• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Title Page
 Introduction
 Student life
 Sports
 Classes
 Faculty
 Academics
 Clubs
 Advertising
 Index
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
 Spine














Title: Yongester
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00054
 Material Information
Title: Yongester
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1994
Copyright Date: 1952
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00054
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
        Table of Contents 3
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Introduction
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Student life
        Page 4-5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8-9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
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        Page 28-29
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        Page 36-37
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        Page 40-41
        Page 42-43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
    Sports
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
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        Page 56
        Page 57
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        Page 73
        Page 74
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        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
    Classes
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
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        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
    Faculty
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
    Academics
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
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        Page 153
        Page 154
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
    Clubs
        Page 162
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
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        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
        Page 181
        Page 182
        Page 183
    Advertising
        Page 184
        Page 185
        Page 186
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
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        Page 201
    Index
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
    Back Matter
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
    Back Cover
        Page 211
        Page 212
    Spine
        Page 213
Full Text


1 9 9 4






80


LIFE

Cjr


ovS






\\CS 1734


184


\~






J Li













BLUE


WAVE


1994


P.K. Yonge
1080 SW 11th St.
Gainesville, FL 32601
(904) 392-1554




Breaking away from the
normal routine,the Seniors
escape from the classroom
on a fall activity day. The
Seniors attended seminars
that prepared them for
college.























































"Yee-Haw,"
yells Scott
Crews as he
cheers for the
Blue Waves at
the fall pep
rally.


2 Opening









V Steeped in tradition,
SP.K. Yonge took a bold step toward change
during the 93-94 school year and made an attempt to
Break away from the norm. For the first time in history, P.K. Yonge
moved to a seven period day which opened the door
for new classes, new teachers, and a chance to get
required credits while exploring more electives.
The addition of new classes brought mixed emo-
tions from teachers and students. For teachers, the
addition of a seventh period meant the addition of one
more planning period, an average of eighteen more
minutes of planning a day. The extra period was an
advantage for most students, especially seniors. Without
a seven period day many seniors would be short one credit of
graduation requirements and not be able to graduate. On the
other hand, many underclassmen regretted the extra period be-
cause it added to the number of subjects they had to keep up with. The
addition of a seventh class caused the school day to become 35 minutes
longer. Alarm clocks had to wake us up earlier to arrive at school on time.
Getting out of school later than in years past left many students with less time for after
school activities, such as sport events andjobs. New faces of teachers and students appeared
in the hallways and classrooms. Many students opted for a change of direction and decided
to go to a public high school. This opened the door for new students to experience P.K. for
the very first time. The addition of many new teachers gave the students a break from being
instructed by the same teachers year after
year. The new variety of teachers had a posi- B R E A K IN G
tive influence in the students' educational atti-
tudes. We were all ready to learn, have fun, and make certain
this year would never be forgotten. Each of us, in our own A W A Y
way, got to break away from the daily routine schedule and
have a much more entertaining, challenging j
school year. -Ivy Boerman jt


r


Opening 3,


>
/




























Everybody had an opinion on something. i
Most people spoke their mind while oth-
ers expressed their opinion through per-
sonality. One person in favor of express-
ing herself verbally was junior Laura 0l
Gamm who went by the philosophy
"scream it out." Another person that fre-
quently expressed herself was Ms. Pat
Barnes who would sometimes make her
point by being non-verbal with uncourteous
students that came into her office. The king
of expression had to be math teacher, Peter
McCall, who stated his point this year in the
only way that he knew how, sarcastically.
Some people who expressed themselves in a
different way were thought of as weird. When
asked how he made his point, junior Danny
McDowell said, "I like to ignore anything
mainstream, and I try to be independent."
Another student who made a shocking point
was sophomore Alan Davis who stated, "I like
to do things to shock people." Everybody had
some point to make and most students were
pretty good at making it. -Rob Lawson

- Student Life Division






SENIOR Stat


BEST ALL AROUND:
Brian Shackow and Sarah Coe


MOST ATHLETIC:
Terry Jackson & Brittanv Bula
;^^ ^i^'


BEST PERSONALITY:
Julie Brandenburg &Mlicah B'ars
WFM ai Nil


S6Senior Superlatives




















:I' MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED:
Jake Springfield & Bayo Cary


MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT:
Chet Moody & Tiffany Dillow
-: :i^^i'U


Student Life




~ . ... "
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II D EXTREME


During one week of the
fall semester, strange
things happened all
over campus. Boys
wore skirts and girls
wore ties. Many stu-
dents were seen in pa-
jamas and even with
their clothes on back-
wards. Spirit week re-
vealed all
kinds of
latent ten-
dencies.
During
this week
students
dressed
up to
show
th e ir '.
school
pride. Monday
through Friday a vari-
ety of people dressed in


I


clothes that clashed,
pajamas, backwards
garments, and clothes
usually seen on the op-
posite sex. The most
popular day required
students to wear school
colors. "I like to dress
up to show school
spirit," commented
junior Jes-
s i c a
B Bruno,
who also
admitted
that Jake
Spring-
field had
4 the best
outfit for
switch
day
When asked which of
the five days was his
favorite, sophomore


Jeremy Douglas an-
swered, "switch day, I
guess because I get to
dress like
a girl."
Near the
week's
end came
High Tide
a small
scale ver-
sion of
Gator
Growl.
The night
kicked off with seniors
Stoney Sharp and
Rachel Hewitt as em-
cees. When asked
about the best skits,
Leigh Scott said,
"Shad Latson singing
to Ms. Parker." Stu-
dents even got the rare
chance of seeing teach


ers strutting across the
stage to "Vogue" and
parents performing a
country-
western
line
dance.
Later in
t h e
evening,
the home-
coming
court was
presented.
After the
announcement of the
king and queen, stu-
dents, teachers and par-
ents alike enjoyed the
heat of the bonfire. Ex-
claimed senior Kristin
Corr, "It was the best
High Tide I've seen in a
long time." -Holly
Webster & Amy Pearce


Talk to me baby! Look at those legs! Seniors
SeniorsStoney Sharp and Brian Cueny and Brian
Rachel Hewitt rehearse for Schackow "smile pretty"
their part as emcees before during a skit in High Tide.
High Tide.


Spirit Week

















"Spirit week was
alright. High Tide was
okay, and the bonfire
was warm."












"I wore my sister's
dress on 'Switch Day'
because it is the
complete opposite of
everything I am."

Why dress normal? Sopho-
more Kiara Winans shows her
spirit by dressing up in a vari-
ety of clothes that clash.

Hangin' with
the guys. As
part of spirit
.- week, many
girls enjoyed
being a guy for
one day.













Student Life

















"I felt really special,
being in the home-
coming court...my
first year at P.K." -
Chris Dougherty














"Homecoming was
fun, I had a swell
time." Patrick
Dougherty

Enjoying the spotlight,
seniors Terry Jackson
and Sarah Coe walk to
center stage.

Vanessa
Benn,
Tracy
Doering,
Sarah Coe,
Courtney
Jurnigan,
Jamika
Young
Lorraine
Johnson
and Robin
Henderson
dazzle the
field at the
homecom-
ing game.


I 1 Homecoming











HOMECOMING, A E SUCCESS


Game time had come -
it was time for the night
of the big game. Spirit
week and High Tide
had led to the climax of
the week, the home-
coming football game.
Spirit week brought all
the students together to
show their support and
pride for
the Blue
Wave.
The cool
breeze set
the mood
for vic-
tory. The
sweet-
hearts,
hearthrobs,
and representatives
from each grade
graced the football
field.The freshmen


representatives in-
cluded Brian
Dougherty and
Kameron Robinson,
while Keisha Strawder
and Chris Dougherty
were chosen as sweet-
heart and heartthrob.
Sophomore represen-
tatives were Levon
Davis and
Tori
Player;
sopho-
more
hearthrob
a n d
sweet-
heart
were Lee
Tucker
and Melissa Gratto.
The junior class was
represented by Patrick
Dougherty, Shad


Latson, Stephen
Rhodes, Tracy
Doering, Lorraine
Johnson, and Courtnee
Jurnigan
and the
sweet-
heart and
hearthrob
included
Jamika
Young
and Todd
Eberst.
Finally,
the se-
niors Sarah Coe, Mary
Middleton, Vanessa
Benn, Jake Spring-
field, Terry Jackson,
and Brian Cueny
served as representa-
tives while Robin
Henderson and Micah
Byars served as sweet-


heart and hearthrob.
Named as the band
sweetheart and
hearthrob were Kristen
McCallum
and Chet
Moody.
The Blue
W a v e
Wave
S took it "to
the ex-
treme"
with a 35-
14 victory
o ver
Florida
High. Football stand-
out and King, Terry
Jackson described,
"Being crowned King
and our football vic-
tory was a wonderful
feeling, that I will al-
ways remember.
- Tiffany Dillow


I Senior Representative Keisha Strawder, Martina
Mary Middleton shows her Emmerson, Kameron
beautiful smile as she Robinson and Pam Parham
a t hold the homecoming ban-
Sawaits her turn on stage, ner.


Student Life








Just My


Flashing abig smile, Senior
Vanessa Benn shows her
style goes beyond clothes
alone.
Bum baby bur! Hot man
on campus, junior Greg
Haddock, was one of the
few to sport side bums.


Showing off the 70's retro
and grunge look are juniors
Mara Degenhardt and
Linda McQuinney.


/- Style


II
I








f's


Fashions reflected
students'
personalities


The hallways and class-
rooms were enlivened with a
huge variety of personalities and
clothing styles. Everyone ex-
pressed themselves actively and
strived for individuality. People
used clothes, hair styles, and even
shoes to express their originality.
Some of the more trendy styles
seen around campus this year in-
cluded ajump back to the 60's and
70's with bell bottoms, platform
shoes, crochet tops, chokers, and
hair parted in the middle, better
known as the "butt cut."
Senior class president
Bayo Cary stated, "style is what-
ever I want it to be." Many stu-
dents showed this clearly through
their distinctive dressing styles.
Junior Greg Haddock suggested
style was, "When people aren't
afraid to be themselves...when
their words, thoughts, and actions
aren't dictated by others, but how
they feel inside."
Junior Summer
Goodman remarked, "style is free
and reflects your inner self."
Style was perceived in many dif-
ferent ways, but senior Arne
Knudsen said it best with, "Style
is a unique way of expressing
your inner most feelings and
desires....or it's a superficial com-
petition for attention freaks like
myself." -Julie Brandenburg












Chillin' at the pep rally, Charlie Leath, An-
thony Leath, Zac Bordes, James Nash, and
Donald Brown show their "we bad" spirit.


PIRI


It's pie time at the pep rally! Freshman Kameron Leigh Scott, A.K.A. Wave
Robinson looked happy even after she was given her Man, helps get the crowd
share of whipped cream. "pepped up" for the game.


Pep Rallies






Students rallied for


a winning
It is 2:20 on a Friday after- they're
noon and you are sitting in they're
Dr. Becht's class half rallies:
asleep. Suddenly you re- swer s
member... pep rally today! school
Pep rallies are a way of When
boosting school spirit, thing,
There seems to be only one about I
problem. The common nothing
public opinion seems to be know.
that pep rallies are only a should
way of getting out of class. definite
"Pep rallies leave much to volven
be desired, but are getting part de
better," states senior Bayo when I
Cary. Others think that the ence p
pep rallies are not all bad. pid thi
According to sophomore
Sara Peck, pep rallies are
pretty cool. "Sometimes -Sarah


Running for the finish line, Ben
Hayden proves that middle
schoolers have spirit too.


team


boring, but usually
fun." Why aren't pep
fun? The general an-
eems to be that the
has no school spirit.
asked what, if any-
they would change
pep rallies, most said
g or that they did not
Some said that there
be more music and
ely more student in-
nent. The favorite
finitelyy seems to be
peoplee from the audi-
irticipate and do "stu-
ngs."


Pohlman


Sabrina "Beanie" Grant gets
slapped with a pie in the face.


Student Life





Best friends, and Sophomores, Jenni-
fer Christopher and Gina Mancuso
eat lunch together. It was a challenge
to find someplace to be able to sit and
talk during lunch.


Senior friends pose for the camera on senior picture
day. Seniors became friends over their years in high
school, learning from and about each other.


Friends Emily Arnold, Genny
Spies, Kelley Riley, Jennifer
Kratka, and Leah Hartman
pause for a picture after vol-
leyball and cheerleading prac-
tice.


Through Thick & Thin


rFenc


They were our pals,
our favorite people, our dear-
est friends. Still, they could
drive us crazy. Sometimes
we wondered why we even
put up with them.
There seemed to
have been a variety of rea-
sons, the main one being that
friends understood each
other. "When I can't seem to
finish my sentence, Sarah is
there to add the last three
words and a period," con-
fided sophomore Valerie
Whiting.
Friends were seated
across the room from each
other to separate "noise mak-
ers", but those determined


Junior friends
Sabrina Grant,
Latric e
Strappy, Tracy
Doering and
Skye White
pause for a
break between
classes.
Friends made
sure to have a
few classes
together so
they could gos-
sip.


to find out the latest scoop
on who's with whom man-
aged to find a way. "My
friends and I mouth words
across the room, or use hand
signals," laughed sophomore
Cheryl Angell, "you know
what you're talking about
since you're friends."
Friends.....they
could annoy us to death, or
be the only people we really
trusted. When it really came
down to the wire, though,
they were there; standing
strong by our sides, offering
a shoulder to cry on, and
helping us see the good in
the bad.
-Sarah Pohlman


Student Life


Friends





Senior Sarah Coe stuffs in a
mouthful of her usual, a
veggie sub. Off-campus
lunch gave vegetarians op-
tions.


Slow down! Lance Mathis
bites the big one.
McDonald's was a favorite
for seniors.


I


I

2

1,-mi


Mea


Interrupted by the camera
senior Lindsay Matheny,
doesn't even have time to
smile. Eat and run is what
seniors literally had to do.

Just relaxing Freshmen Jus-
tin langer, Damian Jones,
Jade Hugus, Chris Benn,
and Carl Owens take advan-
tage of on campus lunch.


.5.


,'t,






I ~E: !? ST


Dressed up for clash
day Jeremy and
Michael Douglas eat
lunch on the patio.
Students had the
choice of eating out-
side by the creek.


"Lunch is the only part of the
day I look forward to. I get to
eat and socialize," said Eliza-
beth VonGunten.





Bonding


It is fifth period
and your stomach is
growling. All you can
think of is lunch. Se-
niors had the privilege
of off-campus lunch.
This was great but de-
ciding where to eat was
not always easy. Eat-
ing off-campus was ex-
pensive, so where you
ate and wanted to eat
didn't always coincide.
Many seniors agreed
that getting to sixth pe-
riod on time was hard.
"There is plenty of time
to go and eat, it's just
that big problem of get-
ting back on time that


gets me," said Brian
Cueny. The response
to off-campus lunch
was positive. "I love it!
It gives us a sense of
freedom for about
forty minutes out of a
long day," stated Brian
Schakow. While most
seniors ate off-campus
for lunch the under-
classmen ate lunch in
the cafeteria. Though
there were many addi-
tions to the regular
lunch menu, juniors
looked forward to off-
campus lunch. "I can't
wait!" said Jackie
Strappy.
-Tiffany Dillow


Student Life


20 Lunch


yr

I h.
WI!
4 hBi


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.' .,A.-'.. .





Sittin' and strummin', se-
7e ~a, nior Jake Springfield plays
bass guitar. He also played
- -in a local band.


Smile for the camera! Se-
nior Stoney Sharp was an
actor, an artist, and also
made films.


Junior Mara
Degenhardt
spends her time
outside of class
modeling and
training in dance.


"Outside activities
show colleges and
yourself that you are
well-rounded, and they
keep you busy."
-junior, Clayton Anderson


A World of Talent


Students with
many different talents
added to the diversity of
the school population.
Although many students
kept their talents hidden,
unique skills could be
found on every corer of
campus. Clayton Ander-
son fenced competi-
tively two weekends a
month with the Univer-
sity of Florida fencing
team. Clayton was re-
spected in the fencing
community having cap-
tured the number one
spot in the state for jun-
iors.
M a r a
Degenhardt had already
launched a promising


modeling career by sign-
ing with an agent. Stoney
Sharp made his film de-
but with a video on the
reproduction of sea ur-
chins. On the musical
side of the spectrum, tal-
ent ranged from Jake
Springfield's bass guitar
to the inspiring voices of
gospel singers Javonte
Lewis, Carla Williams,
Keesha Johnson, and
Erica Thomas. As an art-
ist, Vanessa Benn's name
was well known among
students. The many tal-
ents of these and other
students contributed to
the exhilarating diversity
of our campus.
-Grant Cooper


L~=:l I
ss.- >"


Senior Vanessa Benn is
known for her excellence in
art.
Javonte Lewis, Carla Will-
iams, Keesha Johnson, and
Erica Thomas are all tal-
ented singers. They were
involved in gospel choirs in
and out of school.


Student Life i 2


S Talented People


i S3


t' ~t"r







Beating the System


Caught in the act! Senior Brian Cueny
snuck a peek from buddy Mike
Weinshelbaum.






chem


(.


41 ^ a
alllFc^ $.ggJ


-.^,


Listening to the latest tunes Freshman Deshika
Robinson beat the system by using a walkman
between class. No matter what, students had to
keep up with the beat.


Some students beat the
system by chewing bubble
gum. Senior Brittany Bula
was a perfect example.


~


Beating the System


"How did you get away
with that?" Was the ques-
tion commonly asked. It
could involve anything
from getting out of
unexcused absences to hav-
ing parties while parents
were out of town or being
late for curfew. Students
always found creative ways
to beat the system. "Skip-
ping is easy," commented an
anonymous sophomore.
"I've skipped the whole day
and got an excused ab-
sence," said Kim Patterson.
A popular way of beating
the system was making up
wild excuses to get out of
homework. Students knew
















Sometimes tired students
skipped class altogether. Sh-
annon Kurtz caught in her most
rebellious act of the year.


Late lunches just don't suit
some people. Shenika King
snacks while breaking the no
hat policy.


Student Life


what teachers they could
pull this off with. Out of
school, there were many
other ways students beat the
system. "I went to a club I
wasn't old enough to get
into, there was a fight so I
snuck in the exit, got in and
didn't even have to pay,"
said senior Holly Webster.
"The biggest thing I've ever
pulled off, was when my
boyfriend was too sick to
drive home so he spent the
night. My parents never
found out," bragged a senior
who wishes to remain name-
less. For those creative ones
who beat the system, good
job. -Tiffany Dillow


7F~F-











For the past few years,
it has been a tradition for the
seniors to take a field trip to
Lake Wauberg for a full day
seminar. This year the semi-
nar took a day off to learn
about safe sex and STD's.
Even AIDS patients came to
talk. "I thought it built
camaraderie among the senior
class," commented Jake
Springfield. "The lady that did
the contraceptive speech
cracked me up, but it was edu-
cational," remarked Lisa
Orton.
There were four dif-
ferent segments of the semi-
nar, each about a half hour, and
the seniors were split into
groups. "Every part of the
seminar tried to talk to us
about practicing safe sex but
none of them really got to us


until we met the AIDS pa-
tients," stated Micki Bronzine.
After the seminars
were over, the seniors got to
enjoy spending the rest of the
day with their peers. It was
interesting to see what hap-
pened; people participated in
activities ranging from volley-
ball tournaments to grilling
out.
The day overall was a
great success and brought the
seniors all a little closer. "The
seniors proved that we can all
come together without stealing
anything.. Hey, we didn't steal
the lake," spoke out Leigh
Scott. After asking the
seniors,"Would you want to go
again?" The majority of them
responded with a definite yes.
-Holly Webster


Traditions


Don't look now, Seniors
LynneLuthman and Autumn
Homewood sit back and enjoy the
lake's view.


Watch out! Seniors Lance
Mathis, Monica Mims, Dearrah
Sadler, and Denika Player can be
quite clumsy when they get to-
gether.


Touchdown! Seniors en- Just relaxing, it just goes to show that the faculty can enjoy
joyed playing afun game of the seminar just as much as the students.
football after the seminar.


Senior Seminar


The Senior Seminar

A Great Success


Coming
together,
some of the
senior girls
bond a little
after a
filling
picnic near
the lake.


1


5iL


5X


Student L












Mr. McCall
monitors the
hallway be-
fore his class
lets in. He
liked to en-
courage his
students to
be on time.


,VT




I?1


Avoiding the Rush


You watched the
clock for twenty minutes
praying that you'd stay
awake through Mr.
Anderson's "lectures of
the day", when suddenly
you remembered- only
thirty five minutes today!
And then the bell
sounded, you were out.
But it was time to go to
your locker, socialize,
and get to your class all in
five minutes. Could this
be reasonable? Many stu-
dents at P.K complained
not. When asked, "Do
you find it hard to get to
class on time?" Senior
Mike Wienshelbaum an-
swered, "Extremely."
The halls were crowded
and the construction going
on in the hall towards


your next class did not
thrill you. To top it off
"Bob" who talks forever
was waiting around the
corner, then the hall
cleared and you ran, you
got in the class, but you
were late!
Many teachers
took different aspects
about tardies; some even
required detention. Se-
nior Julie Brandenburg
agreed with that state-
ment, "Yeah- Mr. Silvers
usually gave me detention
for coming in late from
lunch." But sometimes
these five minutes were an
advantage. You got a
break from class and it
was just another reminder
that the day was moving
on. -Holly Webster


Sophomore Silohe Lozada
talks to her brother, Jamie
Lazada before heading to
class. Many students used
this time to socialize.


Junior Skye White takes
her time as she heads to her
next class. Some students
used all their time to get to
class.


" A


' rI .


-. MENU
~'LII


-

ru W*


Waiting by the door, fresh-
man Khristina Baio used up
every second of the five
minutes between class.
Waiting by his locker, Jun-
ior Shum Rojas looks for
his friends. He often
walked to class with them.


Student Life


Between Classes


"Between classes I find
it beneficial to extract
necessary materials
from my locker."
-Clayton Anderson





Gasping for air, freshman
Isaiah Shapiro catches his
breath after a brisk morning
ride to school.


"I hate getting dropped
off," said sophomore
Carly Asse.


Sophomore Cris
Featherston gave junior
Rodrigo Pastrona a lift to
school.


Hit the Road


Senior Hannah Barrett
got dropped off near the
apartments.

Senior Autumn Homewood
chills in her classic hooptie.
She enjoyed the luxuries
and responsibilities of own-
ing an automobile.


Through the
rain, fog, and the clear
humid days we all had
io get to school. We
arrived all kinds of
ways, but mostly by
automobiles. Most of
the seniors and juniors
and a few sophomores
drove either their par-
ents or their car.
Sophomore Jason
Wilson said, "Me and
Scott Mills don't have
mufflers. It's cool be-
cause it's real loud, ev-
eryone thinks we have
dragster engines."
Most of the Freshman
caught a ride with Ma
or Pa. Others
carpooled with fel-
lows students, took the


bus, or walked. Sopho-
more Jennifer Christo-
pher explained, "The
bus is okay because I
get to see a lot of
strange people."
Of the ten to
fifteen students who
regularly rode bi-
cycles, most said that
they enjoyed the brisk
ride every morning and
the exercise. Sopho-
more Ananda Keator
commented, "Riding
my bike is cold, but
you get to break traffic
laws more often." Jes-
sica Sternburg, a
sophomore bicyclist,
said that riding, "Gives
a sense of freedom."
-Grant Cooper


* - Transportation to School


"Walking to school is
the only way for me to
be awake for first pe-
riod. It's exhilarat-
ing!"
-Valerie Whiting


Studet Lif


r









Jobs Bring in the Bucks


Grant Cooper, sophomore, straightens a rim
on a mountain bike. He worked at BWA
mountain bikes in the afternoons.






Cash Flo


From detailing cars,
to cooking chicken, to sell-
ing popcorn, some upper-
classmen entered the work-
ing world on afternoons and
weekends. They performed
a wide variety of interesting
if not difficult jobs. How-
ever, most students had jobs
with little skill involved.
Senior Becky Roberts com-
mented, "I like my job at
The Cookie Company be-
cause I get free cookies." A
few students had jobs that
did involve skill such asjun-
ior Shum Rojas. He stated,"
At Classic Car Cleaners I
can make as much as $50.00
for detailing one car and my
job doesn't get in the way of
school."
When working stu-


dents were asked how their
jobs affected schooling,
most agreed that their job
took away from their stud-
ies. Some even said that
their jobs made them tired.
However, many stu-
dents were willing to sacri-
fice a little sleep and study
time in order to bring in ex-
tra money. Gas, insurance,
and entertainment were ex-
pensive luxuries that work-
ing students enjoyed. Not all
students actually liked their
jobs. Senior Nicole Bastien,
who worked at Royal Park
Cinema stated, "Popcorn
makes me nauseous." But
all of the working students
enjoyed the money.
-Grant Cooper


4 ,>... "- '


-


Squeezing out a message, senior Becky Roberts works
at The Original Cookie Factory decorating a giant
cookie. Becky often brought leftover cookies to school.


May I take your order? Junior
Jessica Bruno worked at the
Taco Bell drive-thru.


Folding Bajajackets, junior Mel- Service with a smile! Sophomore
issa Coffey works at Traders in Alan Davis bussed tables at Mama
the Oaks Mall. Lo's restaurant.


Students with Jobs


Student Lif


;AL


ije55?
4 Vif





Seniors pose for the cam-
era. Students who waved at
the camera were a
photographer's nightmare.


Senior Eliza-
beth Page
yawns without
covering her
mouth during a
senior meet-
ing. Many se-
niors found
these gather-
ings to be quite
boring.


Pet Peeves


Tapping pen-
cils, drumming finger-
nails, bad grammer...
did any of these annoy
you? If so, join the
crowd. Everyone had
something that ex-
tremely bothered them.
These annoy-
ances ranged from bor-
rowing money, to
smacking gum, to over-
bearing people. Sopho-
more Gina Mancuso
related, "I hate it when
you're talking to some-
one, and somebody else
comes up and starts tap-
ping you on the shoul-
der, or hovers over
you."


Pet peeves var-
ied from student's per-
sonal life to school and
the classroom. "My pet
peeve is when people
talk during class, you
ask them to shut up and
they ignore you," stated
sophomore Kelly
Kingsley.
Pet peeves
were bothersome...yes,
pet peeves were
obnoxious...yes; but we
learned to overlook
such habits in our peers.
(or we just beat them
severely about the head,
neck, and shoulders).
Sarah Pohlman


Junior Kingsley King stuffs
his face. Manners were not
always a priority at lunch.







zJk L f

iKll
a^>'"0


Juniors Jacky Strappy and
Wallace Taylor think
they're too hot to handle.
Many male students
struck a pose to try and
impress the ladies.
Don't you hate it when a pho-
tographer gets in your face!
Sophomore Ananda Keator
showed her distaste for this
practice.


IR


'My biggest pet peeve
is when people mess
with my hair."
Darren Johnson


~.h


S Pet Peeves


Student Life


I




Digging for the ball at
G.H.S. gym, is junior
Lorraine Johnson, a vet-
eran of the varsity volley-
ball team.


This year brought changes not
only in the academic area but in the
sports programs as well.
Many of the changes were due to
the fact that there were new coaches.
The new coaches helped the teams
rise to new levels.
The teams workouts were longer
and harder, and improvements were
showing, as the teams got closer and
closer to winning district titles. More
district games were won this year, than
in years past, proving that a little change
can go a long way. For instance, the girls
volleyball team went from winning three
gamesto winning fourteen games, includ-
ing two matches at the district tournament.
The football team showed great improve-
ment as they were ranked in the top ten of
the state poll. Overall, the extra practices,
hardwork and effort paid off for all the
teams.
-Stephen Broom & Amy Pearce


After winning the Direc-
tors Trophy for the sec-
ond straight year, the
football team began its
celebration.

-. N


i ,I: f


I


6 Sports Division


7) r


' p


'-S


I I


I


.,

~
?I'
L


'
.r
:r
r
ri !:
r


C,. ...
''ji


~~i~b~~-~b~3~







J. V. Cheerleaders: Tracy Spies, Jennifer Kratka, Darsha Gorman, Tamara Logan, Martina
Emmerson, Keshia Strawder, and Kameron Robertson.


'I think this year's J. V.

cheerleaders are excel-

ent! Even though our

squad doesn't have

much experience, we

have the ability to be

great." -Jennifer Kratka


cLck Seue,,n


a
Freshman Tracy Spies does a
stunt to pump up the crowd at
a pep rally.


- J.V. Cheerleading


Elevator, extention, lib-
erty; These were just a
few of the vocabulary
words that the JV cheer-
leaders had to learn. Out
of seven girls, the only
returning cheerleader
was sophomore Jennifer
Kratka. With only one
experienced cheerleader,
the squad knew they had a
lot of hard work ahead of
them. "I didn't know how
difficult cheerleading re-
ally was," said freshman
Traci Spies "The hard


work and determination
of our entire squad has
made us better and
closer."
The JV cheerleaders
started preparing for foot-
ball season in the summer
by going to camp at the
University of Florida.
They also gained experi-
ence by cheering with the
varsity cheerleaders at
football games and pep
rallies. The JV cheerlead-
ers got help again from
the varsity cheerleaders


when they were assigned
a big sister to help with
any problems they had,
and to exchange good
luck gifts. After a suc-
cessful football season,
the J. V. cheerleaders
went into basketball sea-
son with great confi-
dence and awesome
spirit. Under the hand of
sponsor Kathy Gratto,
they cheered the Blue
Wave to victory and pro-
moted overall school
spirit. -Daun Kairalla









J. V. sponsor Kathy Gratto braids sophomore Darsha
Gorman's hair on the way to a football game.


Freshman Kameron Robinson shows off her beautiful toetouch.
The J. V. squad held practice Monday, Wednesday, and Thurs-
day of every week in which they practiced cheers, stunts, and
jumps.


Freshman Keshia Strawder takes
a break from cheering, as she
watches the halftime show.
The J. V. cheerleaders smile for
the camera. With only seven girls,
they had to be very creative with
their stunts


SporEI


;-
.
!r











A


T
Cheerleadi
knew what
stay busy all
"Cheerleadir
We work as
other sport."
Strappy. Th
proved to be
varsity ch
started pra
football sea
spring after
running and
to build the
They contini
summer by
cheerleading


SPI

Fhe Varsity the University of Florida good they re
ng squad cheerleaders, andholding Some stude
it meant to practice three times a mented that
year round. week. By the time school best pep rally
ng isn't easy. started the varsity cheer- ever seen. Th
hard as any leaders were ready to only cheered
Said Latrice pump up school spirit, but also cheei
is statement when students arrived the ketball. volley
true. The ten first say of school the attended char
cheerleaders halls were decorated with These g
cticing for signs made by the cheer- what it meant
ason in the leaders to support the fall cated and har
tryouts by sports. Next, the varsity They were tru
working out cheerleaders planned a ful and showed
eir strength. pep rally for the first ing a Blue W
ued into the home football game about.
attending a where they got everyone
carmprunby hyped and showed ho\w --Dau


eally were.
ents corn-
it w\as the
P. K. had
e squad not
for football
red for bas-
eyball. and
ity events.
iris proved
to be dedi-
rd \working.
ily success-
ed what be-
ave was all


The varsity squad fools around
before a football game. Their
usual stunts were more com-
plex.


The varsity cheerleaders rate
the Blue Wave number one.
nsrmll M


in Kairalla


Juniors Javonte Lewis and
Latrice Strappy flash the
camera a smile at our victo-
rious football game against
Dixie County.


Friends forever! Best friends Melissa Gratto and April Davison
and best friends Daun Kairalla and Tiffany Dillow all smile on the
bus to a football game in Tallahassee.


Showing their P. K. pride,
Denika Player and Erica Tho-
mas stop to flash a smile be-
fore boarding the bus for an
away game.


0 Varsity Cheerleading


The varsity cheerleaders from left to right, bottom row: Denika Player, Javonte Lewis, and
Sabrina Grant. Top row: Pam Parham, April Davison, Tiffany Dillow, Erica Thomas, Melissa
Gratto, and Daun Kairalla. Not pictured: Latrice Strappy.


; ,


':IC


Sports








Senior Travis McGriff
warms up in the heat of
summer practice.


Senior Micah Byars gains
ten yards in the Newberry
game which ended in an-
other Blue War e \icior).
35-9.


Senior Steven McLean
watches the game carefully
from the sidelines.


Junior Robert Baker shows
off his great form durnn a
urnmrer practice


Junior Todd Eberst.
"This whole Near
we'\e had our eye on
winning districts, and
we finally reached that
goal."


Coach Clifford,

"'This has definitely

been our best season


e\er.


Waiting for the toss of the
coin, Seniors Brian Cueny
and Micah Byars stand at
the 50 yard line.

Giving it all he's got, Senior
Alvin McDonald catches a
pass at the jamboree.


Varsity Football


Al


Sports





























In a moment of excitement,
Senior Terry Jackson and
Junior Robert Baker get
hyped up for the game.





Senior D.J. Mitchum
rushes past a Keystone
Heights opponent.


Senior Brian Schackow and
Junior Anthony Gratto take
a break from the action.


Senior Players Front row: Geoff Wilkes, D.J. Mitchum, Travis McGriff, Craig Bost
Back Row: Steven McLean, Brian Cueny, Micah Byars, Terry Jackson, Brian Schackow


Varsity Football













p

;I 000-


4inL 7Jradilion



history. The \ictory 1968.
not only boosted team After a brief inter-
spirit, but gave every- \iew with Coach John
one the courage and Clifford, he stated that
initiate e to work this year's season was
harder than ever and "The best ever." He
set their minds on the also putalotofempha-
State Championship. sis on the pressure the
The District Title, team felt this year and
claimed after the brutal the level of competi-
massacre of Newberry tion they strived for.
High School (35-9), Clifford also stated
was not only a victory, that before the
but a sweet revenge. Lafayette game (28-
The tears following 10) the team made an
last year's loss to NHS, unspoken commit-
along with those of ment to be a team.
previous years, were This year's success is
replaced by tears of joy credited to the team's
and triumph as the loyalty to that commit-
Blue Wave took their ment.
first District Title since -Erica Leone


Keystone Heights


Williston


Florida High
Homecoming
Chiefland
Havana Northside
Lafayette
North Florida
Christian


Newberry W


S. .
., ." P -A -




Varsity Team Front Row: Joe Belgrade, Jeff Breeden, Jason Anthony, Michael Douglas, Levon Dav-
is, Darone Littles, Jimmy Littles, Rocky Clemons, Tyler Ryals, Chris Tindle Middle Row: Robert
Baker, Tony Littles, Walter Booth, Austin Carr, Geoff Wilkes, Craig Bost, D.J. Mitchum, Travis
McGriff, Brian Schackow, Paul Pardue Back Row: Wallace Taylor, Steve Logan, Darryl Pattio,
Anthony Gratto, Steve Rhodes, Brian Cueny, Terry Jackson, Shad Latson, Todd Eberst, Micah Byars,
Steve McLean


Spojj


Senior Power...
Many would say this
%was the key to this
year's varsity football
success. Although the
seniors were not the
only valuablee players
on this year's varsity
team, they definitely
were the ones who
wanted the victory the
most. For years our
varsity football team
has worked hard and
without a doubt, has
performed well. How-
ever, this year a 5-0
record in the district
claimed the District
Championship Title
for the Blue Wave, a
breakthrough in P.K.








Rosana Gutierrez and
Jazzlyn Maxwell wait to
receive the serve.


Twenti- seven middle
and high school girls
joined the 1993-94
Junior Varsity volley-
ball team. hoping to be
one of the six players
on the court. Such a
large turnout called for
a ne\% two team sys-
tem. An A-team and
a B-team each played
one match each game
and in the third match,
the coaches, Teresa
Kraus, Julie Johnson,
and Brian Rooney, de-
cided who played.
This season was a time
of development for the


Emily Arnold concentrates
on giving a good pass to the
setter.


players who believed
they had a bright fu-
ture. J. V. player
Lynnae Mathia re-
flected. "Although our
record wasn't very
good. in years to come
we'll improve." All of
theplayers believed
that the season was a
positive experience.
Jazzlyn Maxwell com-
mented, "I think that
we did good. Even
though we didn't win
many games, we im-
proved with each one."
-Robin Henderson


J.V. Volleyball


~T~


Par ticipation pint








Friends Emily Arnold
and Jessica Rhodes relax
after another J. V. Vol-
leyball game.


Clockwise: Elena McTaw,
Jazzlyn Maxwell, Sarah
Kate Tillman, Emily
Arnold, Kelly Riley,
Heather Llana, Mary Corr,
Lynnae Mathia, Rosana
Gutierrez, Jessica Rhodes,


Janivea Lewis, Amy
Owens, and Marianne
Brunson, were all part of
the J.V. Volleyball team.
Later, the Junior High team
became part of the J.V.
team.


Elena McTaw and Jazzlyn
Maxwell give eachother
moral support before a
game.

Lynnae Mathiapasses the
ball whileRosana Gutierrez
prepares to play the setter's
position.




Sports













0I


cLi4ad


"Unbelievable,"
was the one word that
volleyball coach Teresa
Kraus could use to de-
scribe the astonishing
season her team had this
season. It was a tough
uphill battle but the team
managed to go from last
place last year to first this
season, only losing two
games. They made it to
the district finals but


failed to grasp the title.
There were many
girls who stood out as true
leaders this season. Brit-
tany Bula and Shenika
King were two who led
by example. They were a
real asset to the team.
There was a unity
that was never before ex-
perienced by any of the
members of the team.
The girls bonded not only


as players on the court but
as friends. This unity at-
tributed to the numerous
wins the girls had this
year.
"The girls earned
the respect of the teams
that they played as well as
the spectators by playing
a lot better than ex-
pected," remarked Coach
Kraus. The senior mem-
bers will be a great loss to


the team come gradua-
tion, but next year prom-
ises to be a successful
one! -Laura Gamm


Together after their first win, in the district tournament, against Dixie County...
(Bottom) Lorraine Johnson, Coah Teresa Kraus, Brittany Bula, Robin Henderson, Kristin
Emmons, (Top) Nicole Tumbleson, Latrice Strappy, Shenika King, Courtnee Jurnigan, Barbara
Reed, Jamika Young, Laura Gamm, and Kristy Stalnaker.


8 Varsity Volleyball


Wavle


V// f Va








In a pre-game warm-up, Se-
nior Shenika King slams the
ball.


Lorraine Johnson, a Junior,
stretches to bump the ball.
Lorraine was one of the start-
ing setters this year.

Brittany Bula, a Senior, uses
her jumping power to success-
fully block an attempted spike
by a GHS player.


Courtnee Jurnigan, a Junior,
waits patiently to bump the ball
up for a set.


Sport`4







Coach Aston Bright and Assis-
tant Coach Drew Burk stand
side by side during a soccer
game. Both coaches were new
to the team this year.


Sophomores Brian Moody
and Chris Mortimer walk to
the sideline after successfully
defending the goal in the first
half.

Sophomore Mike Nilon re-
ceives some personal coach-
ing advice from Coach Aston
Bright.


Freshman K\le Robinson
Salks Low ards the bench for a
break from the action

Junior Rodrigo Pastrana take,
control of the ball. baffling an
Eastside defender


Boys Soccer


50-IC








Father Lopez 12/1
Santa Fe 3
Newberry 7
Ocala Forest 9
Eastside 11
Father Lopez 13
Santa Fe 16
Buchholz 1/6
Ocala Forrest 7
Lecanto 8
Columbia 14
Crystal River 15
Eastside 19
Newberry 20
Crystal River 22
Lecanro 24
Buchholz 25
Gainesville 27


Top: Chris Featherston, Curtis Gaskala, Gorden Hyde, Alan Davis, Stoney Sharp, D. J. Mitchum, Chet
Moody, Arne Knudsen, Chris Dougherty, Chris Mortimer, Matt Peck, Coach Aston Bright Middle: Kyle
Robinson, Austin Carr, Rodrigo Pastrana, Brian Moody, Brian Cueny, Shawn Henderson, Marcus Khuri,
Mike Nilon, Darren Johnson Front: Travis Carr


griykt Judture


The P. K. Yonge
soccer team began this
year's season with
many advantages in-
cluding new coaches,
returning talent, and
new players. Aston
Bright was a UF stu-
dent playing on a UF
club team when he
heard about the P.K.
soccer team. He came
to their practice be-
cause he wanted to
help, unaware that the
team was in need of a
full time coach. Aston
Bright was soon of-
fered the job, because
of his apparent interest,
immense talent, and
experience including
three years of coaching


and playing for over
fifteen years on various
teams. The team as a
whole was very young
and packed with poten-
tial. The main focus
was rebuilding a strong
foundation for the fu-
ture. Chet Moody
commented, "I think
that we have a great fu-
ture, we are a young
team, and it's a young
program. I think with
the coaches we have
now we can go far in
the future." The waves
immediately made a
great comeback. By
their second game they
had already outscored
the entire previous sea-
son, a drastic improve-


ment. The strong start
made Coach Bright be-
lieve that "This team
will be respected years
down the road," and re-
membered as the team
that laid the foundation
for a tradition of suc-
cess on the soccer field
at P.K. Coach Bright
noted that the team's
strong point was their
heart and determina-
tion. Brian Cueny
agrees, "We have a lot
of young players that
do not match up to the
size of our competi-
tion, but they play with
heart and have the de-
sire to win."

Robin Henderson


Sports


























































Coach Basil takes a mo-
ment away from the game
to explain a key play.

Junior Leah McTigue heads
the ball toward the goal, in
an attempt to make another
point.



2 Sports


I




. .




Keeping the ball from G.H.S. defender
junior Lorraine Johnson dribbles the ba
down field.

















The girls var-
sity soccer team faced
many new changes,
from a new coach to a
new district. When
junior Lorraine
Johnson was asked
where she thought that
the team would be at
the end of the year, she
responded "I think that
we can win our district
because we have a new
district and the teams
are more to our level."
With eleven members
of the team returning
players, they were a
LS~,c~eu1


more experienced
team than in years past.
Although the team had
a rough start, their hard
work and effort began
to pay off. When jun-
ior Holly Florence was
asked how she thought
the team was so far she
commented, "We are
average right now, but
by the end of the year
we will be better."
When Coach Basil was
asked the same ques-
tion he remarked, "We
have a hard working
group of young ladies.
*U.*: EL '" I


If they continue with
the same effort and de-
sire throughout the
season, we should
have as good of a team
as in the past, if not
better." This year the
young girls' soccer
team consisted of six
juniors, five sopho-
mores, three freshmen,
three eighth graders,
and one seventh
grader. It looks like
this will be a good team
for a couple of more
years. -Stephen M.
Broom & Amy S. Pearce


GHS
Hemando
GHS (J. V.)
Buchholz
Middleburg
EHS
Jacksonville Ep.
Santa Fe
GHS (J. /V.)
Hernando
Middleburg
GHS
SBuchholz
Santa Fe
Districts


11/24
11/30
12/2
12/6
12/8
12/11
12/13
12/16
1/5
1/6
1/7
1/14
1/20
1/21
1/26-29


Top row 1. to r.- Amy Fullerton, Alexis Moran, Darsha Gorman, Valerie Whiting 2nd row 1. to r.- Kristen
Rabell, Jessica Riley, Skye White, Olivia Irvin, Mary Corr, Ann Sarver, Kelly Goethals, Sarah Peck
bottom row 1. to. r.- co-captain Leah McTigue, Holly Florence, Kameron Robinson, co-captian Lorraine
Johnson



Girls' Soccer
















































Boys' Varsity Basketball


J54







Schedule
11/24 vs. GHS
30 Santa Fe
12/3 Eastside
4 Ocala
7 Bronson
10 Williston
13 Oak Hall
1/4 Taylor Co.
8 Newberry
14 Buchhoz
15 Eastside
20 Santa Fe
21 GHS
22 Bolles
25 Newberry
28 Mount Dora
29 Bish.Moore
2/1 Williston
3 Oak Hall
4 Hamilton
10 Buchholz
11 Hamilton


Standing l/r: Brian Shackow, Robert Baker, Micah Byars, Brian Doherty, John Bohannon, Greg
Goldfaden, Shad Latson, Todd Eberst, Alvin McDonald, Anthony Leath, Terry Jackson, (kneeling)
Travis McGriff, Ruben Navas, (not pictured)Darrell Pattio.


_


41 N : '

At '' '

V 4 W' ;Pq;;t
ii4~~~;~tP~~:.:, t MR-. n


Teamwork
was the key word to
this year's Varsity
team's success. Coach
Mike Delucas and as-
sistant coaches Chip
Orr and Willie Jackson
have led this team to
many victories this
season. One of those
victories was when the
Blue Wave claimed the
City Championship
Title. They beat
SBuchholz, in the semi-
finals for the 1st time
since 1983, and
Gainesville High


School in the finals.
The team then won the
consolation champi-
onship of the Holiday
Inn/Silver Springs
Classic in Ocala. They
lost to 5A Louisiana
power Grace King,
then beat Crescent City
and Leesburg.
The varsity
boys played only seven
games against teams in
their classification, the
other twenty games
where against larger
schools.
When asked what was


one of this team's
strong points, Senior
Micah Byars said" I
think this year our
team is successful, not
only because of the in-
dividual skills we
have, but because of
our ability to work so
well together."
When asked
about this years' team,
athletic director, John
Clifford said," They
are the most talented
team in the district."
-Erica Leone


Sports


Lf','J" ^'*'*''e: ';*F.





Lee Tucker takes the
ball down the court for
another two points.



J7eam PIlaeris


The J.V. boys'
basketball team
got off to a chal-
lenging start.
With the absence
of over half the
varsity boys bas-
ketball team, due
to the state foot-
ball competition,
some of the key
players on the
J.V. team suc-
cessfully took
their places.
"This gave us
confidence and
very good prac-
tice, said
sophomore


Lee Tucker, "Es-
pecially when we
went back to
playing junior
varsity teams."
Sophomore
Walter Booth
said,"The success
of our season was
greatly due to our
coaches." Those
coaches were
John Clifford and
Larry McDaniel.
"Our coaches
pushed us to be
the best athletes
we could be and
work together as


a team, and it re-
ally paid off, we
had one of our
best seasons
ever," added
sophomore
Levon Davis.
The Freshman
team also fol-
lowed in the win-
ning tradition of
the blue wave.
Made up of 7th,
8th, and 9th grad-
ers, the team pos-
sessed a lot of tal-
ent. The coaches
were Mike Todd
and Jeff Higgins.
-Daun Kairalla


The J.V..team: Tony Littles, Jason Wilson, Levon Davis, Walter Booth,.
Daron Littles, Larry McDaniel, Lee Tucker, Charlie Leath, Eric Matheny..,
Not pictured: Carly Asse, Anthony Gratto, David Konik, Steve Rhodes,
Tyler Ryals, Lindsay Watson.


J.V. / Freshman Basketball


/5'6















Levon Davis cau-
tiously awaits the
throwing of the ball.


Steven Rhodes and
Walter Booth wait to
jump for the rebound.


"The team has
come a long way
but we still have
a ways to go"
-Are Thue-Jones
freshman team


Freshman team, back row: Mark Weiss, Wes Sapp, Conrad Shelton,
Reggie Williams, Michael Roche, Matt Frank, Are Thue-Jones, Tushar
Koloskar.'Front row: Jack Creveling, Bryan Bounds, Scott Webb,J. R.
Fort,Kris Tindell. Not Pictured: Cedric Booth


G.H.S.
Santa Fe
Eastside
Ocala Forest
Buchholz
G.H.S.
Tay lor
Necwberrn
Buchholz
Eastside
Santa Fe
G.H.S
Ne\ berry


Sports 55\b


'''

Tr
-


1
















"Hustlers." This was

the word that J.V. girls

basketball coach

Robin Bourg used to

describe her team.

Coach Bourg gradu-

ated from P. K. Yonge

in 1984. She played

college basketball at

Santa Fe Community

College and then for

the University of


Florida. This was her

first year coaching.

She choose to coach J.

V. to give the girls ba-

sic skills and because

she loves the age

group. Coach Bourg

also tried to teach the

girls about respect for

each other and togeth-

erness. These two

things are what the J.


V. girls basketball

team was all about.

When asked about the

relationship between

players, seventh grader

Janivea Lewis said, "

We all get along well.

We work together and

encourage each other

to do our best."
-Daun Kairalla


Sitting L to R: Melissa Furguson, Micki Knowles, Carlee Emmerson, Ashley Pennypacker, Anna Joiner.
Kneeling: Andrea Rascovich, Ameena Khan, Sara Brown, Jasmine Kendall, Jessica Lynch, Shavonne
Thomas, Bridget Donnelly. Standing: Megan Thomley, Iris Coe, Janivea Lewis, Jennifer Mydock,
Whitney Morris, Venessa Jewett, Jonett Taylor, Lazonia Thomas.

J.V. Girls Basketball


L I~ 1.
~- ~~ ; - I
ca;





























Coach Robin Bourg uses seventh
grader Anna Joiner to demonstrate a
play.

Freshman Jennifer Mydock runs to the
sideline to throw the ball in for the lady
wave J.V. basketball team.


Shoot for two! The J.V. girls basketball team takes the
ball to the hoop for another basket.


Make a point. Freshmen Jennifer Mydock shoots a foul shot while
everyone waits in anticipation for the rebound.


Sports






Kneeling:Kutura Watson, Jazzlyn Maxwell, Shenika King, Claire Lindberg, Andrea Wiliams; Standing:
Kristina Baio, Julie Featherston, Michelle McElroy, Audrey Gratto, Nicole Tumbleson, Kalissa Vinson,
Olithia Wingard, Michelle McDaniel, Lynnae Mathia, Shawanda Gallman, Dolores Asbell; not pictured:
Rachael Hewitt.


Varsity Basketbal
11/19 Chiefland
22 Dixie Co.
23 Hawthorne
29 Crystal River
30 Newberry
12/2 Lecanto
6 SantaFe
7 Bronson
10 Williston
13 Oak Hall
14 Newberry
1/4 Chiefland
6 Lecanto
7 Dixie Co.
13 Eastside
20 Hawthorne
28 Eastside
31 Santa Fe
2/1 Williston
3 OakHall


1700 4ui~Aeaa(


Looking
ahead,this year's Girl's
Varsity Team, pre-
pared their young team
members for a promis-
ing future. When asked
to describe the team,
newly appointed
Coach Cindy Dorsey,
used the word "inexpe-
rienced." Not meaning
the word in a negative
word, she continued to
back it up by saying,
"Because our team has
started so young, they


can only get better that
much quicker and be a
good team for the next
4 to 5 years."
Coach Dorsey
also expressed her ap-
preciation for the re-
turning talent of Se-
niors Shenika King
and Rachael Hewitt.
who had contributed a
great deal to the team.
This season, more
emphasis was put on
team effort rather than
winning. When asked


which of these aspects
she felt to be more im-
portant, Coach Dorsey
said, "Varsity to me,
means working to-
gether as a team with
everyone you have to
try to win. The effort
involved is the most
important thing."
Keeping up the hard
work. this team looks
ahead for a very suc-
cessful future.
Erica Leone


Girls Varsity Basketball


..~










Freshman, Kristina Baio, runs the ball past her Chiefland opponent.


Shawanda Gallmon re-
ceives a pass from a fellow
teammate.

Giving it all shes got. Se-
nior Shenika King pushes it
down the court.




Sports / 61


Sophomore, Olithia Wingard, looks for an open pass.















The Blue Wave
baseball team looked
forward to the '94 season
for many reasons. They
had nine returning start-
ers from last year's team.
There was also the addi-
tion of Pat Dougherty,
Darren Johnson, and Dan
Dickrell, all of which
came from Buchholz.
The Blue Wave
was strong at every posi-
tion this season, with as
many as three capable
back-ups at some posi-
tions.
The district was


changed a great deal,
and it was all in favor of
the Blue Wave. There
were teams from the 2A
district that went to 3A
and a few 1A teams
moved up to the 2A dis-
trict. But all in all the
Blue wave stood strong
in their 2A division.
The Blue Wave
took several big trips.
These trips included one
to Tallahassee to play ri-
val Florida High, an-
other fine trip was to Mi-
ami to play nationally
ranked West Minster,


while in Miami they also
went down to the Keys to
play a few games. An-
other trip they took this
year was to Palmetto to
play a double header.
This trip has become an
annual occurance for the
team.
The Blue Wave
prospered greatly, under
the guidance of coaches
Bob Hawkins, Coy Bost,
Bob Katz, Cecil Barnes,
and Matt Rowe.

-Rob Lawson, Darren Johnson,
Erica Leone


Top Row (1 to r): Coach Hawkins, Coach Katz, Brian Lancaster, Jason Palmer, Jackie Strappy, Darren
Johnson, Coach Rowe, Coach Barnes, Coach Bost. Middle: Scott Schille, Brian Schackow, Kevin Hall,
Craig Bost, Chet Moody, Heath Zuckerburg, Pat Dougherty, James Nash. Bottom: Chris Dougherty,
Brian Dougherty, D.J. Mitchum, Rob Lawson, Phil Meyer, Dan Dickrell


Sced, e

Date Opponent
2/24 G.H.S
2/26 Fl. High
3/8 Santa Fe
3/10 Williston
3/11 Dixie Cnty.
3/17 Lafayette
3/19 Palmetto
3/21 Williston
3/22 Chiefland
3/25 Miami W.
3/29 Chiefland
3/31 Dixie Cnty.
4/12 Santa Fe
4/19 Lafayette
4/20 Newberry
4/26 Newberry
4/29 Coral Shrs.
4/30 Miami W.


2 Baseball


U


IIF r"WI
mOWNm"































































.;. .-





Junior Rob Lawson throws during an inter-squad game.
He was one of the many pitchers that Coach Hawkins had
to choose from.


Senior Brian Schackow fields a ground ball during prac-
tice. Brian was a strong point at third this year for the Blue
Wave.


Sports










Schedule
Date Opponent
3/1 Santa Fe
3/9 G.H.S.
3/10 Williston
3/11 Dixie Co.
3/16 G.H.S.
3/21 Williston
3/22 Chiefland
3/23 G.H.S.
3/29 Chiefland
3/30 Newberry
3/31 Dixie Co.
4/11 Interlachen
4/12 G.H.S.
4/13 Newberry
4/18 Santa Fe
4/20 Interlachen


Newcomers Pat
Dougherty, Dan Dickrell,
Darren Johnson, and senior
Chet Moody warm up be-
fore a game.


The Blue Wave senior
baseball players pose for a
picture. The seniors were
the anchors of the team.


Freshman Ben Sharp takes baseball practice very seri
ously. The freshman and JV teams each had their owr
tough schedule.


Baseball











o/ .Summer


J.V. baseball was
coached once again by
Cecil Barnes. He had a
squad of ninth and tenth
graders that were said to
be one of the physically
largest teams that has
ever existed. They, like
the varsity team, had a
few newcomers added to
the schedule.
The freshman
team was coached by
P.K. graduate Matt
Rowe. This was Coach
Rowe's first year as a
head coach. He had
charge of the seventh
through ninth graders that


played. He had a season
that consisted of eight
games. When asked at
the beginning of the sea-
son Coach Rowe said, "I
expect to win a few
games this season with
this team."
Both teams
worked hard to accom-
plish the goals that they
set for themselves at the
beginning of the year.
The desire to build a win-
ning team was evidenced
by the players and
coaches that made and set
them. Rob Lawson, Darren
Johnson, Erica Leone


Eighth grader Cam Brewer
awaits the throw. He
helped greatly on freshman
and J.V.


I '
Coach Bost and Coach Katz discuss the day's intersquad scrimmage. Both coaches helped the team
tremendously with their teaching.



Sports


J4I e


ROVI


&edul


Date
3/2
3/7
3/9
3/15
3/16
3/23
3/25
3/28


Opponent
Hawthorne
Santa Fe
G.H.S.
Hawthorne
G.H.S.
G.H.S.
G.H.S.
Santa Fe





Softball players
faced a new realm of ball
playing this season. The
players switched from
slow pitch to fast pitch
softball this year. Many
described that change as
going from Sunday in the
park playing to real ball.
The changes in


mph lob to a 60-70 mph
straight-at-the-face pitch.
The team had about six
pitchers. "It is extremely
hard to control the ball
when trying to pitch at the
speeds we are suppose
to," explained Cheryl
Angell.
The team had a


tise that was desperately
needed. He showed the
girls how to use
strategies in different
situations as well as how
to play with "Style". He
drove from Orange Park
everyday for practices
and games. He became
not only a coach but a


were running wild. The
girls put a lot of energy
into learning all the neN
stragedies that fast pitch
required. Coach Kraus
summed it up best when
she said, "We are few ir
number but deep in
heart." -Laura Gamir


the game included the
bases that were moved in
from 65 to 60 feet apart.
The girls could now bunt
as well as steal.
The change that
affected the players the
most was the pitching.
The ball went from a 20


"Secret Weapon" so to
speak. Mr. Tim Lawes, or
more affectionately
know to the girls as "Mr.
Tim" came out to help the
team. He is the coach of a
travelling team during
the summer. He provided
the team with the exper-


friend to the girls. Be-
tween Mr. Tim and Coach
Teresa Kraus, the team
definitely had a jump on
all other teams.
Talk of winning
the Districts and possibly
going all the way to State


They break for a smile... Mr. Tim, Jamika Young, Kristy Stalnaker, Kelley Kingsley, Kelly
Riley, Katrina Williams, Coach Kraus, Laura Gamm, Jessica Riley, Cheryll Angell, Barbara
Reed, and Jessica Rhodes. (Not pictured:Jennifer Kratka, Javonte Lewis, Michelle McElroy,
J.J. Sirmons)


/66 Varsity Softball






SThe team listens as Coach
Kraus and Mr. Tim go over the
highlights of a practice. The
girls worked hard at every-
Sthing to ensure their success.


Kristy Stalnaker swings away.
The team did a lot of batting
practice so that all could get
adjusted to the speed changes.


I -


Ei


r I




.~4 TI~


It


1 ,.
"-Ji Jtei.



'*^^ '^^*h^


7l" Laura Gamm stretches up to
grab a pop fly as Cheryl Angell
and Kelly Riley cover the
__ catch. Teamwork was stressed
throughout the season.


Date Opponent
2/28 Eastside
3/3 Chiefland
3/8 Santa Fe
3/9 Newberry
3/11 Dixie Co.
3/15 Williston
3/16 Gainesville
3/22 Eastside
3/24 Lafayette
3/25 Union Co.
3/29 Williston
3/30 Chiefland
3/31 Union Co.
4/11 Lafayette
4/12 Santa Fe
4/13 Oak Hall
4/19 Newberry
4/21 Gainesville
4/22 Oak Hall
4/25 Dixie Co.
4/27-29 Districts


Mr. Tim instructs Jamika
Young on the proper way to
bunt. Bunting, because it was
new to the girls, was a hard
technique to learn.


Sports


h. I



























LS: 1 ;cLF5~F~t~;BY~:'~ .~b~~'~LWt~`i":
-~-I~ t~a~ ~
j~,
r
rrt li~4c;nvi~-'
-' -r;~3~;8k't
" (


Kiara Winans whips the ball
home as Ann Sarver watches
on. The team did throwing
drills to home so that they
could strengthen their
thrwoing abilities.



Whitney Thomas hits the ball
off the tee as she keeps her eye
on the ball. Ball concentration
was stressed so that when the
girls hit live they would do
well.


/68 J.V. Softball


J. V. Schedule
Date Opponent
2/28 Eastside
3/3 Chiefland
3/8 Santa Fe
3/9 Newberry
3/11 Dixie Co.
3/15 Williston
3/16 Gainesville
3/22 Eastside
3/24 Lafayette
3/25 Union Co.
3/29 Williston
3/30 Chiefland
3/31 Union Co.
4/11 Lafayette
4/12 Santa Fe
4/13 Oak Hall
4/19 Newberry
4/21 Gainesville
4/22 Oak Hall
4/25 Dixie Co.





Changes were all
around this year. New
programs also touched
the softball team. This
was the first year in the
history of P.K. Yonge
that there was a Junior
Varsity softball team.
Over forty girls came out
during the first two


coached the J.V. team but
learned new things about
fast pitch as they went
along.
There was a
plethora of experience
among the players. Some
had to learn how to adjust
to a whole new game
while others were intro-


a newbie to the softball
world, had no problem
with the switch. "It's
easy. I don't have a prob-
lems with 'the switch' be-
cause I have never played
before," stated Tillman.
There was a laid-
back feeling on the J.V.
team this year. The girls


they put so much effort
into everything that they
did; love for the sport was
ever prevalent.

-Laura Gamm


, 7- .- '* ,- - .-"- Y:^ 1- .- "-,





weeks of tryouts. That's duced to softball for the were all experiencing
1 1 when Coach Teresa first time this season. "It's something new, in one
Kraus realized that there different because you way or another. Junior
were going to be two have to use a new stance Varsity was a team where
teams. in the batter's box. The the girls could learn the
Two new ball also comes at you a fundamentals of ball
coaches were brought in lot faster," explained playing. No one could
to instruct the team. Laurel Mixon, a veteran say that the J.V. team
Coaches Kelly Stroh and player. On the other didn't try this year be-
Lorraine Keites not only hand, Amy Beth Tillman, cause right from the start


Gathering for a second....Kiara Winans, Laurel Mixon, Ann Sarver, Jennifer Morgan, Megan
Thomley, Darsha Gorman, Andrea Rascovich, Whitney Thomas, Amy Tillman, Stacy Fisher,
and Sarah Brown. (Not pictured:Leah Hartman, Heather Liana, Kristina Baio, Claire Lindberg,
Nicole Tumbleson, and Allison Jackson)


Sports








Top row 1. to r. Coach Creveling,Varsity- Carly Asse,Stephen Broom, Marcos Asse, Omar
Khan, J.V.-Grant Cooper Bottom row 1. to r. J.V.- Brian Bounds, Matt Bittle, Sean Howard
Not Pictured: Marcus Khuri (Varsity)


Scheife
Date OQponent
3-7 Oak
Hall
3-9 Thom
Howard
Tennis
Acad.
3-10 G.H.S.
3-14 Bolles
3-17 Buchholz
3-21 Jackson-
ville
Episcopal
3-23 Bishop
Kenny
3-29 G.H.S.
3-31 Oak Hall
4-11 Bolles
4-12 Bishop
Kenny
4-19 Buchholz
4-26-28 Districts


:- : -'


The guys' ten-
nis team was as good
or better than the teams
in the past. In the past
the varsity boys team
has won back to back
district titles and has
had back to back state
appearances. Each
year they have shown
improvement. When
Mrs. Creveling was
asked if she thought
that the team was better
this year she responded
"Sure, they have been
playing a lot of tourna-
ments this year and it


has improved their
skill on the court."
Even though they were
in a new district with
new teams they still
had confidence in
themselves. This was
shown when sopho-
more Carly Asse an-
swered "definitely."
when asked if he
thought that they
could make it three in a
row even though they
had a new district.
The team
consited of one senior,
one junior, one sopho-


more. and one fresh-
man that had the expe-
rience of winning the
back to back district
titles in 1992 and 1993.
The team had all of its
members back except
for one. They also had
some of the most tal-
ented players in the
city. The team was
good enough that on
any given day one of
them could play the
number one position.
With this talent they
will be hard to beat for
a long while. S. M. B.


7 Boys' Tennis


'!






i


tk *f









Practicing hard, senior
Marcus Khuri goes for a
winner cross-court.


During preseason, freshman Marcos Asse serves up an ace.


Aiming High, Omar Khan reaches for the
ball. Serving was a key element of the
game.


.- V
No" ;~T


Sophomore Carly Asse concentrates on a
forehand winner in practice.


Working hard at practice, junior Stephen
Broom drives the ball down the line.





















































Sophomore Mary Corr
darts after the ball during an
intense practice.



Attacking the net, senior
Brittany Bula hits a back-
hand volley.


/ Girls' Tennis


i~lCIC~I~S~---9 ~q~(C~









Date Opponent
3-1 Crescent
City
3-2 Eastside
3- 7 Oak Hall
3- 8 Keystone
3-10 G.H.S.
3-15 Santa Fe
3-16 Union Co.
3-17 Buchholz
3-21 Jackson-
ville
Episcopal
3-22 Keystone
3-24 Santa Fe
3-29 G.H.S.
3-31 Oak Hall
4-12 Bishop
Kenny
4-13 Williston
4-18 Chiefland
4-19 Buchholz
4-26-29 Districts


Top row 1. to r.- Roxanne Khuri, Quilla Trimmer-Smith, Tracy Doering, Brittany Bula, Lauren Bishop,
Coach Reynolds Bottom row 1. to r.- Alexis Moran, Ahmeena Khan, Megan Bettunghaus, Kameron
Robinson


SThis year girls' tennis
S team has had changes
from a ne\w coach to a
ne\\ district. The girls
had high hopes this
year. Senior Brittany
Bula said "Hopefully
we can do as good or
better than last year."
The girls record last
year was seven and
eight and finished
fourth overall in the
district. Coach
Reynolds made prac-
tices a little longer and
instructed the girls
- with more personal at-


tention. She made
them \\ork on foot
drills and mechanics.
In the long run, it all
paid offgiving the girls
a better understanding
of the game and better
training techniques. "I
think we'll do pretty
good since all of our
players are returning,"
said junior Lauren
Bishop with high
hopes. With one se-
nior, one junior, one
sophomore, one fresh-
man, and one eigth
grader on the varsity


team. it had a lot of
young and experi-
enced talent. The team
%will be strong for the
next couple of years
%\ ith young fresh talent
up and coming from
the J.V. team. Coach
Reynolds stated that,
"with a little hard work
and effort we'll have a
team full of stars." It
will be interesting to
see how this young
team improves over
the next couple of
years. -Stephen M. Broom
and Amy Sue Pearce


Sports.















With the help of
Coach Marilyn Orr,
the track and field team
strove to gain greater
speed and endurance.
They practiced every
day after school to
compete in sprints,
sprints with hurdles,
mile runs, long jumps,
triple jumps, shot put,
and discus throw. Be-
cause Coach Marilyn
Orr greatly empha-
sized stretching, the
team stretched for at
least twenty minutes
before practice. Then,


they conditioned by
running for thirty min-
utes before getting into
the sprints.
They were in many
competitions includ-
ing the Florida Relays,
the Invitationals, and
District meets. The
team gained experi-
ence from competing
against runners from
5-A schools, and col-
lege students in the
open division races.
Coach Orr believed
in setting inspiring
goals. She explained,


"If you aim high, you
will reach your goal or
at least come close to
it." Coach Orr's goal
for the season was to
win districts and go to
a state meet. Most im-
portantly, she wanted
to enjoy the fun things
that come along with
track and field, includ-
ing being outdoors and
meeting new people at
races.
Robin Henderson


Samantha Gottaschalch, Saudia Bradley, Marilyn Orr, Jennifer Mydock, Chris
Dunmore, John Mydock, Steve Lewis, Chris Beland, and Michael Douglas are
members of the Track and Field team.


"I like track and
field because if
you are good at
something you
can come out and
really do well."
freshman, Saudia
Bradley


Track and Field

















-~ .-
.1 .. -7---W


t~.rr


dV I; ~;1~i4f


.7 ~i
qC-~

.C T.r -1.P,
z--tfl


Coach Orr forces Jennifer Mydock to eat a slice of orange. Coach Orr
taught the team that good nutrition is an integral part of athletics.


Seventh Grader John Mydock practices his 220 m with
great effort in order to increase his speed.


Sports


1r


qW. )


7- - /10_

















Dan Dickrell,
cross country supreme.
He earned this title be-
cause he was the only
one on the team.
Picking up on this
point I asked Dan,
"What was it like being
the only runner?" He
responded, "It was
hard training and rac-
ing alone. It was a big
change for our com-
petitor, who was used
to running with four-
teen runners on his


side.
Although he ran
by himself he did well,
placing eleventh in the
Greater Gainesville In-
ternational, and twen-
tieth in the U.F. Gator
Gallop (overall).
When asked one
more time why he ran
by himself he said, "It
gets in your blood.
Once you start running
cross country it's hard
to stop."
-Rob Lawson


"("K


Junior Dan Dickrell
stretches at the UF track
during his weekly workout.


Runners, set. Dan Dickrell
was off on another stride
down the infield of the
track.


/7 Cross Country and Golf


ri,%
















The Blue
Wave golf team got
into the swing of things
with a team that was
practiced and ready to
out-stroke the oppo-
nent. The golf team
had the opportunity to
practice four days a
week at the University
Golf Course. How-
ever, the biggest help
to the players' game
was the addition of a
new coach, Lauren.
She brought to the
team the expertise nec-
essary to build a win-


Fore! Eighth grader Jack Creveling demon-
strated "no fear" of the golf ball by driving
it down the green.

Comin' right atcha! Dan Dickrell was on
the return trip from doing the strides.


ning program.
The team was
financially supported
by a fund set up for the
team in the memory of
David Arnold, a
former P.K. graduate
who was killed in an
automobile accident.
The team
scheduled thirteen
matches, eight of
which were played at
the University Golf
Course. The district
tournament was sched-
uled for the 27th of
April in Palatka.


Greg Goldfaden, Ajax Atzinger, Kelley
Richards, Jack Creveling, and coach Lorie
Wilkes pose for a team picture.


--V I


Sports




















































Coach Silvers demonstates
the form for a deadlift.
Junior Scott Crews works on
his biceps.






i 1Weightlifting


Wallace Taylor perfects his clean and jerk
technique.


















From January
through March, one
could hear the clanking
of weights and the
grunts of serious strain
from behind the walls
of the gymnasium. It
was not difficult to tell
that weightlifting sea-
son had arrived.
Many of the
key members of the
weightlifting team last
year were seniors.
This year's members
found themselves
starting over. Senior
Ann Hyde, the only
female member of the
team, said "Even


though we lost many of
our best lifters, we have
a lot of skilled, experi-
enced people left."
Coach Roy Sil-
vers led the team to
many victorious meets.
They practiced every
day after school, and
had to follow a rigor-
ous schedule. When
practice started, the
team had to do sit-ups
and warm up exercises.
Coach Silvers then
gave them a weight
schedule. Each lifter
trained according to his
or her own ability,
body weight, and ac-


cording to the amount
of experience he or she
had.
"It was hard,"
said Ann Hyde, "but it
really paid off." The
team was led by junior
captain Druva Adams.
The team also got help
from former P. K.
weightlifter Josh
Anderson. But most
important to the team's
success was head
coach Roy Silvers,
who motivated the
lifters and taught them
that hard work coupled
with a lot of heart
would lead to success.


Date Oonent
Date Opponent


Oak Hall
Mayo
Hawthorne
Oak Hall
Bell
Wildwood
Oak Hall
State meet


Kneeling L to R: Josh Anderson, Matt Rascovich, Gordon Hyde, Ann Hyde, Evan Paulter, Dhruva
Adams. Standing L to R: Coach Silvers, Jeff Breeden, Derrek Kelly, Wallace Taylor, Scott Crews, Abe
Christian.


Sports


2/15
2/22
3/15
3/18
3/22
3/25
3/29
4/9
































Each class had their own distinct
story to be told. The Freshmen told a tale

of stepping up into the brand-new envi-
ronment of high school. Sophomores
shared the story of the "wise fool", thinking
that they know everything but then learning

that they were WRONG. The Juniors sang
a sad song of having to finally put their noses
to the grind stone and focus on the future. The
tale the Seniors knew all too well was the fear
of having to break away from the protection of
high school and venture out into the "real
world". All the stories had a wide variety of
characters and settings in which we all were an
intricate part. The stories... The faces... The
memories...

I Classes Division









i'*


I,


-V-s


tasl~rd p


-a


"-t

1


B.
~ i
i
~
-' r
'
r,
O '"
'T
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rt)
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8
L1._ ~


r.


'I


if


4"


Tra\is McGriff and Todd
Eberst hang out in the art
room. On a game dav. the\
made sure to psfch each
other up.
Acting is one of their favor-
ie classes. Jenn\ Watts and
Rosana Gutuerrez had fun
participating in various
e\cercises.







Most Seniors ents,LaTaraYoung admitted Lindsay
seemed to be con- responded, "No, I Matheny.


centrating on daily
activities, but in the


don't think rm pre-
pared at all."


We are finally
finished, we have


'teai4er 9 44ca4C


deep recesses of
their minds they
were beginning to
question the direc-
tions their futures
were taking. When
asked if she was
prepared to leave
her home and par-


Many stu-
dents dreamed of
going to college, yet
some feared the
responsibility of
adulthood. "I am
not quite sure that I
already to leave. I
feel secure here,"


made it through
thirteen long years
ofpatienceandhard
work. Graduation,
once a vague
dream, is now real-
ity.
-Amy Pierce


Asbell,
Dolores

Barrett,
Hannah


Bastien,
Nicole
"Get a grip!"


Beatty, Tanya
"Don't plan
ahead."

Benn, Vanessa
"Freedom is a
state of mind."


Billman,
Malia


Seniors








Boerman, Ivy
"If you love
something, set it
free..."

Bohannon,
John

Bordes,
Zachary


Bost, Craig
"If you don't try,
you don't get."

Brandenburg,
Julie
"Expect the unex-
pected"

Bronzine,
Michelle


Brown,
Donald

Bryant,
Petrina

Bula, Brittany
"Make the most of
the best and the
least of the worst."



Byars, Micah

Cary, Bayo

Coe, Sarah
"Love not only to
be loved, but sim-
ply for the sake of
loving."




Classes





















What is one of
the best words to
descride childhood?
"Embarassing!" Our
youngest years are
filled with moment af-
ter moment of funny,
but blush rendering
memories.
"When I was
seven, I wore my
cousin's bathing suit to
go swimming. My
uncle threw me up in the
air, into the pool, but
before I hit the water,
the bottoms went
'shunk'. The suit was
just a bit too big," re-
lates Nicole Bastien.


Nicole Bastien
Vanessa Benn
Ivy Boerman


Even when hair cuts, scraped knees,
we're too young to be runny noses, and
embarrassed, things go boogey-man fears, we
wrong. "I was yellow somehow grew up. Al-
when I was born," said ways, though, our child-
Lindsay Matheny. The hood will hold our fond-
only thing Robin est memories.
Henderson remembers -Valerie Whiting
is, "some old man pat-
ting me on the head, say-
ing 'good little boy.' I
have a complex about
it."
Through bad Dolores Asbell


Craig Bost
Julie
Brandenburg
Michelle
Bronzine
Brittany Bula


SBaby pictures


j


r











) ta, ko f 9...


Dolores Asbell never
complaining? Hannah
Barret failing a class?
Nicole Bastien a nun?
Tanya Beatty bald?
Vanessa Benn a 90210
"wanna' be"? Malia
Billman with a carefree
life? Ivy Boerman
without Ramon? John
Bohannon a body
builder? Zachary
Bordes getting a 100%
attendance award?


Craig Bost going out
with a girl his age? Julie
Brandenburg getting
into a brawl? Michelle
Bronzine not fighting
with Mike? Petrina
Bryant winning a Miss
America pageant? Brit-
tany Bula in a fist fight
with Coach Kraus?
Micah Byers insulting a
girl? Bayo Cary agree-
ing with someone else's
opinion? Sarah Coe a
dumb blonde?
Jonathan Colon with
any other name?
Kristen Corr with an
ego problem? Michael
Cox not thinking he's


Einstien? Jenny Crane
at a Catholic school?
Brian Cueny a crack
addict? Tiffany Dillow
not talking about Jimmy
24-7? Brian Doherty as
a druggie? Cornelius
Dunmore without gas?
Timothy Elverston, an
average Joe? Aruni
Fernandez loud and ob-
noxious? Evan George
working at Victoria's
Secret? Greg
Goldfaden on welfare?
Danny Greene a
spokesman for Right
Guard? Jenny Gresh
keeping her mouth shut?
Sarah Griffin a topless
dancer? Kevin Hall go-
ing to the Gratto's to ac-
tually see Anthony?


Kristy Corr
Jenny Crane
Brian Cueny
Tiffany Dillow


Classes


a"






Colon,
Jonathan
"God is 1st.
Others are 2nd. I
am 3rd."

Corr, Kristin

Crane,
Jennifer
"Never smile at a
crocodile!"


Cueny, Brian
"Wear my shoes."

Dillow,
Tiffany
"Life is what you
make of it."

Doherty, Brian




Dunmore,
Cornelius

Elverston,
Timothy

Fernando,
Aruni






George, Evan

Goldfaden,
Greg
"Achieve all of
your goals."

Greene, Daniel








Gresh,
Jennifer

Griffin, Sarah
"Live life to the
fullest."

Hall, Kevin




Heard-
Hughes,
Calflin
"You'll die
regardless, so
enjoy today."
Henderson,
Robin
Hewitt, Rachael
"If you are happy
and you know it,
stomp your feet."



Hodges, Adam
"Why ask why?"

Homewood,
Autumn

Hyde, Ann
"The effort you
put into some-
thing is directly
proportional to
the reward you'll
recieve."



Jackson,
Renee

Jackson, Terry
"Strive to be the
best in all you
do."

Kairalla, Daun









Cornelius
Dunmore
Aruni Fernando
Greg Goldfaden
Sarah Griffin


Catlin Hughes
Robin Henderson
Rachael Hewitt


CnZI (a~j.


Catlin Hughes shopping at Macy's? Robin
Henderson stuck on herself? Rachel Hewitt sticking
to one hair color? Adam Hodges with a girlfriend?
Autumn Homewood not attached by the hip to Lynne?
Ann Hyde wearing a potato sack? Renee Jackson au
natural? Terry Jackson a gigolo? Chris Jenkins a
member of the hair club for men? Daun Kairalla not
being friendly? Derrick Kelly not following Dearrah?
Marcus Khuri without a tennis racket? Shenika King
a singing tightrope walker? Arne Knudsen your local
BFI man? Shannan Kurtz in a remedial class?
Lynne Luthman in a loose shirt? Lindsay Matheny
a Sumo wrestler? Lance Mathis in rags? Kristen
McCallum in a dress and heels? Alvin McDonald not
atJamika's beck and call? Travis McGriff worshiping


/88 Baby Pictures


.iI


Ann Hyde
Renee Jackson


- ^


Qak










Terry Jackson &
Shenika King
Daun Kairalla
Marcus Khuri
Shannan Kurtz


- .~ -


someone besides himself? Steven McLean being as
fine as he thinks? Philip Myer with a tan? Stephan
Mickle a convict? Mary Middleton without a daily
crisis? Scott Mills driving like an elderly man?
Monica Mims a mute? D.J. Mitchum ordained as a
priest? Chet Moody forgiving Kim? Scott Nations in
a 3-piece suit? Ruben Navas saying something else
besides showtimee baby"? Lisa Orton without an
imagination? Hernan Ospina speaking perfect En-
glish? Elizabeth Page killing an endangered species?
Erich Parker being held back? Kim Patterson being
faithful? Amy Pearce 6'4"? Denika Player rude?
Amanda Pruitt being a city girl? Stefan Rechenwald
being mature? Barbara Reed not going off the deep
end? Becky Roberts as innocent as she looks?


Alvin McDonald
Steven McLean


Dearrah Sadler having school spirit for P.K.? Chris
Salvano a midget? Brian Shackow with a girlfriend?
April Schille without a swimming pool? Leigh Scott
with a driver's license? Stoney Sharp without a sense
of humor? Jake Springfield with a buzz cut? Charles
Stuart with a Ph.D.? Adam Trynoski being original?
KalissaVinson shopping at the Salvation Army?
Holly Webster driving a semi for M.T.A.? Mike
Weinshelbaum driving a hooptie? Diana Whitman
teaching Driver's Ed? Geoff Wilkes not warming the
bench? Bryan Wilkinson without Juli? NeisaWilson
not liking Garth Brooks? Tara Young a country hick?
Shawn Young shy? Heath Zuckerburg driving a
jalopy?


*. *


2cwo


Classes


aol!


7"nk








Kelly, Derrick


, Seniors















































Classes 59






Remem ber


Wihen



Stephan Mickle
Mary Middleton



Monica Mims
Chet Moody
Lisa Orton


Erich Parker
Kim Patterson
Amy Pearce
Denika Player
m~ ~





When leaving
high school, many
times we leave be-
hind years of memo-
ries. Let us now look
back into the haze
and catch a glimpse
of days gone by.
Leigh Scott's
favorite memory
was, "The time
when we pulled Jake
Springfield's
britches down in


front of everybody."
Unfortunately, Jake
had forgotten to put
on his underwear
that day.
What was Sa-
rah Coe's most
memorable experi-
ence? When Sarah
Griffin, Sarah Coe,
Nicole Bastien, and
Monica Mims snuck
out while at Camp
Kulagua to go see


Terry Jackson,
Stephen Mickle,
Micah Byars, and
D.J. Mitchum. "We
ended up face down
in the dirt under
Mrs. Ulmer's cabin
for half an hour.
When we finally got
the courage to run,
Nicole put her hand
on a huge frog, and
screamed. We never
reached the cabin."
The best
memory Chet
Moody could con-
jure up was, "Being
beat up by Terry
Jackson in Kinder-


Barbara Reed
Chris Salvano


garten." Sarah
Griffin's memory
also extends back
into early elemen-
tary school. She
reminisced, "In
third grade, we had a
party and we put two
slip 'n slides to-
gether. Both Tara
Young and Monica
Mims went for a
running start at the
same time and
ended up running
into each other."
Some memo-
ries are joyous, sad,
embarrassing, and
funny, but all of
them tie into our
high school experi-
ence. Each person,
each situation has a
special place in our
hearts.
-Amy Pierce




Brian Shackow
Stoney Sharp
Jake Springfield


Holly Webster
Diana Whitmer
Geoff Wilkes
Tara Young


Classes


BI


~Tn ~~
) ~5c~;
1111 k~R ~BB~







Patterson,
Kimberly
"When one hugs
you, don't be the
first to let go."
Pearce, Amy
"Don't wait for
things, go to
them."
Player,
Denika
"All good things
come to those
who wait."

Reckenwald,
Stefan
"...Huh?"

Reed, Barbara
"What goes
around, comes
around."

Roberts,
Becky


Sadler,
Dearrah

Salvano,
Christopher
"Take comfort in
your friends."

Schackow,
Brian
"Don't take life
too seriosly--you
will never get out
alive."

Schille, April
"If you don't
have something
nice to say, don't
say it."
Scott, Leigh
"Dude!
Cops...RUN!!"
Sharp, Stoney
"There is no
stone lower than

nI."i


i Seniors






Springfield,
Jake
"Do or do not,
there is no try."

Stuart, Charles

Trynoski,
Adam


Vinson,
Kalissa

Webster,
Holly

Whitmer,
Diana
"There are too
many mottos to
live by."




Wilkes,
Geoffrey

Wilkinson,
Bryan

Young,
LaTara




Young,
Shantana

Zuckerberg,
Heath
"Treat others like
you like to be
treated."





Classes











After 13 Years...


After thirteen years to-
gether, the time had finally come to
say goodbye. The lifers started at-
tending P.K. in the fall of 1980.
They went through the cooties,
learning how to read and write, first
kisses, freshman ignorance and
ended up finally being seniors.
They saw a lot of changes in the
school and in each other. The big-
gest change that lifer Arne Knudsen
saw over the years was, "...the
people. We went from being naive
children to mature adults."


"We can't believe it's over," agree
Chris Salvano and Chet Moody.


Most of the lifers liked stay-
ing in the same school with the same
familiar faces, although many had


thought of leaving a few times. Jen
nifer Crane admitted that, "Yes,
thought of leaving once in the ninti
grade."
Graduation proved to be
difficult time for most lifers. Saral
Coe said sadly that, "No, I won't b(
okay. I will definitely cry." Th(
lifers will move on after graduation
but their bonds with each other anc
the school will forever tie them to.
gether.
-Amy Pearce & Laura Gamn


Jake Springfield and Arne Knudsen like to
hang out just as much today as they did in
the first grade. Un fortunately, it usually led
to trouble.


Chet Moody, Marcus Khuri, Cornelius Dunmore, Jake Sprinfield, Arne Knudsen, Stoney
Sharp, Scott Mills, Stephan Mickle, Aruni Fernando, Erich Parker, Monica Mims, LaTara
Young, Petrina Bryant, Terry Jackson, Greg Goldfaden, Denika Player, John Bohannon,
Shannan Kurtz, Sarah Griffin, Chris Salvano, Daun Kairalla*, Sarah Coe, and Jennifer
Crane returned to their elemenatry playground for the 1994 Lifer picture.

*Daun Kairalla did not attend P.K. Yonge during her ninth or tenth grade year.


Lifers







.an you find.....Petrina Bryant, Cornelius Dunmore, Greg Goldfaden, Sarah
riffin, Marcus Khuri, Arne Knudsen, Shannan Kurtz, Stephen Mickle, Monica Mims,
Lke Sprinfield, or Tara Young in their kindergarten class picture?
i nI, m W.


They're still as cute as they used to be. In the
first grade, Monica Mims and Tara Young
showed off their smiles.


Ii


Can you distinguish.....Sarah Coe, Aruni Fernando, Jennifer Gresh, Chet
Moody, Denika Player, Chris Salvano, Stoney Sharp, or Kalissa Vinson from their
kindergarten class?

These two make a great couple while prac-
ticing for the homecoming court proces-
sion. It was an honor for Sarah Coe and
Terry Jackson to be nominated.


Classes







Adams, Dhruva
Allen, Phillip
Anderson, Clayton
Babcock, Christina
Baker, Robert


Beland, Bobby
Bishop, Lauren
Brooker,Gregory


Everyone said that
our junior year would
be the hardest of our
whole high school ca-
reer. At the time we
didn't take them seri-
ously. Now we know
better. Shannon Helle
admitted that this year
was in fact very taxing,
"There is a lot more
work to do this year."
Why was this year


'V


different? Many
teachers said that it was
harder because it was
time for the students to
start getting serious
about college, taking
the always exciting
SAT and ACT's, and
scrambling to make
sure that they had the
required credits for
next year's graduation.
Life after high school


was becoming a real
to many scared junior
No matter what, ever
junior realized that thi
year was definitely
trying one. Some I
laziness take over 1d
most juniors rose up t
the higher expectatic n
and responsibilities
that came with th:4
Junior year.
-Laura Gamm


0


d)











OX





c3f


9 Juniors







Davidson, Patricia
Dickrell, Dan
Doering, Tracy
Domquast, Joseph
Dougherty, Patrick






Eberst, Todd


Skye White, hard at
work, studies a
magazine in Art
class.


Leah McTigue
diligently com-
pletes a worksheet
in Sociology class.


Emmons, Kristin


Florence, Holly
Gamm, Laura
Gilchrist, Tim
Goodman, Summer
Gowan, Alexandra




Classes


kt~'"~









Grant, Sabrina
Gratto, Anthony
Haddock, Gregory
Hatchett, Ola
Helle, Shannon






Hetrick, Wes


The last of a dying
breed...Rob Lawson,
Scott Crews, & Holly
Florence show off their
hick trucks.


Pam Parham, Mel-
issa McCulloch,
Robin Parker, and
Elizabeth
VonGunten chatted
in the parking lot.


Hines, Erica








Hulbert, Blue
Johnson, Darren
Johnson, Keesha
Johnson, Lorraine
Johnson, Shameka





SJuniors


~%~' -~5?!







Jurnigan, Courtnee
King, Kingsley
Konik, David
Lancaster, Brian
Latson, Shad


4I1;


Driving. Ev-
eryone couldn't wait
or the day when they
ere old enough to
rive, but was it really
worth it? There were
many different prob-
lems involved in driv-
ing and cars. Insur-
ance was a big prob-
lem for many Juniors.
Some had to getjobs in
order to pay for their


insurance whereas oth-
ers just turned to their
parents. When asked
how she paid for her
car insurance, Lauren
Bishop replied, "I just
ask my daddy for it."
Money for gas was also
a problem that many a
junior faced. Unfortu-
nately, it was a neces-
sity for every car." I
love the freedom of


driving, but it costs too
much!" a disgusted
Erica Leone stated.
Trying to decide if it
was really worth it Rob
Lawson summed it up,
"Yes, it is because you
don't always have to go
to mommy and daddy
to take you some-
where. You, yourself
can go where you need
to." -Laura Gamm


Littles, Setonius
Logan, Nathaniel
Matos-Hernandez,
Nara


0

0


0 -_Wl


McCulloch, Melissa
McDowell, Daniel
McQuinney, Linda
McTigue, Leah
Meyers, Devin


Classes


I


N NA







Miller, Matt
Nash, James
Palmer, Jason
Parham, Pamela
Parker, Robin


j


New and improved
were the two words
that described the atti-
tude of the Junior
Class Officers. They
had a lot of big
responsibilities, includ-
ing sponsoring Prom.
Lorraine Johnson
stated "We are a re-
sponsible group of
people who want to get
a lot done."
And getting a lot
done was just what


they did, starting with
fundraisers.
Fundraisers were a
large part of the suc-
cess the officers had
this year. Among the
things that they did
were running a Christ-
mas store, selling
doughnuts on cold
mornings, and holding
a car wash.
Most of the officers
had prior experiences


with Student Council
in Middle School and
had known each other
for a long time. "We've
got it together. We are
comfortable enough
with each other to re-
ally get things done,"
commented Latrice
Strappy. Whatever the
reason, the Junior Of-
ficers deserved recog-
nition for all of their
hard work and school
spirit. -Laura Gamm


c7


Rascovich, Matt
Rhodes, Stephen
Rojas, Shum
Surmons, JJ
Stalnaker, Kristy


102 Juniors


0d



0)


I


T'
~i 1


'd


Sj








Strappy, Jackie
Strappy, Latrice
Taylor, Wallace
Thomas, Erica
Trimmer-Smith,
Quilla


VonGuten, Elizabeth


Robin Parker buys a
doughnut to munch on
which helps the Junior
class.


40


Junior Class Officers:
Tres. Anthony Gratto,
Sec. Melissa Coffey,
Pres. Lorraine Johnson,
and Vice Pres. Latrice
Strappy.


Watson, Lindsey







Welker, Mara
Westbrook, Matt
White, Skye
Withers, Susan
Young, Jamika






Classes


* /


"i~f.,
Fr~








-I N


wise FQo isnness




After a year of being called me." freshman year," but Sarah Pohlman
"twinkie, freshie, shrimp" it was a big Ano change disagreed, "they're so much harder that


relief to graduate to sophomore-dom,
and finally be noticed. "I like being a
sophomore because I get more re-
spect," revealed Chris Inman.
Oddly enough, the meaning of
the word "sophomore" is wise fool.
All agreed that the year was filled with
a plethora of foolish mistakes. "In
Spanish class, I accidentally said that I
was against democracy," laughed Jen-
nifer Christopher. Steve Lewis admit-
ted, "I fell out of my chair in English,
and even Mrs. Creveling laughed at


was the classes. Katrina
Williams disclosed, "The
classes are a little harder than


"I like being a sopho-
more because I get
more respect."
-Chris Inman


it's not even funny."
Being a sophomore was just an-
other step-up in high school to some.
"I'm one year closer to getting out of
this crack house!" exploded Brian
Moody. Even though we weren't fresh-
men anymore, the older students found
something else to pick on, and next
year we'll probably make just as many
foolish errors, but being a sophomore
was much more than just a label. "It
was itchy," concluded Ezra Plemons.
-Valerie Whiting


Adams, Ed
Angell, Cheryl
Anthony, Jason
Asse, Juan-Carlos
Atzinger, Ajax



Avery, Roderick
Booth, Walter
Bordeaux, Kathryn
Boulware, William
Boyd, Kelli




Briegel, Tom
Bro, Gael
Brock, Amy
Bullivant, Kevin
Burton, Calrk


\ Sophomores


*1


'1
iJ


IC~









Christian, Abraham
'P Christopher, Jennifer
;Clemons, Charles
Cohen, Deborah
Cooper, Grant





Corr, Mary
Cunningham, Daniel
Davis, Alan
Davis, Levon
Davison, April




Dawson, Angeline
De Chabert, Alex
Dennard, Alana
Diehl, Michelle
Douglas, Jeremy



A great opportunity to
think and study. During
lunch, by Mrs. Weber's
room, Tom Briegel and
Evan Paulter enjoyed
their free time.








"Who?" asks
Walter Booth.
Chatting was the ac-
tivity you'd usually
find him engaged in
during his free time.






Like a good student, Kaira
Schachter studies her history.
The bench in front of Mead Li-
brary made a great place to relax
and work.

Classes









Douglas, Michael '
Featherston, Chris
Folston, Ira
Gorman, Darsha
Gratto, Melissa




Harben, Jonathan
Harrison, John V
Hatfield-Kranicz, -
Karoline







Inman, Christopher 7 P
Johnson, William
Keator, Ananda
Kendall, Demetra



Chris Inman and
Cheryl Angell watch
with little enthusiasm
as their classmates
finish up a game of
bowling. Because of
the limited lanes
available, they were
forced to be specta-
tors.




Clark Burton shows
off his nose ring, and
Chris Featherston his
Teenage Mutant
Ninja Turtle cast on
one of their many
trips to the elevator.
The field trip kept the
sophomores moving ,
from place to place.


Who needs lunch when there's a
pool table around? Carla Will-
iams spent her lunch hour enjoy-
ing the available games.


Sophomores
















Where can you find interesting when t and join the college students in fun and
speakers, pool tables, an arcade, and play poo ed Jessica games. Cheryl Angell remembered,


; Dunkin' Doughnuts shop? October
4, the sophomore class spent their
activityy day at the Reitz Union, listen-
ag to short seminars on today's promi-
:ent issues and hanging out in the
-ecreation hall.
The topics discussed included
AIDS, teenage sexuality, drugs in high
school, and drinking and driving. "I
liked the Young Life speakers," cited
Tom Briegel, "they were cool."
"My favorite part of the day was


Sternberg. Most people
skipped the long lines at the
fast food places, and went to


"We got so fed up waiting in line that
we didn't pick up our ordered food. We
just left it."
After an hour and a half for lunch,
the students returned to their third-
floor conference room and had a class
meeting, discussing fund-raisers and
future activities. To most, the day was
a pleasant success. "I'd change the trans-
portation, and drive instead of walk,"
Clark Burton opinionated, "but defi-
nitely do it again!" -Valerie Whiting


Khan, Omar
Khuri, Roxanne
Kingsley, Kelly
Kratka, Jennifer
Lane, Cedar




Leath, Anthony
Leath, Charlie
Lewis, Steve
Lindberg, Claire
Littles, Darone




Logan, Tamara
Major, Bryce
Mancuso, Gina
Matheny, Eric
McTaw, Elena


4V


Classes


"My favorite part of the
day was when we went
to eat lunch and play
pool."
-Jessica Sternberg


r


I \


"'


--------~:.; ..

~L~L~ : "


1











Dri iAjng


Imagine school without field trips,
parties, or other special activities: a
bleak and boring picture. Without the
sophomore student council, this night-
mare of a school year would have be-
come a reality. Behind it all, the back-
bone of the sophomore class, were our
student class officers.
"Being president is hard," de-
clared Alana Dennard, "it's a very re-
sponsible job." She handled it well,
though, always shooting for her main
goal, "someday we're going to camp!"


4sisting
Alana, a^ngg with her
in everything, "explained
Amy Brock, vice-president.
She got along well with all
the members, and kept them
in strong, working order.

"Someday, we're go-
ing to camp!"
-Alana Dennard


Force


Mary Corr had difficulty keeping
calm in her office. "Everybody is al-
ways expecting the student council to
perform miracles!"
Wil Johnson's prospects for fund-
raisers were high this year. He tried to
get everyone involved by perpetually
asking the question: "Ideas anyone?"
Together, the four officers, along
with their advisor, Betsy Creveling,
made our sophomore year exciting and
different.
-Valerie Whiting


Moody, Brian
Mortimer, Chris
Nichols, Jonathan
Oehl, Denver
Pardue, Paul



Paulter, Evan
Peck, Sara
Player, Tori
Plemons, Ezra
Pohlman, Sarah



Preston, Kate
Riley, Kelley
Ryals, Tyler
Schachter, Kaira
Schille, Scott


A Sophomores


The


I'~Q\~


f









Sension, Julianna
Simmons, Cendra
Stahmann, Elisabeth
Sternberg, Jessica
Straughn, Mariah





Taylor, Scott
Thomas, Whitney
Tucker, Lee
Tumbleson, Nicole
Whiting, Valerie


Wil Johnson, Alana
Dennard, Mary Corr,
and Amy Brock put
in a team effort forthe
sophomore class.

Betsy Creveling is a
beautiful advisor.
Her support was cru-
cial to making this
year what it was.


Classes


_ I_




























V)
Aponte, Jah
Arp, Edward
Asian, Tiffany
Asse, Marcos
Atkins-Tuffs, Jeffrey



Baio, Kristina
Barratt, Michael .
Beland, Johnny
Belgrade, Joey d
Bell, Robert



Benn, Christopher
Bemis, James
Bittle, Matthew
Bounds, Bryan
Bradley, Saudia




SFreshmen


d





ae~


ThD


-a


Ifig

~AEL


From a party to a headache, freshman
year was many things to many
people. "It's a mix between 'God, I'm
glad to be out of middle
school', and 'Man, these classes are
boring,' explained Jake Rucker.
When asked to describe
the year in one word,
Saudia Bradley immediately an-
swered, "Fresh!" The move from
middle school to high school was a
large one for many. There were new
classes, new teachers,
and for returning stu-
dents, a few more members joining
the P.K. family. "It's like starting all
over again," described
Keshia Strawder, "meeting new
people, and learning new things." A
large part of being a freshman was




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