons, and bows. Their dates


were decked out in tuxedoes
with cumberbunds and bow
ties often echoing the color of
their date's gown.
From the time prom started
until it ended, photographers
from Bryn-Alan took pictures to
help couples remember the
evening. A plain, dusty back-
ground did justice to the colors
of the gowns and tuxedoes. Bri-
an Sorli, however, complained
that the photographers cut
people off at the waist, thus
much of the detail on the
gowns was lost.


Taking moment out for togeth-
erness, VaLencia Brinson and date
share a private moment at the
prom.


146/Prom


I


ITakela Perry]


Prom/147






HEY, TEACH,

WHAT DO

YOU DO ON

YOUR

SATURDAY

NIGHTS?


I don't really want
to tell you. Chris
Morris


With whom?
-Peter
McCall


I drive around and hit Mary
Moellar signs. -Nancy Dean


148/Saturday Nights


I sit around watching Hee-
Haw on the t.v. while
drinking my RC and eat-
ing my moon pies.-Betty
Richardson


L,


h


*


















MEDIA
MADNESS
WORLD
WATCHING
IN/OUT
HOT/NOT


OOD

LOOKS


Gcod Looks 149









Fads 'N Fashions



FPtriu..:- i I..-er



Hair Today,

Gone Tomorrow


Linzmeyer sets his.-: n .: :lt ll eea-
:-r t 1 a : I llIr .-n L :I Ii .e teamr
q.u.a k'.. :ll :,' 1 l-o y nr,,Fl-



I Wanna Be A Cowboy


T


*-e- ..2a- .a ta'J
1 .:. i n ,
ait .u' i. the


150/Fads n Fashions


he yit vr in h air
T Th.= T eari
Tu .t a-: taIl=

h.aif '..'el- e e;'.:Ltti ll ,. 1 .l :-n'r .
lun-..:, ;,-ethi-r- e .rn rn'.,orr
tu-n ,, .-. l-air ab-ut than
th,-,; I- litle t..v .; ir.:.-tr h il- th ali



ar..l d .r.-l: ,.:' A: L.-,: 5me all
the ra.:-. BuLi ny sf, tud ient
:...ere v..'th -em'. W ll I .
really like Uie-r, -aid Ten
i.ir e But %-.'e-rl ni-mr.
L-,rs :,t l I mnil; : ..*i. r'- J
rm : ,:,t .*:.:mp!ete bald:nes- it I
-.- n tri-.d it. Ilr. ': -heets
.ar ''i-hr Ldrmuris:n5
a,.ireed Lre-ad.tK:s are ithe
.:.r st-l A td .-leet- 5 .e-nt
.n t :'- The- lo. k Ihe
t es :.in girls ieall, really


* I... !:. .-z.rr k o IL ut ltI


lon. r.: .n ;. It an, ., .: thI
rr t..:-. = '.- arv.1 I :luid rint-
-,lt L. b:tl v.:id .'.l h n '.v. .:.l i
rn:.,_ :'e" ard ,:,lor rin-ie:-.
G'ur' hair didn r I ,all-r
n ,., h th .ri y a ,r -e:-:.:eF.t lt.:.
n i.a :riin .p iri -:.- -l tha r lar!
:r t-t! rrL I.:. -, t .ho b jr,-.-1 .
H,2ir ilit di.:, ilter h. :.'..'.: et-i
..a- I ast :-n ._r the h- adJs :
':: tt '. rr:nr .a5rnd F': .ar:l
'/.an H ri And '..'hat a
h:.:k :, l.in.ll, I :e abl t:.:,
e- '.:-.::,ti ta-: .-' :1 the ba,.:k
:,I F:..larid ned :l .
i rl: hair in kee'.pir
..',th tr .:ad it n cl.na .:l
a L,:..ut I-.er i;,:-: iTL,-., h
Fr,-,rt th- t:.:.b b,,lh +v- .
and ,.ni t-, th rn,.:t p,-:,pulat
I,':,,, l':.i:j I'-"---e 'cur I :,.a ,:ihtl
at the b-.a.k .:t the head in
butt-1 I :.r .ba.ar.ria dip d--
( n:'.' r:nrrl- .-here -7 ,,.:'u ':.:.


..... "1


A regu lar at : .-i .r. Tl r tr.l. t: a :,- .-:..I -, ,ri i r .-..' ,. hair "uI


bucks weren't resisted. The
outfit seen in the photo be-
low cost roughly $140.00.
Outback Red and Guess
seem to be the biggest de-
signers of this new style. The
style was supposedly a new-
look, but remember the ur-
ban cowboy phase? What
comes around goes around.
Besides the cowboy look
the 60's have seemed to
reappear in their own way;
with stirrup pants, mini-
skirts, and penny loafers.
They came along with the
vintage look that's seen
around our campus, worn
by Naomi Selove, Dawn
Turner, Teri Birge, Chris
Edmundson and Jeremy
Sheets.
Next thing you'll know
we'll be wearing hip-hug-
gers and bell bottoms.


I


Fads n Fashion/151




The concert maybe over, but the
thought lingers on Live Aid publicity
;till a y i r.- :r T :hirl,.
I scream for :- : rin'i Erin McCon-
i-,ill -ri.., ,-hip 'hip -.ger at lunch.


TVedia Madness


Kirstin Popper




Best 'N Worst


hat's the best
movie of the
year?
-Stand By Me.
Joey
Magnusson
-Top Gun.
Kim Robertson
Clan of the Cave Bear.
Palula Sowers
Who makes the best pizza in
town?
-Napolitano's.
Amy Phillips
-Pizza Hut.
Tina Gelatt
-Leonardo's and Joe's Deli.
Michelle Harden

What's the best place to go for
an inexpensive date?

-Kash 'N Karry on double
coupon day.
Jimi Sajczuk
-Westside Park.
Tom Smith
-The flea market or the K-


Mart blue light special.
Kim Brown and Tracey Wes-
ton

What restaurant makes the
best fries?
-Grandy's.
Chrissy Campbell
-Burger King.
Latonia Miller
-In 'N Out.


-Ralph's.


Rob Vargo

Dara Bernard


What's the best album of the
year?
-Smiths, The Queen Is
Dead.
Naomi Selove
-Boston, Third Stage.
Chris Pisarri
-Simple Minds, Once Upon
A Time.
Michael Spurlock


Through The Grapevine ... Favorite

Commercials
California Raisins
Beer
Lucky Dog
Levi's 501 Jeans
Seagram's Wine
Coolers
California Wine
Coolers


ii


Critical Reactions


t.~--at did






lrrith .-z- I il


Tom Smah al 1 QmV 1F
'I

fo r of




was the Lo.w
Lesa CkupeiF'~


What a hunk! T.:.m rl:i... i:.-l,
[I.:,-'-.; jr.-i Top Gun thrlle-d rreil-

Aiming for the :p.:.1Ii..l1, F ul '.'.'ilI
liarn,: -i.j.- i hi-: i r : unji r a rather
I riiiri e ,:': hjri .-


i 1



I j n r- I 1.2.ri

It I ri o Ic. TLIi' -re


Tra. 'A'al.- I


I


From 8:00 To 10:00


On Weeknights We Watched ...


152/Media Madness


C~II" E~Lj


F-~'l~ :-I~i~~';;~"~~ I"!;~"" "'


I ledJ !Iadness/153











W orld Watching

Patricia Moser





Statue Salute


A star spangled salute to the statue
of Liberty comes on the fourth of July.
Many tel visil.:ri, -e ,jr,-.j i. 1i1-
'elebral hor,:'r i a ludenit" .an il I,.: ..,I
wished Ihe Ljadf v, -ll.







Khaddafi Contained?


wenly people
S dead . terror'-
ismn strikes at
Romre arnd VI.
ennra airports. Colonel
KhaAddali c:openlly praised
and rnay have even assist-
ed ihe terrorists. In all 938
people havev died in terror
__--------


isl atl.::.s rrnuch to the rage-
,:. he '.I.estern ..:rl.:. V.l -hi:
.a- I. : be d.- l.- r :'
The sol uur i was re.
sealed Io the vor Id at 7: (:r
pm W.ashnllr nlir tirne ,r
April 14, 1I9!86. Anr air
strike was made on Libya,
pnrnam.ly larqetinh Colo.-


nel Kha.dda. l -e J:iqu,:,ai
tr:-s. E-ern thouq. rih .:.i,
three n. U S AnlheO.:.arniJa
Brltain a d in el. upp.T:.rl
.J th- U.S.. a,:ti,:n, Ihe
-tl-. pr:,-,:e -ded ,,ah t he
ai'nslrike. T.-,,nril,,.t f:ur F.
S I l'- e r vn.-.rnt I,: Ihe .ex
tent It l, '' 4! naI ui, :il
mnile': aro .ur Frarn.:, :.
le; ch Tr:poli t:.,:u.e u ltht
nation der-nd thE- 1- .
Fren.:h a r.;fp:.,: Th-
then .:l ,,pp d 6,: r. o i,:- .I,
L-: rrmb on:: i. ya in I I


-: i k n r.:j '.t.'t 11 j r i lca. :
S iupp, re'.S l :e In.r ,r '.*.Ill ii
|u.-:.l ,au;.e ter :,rj-r.m I:. -.:.

I H ll- ;n ii II -I.:.,.v II d o '.-r.'
lemp,:.ranIr but thter.: '. I ll
altay.: be lerr. .in- Ih nIt .
.'.en inL:.r,. i-e anti-Arn -r.
can lerr.:llrn
Sam C'ant:r.
by Kelly McPhersor,


Comet Calling

1 t ei-d It. -- it but it "a:r, t lirip. .
.: 1-- .. r a !J ,.. n t
thal .lear 1 :i .: Tient L.-.- Th+ ,:m.:.rn l .:. ri E hr.:.' .-id '
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'..h .:h I .i : t-.le .:.ri.-! T r, -.. :! r:,:rtui i t t .:, .- 'tt ,: l.ar .
ent l e C a ,i .:.. r T' .ar in : the a i :.r ..s -. ."
pe...ple I.:, :et ,:.ul ,:t L..:d at b. rn n.:l .:ie,: .;hen fl.- ,:.: -.m -t .. .
.and ~3 ; m in ,:.,p ,:.! .eS .t "' .l.b e


154/World Watching


Ic ~i :-- t~r I.:~lri it Ir I -




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W/Vorld Watching/ 155













REACH
FOR YOUR FUTURE,
NOT
FOR DRUGS!
GAINESVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT
WE CARE!


15e G5.:,d L:.,,.:b











"I steal realty signs and
place them in various area
high schools."
Jason Cooper "I snort

Ben
Allen






"I play
thumper."
Sohn
Moon



VIPI "I sit at
home with
Mom and
Dad and
drink hot
cocoa
while
listening
to Frank
.. Sinatra on
the
Sphono."
Ian
Calder-
wood


Saturday Nights/157


HEY KIDS,WHATDAYA DO ON

YOUR SATURDAY NIGHTS?









pep R allies


. Krista Hair


Holler!


Having only two pep ral-
lies a year made each
one a special event. However,
crowd participation on these
two occasions was very low.
"Students enjoy pep rallies,"
said Lunetta Williams. "But we
need more people standing up
in the bleachers when the
cheerleaders say 'All for the
Blue Waves stand up and hol-
ler.' "
Some blamed the variety of
acts at the rallies for the poor


participation. Skits, according
to Karla Davis, "were always
repeats from the past. They
lack any new ideas." Complex
cheers gave Christina Camp-
bell reason to complain. "If
they had more simple cheers,
then the whole crowd would
get involved."
One act that did manage to
raise the crowd's enthusiasm
was the band. Karyn King said
her favorite thing about the
pep rallies was the band. "I
think they play exceptionally
well," King added. Danny Hall
was in awe of the drum line. "I
wish the drum line got to play
more often," Hall commented.


I


Satisfying a sweet tooth,
football players Chris Moon
and E.J. Delaino compete for a
bag of candy. The twosome imi-
tated the cheerleaders and re-
ceived the most applause to win
the candy.

A bright spot in the rallies
was the performance of new
athletic director John Clifford.
Some felt he brought hope into
the otherwise repetitive events.
Drum major Catherine Cake
said, "After years of drab pep
rallies we've finally found
someone who can bring a
bored crowd to its feet and to
the top of its voice. He's proven
that it only takes a little creative
thought and a lot of enthusiasm
to bring out the hard-to-reach
but true spirit in Blue Wave
fans."


What was your opin-
ion of pep rallies?

They were bad, but
Coach Clifford's got
potential.
Sam Canto

The drumline is awe-
some, and so is the
band.
Tracey Weston


We need spirit!
Scott Brooks

Most of our pep rallies
are O.K., but this
year's were the best
because Coach Clif-
ford got everybody
rowdy.
Pam Brooker


"What's the next line?" Var-
sity cheerleaders Christyn Dol-
bier and Chelle Chynoweth
read the Alma Mater as the
band plays. Pep rallies and
graduation were some of the
few times the song was sung, al-
ways accompanied by the
words on a sheet of paper.


Music hath charms... Drum Major Catherine
Cake leads the band in a rendition of George
Benson's "On Broadway." The band managed to
get even the most disgruntled pep rally attendees
swaying in their seats.


Pep Rallies/159


158/Pep Rallies






















Climbing the Chichen Itza
pyramids in Mexico was
harder than it looked. On Janu-
ary 17 a brave group of stu-
dents attempted to scale the
small six inch steps. Michelle
Brooten was one of these stu-
dents. "I've never seen any-
thing like them," Brooten said
of the pyramids. The pyramids
were high and very steep, with
a few hundred steps. By the
time Michelle reached the top,
she said she was ready to drop.
"It took all my energy and
breath to get there," Brooten
said.


Once atop the pyramids,
Brooten said the people on the
ground looked like small in-
sects. "The first thing I did was
get out my camera and start
snapping pictures. I was so ex-
cited to finally reach the top,"
she said. What goes up must
come down, and Brooten was
no exception. The climb down
was scary for her because she
looked like she was so far from
the ground. "Every few steps I
had to stop and catch my
breath. My legs felt like jelly.
Finally I reached the bottom.
It'll be a long time before I do
that again," she said.


While climbing a pyramid
at Uxmal, Evan McGough tests
the steepness of the steps while
Christy Cruikshank tries not to
fall.


160/Class Trips


Class Trips


,De Veras?


Molly Nicholas/
Christy Cruikshank


Casanova is alive in New York! on
the journalism trip to NYC for the Co-
lumbia Scholastic Press Association
convention, Kyla Grogan and Molly
Nicholas thank Casanova the horse
after a carriage ride through Central
Park.


Snow!

Loading up two mini-vans
for the first senior ski trip, a
group of twenty students
packed themselves and their
gear in every available space.
The four day North Carolina ski
spree was the first time many in
the group had seen snow.
The drive took an entire day,
but participants thought it was
well worth it. The only draw-
back was a lack of variety in
traveling companions. "It was a
great idea and we had tons of
fun, but it was too bad that
more people didn't go," Chel-
sea Jones said.
Unfavorable weather greet-
ed the group at their first stop,
Appalachian Mountain. For a
while, it even rained instead of


guys.
Cornelia Mallory


The food.
Anne Winefordner
No drinking age.
Karla Lee
Not understanding
what the Mexicans
said.
Christy Cruikshank
All the people beg-
ging.
Robbie Brunson
The blackout.
David Teply
All the short people.


-n -E7 rn


Class Trips/161


snowing. Despite adverse con-
ditions, beginning skiers de-
cided to use the time to take
lessons.
The group's next stop,
Beech Mountain, proved bet-
ter after the first day. Mary Ni-
cholas said, "The first day it was
like we were skiing on a Slur-
pee, but the next day was
great."
The trip was different from a
normal school function. The
skiers were given a lot of inde-
pendence. They did not have
to spend all their time with the
group, there was no curfew,
and they could go anywhere
they wanted. Jennifer Evans
enjoyed being treated like an
adult. She said: "It was nice just
to prove that we could be both
independent and responsi-
ble."


What will you remem-
ber most about your
trip to Mexico?


Sore!


The





She hears: Do those legs come


The Dating D ilemma


IBretta Corbett I


Lines ...


ey!
When?
What for?
Sure.
No!
O.K.
7:00?
Then?
12:00?
What?
Oh!
Is there?
Where?
Forget it!


A one sided conversation. Is
this what happens when you
ask someone for a date? Do
you say the wrong thing? It
may be better than some of
these lines, as heard and re-
ported by both male and fe-
male students. They told of the
most unusual line they'd ever
had used on them. Most of the
pick ups didn't work,respon-
dents said.

She hears: Don't I know you
from somewhere?
Her response: Don't you re-
member?
She hears: I love you.
She hears: You're the most gor-
geous girl I've ever met.
He hears: I know you're the
only one for me.
He hears: Are you Rickey


Schroder?
She hears: What have you got
on underneath those jeans?
She hears: I like you a lot, but
you're too young.
She hears: You could be a
model.
He hears: Where's all the ac-
tion in this town?
He hears: Let's go swimming in
the St. John's river.
He hears: Don't you have a fine
Shorts are year round attire for
Floridians. Ben Allen refuses to give in
to the cold, and asks Rachelle Richard-
son to keep him warm. Even though
the temperature plummeted to 380,
jams and O.P. wear braved the cold.


brother? You look just like him.
She hears: Will you marry me?
She hears: Do those legs come
with the skirt?
She hears: Stay away from so-
rorities.
He hears: I love your hair!
She hears: What did you get on
your S.A.T.?
Do You want to go to Disney
World?
Happiest dating someone outside
the school, Patricia Moser enjoys a
party with Danny Polk. "It makes it
more special when I see Danny,"
Moser said. "If I had to be with him all
day, we wouldn't have as much to talk
about."


He hears: Where is state road
26?
He hears: I'm a Sagitarius, what
are you?
His response: I'm a Catholic.


Incest?
The evidence of the close-
ness of the school was denoted
by its nickname, the "P.K. Fam-
ily." Students had been a part
of the family from the moment
they entered the school, some
of them being together for thir-
teen years. Some knew each
other so well that it was scary.
Often, dating another student
was considered as distasteful as
dating a brother or sister.
When students managed to
grab that elusive date, what
strange or unusual places did
they frequent? The cemetery
was a popular spot, because,
said Teri Birge, "Dead people
tell no tales." Other strange
date spots were: the book store,
Blue Springs, Lake Alice,
Paynes Prairie, the buffet at
Pic-N-Save, and any vending
machines.


Ready for some peace and
quiet, Cullen Corbett and
Christyn Dolbier visit the grave-
yard on Williston Road. Not for
the fainthearted, the graveyard
added excitement into some
students' social lives.


162/Dating Dilemma


----


''


Dating Dilemma/ 163










Co L unch


SPaula Sowers


HEROES



Anew addition to the
cafeteria menu caused
a great sensation-the sand-
wich line. According to
lunchroom manager Gloria
Purnell, the sandwich line
was installed to give stu-
dents and faculty an alterna-
tive to the normal cafeteria
food by allowing them to de-
cide how they wanted their
sandwiches prepared.
"Also, we wanted to delete
the old image of school cafe-
terias," Purnell added.
The popularity of the new
line was due to the fact that
consumers could choose the
ingredients for their sand-
wiches, and could see it be-
ing made on the spot. Kevin
Poe felt that "It's a big im-
provement and the prices
are O.K., although the line
moves too slowly." Most
agreed that it was worth the
wait. Karyn King believed
the line was "a step for the
better."


164/Sandwich Line


= 9
II l :!


Frequen ting the new i- :1.J I

, nd ar-: L .1 -_ '_-,:., '.' 5 I I.: hI, .-
Lhear oder laken. For $1. i u stu-
dents could enjoy a custom made
deli sandwich and potato chips.


m


I
.1
b.
~-~~

r
r-













FROSTBITE

The biggest news on campus was
the addition of air conditioning. Al-
though many thought the school
would never get it, the air condition-
ing was finally a reality.,
"We were the second laboratory
school in Florida to get air condition-
ing, and Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical University's lab school is
now beginning their installation,"
Chris Morris said. The first phase of
the school's air conditioning, which
cost the state $325,000, was made
possible by the fourteen member
Board of Regents.
Even though air conditioning was
m Ithe one thing students and faculty
agreed upon wanting, the newness
and excitement soon wore off be-
cause of the very low, University-
controlled thermostats. "Before we
S had a.c., it was too hot in the summer
and too cold in the winter. Now it's
the other way around," Danny Bre-
dahl said. Guidance secretary Wan-
da Smith agreed. "Most people
would enjoy it more if the tempera-
ture could be controlled," Smith
said.
There were only minor draw-
backs, however. "The best benefit of
air conditioning is that it enhances
our ability to concentrate, we're
more comfortable," Chelle
Chynoweth said. Karl Vierck
summed it up: "The air conditioning
is too cold. Most of the time we sit in
class and freeze; but it's much better
than sitting in sweat."










Applauding fans weren't the only kind of
fans in the auditorium before air conditioning
was installed. Students learned to work while
their papers were blowing away and teachers

small jet engines until each class received its
air conditioning unit.
Air Conditioning/ 165
7' i~ E~i'~~9~ 13ig ~ LI ~~|














Air Conditioning/165









Just SaN


NO!


National Drug Awareness
Week occurred January
26-30, and the school ob-
served it in true P.K. style. Our
Say No To Drugs week was
filled with films, programs, and
contests.
On Monday essay, poster,
and door contests were an-
nounced, and prime times and
advisories went to work, de-
signing their entries around
the "Say No" theme. The con-
test winners were awarded the
most sought after prize the ad-
ministration could deliver-off
campus lunch.
Monday afternoon students
watched the Amber Lights me-


dia presentation sponsored by
Burger King and Pepsi. Popu-
lar music and messages from
current movie and television
stars stressed the importance of
proceeding with caution and
having a personal warning sys-
tem when enough is about to
become too much.
Tuesday brought the Say No
To Drugs assembly. Student
body president Kyla Grogan
got the festivities underway by
leading the Pledge of Alle-
giance. After the band per-
formed the national anthem,
director Dr. John Jenkins made
introductory remarks. Students
from kindergarten to twelfth
grade joined the varsity cheer-
leaders in a "Just Say No"
chant.


166/Say No to Drugs


Free? Paul McArthur smiles as he
flaunts his shirt donated by Burger
King. Students and faculty were highly
impressed and very thankful that Burg-
er King supported the week's efforts.

After high school principal
Chris Morris thanked the
week's sponsors, Burger King
and Pepsi, seven prominent
community members deliv-
ered personal messages about
the dangers of drugs. Speaking
were: the Honorable Judges
Stan Morris and Stephan
Mickle, attorney Diane
McPherson, WCBJ news direc-
tor Ralph Hipp, and Burger
King executive Charles Gat-
ton. Elementary school princi-
pal Jean Brown introduced
speakers Eve Ackerman, Cor-
ner Drug Store consultant, and
Sergeant Alan Morrow, of
Gainesville Police Depart-
ment's Narcotics and Orga-
nized Crime division.
Student speakers gave their
personal touch to the assembly,
further reinforcing the idea
that drugs are bad. Introduced


,.


V
-4 '-.:
fitF -,


Rock


by Carlata Baskins, Kristin
Brown, Heather Worth, and
Cacynthia Lock gave a stu-
dent's eye view of the danger
of drugs. Students wearing
blue "P.K. Yonge Says No To
Drugs" t-shirts donated by
Burger King applauded all
speakers.
On Friday the winners of the
various contests were an-
nounced. In the door contest,
Brenda Springfield's and
Kathy Young's prime times tied
for first place. In the high
school, Wade Ring's advise-
ment won the door decoration.
Freshman Hilary Dennis
placed first in the poster con-
test, and Meghna Patel wrote
the winning essay. "The week
was a great success," said dean
of students Carrie Parker. "I
hope the phrase 'Just Say No'
sticks in everyone's mind."
America is fighting the
Crack epidemic, and from Jan-
uary 26-30, the school did its


Bottom

part. During a Say No To Drugs
assembly, Sergeant Alan Mor-
row spoke on the dangers of
Crack to students from kinder-
garten to twelfth grade. Mor-
row presented super athlete
Nickey Brockington with a
Crack Is Rock Bottom button.
Morrow's message on buttons
reached people off campus
also as students displayed the
slogan on their shirts, jackets,
and backpacks.
"Crack is a one-way street,"
said sophomore Erin McCon-
nell, "and the more people
know how dangerous it is, the
fewer will be the people who
use it. If more knowledge of the
dangers of Crack will lower its
use, then programs like this
along with people who care
can help end the Crack epi-
demic," McConnell contin-
ued.


'I I !-,, i iAT/ I -I:
~( ti
'~' .1;
I ," ij' (rf1>) jK!'1~ ). 2,Ij~ 7~


An ape and his girl illustrate the
"Just Say No" theme on Brenda
Springfield's prime time wall.
Springfield's and Kathy Young's
prime times tied for first place in door
decorations.
Say No To Drugs/167


nmra~naxs~ablsmrrash-rcl,,
N~`";`:~~;TT~ El~ i; "'r





Life In A College Town ...





,Ganesville became
Over the years, GaI fl e Gainesvme
known ar manY things iror the Gainesvi le
known or many t theRepublican nation-
Eight who disrupted the repuba the
a- convention 1972 to Gator Growl, the
al conv dent-ipronduced pep rally in the
lorlet st udeG-rowl, docurring at the Uni-
wvesio. Gat or iro, hepe make U .F. the tlag-

ship school oc the state university y
U.F. is such a large part of the community
that the city (iitered from other towns in
as the cStudents thought Gainesville.
many ways. Sude


"has t(
getting

"has
lege


"is t

"drc


"ha


o0 many people on bikes and mope,
g hit by cars.
Craig Dorsey
a high crime rate because the c
population. Gaea
Ashley Galyean
ull ol up and coming yuppies.
Becky Lottinvlle,
_ws lots of good sport in eve
Greg Turner
is more parties than the average town.
Unanimous


IFITLOOK5 TH1ISOOD ITNMUTBE


cf"'4 4a ..~ -c ,,- .

.. . -' ii.
iN ~ i ,icv 1. -


.Si s s. .- '





iiPK. CONUHITY


rKCMMMT
u.~~F--~--~- -~k


168/Community


C!


' ` :: T-- 91


'.- :.lTl]n'uiriat Ir.':














More
Than Just
A Job
Paula Sowers
What do students who don't play
sports do after school? Look for them
in part time jobs. A few years ago,
fast food restaurants held the only
jobs for teenagers. Now the choices
for employment seem endless. Bur-
dines, J.C. Penney's, bakeries, gro-
cery stores, and restaurants are just a
few places a teenager can look for a
job.
Kyla Grogan, who works at Bur-
dine's doing modeling, said that the
advantage of working is"socializing
with the fine guys!" McDonald's em-
ployee lan Calderwood said that
"Getting discounts on your pur-
chases" made working work for him.
On the other hand, there are some
disadvantages of working. Sam Can-
to said that "Knowing I have all the
rest of my life to work, I think I should
be out partying." Another disadvan-
tage is "The work itself," according
to Michelle Ross. The biggest reward
in working comes when the pay-
check arrives. Clothes, car, food, in-
surance, and gas are the hot items on
which to spend money. Most stu-
dents felt that working did not inter-
fere with school, only with their social
life. But, after all, whe taken t serious-
ly, working is more than just a job!


Congratulations


BURGI) t


KIN I






,I,


BOOKS
MAGAZINES


_P9i! 6FTE&fI -


II


Four Locations in Gainesville
* 1542 W. University Avenue
* (Across from U.F. Library)
* N. Main Street
* 6123 N. Newberry Road
* Archer Road and 1-75


Kevin,
Thanks for getting me started
here and being my first P.K.
Friend.
Love,
Paula

Linse, Lee Ann, Rachel, Rhonda,
Jennifer, Karen, Becky, Angie,
Chris, Kelly, Claire, Sohn,
Jeremy, and E.J.,
Thank you for great years of
high school
Jessica



Corbett's


Automated
Business Machines

Vernie L. Corbett

"We service what we sell"

P.O. Box 14972
Gainesville FL
32608
(904)377-0467


*s






1716 W. University
Gainesville Fl
32603







1987
Seniors


170/More Than Just A Job


Mutual' Omdhd Companies
Don Lilly Sr Division Office
1831 NW 13th St Suite 6
Gainesville. FL 32601
Phone (904) 338-0116



District Manager
-David Johnson
Representatives
-John Sowers
-Jan Johnson
-Rick Rossano
-Ron Burrichter
-Bill Queen
-Mark Box
"The people you can count
on when the going's
tough."
Services Provided
Disability Income
Life Group Dental
Group Medical Group Life
Mutual Funds Auto
Medicare Supplements
Ind. Major Medical
Family Major Medical
Homeowners


A queen
for a day
at P.K.
A queen
in my
heart for
always.
Mom


ii


Congratulations Heather!
We love you,
Mom and Dad

Rodney,
Thanks for being there for
me. You're very special to me
and it will NEVER change!
I've always been able to talk
to you and I'm here for you,
too. Take care, best of luck,
and keep in touch!
Love,
Paula

Jay Sander,
Thanks for being there. I'll
ALWAYS be here, too!
Love
Michelle


j


ALTERNATIVES
COUNSELING AND
CONSULTATION CENTER

Timothy J. Russell
Ph.D.
psychologist

Thornebrook Ill-Suite J
2830 N.W. 31st Street
Gainesville FL 32606
(904) 378-2147
(904)378-2120


-----


Community/171








Bush


Gator Transmission
Bush Auto Repair
Bush Garden Apts.


Gene Bush-Jerry Bush
2525 North Main St.
372-6372



Gainesville's Most
Enthusiastic
Bicycle Shop

TTPRIMO 7
BICYCLE
WORKS

1124 West University
Gainesville, Florida
(904) 371-9650


Standard


Hair Chevron
1510 South Main St.
Phone
372-0196


Congratulations
Seniors!


Compliments

of


Gainesville

Coca-Cola

Bottling

Company


Snacks For Every Taste!


Joe Walker
Distributors, Inc.

3522 S.W. 42nd. Ave.
Gainesville, FL
32608
(904) 376-6524


172/Community


"I promise you
the very best food
in Gainesville."
Chef Elmo Moser













The Sovereign
Restaurant
12 S.E. 2nd
Avenue
Gainesville, FL
32601
(904) 378-6307


Many thanks
and blessings
to Dr. Frank Mead!
Yearbook Staff


Ft- \


Margie Rabe toils over her assignment
in Miss Catanzaro's Spanish class.


4


Ii


I


Hogtown

Hollerers
Michelle Ross
Gainesville's reputation as a col-
lege town helped to attract many
performers to the O'Connell Center
for concerts. From Conway Twitty to
the Red Hot Chili Peppers there
were concerns to appeal to every-
one's taste. Several groups who
came to town brought with them
years of musical experience. The
Beach Boys and Moody Blues con-
certs were attended by both old
and new fans. In some families these
groups were a tradition.
The Monkees accompanied the
resurrection of their television show
with a national concert tour. The
Monkees were originally actors por-
traying musicians in a take-off of the
popular Beatle movies. Their popu-
larity grew and they evolved into a
legitimate band.
And, of course, Jimmy Buffet
made his annual appearance in
Hogtown.
Concert goers ranked crowd par-
ticipation as important in the music
experience. "If the crowd doesn't
respond then the bands never come
back to Gainesville, and they'll tell
other groups that this is a waste
town,"Angie Walker said.
Some fans thought the crowds
could get out of hand. "Sometimes
the crowd doesn't care so much for
the band and they just spend their
time throwing up on other people,"
said Patricia Moser after a particular-
ly close call.







Hogtown Hollerers/173









Congratulations
Mary!


Keep on rising
above any obstacles
in your way!


We love you!

Mom, Dad,
Molly, and
Betsy


Robert E. Ford, D.M.D.
Orthodontics
Suite F
1204 N.W. 69th Terr.
Gainesville, FL 32605
(904) 372-5132

Harry M. Richtor, D.D.S.
Family Dentistry
S.R. 26 and U.S.41
Newbery, FL 32669
(904) 472-4444




Congrats




Seniors


Napolatano's
wishes you
much luck
in the real
world!


Congratulations Seniors
From:


Carl and Susan Bredahl
Jake and Judy Beckham
Mr. and Mrs. J.V. Canto
.McCardenas
Mr. and Mrs. H.H. Conner III
Rebecca G. Evans
Kyla A. Grogan
Lavonne C. Gibbs
Robert Haines
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hazen
Badger D. Moring
Dr. Tim Russell and April McKnew


Mr. and Mrs. Tom McKnew
Dent McGough and Jeannie
McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. James Nicholas
Crystal Owens
John and Carol Orthoefer
Andy Parrish
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson L. Poe
Tracy Poindexter
Cary and Sandra Reichard
Art and Gail Riley
Linda M. Session


Daniel and Johanna Selove
Evelyn L. Scott
Tom Strickland
Mr. and Mrs. John Sowers
Grandfather Thomas F. Brannon
Williams Family
Barbara Dorsey
Peggy J. Floyd
Mr. and Mrs. Don Tison Home
Mead Library Staff
Chris Morris
Kenneth and Trudie Dubose


1 4 .4_'mmuri.'






Kristie,
Well, it looks like we've made it
to high school and now we're on
to more fun.
P.S. Thanx 4 being a bonnee
amie."
Bridge
1986-87
Class of 91

To love is to know the sacrifices
which eternity exacts from life.
L.G.

Angle, Congratulations
Congratulations! Have fun and
stop by!
Best wishes,
Tim



David Willis,
Thank you for letting me share
my innermost feelings, fears,
joys, pains, questions, and
thoughts with you without
judgement. You were always my
constant and I love you.
Jessica

Ian,
To a great guy and a wonderful
friend.Thanks for all the talks
we've had and also for the
terrific memories.
I love you,
Paula


Compliments

Of:

Donald

Bernard


A Year of Change
Molly Nicholas


1983 w'..s a year for elections me-
dia which became bonanzas. Every
evening tele-.i.icon was tilld with
pF1-irni pliticiarin, tattling on each
other 3a fazt as they could. Newspa-
pers 'iere crammed with advertise-
ments and e:ilcarals, and radio spots
lock ij.p loft :,f air time. Many people
grew tired of the incessant battling
bet...'een candidates. Te.:c-hr Susan
Hardee summed up their feelings: "I
thought they belittled themselves
Trying to escape our photographer,
Noahjohn Dittmar makes an attempt at hiding
.r.ider .a d .j .rrni irude.rr went out of their
way to avoid cameras, since all those not pi-
: lred .j .I- i l1 twice would receive their year-
t:,:,k1 tr-e.


--,--1


with all their name calling."
Over eight hundred people came
to the polling place here this year.
The results from the polling precinct
at P.K. paralleled the results in the
rest of Alachua County and those
from the entire state. However, in the
race for governor between republi-
can Bob Martinez and democrat
Steve Pajcic, the results from both
P.K. Yonge and Alachua County
parted ways with the state. Both vot-
ed primarily for Pajcic, who lost the
race.
In the race for the U.S. Senate Bob
Graham had 55% of the votes over
Paula Hawkins. The democrats
broke the republicans' six year hold
on the Senate.
Florida voters decided to approve
a state lottery but rejected legalized
casino gambling.
After the shocking murder-suicide
of his wife and son, Bob Butterworth
held 59% of the votes for attorney
general Jim Smith. George Firestone
(D) won the race for secretary of state
over Jim Watt (R). In the race for U.S.
Congress District 6, Buddy MacKay
(D) won 79% of the vote over Larry
Gallagher (R). Bill Gunter (D) defeat-
ed Van Poole (R) for treasurer.


Community/175


2516 N.W. 43rd St./Gainesville, FL 32601/(904) 376-7011


Olmec

Dental Laboratory

Gary S. Evans C.D.T.


r










UF
Homecoming
Flashes
Through
Gainesville
Molly Nicholas
Every year in October students,
alumni, and Gator fans of all ages
anxiously await the University of
Florida's Homecoming. This year's
celebration began with a fun run, the
Gator Gallop. The parade came
next, displaying many brightly col-
ored floats insulting the Kent State
Flashes. Although the weather was
wet for Gallop and the parade, the
enthusiasm of the crowd was not
dampened.
Later that evening the skies
cleared for the world's largest stu-
dent produced pep rally, Gator
Growl. The ingenuity, wit, and hu-
mor of the skits impressed the crowd
of over 40,000. The band played the
Gator fight song, and the cheer-
leaders had the audience cheering
along. "The crowd was really
revved," said onlooker Michelle
Ross.
The highlight of the show was a
hilarious performance by comedian
Billy Crystal. "He was better-actu-
ally, anything would have been bet-
ter-than the Smothers Brothers,"
said Kirstin Popper. A spectacular
firework and laser show ended
Growl, and the Gators triumphed
49-9 over Kent tate tihe next day.


Tropic
Bridal & Formals

Tuxedos & Gowns

Oaks Mall
6393 Newberry Rd.
Gainesville, FL 32605
(904) 378-2545




Speed

Center

1585 N.W. 16th St.
Gainesville, FL 32601

Jimmy Wood
378-1473

Bruce Dorsey
378-1474


Rub-A-Dub-Dub


Maid Service
377-2300

Carpet and Upholstery
Cleaning
Window Washing


Karen,
Congratulations! We made it! I
know we haven't been
"together" long, but it's been
GREAT! There's always the
future! Keep in touch and best of
luck!
Love Ya,
Paula

Congratulations graduates!
Gene and Elaine Francis


Classic
Clothing
For Men & Women

Gainesville Tailors

2005 N.W. 43rd St.
Gainesville, FL 32605
(904) 378-1461

J.lI. Lyons. Jr.


176/U.F. Homecoming F!a5-hr T h,.:.ua l G ,r,-.--,!


Cozzoli's

Pizza

1720 W. Univ. Ave.
Gainesville,Fl 32601
(904) 376-4047


L








Dr. and Mrs. Ronald L. Akers
Sue Arnold
Ken and Pat Brooten
Ralph and Caroline Brunson
Bush Auto Service Centers, Inc.
Gene and Faye Bush
Jack and Margaret Battenfield
Donal H. Bernard
Mr. and Mrs. David Birge
Mildred and Steve Truluck
Johnny and Caroline Bohannon
Barbara and Katrnna Bowers
Mrs. Angle Clifford
Dr. and Mrs. Richard L. Smith
David Cox
Jere and Terri Steele
John and Barbara Cruikshank
W.L. and Anne Durban
Robert and Pat Denson
Don and Karen Dodge
Paul and Cheryl Doering
Bruce and Consuelo Edwards
Lee and Anne Fullwood
Rick and Martha Fey
Edward and Myra Gresh
Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Geiger
Larry and Janice Galyean
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Gaddy
Cassandra L. Hanley
Marvin and Barbara Hearst
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Johnson
Diana Johanson
Drs. Shae and Richard Kosch
Vera Mae King
Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Lefebvre
Jim and Trew Langley
Rolan and Eleanor Loseke
Bill and Sherry Mercer
Miller Family
Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Lundy
Jim and Jo Ann Meade
Dot and Bill Markham
Sandy S. Ficara
Mary B. McConnell


Polly and Bill Norton
Mr. and Mrs. John Nobles
Drs. John and Carolyn Nickens
John and Carole Neely
Lawan and Frank Orser
Mr. and Mrs. L.N. Phillips
Dr. Llewellyn C. Peyton
Margaret and John Posey
Sandy and Larry Reimer
Peter and Susie Robertson
Dr. Arthur and Gail Riley
Barry and Ruth Shiflett
Pat and Jim Singletary
David and Sandra Smith
Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Smith, Jr.
Cynthia R. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. John Sowers
Lucille Sullivan
Elizabeth H. Strickland
Steffen Auto Repair
Albert J. Stanley
Dent and Kathy McGough
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Von Gunten
Dr. and Mrs. Charles J. Vierck, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Vargo
Anna Matheson
Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel L. Willis
Christa Williams
Dr. and Mrs. Charles S. Williams
Rebecca G. Evans
Mr. and Mrs. T.D. White, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert D. Welch
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young
Melissa Knabb
Joan F. Kaywell
Mead Library Staff
Chris Morris
Don and Debi Russell
Nancy and Joe Sajczuk
Daniel and Johanna Selove
Terry and Eva Steen
Drs. R.S. and P.G. Webb
Lyn and Stu Whitlock
Susan and Joel Sailor


A special thanks to all of the

patrons!


Sohn,
Thank you for being such a
great friend.I could always talk
to you and I was glad to listen to
you when you chose to talk. You
are a great friend. I love you!
And hey, congratulations to us
both ... We made it!
Karen

Brett DeGale:
Thanks for all the great times
and wonderful memories.
French would NEVER have been
the same without you.
Love,
"Lady Macbeth"


Canine Care


Grooming Food Supplies
1107 N. Main St.
Gainesville, FL 32601
372-7387


Bookland


Gateway Inc.
2540 N.W. 13th St
Gainesville Mall
Gainesville, FL 32601


Mrs. Clifford,
In tenth grade I'd heard you
were a witch but was so happy
to find you aren't. I like you alot
and I will miss you next year.
Love,
Naomi Selove


Dawn Turner,
I'm glad we became best
friends. This year has been very
special with you. You are a very
special person and I hope we'll
keep in touch.
Love always,


Congratulations Trish!
I love you!
Danny




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