• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Title Page
 Opening
 Student life
 People
 Sports
 Academics
 Clubs
 Advertising
 Senior index
 Index
 Closing
 Colophon
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
 Spine














Title: Yongester
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00056
 Material Information
Title: Yongester
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1996
Copyright Date: 1952
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00056
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents 1
        Table of Contents 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Opening
        Page 2-3
    Student life
        Page 4-5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8-9
        Page 10-11
        Page 12-13
        Page 14-15
        Page 16-17
        Page 18-19
        Page 20-21
        Page 22-23
        Page 24-25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28-29
        Page 30-31
        Page 32-33
        Page 34-35
    People
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48-49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54-55
        Page 56-57
        Page 58-59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66-67
        Page 68-69
        Page 70-71
        Page 72-73
        Page 74-75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80-81
        Page 82-83
        Page 84-85
        Page 86-87
        Page 88-89
    Sports
        Page 90-91
        Page 92-93
        Page 94-95
        Page 96-97
        Page 98-99
        Page 100-101
        Page 102-103
        Page 104-105
        Page 106-107
        Page 108-109
        Page 110-111
        Page 112-113
        Page 114-115
        Page 116-117
        Page 118-119
        Page 120-121
        Page 122-123
        Page 124-125
        Page 126-127
        Page 128-129
    Academics
        Page 130-131
        Page 132-133
        Page 134-135
        Page 136-137
        Page 138-139
        Page 140-141
        Page 142-143
        Page 144-145
        Page 146-147
        Page 148-149
        Page 150-151
        Page 152-153
        Page 154-155
        Page 156-157
        Page 158-159
        Page 160-161
        Page 162-163
    Clubs
        Page 164-165
        Page 166-167
        Page 168-169
        Page 170-171
        Page 172-173
        Page 174-175
        Page 176-177
        Page 178-179
        Page 180-181
        Page 182-183
        Page 184-185
        Page 186-187
        Page 188-189
        Page 190-191
    Advertising
        Page 192-193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
        Page 214
        Page 215
    Senior index
        Page 216-217
    Index
        Page 218
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
    Closing
        Page 222-223
    Colophon
        Page 224
    Back Matter
        Page 225
        Page 226
    Back Cover
        Page 227
        Page 228
    Spine
        Page 229
Full Text

















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080 SW 11th Street
ainesville, FL 32601
population: 603


PK. Oge. ,R.S,






LAltimatel que

We shared place where the grass -
r- --;
grew green on "The Mounds," and
fresh air drifted in through
open windows, welcoming
the seasons. Every face was \
familiar, the gossip of their
names rang from the
lips and ears of each
student. Teachers
became more like -
friends, coaches
more like moral
leaders.
We lived in a time when the worries seemed
insurmountable; why was that new kid smiling at
me; how late will that English paper be accepted? ,,
The challenges of every day living at times appeared
unbearable, but their triviality was realized as each
day wore on.
We were at an age when all the world awaited
discovery, nothing was final, everything was to be
questioned. Youth permeated from every pore:
pimples, hormones, energy, humor.
We surged with feelings of confusion, excite-
ment, wonder, magic. A myriad of emotions blended
together to create the average mood-swings of ado-
lescence. Every moment of the school day alluded to
surprise, every period presented a challenge, every
lunch time evolved into a social extravaganza.
The daily life of each individual P.K. Yonge stu-
dent contributed to that indescribable act of being
young, being alive. Each student living and breath-
ing The Ultimate Experience. -Valerie Whiting


t[AoOpening 31


12 Opening LA]




















T he Socia CExperience


Cliques were not only abundant but now had creative names
like the "Bad Dogs" and the "B.S.G.'s". Students widely
participated in extracurricular activities and sports while
trying to balance heavy school work and sometimes even a
job. Always having a great time, students also capitalized on
the easy grading and lax discipline. The administration.
however, was not so slack about the attendance and tardy
policy. If even a second late, Mrs. Parker would always have
a yellow tardy slip ready for your admission to class. Close
to home, students had to deal with the threat of AIDS, preg-
nancy, drug abuse, and violence. On a national level, the OJ.
Simpson Not-Guilty verdict brought attention to racial issues.
Some asked, "What has this world come to?" others were glad
for the semi-sheltered life P.K. offered. -grant Cooper






















14 Division Page I
Divi.on







Senior



Superlatives


Most Athletic
Lee Tucker
Cheryl Angell


Best Ali Around
Walter Booth
April Davison


Class Clown
Carla Williams
Rocky Clemons


Biggest rEgo
Nicole Tumbleson
Carly Asse


Class Chat
Charlie Leath
Melissa Gratto


Class Saint
Ezra Plemons
Kate Preston


Most Spirited
Valerie Whiting
Mike Nilon


Class Sinner
Claire Lindberg
Brian Moody


Biggest flirt
Levon Davis
Kelley Riley


Most fun on a
Deserted Island
Grant Cooper
Darsha Gorman


6 Student Life LA












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a touch of sp


,S'u OW RU@O OR


Spirit Week, a time old tradition
around the country, presented
varied themes from Clash Day to
Pajama Day, but always included a Spirit
Day. Student council chose Clash Day,
Twin Day, Pajama Day, Vogue Day, and
Spirit Day. Many students chose not to
participate in the various displays of spirit.
On the other hand, many students did
participate, and Spirit Week was a rousing
success, culminating in a victory at the
homecoming football games. Seniors
Melissa Gratto and April Davison were
twins again (aren't they always?). On Clash
Day, Olivia Ervin (freshman) managed to
get more colors on at one time than anyone
else. Students enjoyed dressing for success
on Vogue Day. Pajama Day provided for a
lot of comfortable students, what would
school be like if every day were pajama
day? Michelle McElroy exclaimed, "That
would be great!" -Billy Boulware

Freshman Olivia Ervin is doing her
best to beat the world's record for the
most colors worn at once for clash day.
Clash day was a time for students to
wear those ever annoying gifts that
you could never return.

10 Student Life


I
Ennis Strobles takes a moment out of
his busy day for a picture break on the
way to wander the halls. Spirit week
provided many opportunities for
students to roam aimlesy.










time fun!


HOMEC[S iq S kO]I |O


H homecoming, a time of
laughter, a time of tears, a
time for friends, and a time
for memories. The Homecoming tradition
of King, Queen, Prince and Princess was
also a rising success. Heather Harford,
Homecoming Princess said, "It was pretty
cool" referring to being nominated and voted
Princess. John Walker said, "Being chosen
as prince was the best thing that could have
happened to me," as he kissed Heather on
the cheek. Walter Booth and Tori Player,
who were the king and queen, felt very
confident as they marched down the aisle
during High Tide, although it was a close
race for who would be chosen as King and
Queen. Cam Brewer, the Sophomore class
heart-throb, found it intriguing to be on
stage in a tux. Jessica Rhodes, the sopho-
more class Sweetheart, liked all the glamour
involved. The junior class heart-throb, Are
Thue-Jones, and Sweetheart Andrea Preisler
thought, "It was really cool to be up there."
-Billy Boulware

Walter Booth, King, and his Queen Tori
Player, enjoy a moment of glory after
being crowned. Crowning of King and
Queen has always been magical.
S / Homecoming 13








ride the


AS 0iE O VEYN


Chris Dougherty dressed as
Christine Niche, a prince
with his princess, and all the
entertaining skits: all equal a night of fun
and magic we call High Tide. High Tide, a
a long-time tradition, was a pep rally that
dated back before bell bottoms (the first
ones). It was student organized with a little
help from the teachers, and was a success
considering the little planning that went
into it. Emcees Johnny Walker and Ben
Sharp kept the audience entertained with
impersonations of Forest Gump and Stewart
Smalley. Most of the skits were good and
required a lot of effortbut the favorite among
students and teachers was Case Calkins
imitating Ms. Parker. Everything he said
was oh so true! Immediately following
High Tide everyone headed up to the field
for the bonfire. The fire lasted only a short
time before Mr. McCall quickly put an end
to our fun. -Cortnee Nielsen

Cendra Simmons, April Davison, and
Melissa Gratto, all seniors, perform their
skit during High Tide. Their skit was
very entertaining.


114 Student Life A









the prowl




S students at other high schools
complained that the selection of
-potential flirtees was too big. Here
the selection did have a limit which satisfied
some students and dissatisfied others. Those
students who were satisfied enjoyed their
flirting relationships. But those who were
dissatisfied either stayed single or went out
and selected beyond the Blue Wave. Others
were already involved in a long lasting
'c relationship, so they didn't need to worry
about the limit of people they had to flirt
with. Most students had different opinions
concerning flirting. Senior Yoleth Handal
confirmed, "I am FAITHFUL to my
boyfriend, so flirting is not my style."
Common to Yoleth's opinion senior Meghan
McGuire confirmed, "I feel that flirting is a
childish waste of time." Not everybody
agreed with their opinions. Levon Davis
explained, "Flirting is a way to get to know
the girls ." -Silohe Lozada


Junior Michelle McDaniel and senior Charlie Leath are
enjoying one another's company. This was a perfect
example of flirting.



Flirting 17



L -..7.-" :- .
: : -:,.
I- 1,4 '" .. "









hanging cut


IC


When most people think about
cliques they think of middle school, but in
high school there were cliques too. A
"clique" was a close group of friends who
mainly hung out with just those people.
There were many types of cliques that could
range from preppy, to hippy, to home, and
so on. Often these cliques gave themselves
names like the BAD DOGS, and the B.S.G.'s.
B.S.G. member Are Thue -Jones described,
"Being in a clique is phat because you have
close friends that you can rely on." Senior
Omar Khan stated, "I know that I will
always have my friends (The BAD DOGS)
to hang out with, and I enjoy a good B.S.G.
whipping once in a while." Although most
students may not have known it, anyone
who had friends was in their own little
clique. Being in a clique seemed to give
students many opportunities to have fun
as well as a sense of friendship that could
last a lifetime. Jason Lumley-Anthony

Jennifer Christopher, Valerie Whiting,
Shawn Henderson, and Gina Mancuso
enjoy their lunch together. Lunch was a
good time for friends to have fun and
hang out.

18 Student Life T













KHI 7 sten up


ihUNEkOMES ThE bASS


Woofers, tweeters amps and crossovers

are just a few terms students became famil-

iar with while dealing with car stereos. Many
students had cars. A lot of those cars had

stereos. But it was a growing trend to add a
"system" to your ride. A system could be

defined as any non-stock stereo and usually

involved after-market speakers, amplifiers

and sometimes a totally separate subwoofer.

Subwoofers were speakers designed to play

only the lower range frequencies, and add

fuller, deeper and louder bass to your listen-

ing experience. Over the course of the year

the question arose, whose system was the

loudest? Senior Omar Khan unanimously

won the loudest system award. He did it

with an ingeniously installed pair of Kicker

competition 12 inch woofers and a mere 600

watt amplifier. The bass could be heard for

blocks and the entire school always knew

when Omar was in transit. When asked to

comment he stated, "I like to feel the music,

not just hear it." -Grant Cooper



Amusing lyrics cause junior Matt Frank to smile widely.
Here Frank had a CD player, but he planned to also
upgrade his speakers when his cash flow permitted.


I ACarStereos 21
I 1











It's bonding t



The time came for all seniors to show their
true school spirit. The first dress-up day
seniors were to display their favorite
colleges. The turn out was not good! Senior r
Walter Booth commented on the activity, J
"For the people who did participate it was
great, but more efforts should have been '
put on the announcements." The second
day some seniors were dressed in their .
Halloween costumes. The turn out was
great! Senior Cody Hughes explained, "I Seno a Rus-.~ow's her
-It Hall
think that senior week rocked and it gave aed
me a chance to show my school spirit. Go
P.K.!" The last two dress up day's seniors '
didn't put all their potential to shovw the i '
true school spirit. Seniors also got a chance "
to take a da\ off. rela\ and even learn.
Many seniors really enjoyed their day out j
at Lake WVauberg Senior Nleghan McGuire F
explained. "It was a \ery relating and .-
bonding experience." -slohe Loz.ida

Senior- Gina Nlancu-o and lenniler
Chri-topher -ho, oritt for Hillou\een
Da\ Halloi, een Da\ wa. a good idea
senjor- got to -hoi\ ho the\ re.al\
i% anted to bt



22 '_udentLitz L~










Escape !


skpD q*DII RHE


4r-
I1(
c.,U


Skipping, a tradition among students from
Gainesville to Zimbabwe, was one of great
planning and skill. Trying to avoid Ms.
Parker and Ms. Richardson while still try-
ing to maintain some dignity among your
peers was often challenging. Skipping was
simply a method many students found to
relieve stress and get away from the daily
boredom of classes. Students had many
different thoughts about skipping class,
but most agreed that it was a necessity to
prevent possible insanity. Kameron
Robinson, junior, commented, "It's no fun
skipping at P.K. because it is too easy." Are
Thue-Jones, also a junior, agreed that skip-
ping was easy, but added that he did it on
the average of once a week. Despite the
consequences and perils of skipping there
also came a feeling of freedom and excite-
ment. This was the reason the tradition of
skipping class was preserved with the help
of our generations. -Andrea Preisler

Senior Rocky Clemons climbs over the
fence to get a soda from neighboring
apartment buildings. The landlords
next door despised P.K. Students.


24 Student Life









Spending it!


SS~udENTS EOjPy Sh~usi~q!


Students had very different feelings
about shopping. The majority of
guys did not enjoy shopping. Guys
usually had no choice, simply because their
girlfriends drug them along. "I'd rather be
doing something constructive than walking
around from store to store with Kristina,"
whined Junior Brian Dougherty. "Shop-
ping Sucks!" screamed senior Eric Matheny.
But of course, every girl liked to shop as
long as there was time and money. Junior
Michelle McElroy said, "I shop when I have
time." Everyone shops for different rea-
sons. Most people shopped when they were
upset and wanted to treat themselves. A lot
of students shopped right after they had
gotten paid and their money was burning a
hole in their pocket. Others, like Junior
Laura Thompson shopped because, "Shop-
ping, for me, is a great stress reliever!" For
some shopping was their life. Senior Stella
Stevens, exclaimed, "I shop therefore I am!"
-Cortnee Nielsen
Junior Laura Thompson shops for some
hair care products. Keeping your hair
pretty was a priority for many students.


126 Student Life LA


k, especially\
to wear for

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take a brcak .\ hile

Chritm.i- -h:ppint

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SChri-tma tin'i .1o-

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y with me!

'SaudENT ER TO\/ ToR ;


Teddy bears, cars, trucks, and
computers were just a few of the
many toys that we played with
throughout our childhood and well into
adulthood. When we were little we had
stuffed animals to comfort us at night and
Tonka trucks to play with during the day. As
we grew older, we found new and more
inventive toys such as automobiles and
persons) of the opposite sex. During class,
students often avoided work by playing
with such toys. Among many students,
Garfield was the mack daddy of all stuffed
animals. Garfield was obtained during the
FSPA conference, through the covert actions
of JonHarben. Sophmore Cam Brewer stated,
"When I was little I enjoyed playing with
G.I. Joes. Now I just play with footballs and
baseballs!" Ms. Reynolds was often heard
screaming "Don't use my slinky as a
weapon!" Junior John Harrison exclaimed,
"The best toy I ever received during my
childhood was a Wrist Rocket Sling Shot."
-Billy Boulware
Juniors Kristen Nash and Rick Fabiani play with their
favorite toy, the slinky. The English Department's
slinkys were great stress relievers for both students
and teachers.











excuses, excu

S'Will TEyNX


Excuses, excuses, excuses, that
was all teachers heard from the
students that were not on task.
The excuses ranged from old ones like,
"My dog ate my homework," to new
technologically advanced ones like, Karoline
Hatfield-Kranicz's favorite, "My Macintosh
ate it." Sophomore Kenny Mukasa
promised, "I forgot it at home. I'll make
sure to bring it tomorrow." Most teachers
would not take any excuse unless it seemed
very reasonable. Students not only used
excuses for homework, but for tardies as
well. Senior Jessica Cherena pleaded
innocently,"My car ran out of gas so I had
to walk to school." Even though teachers
usually didn't believe these or any other
excuses, it never stopped students from
coming up with new ones to use. Senior
Sushaill Handal confessed "Sometimes
excuses are necessary when you don't do
the work you were supposed to do."
-Jason & Silohe Lumley-Anthony
7th Graders Elan Webb and Jonathan
Lozada sprint to class to avoid a tardy.
Tardy rules were enforced for all grade
levels, not just high-schoolers.

130 Student Life









fresh


.h a ra





sopomre miy Anod sowof


Polyester, baby T's, bell bottoms,
jean skirts, platforms, and the
return of jelly shoes. What do all
of these things have in common? They're all
funky fashion trends. You've all seen them
and most have probably participated in
them. Junior April Seymour commented,
"The eleventh and the ninth grades seemed
like the biggest participants of fashion
trends." Many students agreed that bell
bottoms were one of the least liked trends
and anything denim was one of the longest
lasting fashion trends. Many students
participated in fashion trends unknowing of
the response they would receive from their
peers. Junior Jennifer Morgan explained,
"I'm embarrassed when I think about how
I used to wear tight leggings with skirts."
Whether we like them or not, fashion trends
will be around for years to come so.... hurry
up, get out there and buy that plastic, purple
vest you've been dying to have!!
Andrea Preisler

Ira Folston and Katrina Williams show
their senior style. Seniors and students
in general enjoyed dressing up for school
to look their very best.

tA Fashion Trends 33
1b.ado~nd 3


I FASHON TRE~d AIE











leed me!


I t's lunch time and your stomach is
growling but what and where do you
eat? Students had many different
answers to this question. The lunchroom
offered little variety especially since they
started serving only one kind of lunch,
instead of pizza, as an alternative each day.
Because of the new requirement to serve
only full meals, many students opted to
bring their lunch. Seniors were the lucky
ones for they were allowed to go off campus
for lunch. Junior Daniella Kesler
commented, "I don't eat cafeteria food
because my mom makes my lunch for free.
I love my mom!" Some juniors were able to
get food from off campus, as junior Scott
Webb confessed, "I'm not a senior yet so I
get seniors to bring food back to me." The
seniors enjoyed going off campus as Cedar
Lane expressed, "El Toro is the place to eat
because it's cheap and they have excellent
salsa." Jason Lumley-Anthony


When asked by Dean Parker where he
got his Taco Bell burrito, junior Kyle
Robinson replied, "Uh, uh, my mom
brought it to me."


134 Student Life I A 1


















Sie ZiCtimate flasi
he clock blinks to 9:15. You split English class,
ambling up to the auditorium lobby where your best
friend's already inside. Sneaking in behind the
photographer, you make that gangsta' pose. "Come
on, help me out," as the Delmar man removes you
from the room. Uncrumpling your picture form, you
fill out your "real" name: Joe Blow BSG. Perched on
the wobbly stool, you begin the posing process. "Tilt
your chin up. Chin down a little. Too far, no, no...
Okay, now BIG smile!" Your grin changes to a serious
frown, just in time for the blinding flash. Back pack
still on, you head out the door, giving The Shirt to the
next guy. Hookin' up with the gang, you take a
detour to your locker via the gym..... All adds up to
just another picture day. -rieat'i


















36 Division I





Edward Adams


eheryl Angell


arloes Asse

Walter Booth







'atherine Bordeaux


illy Boulware


rmy Brock.


Zkevin Bluiivant







eiark Burton


Brian Cherena


9essica Cherena


Abraham Christian






ennifer Christopher


Rocky Clemons


Deborah Cohen


Orant Cooper







138 People 4]




It was a joy to be a se- pouted, "I miss my elemen-
nior, a privilege afforded tary days because we don't
only once in a lifetime. Se- get recess any more."
nior lunches, caps and This excitementoffree-
gowns. . there was a dom soon-to-come was
plethora of special rights, sometimes unbelievable.
"It' s
awe- G R A C E OF AGE
some
that S.z icwC ece 1aft caod
we re
thelast


and only school in the
county to go off-campus!"
exclaimed Alana Dennard.
These privileges were
accompanied by disadvan-
tages, though. "I walk
down the halls and don't
recognize any one.. it's
scary," related Eileen
Kahle. Others regretted
times past. Levon Davis


"I've been expecting gradu-
ation for so long. . now
that it's here I don't know
how to act," explained
Cendra Simmons. This be-
wilderment did not over
shadow the true essence of
being a senior, though.
Claire Lindberg reveled in
the experience, "Thank-
fully, the end is near!"
-Valerie Whiting




Er


74'e &,aT ..........
O n a Misit tor .n r,ta F D i) r..,a .
Gormain gleetthll leaIe- her ma:rk
upon Mt Ba.rnem il Seni.:,r hand- I
print.. % ri c jinlt j pjrt ,t th Guidain1ce
D pirrrn-.,: t s red ca;-p.:r tr.inannt i ni
64 9ead?..............
Tickled pink over his final year, Brian
Moody scoffs at the idea of class. He was
not known to believe in the attendance
policy.


I A Seniors 39




Couldyouimag- old friends, espe-
ine going to the cially if you came
same school for from the same city.
three years and P.K. Yonge's
suddenly switching minute population
to another school also offered a
for your senior greateropportunity
NOT IN KANSAS ANYMORE

Sec 4 a e4e t
.. . . . .. . .. .. .. .


year? Leavingyour
friends, starting all
over again, feeling
alienated when
people reminisce
about past years...
why would you
want to go through
it all? For starters,
there's the chance to
meet new people
and expand your
horizons. You may
not necessarily
have to leave your


to excel in their fa-
vorite sport, aca-
demic, or activity,
which gave them an
advantage when
striving for scholar-
ships or awards. "I
came to P.K. for
sports, mainly foot-
ball," commented
senior Daren Ropp.
The new seniors
each had their own
reason for joining
the P.K. family.
-Jennifer Christopher


140 People L, ]





1 arxyCorr


,41an Davis


Zevon avis .


,Aprii Dlavison


, lgeline Dawson




,l1ana Dennard.


Miclielie Diehl" .


feremin Douglas


7ichael Douglas


ehrist6pher Feitherston




fra Folston


~li Gilmnore


VkrshaGorman .


elissaGriatto.


L shiaill ianidal



6le'th Handal


9bnathan "Harben .


o6hni Harnison


"ar6line Haifield-Kiariczi


ebdy' Hieard-Huigies'




Seniors 41





Shawn Henderson


4iex Hooper


hristopher Inman


William Johnson


Eileen Kahll


4ya'Kakeda...


Ananda Keator


Omar Khan ...








Roxanne Khuri .


Keily'Kinglsey


Zaomi Kitchens


fennifer'Kratka







eedar Lane


eharles Leath '


Steve Lewis...


eiaire Lindberg






142 People LA]


____________________I





Graduation... some- was usually an odd expe-
thing every high-schooler rience and had graduates
looked forward to. But af- excited to be "free."
ter graduation, what? Pre- Financial situations
paring for life after senior played a significant role in
year took much hard work deciding what to do. "I
and ef-
fort. PRIMARY CHOICES
SAT's,
choos- c e ~


col-


leges, earning enough
money for tuition, and
leaving home took cour-
age.
Several decided to go
out of state after gradua-
tion. "I'm gonna move in
with my grandma because
I can get free stuff!" ex-
claimed Mariah Straughn.
Cutting ties from parents


need a scholarship and I'm
willing to go anywhere,
but I'd like to be near my
parents," reported Rocky
Clemons. Sacrifice was
sometimes necessary to get
what they wanted. No
matter what, leaving the
safety of high school and
venturing out on their own
was frightening.


1


Charlie Leath and Lee Tucker
take a breather in the midst of an
English class. Seniors took full
advantage of e\ery moment to relax.


Tyler Ryals stares with confusion at
the computer screen. By graduation,
most seniors knew the basics of the
computer world.


Seniors


I





Finally, our first Player won the
senior trip. And race for the girls,
where did they take and Carly Asse
us? Skate Station. won for the guys.
Not that Skate Sta- But there were
tion was a bad somehappylosers.
place, just simply, Denver Oehl as-
unusual. But hey, serted, "Even
BACK IN TIME

Seaeo( da" 'wW4Ct


pizza, drinks, a few
hours out of class,
and our first oppor-
tunity for seniors to
bond and have fun.
Kevin Bullivant
put it well by say-
ing, "I got to know
a lot of people."
All the seniors
had fun skating,
and playing the
many games that
Skate Station spon-
sored for us. "I
liked the 'Hokey
Pokey' best," ex-
pressed Cheryl
Angell. Many of
us participated in
races, too. Tori


though I came in
second to last, I still
had fun. "
Some seniors
just thought it was
fun to get out of
school, like Paul
Pardue, "I only
came to get out of
English."
After three
hours of continu-
ous skating, every-
one was beat. And
while getting on
the hot, non air-
conditioned bus,
Chris Mortimer de-
clared without
doubt, "Aw, hell,
I'm tired." Alex Hoover,


144 People 1 ]


I




Varone Iitties.


T7aariaLogan

SiloheLozada


fasobnLumley-'Aithony


jryce'Major .




ina 1Mancuso.

cricMath~eny


?eghianMcGuire

SEieni Mcta1 v .e.. ..


rlai Mloody




ehiis Mortimer .

9onathan Nichols


yic'haelilon.....


Veniver Oell.....


PauiParde ......



Sara:Peck .......


SarahPolilnman'


7oriPlayer .


SzriaPleonis


'ate Preston





L Seniors 45





Michael Rice


e lle y R ile y .


fohfinna Ruisso


7yier Ryafs ...







Saira Schachter


yulie Sensions


eendra Simmons

Slisabeth Stahniatin







Scott'Stricklin


mcariaah Straughn


%ahitney Thomas


Zee Tucker






i4cole Turmblesn '


aeriee Whiting


eaila Williams


Aatrina Wiiliams


ZiaraWinans




S46 People LA I





Excellent teachers
ranked as one of
the school's major
assets. Each Se-
nior had their fa-
vorite teachers for
different reasons.


Straughn ex-
pressed her opinion
of him in two
words, "He's cool."
Kelly Kingsley and
Cheryl Angell even
had their own pet


YOU'RE THE BEST

Semzao otor4't tee&c"



Jeremy Douglas
felt that Mr.
Anderson was in-
teresting and
funny which made
the class enjoy-
able. Elena
McTaw had fond
memories of Mr.
Anderson as well.
Elena, with a cer-
tain twinkle in her
eye recalled that,
"Mr. Anderson be-
lieved in me, I re-
member when I


name for Mr. Reed,
"Fro boy." Paul
Pardue loved Mrs.
Creveling's class
and felt that it had,
"Always been an
interesting class."
Rocky Clemons
had much love for
his favorite
teacher, Mrs. Skye,
for the way she al-
ways looked at the
world in a positive
light. In a cute way
he admitted, "She's
like a second
mom." -Jennifer
Morgan


Rock C lemons fljihe. jri oher *:ne of his
cute grins. Rocky's favorite teacher was his
art teacher Ms. Skye.


S Seniors 44 7










L F


You wouldn't think that

one could spend thirteen

years at the same school, but

we Lifers have. We came to

our school as five- and six-

year old kids, grew into teen-

age-hood, and all the while

we were dreaming of the day

we would be seniors. Well,

that year came, and there are

many memories. Walter

Booth remembers kindergar-

ten best because, "We had


.4 -.5
A?':^ L F


E R S


long nap times, and seven-

hour-long playtimes." Claire

Lindberg's favorite grade was

sixth because, "That was the

year you found friends that

will last a lifetime." It has

been twelve long years, but

our group of Lifers have got-

ten many good times and

friends from the experience.

From kids to adults, we

shared growing up together.

-Jason Lumley-Anthony



K3I u&


. ..... . . . . . . . . .. . ...
1) Steve Lewis, Brian Moody, and April Davison; 3rd grade gifted trip to the
beach. 2) Carly Asse and Jason Lumley-Anthony; first day of kindergarten.
3) Brain Moody; 11th grade, during lunch. 4) Kiara Winans; 2nd grade, girl
scout troup #263. 5) Tori Player; 5th grade, Roxanne's birthday party 6)
Cendra Simmons and Roxanne Khuri; 5th grade band concert.


S senior Lifers

come together

for their last

group picture.

Elisabeth

Stahmann, Kiara

Winans, April

Davison, Kate

Preston,

Roxanne Khuri,

Jason Lumley-

Anthony,

Charlie Leath,

Tori Player,

Claire

Lindberg*,

Walter Booth,

and Cendra

Simmons (bot-

tom). Brian

Moody, Levon

Davis, and Steve

Lewis (middle).

Michael Dou-

glas, Carly Asse,

and Grant Coo-

per *(top).

*Did not enter

P.K. until first

grade.


48 People LA


rMT49






Ca Adam 1 a

joke? Cheryl Angell dating

Chris, instead of leading him on?

*Carly Asse uttering more than

two words at a time? Walter

Booth sitting the bench? Katie

Bordeaux a preppy? Billy

Boulware being a chauffeur *

Amy Brock a witch? Kevin

Bullivant an expatriate ? *

Clark Burton a postman? *


: Some of


these a


seniors


really have


changed.


Can you tell


BriL ma g nOavis president of


hotpants? Jessica Cherena

with school spirit? Abe

Christian in an interacial re-

lationship Jennifer Chris-

topher married with chil-

dren? Rocky Clemons a

philosophical giant? *

Debbie Cohen matching? *

Grant Cooper a drag queen?

* Mary Corr without a ques-


Newt Gingriech's fan club? 4

Levon Davis with his hands to

himself? April Davison .t

Lofton Angeline Dawson a fl

girl? Alana Dennard shopping

for clothes at a flea market? :*

Michelle Diehl in Studenis

Against Smoking? *JeremyDot -'

glas not mackin' the chicas 24/ ?

* Mike Douglas separating tf e

-I


who these


baby faces '
X
are? ,
i OriIPui Zoiq)
uoaqnH uof
SUWAOIS e~I[1S
150 People L I ]


#







uni-brow? Chris Featherston

tall, dark, and thick? Ira

Folston dancing on a piano with

a lamp shade on his head? *

David Garcia running for stu-

dent body president? Eli

Gilmore without "The Dump"?

* Darsha Gorman interested in

high school? Melissa Gratto

at a rainbow gathering? *

SushaillHandal sleepinginon


Sunday? Yoleth Handal sepa-

rated from Johnathan Colon? *

Jon Harben finding a pair of

skates that fit? John Harrison

taking the stick out? Karoline

Hatfield-Kranicz with a hiccup /

sneeze that doesn't wake the

dead? Cody Heard-Hughes a

model for the Gap? Shawn

Henderson an auctioneer? *

Alex Hooper through with pu-


berty before graduating college?

* Chris Inman not in love with

an Angell? Sunia Jennings a

spokesmodel for Panteen? *

Eileen Kahle as Ms. Parker's aide?

* Aya Kakeda drawing stick fig-

ures? Ananda Keator. . uh,

normal? Omar Khan in

women's underwear? Roxanne

Khuri pigging out at KFC? *

Kelly Kingsley hosting a keg





party? Naomi Kitchens a lazy

couch potato? Jennifer Kratka

without an obsessive-compul-

sive disorder? Cedar Lane the

next Brandon Lee? Charlie

Leath a female impersonator? *

Steve Lewis with an ex-girl-

friend that doesn't hate him? *

Claire Lindberg dating a fresh-

man? Darone Littles in track

tights? Tammi Logan finish-


SCan you


unscramble


these
bloTn muecoNeun PlamaSha
shnoiluanRo Katrjadon
names, or heElntleeaK hleichhe


ing something she starts? *

Silohe Lozada as Silohe Lumley-

Anthony? Jason Lumley-An-

thony cheating on Silohe? *

Bryce Major wearing a pink

turtleneck? Gina Mancuso the

next Tammy Faye Baker? Eric

Matheny making sense? *

Meghan McGuire a guidance

counselor? Elena McTaw dat-

ing Walter? Brian Moody fol-
3I -


lowing the crowd? Chris

Mortimer an American Gladia-

tor? John Nichols the center

of attention? Mike Nilon own-

ing a daily planner? Denver

Oehl a crash test dummy? ,

Paul Pardue a human bowlin

ball? Sara Peck not sportin

the skin? Tori Player a T.\.

Evangelist? Ezra Plemons i

burn-out? Sarah Pohlma i


maybe you


recognize


these


familiar


faces. *


| 52 People LA


1,4,,;1 "PO"i kt, I il ri 11,r
ossn-J Buuqoqf JoW)j ipunuV SaqSnH PJ9OH XPOD SjflnoC[ Xwonf Lxuld !1Jo,
uosolqtmnJ, a[o3!N UBWIOd r4IqLS xnuopiog oip)j u1mspilq oqV sturnjjrpV rP'.D





saying what SHE thinks? *

Kate Preston first female presi-

dent of the NRA Mike Rice

the next Garth Brooks? *

Kelley Riley being a mute? *

Darren Ropp valedictorian? *

Johnna Russo a belly dancer?

* Tyler Ryals without "The

Helmet"? Kaira Schachter

staring in 's"Q t e

Sensions working or Hos-


pice? Cendra Simmons

winning the quiet game? *

Elisabeth Stahmann going to

a nude beach? Jessica

Sternberg lethargic? Stella

Stevens as Mariah's twin sis-

ter? Mariah Straughn speak-

ing English clearly? Scott

Stricklin telling the truth? *

j ylor h i i

Crew? Whitney Thomas


getting off "The Rock"? Lee

Tucker the next Spud Webb?

* Nicole Tumbelson borrow-

ing an outfit from Sara Peck?

* Valerie Whiting calm? *

Carla Williams keeping her

mouth shut? Katrina Will-

iams the next Whitney Hous-

ton? Kiara Winans with-

o lifetime


Bctub s5






S In just five questions,


Are You



Really a




Junior
...o jv/ t i/l th 4ade?


S"I am junior,
hear me roar!" thinks
Laurel Mosura as she stares off
into space in the middle of class.


we can diagnose your
juniorosity! Check your an-
swers at the bottom, and
see how you rate...
1. You're at Charlene's and
there's gonna be a riot. You
a. ride out.
b. choose the side with the
biggest guys.
c. hide under the bed with
the BSG's.
2. It's Friday night, and you only
have $7.89 (in change). You go to
a. Checkers and a movie.
b. Gator Beverage and Taco
Bell.
c. the Mix Factory and tell the
bouncers you lost your I.D.
3. You forgot to do your English
research paper. Do you
a. bribe a senior for their last
year's paper?
b. mack with "the Mick" and get
her to extend the deadline?
c. tell Mrs. Creveling you al-
ready turned it in?
4. It's lunch time and you need
REAL food. What do you do?


a. Bribe a senior.
b. Ride out and tell Ms. Parker
you got executive intern
ship.
c. Call your mommy.
5. It's Wednesday and you can't
take another day of those darn
interns. Do you
A. go to the beach and pray Mrs
Gough doesn't have your
mom's digits?
B. go "get some guidance"?
C. just tough it out, it's a "short
day":-)?
a(3)b(2) c(l) 15-12: Junior
2.a(2)b(3)c(l)
Junkie You've
3. a(1) b(3) c(2) been spending
4. a(2) b(3) c(1) way too much
5. a(3)b(2)c() time on the
throne with your "10 steps to be-
ing a BSG." Maybe it's time you
bought a new book.
11-8: Junior Just-Right You
know how to party, but you can
also take life seriously. Try rub-
bing off on the people above and
below you!
7-5: Junior Jr. "L"oser! It's about
time you ditched the diaper and
burned the scout uniform!


Pew/! .. .
!.:I-,.li.: E r. wipes her
. *.r:l'.iL-. 1 1, .11 .. : l i that she's a
lurIi.'I Th.i trl i,,., ,r of being an
'.,rn.l r l.,-:ri,,-,r, *i inightm are!


Arp, Edward
Asian, Tiffany
Asse, Marcos
Baio, Kristina
Barratt, Michael







Beland, Johnny
Belgrade, Joe
Bell, Robert
Benn, Chris
Bernis, Jimmy







Bittle, Matt
Bounds, Brian
Bradley, Saudia
Breeden, Jeff
Calkins, Case


Coe, Iris
Corbett, Reta
Covaleski,
Heather
Crane, Davey
Crowell, Rashad





Damien, Katie
Davis, Joel
Douberley,
Amber
Dougherty, Brian
Dougherty, Chris


Ellingham, Brad
Emmerson,
Martina
Feagle, Patrick
Fort, J.R.
Fox, Lauren


154 People A ]


jiuniors 55


0=1m.














Lollipop inr., r.:nth lohnr,',
Walkerpose- !: r tl.h ca jnr.i HI;
debonaire atrltud-: nildc him
seemunlikel : e nr, r .In un. ..:.r-
thy profession










.


OK, you've tested
your juniorosity...now it's
time to find outwhat you'll
be doing in ten years! Take
this quiz to see if you can
foretell the future of your
peers.
1. Can you guess who will most
likely be an auto mechanic?
a. Chris Dougherty
b. Heather Harford
c. Ben Sharp
2. Who can you see working De-
pot Avenue after hours?
a. Jake Hugus
b. Mike Roche
c. Kyle Robinson
3. Who can you see heading up a
nation wide "Stay In School" cam-
paign?
a. Simon Groce
b. Andy Laliberte
c. Iris Coe
4. Who can you envision as the
head of the "Crips and the


Bloods"?
a. Johnny Walker
b. Conrad Shelton
c. Heather Llana
5. Who will end up as a talk show
host on FOX?
a. Marcos Asse
b. Justin Langer
c. Travis Irwin
6. The next addition to Baywatch
will be:
a. Isaiah Shapiro
b. Rex Robertson
c. Jennifer Morgan
7. Who'll be ridin' out on the back
of the BFI truck?
a. Tracy Spies
b. Michael Barratt
c. Bev Johnson
8. Who can you see as a law en-
forcement officer?
a. Ryan Gause
b. Brad Ellingham
c. Deshika Robinson
9. Who will still be enrolled in
high school?
a. Matt Frank
b. Jennifer Mydock
c. Jenny Watts


Back to



the Fu-



ture

awtc6 Ae-ftet4


"I definitely won't be in high
school when I'm 30!" exclaimed
Jenny Watts.


Frank, Matt
Gallmon,
ShWanda
Gause, Ryan
Goethals, Kelley
Gottschalch,
Melissa






Griggs, Glenn
Groce, Simon
Gutierrez,
Rosana
Harford, Heather
Hughes, Zackary







Hugus, Jake
Hutchens, Tom
Hyde,Gordon
Irwin, Travis
Ivines, Ryan


James, Jeanease
James, Scott
SJeff, David
* Jewett, Vanessa
SJohnson, Beverly






Kesler, Daniella
SKirkland,
. Tomiko
SKolaskar, Tushar
SLaliberte, Andy
SLanger, Justin




SLincoln, Laura
SLlana, Heather
* McDaniel, Larry
McElroy,
Michelle
McKnight,
Makaya


56 People f ]


juniors 5







What



Should I



Do?

)eaa*e. Vecaiaa4


"Better than being a
freshman, but not as easy as a
senior," commented Wes Sapp.

.. .U ~. .


Marek, Nicole
Meyer, Onna
Meyer, Shanna
Mixson, Laurel
Morgan, Jennifer






Morrison, Heath
Mosura, Laurel
Mydock, Jennifer
Nelson,
Whantavia
Nielsen, Cortnee






Owens, Carl
Pennell, Chad
Perry, Jason
Preisler, Andrea
Robertson, Rex




Robinson,
Deshika
Robinson,
Kameron
Robinson, Kyle
Roche, Mike
Sapp, Wes


Before our junior year,
life was easy. The future of
our education was the fur-
thest from our minds. The
only thing we had to worry
about was whether or not the
cute guy we saw at the mall
was going to call. Everything
drastically changed. The
world of the A.P. class had
been thrown into the loop,
and suddenly college around
the corer.
With the load being so
demanding and responsibil-
ity growing us up, certain life
decisions were at hand.
Dropping out became an ap-


,pealing option. However, we
only had a year left before we
got that little piece of paper
which at least proves we can
be in the system.
The other dilemma that
arose in our minds was our
youth. Why should we spend
our days locked up in a class-
room for the majority of the
primes of our lives? No mat-
ter how tempting it would
have been to give up, we
realized that some things
were worth sacrificing to en-
sure a future, to get to the
luxuries life has to offer.
Kristen Nash & Andrea Williams


SSarver, Anne








SScott, Jojireh
Seymour, April







Sharp, Ben
Shapiro, Isaiah
SShelton, Conrad
SSmith, Crystal
SSpies, Tracy





SStrawder, Keshia
SStevens, Crystal
Swilley, Shelton
Taylor, Jonette
Thompson,
SLaura





SThomley, Megan
Thue-Jones, Are
Walker, John
Walker, Johnny
Washington,
. Antoine






SWatts, Jenny
SWebb, Scott
SWeiss, Mark
SWilliams, Andrea
SYoungblood, Jeff













Anderson, Kenny
Anderson, Sloan
Arencibia, Barbara
Arnold, Emily
Bagley, BJ
Baxter, Bibi "






Benjamin, Tasha
Bennett, Brian
Benway, Christian
Bettinghaus, Megan
Bootle, Jason
Brewer, Cam -





Brewer, Christie
Brunson, Marianne
Bryant, Jeneenia
Burton, Caleb
Canner, Isaac
Chappell, Sara






Collins, Jessica
Cooper, Lana
Corona, Jose
Corr, Elizabeth
Creveling, Jack -
Fair, Jodi






Farmer, Joshua
Featherston, Julie
Fisher, Stacy
Foye, Shavarus
Gaddy, Sabrina
Gaskalla, Curtis






Grant, Samantha
Grussemeyer, Itoko
Hawkins, Danna
Hawkins, David
Hayden, Benjamin
Hintz, Mark




160 People L ]








?4ed a eVa ...


"What is it like being a mores was on-campus
sophomore? Well, it sure lunch. Watching the se-
beats being a freshman!" niors cruise outof the park-
exclaimed CharleneRusso inglotwhile they munched
on a wonderful
One year closer schoolmademeal
when asked to de- for the made the sopho-
scribe life as a tenth sophom ore class
grader. Most


sophomores felt the same
way. Finally experiencing
freedom from the awful
label of "freshman" was
cause for celebration.
Celebration is one thing
that sophomores had dif-
ficulty doing. Being with-
out a car for at least a good
part of the year put a
damper on weekend plans.
It was no picnic having to
beg their parents or older
siblings to drive them to
wherever they needed to
go. "I play basketball and
hang out with the
hommies," commented
Reggie Williams.
Another disadvantage
suggest by many sopho-


mores yearn for senior- .. e ~a .
Tajar Leath's gotta wear
hood even more. How- shades. Britt McGriff pays
ever, there were some that close attention to nobody
knows what. Caleb Burton
found a way around the searches for his lost home-
problem. A little bribing work.
and a friendly senior got
them far. The only bad
thing was eating your food
in the last five minutes of
lunch when the friendly
seniors decide to come
back.
Although being a


it wasn't the worst either.
It was one year closer to
being a senior and one
year further from being a
freshman... and that was
good enough for most.
-Jennifer Christopher &
Charlene Russo


Lounging back in


his seat and

ignoring his
. surroundings,

* Dominic Orsini
thinks about the

Meaning of life.


T~tSores


I~
~-- -~'.s~,












Hoobler, Johnathan
Hope, Stephanie
Jewett, Eddie
Jouett, Gabrielle
Kitchens, Desiree
Kurtz, Laura





Langieri, Michael
Leath, Taylor
Lovett, Katy
Major, Jamin
Marcus, Ryan
Maxwell, Jazzlyn





McCullagh, Brendan
McDaniel, Michelle
McGriff, Britt
Melgarejo, Ilana
Mims, Ajsha
Moran, Alexis





Moring, B.J.
Morris, Brian
Muenchausen, Eric
Mukasa, Kenny
Munoz, Melissa
Nash, Sara





Nichols, Jennifer
Njeru, Irene
Orsini, Dominic
Owens, Amy
Pennell, Jeff
Peters, Nikole






Peterson, Eric
Powell, Ruby
Ramirez, Alissa
Reed, Jeff
Rhodes, Jessica
Reshard, Larry


162 People LA








?VCr aa te.f ..

"At the end of last time; especiallymyself, who
year, I was tired of seeing has never gotten the joy of
my fellow freshmen get- eating anything but cafete-
ting picked on. No longer ria food (and that pales in
New experiences comparisontoTaco
Sexper ence Bell, (Ha Ha!).
do I have to awaited However,thisyear


wittyness such a thE
travesty," com-
mented an ecstatic Kenny
Mukasa. The year was a
new experience for us
sophomores. We stepped
up from being the "little
man on campus," to hav-
ing someone little-er
around.
Many sophomores got
the thrill of driving for the
first time. Iwas notinduded
in this elite group during
the year. I will join them this
summer, along with many
of my other esteemed col-
leagues.
We had two years to
go before enjoying the ben-
efits of being seniors (like
off-campus lunch). Many
happily awaited this special


sophomore class


was not full of high points.
Each member of this class
had their "why me?" mo-
ments. I remember a certain
December afternoon, during
the first ever in-school bas-
ketball game. A fellow
sophomore attempted to re-
trieve a quarter (on all fours),
and was run over by the
opposing team. Loud
shrieks arose from the
crowd, and I watched from
the court, unable to control
a little chuckle.
But these little prob-
lems, embarrassments that
we encounter every day,
could not take away from
the great year it was!
-Jack Creveling


et oL4 e
Irene Njeru can't control
her emotions during a
lunch-time gossip session.
Charlene Russo welcomes
any break from class with
open arms. Norris Wright
slyly watches the door, just
waiting to make a break.


/74efta44Ae&
SAs usual, Jeff
SPennell & BJ

Bagely are
together. "I just can
bare to be away

From him," noted

B.J.


I o Sophomores 63







7e&aMeta& ...


Why would anyone (did they tell you what's
want to be a sophomore? really on that pizza?)
We got word from Danna 6) The world was likely
Hawkins that the graduat- to end before we gradu-
ing class of'98 was in need ated (at least they won't
of recognition. Even have to worry about vot-

op 10 reasonsing.)
) 7/ Mr Grnnden hadn't


.... "f . ....
Jessica Rhodes, Charlene Russo,
and Emily Arnold are all dedi-
cated to P.K.'s recycling program.
Genny Spies expresses her love
for the tenth grade. B.J. Moring
and Eddie Jewett pay close atten-
tion to a video in class.


though it's "kwel'
theto be a
sopho- be a
mores were left in the dark,
there were some things the
rest of us should have the
light turned on about:
1) We got to finally drive
(watch out, these wise fools
were crazy!)
2) We still got lunch
money from folks (must
have been a heck of a lot
better then flipping
burgers for cash!)
3) We fit nicely in trunks
for off-campus lunch (great
way to get by the window
check by Mrs. P.)
4) None of us were
B.S.G.'s (that was some-
thing to be proud of.)
5) We were all down with
the hip lunchroom staff


ver too late for


blown us up yet (we have

sophomore
to wait 'till we have Dr.
Becht.)
8)Ummm.......our train of
thoughts were very long
(choo-choo)
10) We knew all the ba-
sics reading, writing, and
arithmetic (guys, 1-10. .
there's a nine in there some-
where .)
No matter what we said
about the sophomores we
really did like them. They
were cute, cuddly, and al-
ways fun to toss around at
parties. They might have
dressed weird and talked
funny, but deep down they
had some class.
-Danna Hawkins and
Jennifer Morgan

IrjrI P


some athletic
activity. Paco Foye
prepares for his
best pass ever.


164 People LI]













Richards, Kelly
Richardson, Renee
Riley, Jessica
Risco, Carlos
Robbins, Dan







Russo, Charlene
Saperstein, Nick
Saunders, Jason
Scott, Kelly
Simons, Alan







Spies, Genny
Strobles, Stanley
Thomas, Anthony.
Thomas, LaZonia
Thomas, Seth







Thomas, Shavonne
Thomas, Sydney
Tillman, Amy Beth
Tinney, Ben
Troncale, Chris







Varnes, Rae
VonGunten, Curtis
Watson, Julie
Whelton, Chris
Williams, Reggie


o ores 651










Ups

76e


When I was sent to P.K.,
I wasn't sure what to ex-
pect. I'd heard that it was a
"lab" school, but I over-
looked the experimental as-
pect. . except for jokes
about a shock therapy tech-
nique. As most of the other
new freshmen, I grumbled


"
I overlooked


the exp

aspect.

for joke

shock

tech


when I thought of coming here.
Having just over one hundred stu-
dents in each class was new. Ms.
Parker memorized your name and
face that much quicker, the teachers
noticed you sliding into class late,
and above all there was no such thing
as PRIVACY. After enrolling at P.K.,
we seemed to forget what the word


Andrews, Wesley
Baker, Toy
Banks, Glen
Bennett, Jesse
Black, Mariam
Bodo, Reka


Booth, Cedric
Brooks, Amanda
Brown, Sara
Bryant, Tonya
Butler, David
Caffie, Kwanza


Carr, Travis
Christian, Catherine
Clark, Tyler
Clouser, Grant
Conway, Ryan
Cope, Elizabeth


and

p e


"secret" meant.
)erimental P.K. did have advan-

..except tages, like an incredible
dual enrollment program.
es about a
I suppose being affiliated
therapy so closely to U.F. (and be-

nique." ing forced to deal with
their interns) did have
perks. Also, we were
blessed with a principal who genuinely
enjoyed dealing with students.
On the whole, it was a good school;
good teachers, excellent principal, in-
teresting assortment of students. Other
schools boasted I.B. or a population of
two-thousand. Who are they kidding?
We're the only ones with a creek on
campus!
-Christine Harrison


166 People ]


Downs

exfe^eete


Listening intently to
Ms. Reynolds' "stel-
lar" lecture, Michael
Kesler rests his
weary chin. New
pressures were al-
most too much for
poor kid to bare


In her usual hu-
morous way,
Leah Tillman
points out a mis-
take. In the spirit of
P.K., she strove
hard for excellence.



uOlivia Irvin is inter-
rupted during one of
her less jovial mo-
ments. She was fa-
mous for her devil-
may-care attitude.



Wac. . . . . .
N, i' niEr; ar.d long-time P.K.'ers alike
i:h:ir ~rn li.- l ys of a relaxing lunch.
r.-ii,..j Ftr.,uson, Jaime Davis, and
S r,:t-! iC].,;'..is filled their time with
lots ot laughter.

SDalbec, Leah
Daube, Adam
Davis, Jamie
Dehouske, Leanne
Delate, Rosie
Depaola, Leighann


Devlin, Cory
Donihue, Leslie
Emmerson, Carly
Ervin, Olivia
Ferguson, Melissa
Folston, Zeriah


Frank, Brian
Franks, Rob
Fulks, Alison
Ganstine, J.C.
Gause, Sean
Goodman, Alexis



I Freshmen 671






Sm .de .
Ben Guyer is
caught in the hall-
way on the way to
class. With the ease
of freshman year, he
always found the
time to smile.


Stereotyp e s


lac"014A IV We;and4y


Patrick Weeks displays
his fresh taste in cloth-
ing. He was known to
"Strike a Pose" once in
a while!





Too cool to like
school, Dylan
Thue-Jones just
hangs before class.
Freshman many
times would rather
chill then go to class.



Steiudg Ashley Pennypacker and Tra. ,Cart rr.
to figure out the angle "'rud\ irif. .j-
great for freshmen to adv. r..:. th r mi. ri.d -
as well as their social live

Gottschalch, Samantha
Gratto, Audrey
Gravios, Crystal
Guyer, Ben
Harrington, Christina
Harrison, Christina


Helle, Jonathan
Hobdy, Wayne
Howard, Sean
Hughes, Monica
Hull, Jessica
Jamison, Cassie


Jenkins, Floyd
Joiner, Anna
Kendall, Jasmine
Kesler, Michael
Knowles, Cris
Knowles, Marilynn



68 People


My experience as a "Age
freshman was interesting, to
say the least. The whole age- that
old stereotype that freshmen
role
were the "new guys" and that
they were forever lost in the frier
massive halls of the
intimidating school was not cone
really enforced at P.K. I was .. ..
at GHS for a while, and the
stereotype that all freshmen were
worthless and should be subject to
satire and trickery was heavily
emphasized there. The teachers often
let out a sigh that sounded like the
word "Freshman" whenever a stupid
question was asked.
The only lore of this kind I came
across at P.K. was that the top field


d

r



n

e


didn't play was infected, and you
got nasty rashes from
nuch of a laying in it. At GHS,
everything was talked
as far as
about, including the
ids were mystery teacher who
blew up their lab (yes,
rned... kids over there still talk
. about it).
I have to say, age
didn't play that much of a role as far as
friends were concerned, or other
relationships for that matter. The
Freshmen stereotype was an old-school
ideal and outdated. Only those few who
were conservative often believed that
age was a way to separate classmates,
but the truth is... it wasn't.
-Jesse Bennett

Lancaster, Luke
Lewis, Janivea
Linscott, Josh
Lynch, Jessica
Mathis, Shannon
McConnell, Jace


McGuire, Lyra
McLead, Chris
Merradante, Joe
Monohan-Estes, Mike
Murray, Drew
Murray, Josh


Mydock, Doc
Myers, Julian
Myers, Kristin
Nations, Mattew
SNycz, Christine
Liaiva, Natalie


Fresh









Up In Sty

^7^ 4^ ^< ........... ^


Some wore it long,
some wore it short. Some "John
braided it, some let it fly in laugh
the breeze. Finally free adm:
from Middle School hell,
knottin
this year's freshman class
was quite an expressive in sp:
bunch, and their hairstyles Spirit
coincided with their origi-
nality. Some people liked
their hairdo in a laid back kind of style.
"I would describe my hairstyle as re-
laxed. It feels good," mentioned Brian
Frank. Not all students felt this com-
fortable with their hairstyle, however.
Along the path to high school,
students discovered many hairstyles
thatjust didn't work for them. Almost
all girls grimaced with uneasiness as


Osgard,Jeff
Osgood, Matt
Owen, Christine
Paulter, Alyssa
Peck, Matt
Pennypacker, Ashley


Perry, Erika
Peterson, Nick
Player, Brandon
Pooser, Justin
Preston, Cassie
Ramos-Ceballos,
Sharon

Randle, Derrick
Rapczak, Jesse
Rascovich, Andrea
Reddish, Mark
Rhodes, Jacob
Rittman, Anne


they rememb
Mydock vn a, "h


ed as he
itted to
.g his hair
ikes for
Week."


John Mydoc
he admitted
his hair in
once for S
Hopefully b)
everybody h
perfect style.


le

Did
bered the ever-
ang wave."
k laughed as
d to knotting
spikes /dreds
spirit Week.
High school,
ad their own


Not only did Fresh-
men learn what style looked best on
themselves, but they discovered what
style looked best on the opposite sex.
Michael Williams confessed his favor-
ite: "I like the french braid so that I can
see her neck." Most Freshmen didn't
ponder that deeply into their favorite
hairdo, but they all knew a nice one
when they saw one.


I


ii


70 People U I


:711 d*A-


(^MW IVA . . . .
Doing your hair requires too
much time. John Mydock took
the easy way out and wears a
hat.



SJosh Robertson, J.C.
Ganstine, and Jace
SMcConell like to wear their
hair the normal way. They
didn't take any risks when it
came to their hair.

ezxed. .........
Brian Frank sums up his hair-
style by stating that it simply
"feels good." Brian wasn't one
of many words.


Robertson, Joshua
Rose, Dean





Rushing, Ulysees
Rutledge, Jonas
Sanchez, Kara
S Santos, Tamara
Schuman, Crystal
Scott, Josiahs


Shealy, Clint
Simons, Karina
Sokolof-Kemp, Simon
Starks, Theidra
Taylor, Charlie
Thue-Jones, Dylan


Tillman, Leah
Trimmer-Smith, Luke
Weeks, Patrick
Williams, Michael
Zeigert, Ellie
Zukoski, Alex



Freshmen 71










Free



as a



Bird

8etdh Ga

I like the
eighth grade at P.K.
cause it's small and homely,"
noted Rodrigo Osorno.


Life as an 8th grader is
generally good. How-
ever, there are some bad
points, too. In the 8th
grade, there are more free-
doms and responsibilities.
In general, though, this
grade fits me well.
8th grade is good be-
cause of all the changes.
This year a whole mess of
new teachers came in.
Good teachers too and not
your normal out from the
garbage by products of text
book teachers. Also this
year, this school is going to
be fully hooked to the
Internet. But there are


some bad things too.
As pre-high school-
ers the 8th graders have to
face some problems. One
bad point in the 8th grade
is that the hasn't changed
much, and students have
to write long and boring
essays and papers. Other
than that, 8th grade is
good.
This year, 8th grade
gave us responsibility too.
A student in the 8th grade
can be president of the
whole student body of the
middle school. This year
was a year of responsibil-
ity. Sean Plemons


7.c, 7 C. ..... . .
James Thomas is busy thinking
after school. Students often
staved after clchool in eighth
graidi ti, iOt.:r th', ir learning.


172 People LA


Autrey, Aspen
Booth, Jason
Banks, Latonya
Boswell-Ebersole, Alex
Boyd, Amy
Brunson, Marshall
Bryant, Vachon
Cantlin, Lacey
Cockerham, Frank
Cope, James

Creveling, Jeff
Doering, Jennie
Douglas, Jonathan
Ewell, Crystal
Fay, Matt
Fisher, Chris
Fullerton, Margaret
Hancock, Justin
Hare, Brandon
Harris, Megan

Hauswirth, Megan
Holt, Kristen
Humphrey, Leah
Iturnaspe, Jose
Jones, Jeremiah
King, Christopher
Kirby, Jennifer
Korson, Robert
Lapinsky, Jackie
Lasley, Tristan


Eig Grade 73














Marika Springer takes a writing
exam. Eighth graders took many
writing classes in preparation for
high school and college.


Basically, life as an
eighth grader is pretty
good. We over-rule the oth-
ers (the sixth and seventh
graders). We have some
special privileges such as
getting out 2 minutes early
for lunch. Whenever we
have an assembly or some-
thing in the auditorium we
get dismissed first. Being
in the eighth grade we get
to play sports like basket-
ball, baseball, and all the
others. Also we can get a
chance to become a part of
the Student Government.
Only eighth graders can
run for president. Life as
an eighth grader is pretty
darn good when it's your
last year in middle school.


There are also many
things bad about being an
eighth grader. Teachers
think more highly of you,
so they expect a better stan-
dard out of you and they
feel they should challenge
you more. They have to
give you more work and
make sure you're doing a
good job. They say that
eighth graders should be
rolemodels for smaller kids
I guess it's all a part of
growing up. So, indeed,
there are many good and
bad things about being in
the eighth grade. All in all,
life as an eighth grader is
pretty decent. I wouldn't
want to go through it again.
Jay Singerman


Through


It All


Again


oet In 7&is Life


"Eighth grade is
really great, because we get
out early for lunch," remarked
Chris Loudermilk.


Lindsey, Justin
Logan, Anglin
Loudermilk, Chris
Lucas, Miranda
McKellar, Paul
Melgarejo, Frances
Middleton, Rebecca
Morrison, Emily
Mountain, Shelby
Nilon, John


O'Hara, Rose
Osorno, Rodrigo
Plemons, Sean
Quintana, Laura
Rabbahi, Marjan
Rodriguez, Emily
Ruegger, Patrick
Schachter, Seneca
Sedlacek, Margie
Singerman, Jay


Springer, Marika
Stinson, Stephanie
Straughn, Kyle
Strawder, Ivy
Strobles, David
Thomas, James
Todd, Johnny
Vinson, Monique
Young, Talyah


GEih Td75


174 People W








Z"c le V/4 eetce


Life in the seventh
grade was full of work. We
had seven different teach-
ers for seven different


I'd like to thank
. Jg . classes, t h e
Stacie Howard keeps her We had
brain alive by studying. teacher
Marvin McTaw, Frances m o r e
Mel gare jo and work, more challenging
Wantanisha Dawson
gang up on an assign- classes, and more challeng-
ment. Alex Corona says
"What?" ing learning experiences.
I enjoyed the middle
school as a whole. Some
people were nice, they
0- j made the campus a safer,
More fun, better place.
Life in the seventh
grade was hard for some
people, but harder for oth-
ers. It was different to be in
seventh grade rather than
sixth for many reasons.
There were harder
teachers, harder classes,
more homework and
many extra curricular ac-
tivities like soccer, football,
basketball, volleyball, and
baseball.



Surrounded by


smiling friends

Clara McTigue,

Laura Franqu-

emont, and Elan

Webb smile.


Seventh graders
could join clubs, start clubs,
and do many things. We
had many privileges that
we didn't used to have, just
being sixth graders.
I thank the teachers

rs of P.K.

and administrators who
made it easier to have so
many privileges that other
middle schools didn't.
Some we could have be-
cause of the lack of vio-
lence, drugs, and misbe-
havior we avoided at our
different school.
So, I conclude that the
better we acted, the more
things we got to do, and
the worse we act, the less
privileges we received.
Even though there was
room for improvement, we
were still doing very well
(in my seventh grade opin-
ion).
-Luke Groce


176 People ]














Acosta, Kathryn
Alexander, Phillip
SAlford, Kyle
SBooth, Bryan
Bostick, Amanda







SBradley, Rina
Bryant, Jatwella
Canner, Aaron
Crane, Jesse
Croley, Cole







I/ Corona, Alex
Davies, Kristy
SDawson, Wantanisha
Devlin, Ross
Ervin, Graham







Franquemont, Laura
Floyd, Kristin
/ Grey, Timmy
Gorman, Brian
Groce, Luke







Hoobler, James
Howard, Stacie
Hull, Megan
Kalivada,Katye
Kalivada, Louis


Ir








S Grade 77 ,





I f .iSeventh Grade 771












Lawson, Alana
Leany, Emily
Lozada, Jonathan
Luparello, Lori
Martin, James *
Masters, Chris '





McKnight, Starla
McNulty, Kathleen
McTaw, Marvin
McTigue-Tillman, Clara
Melgarejo, Frances -
Mixson, Rachel






Monroe, Maurice
Nodell, Lizzie
Peterman, Freeman
Rose, Christina
Ruegger, Michael
Sanchez, Lydia "





Senesac, Ashley
Skye, Elliot
Small, Connie
Smith, Cecelia
Smith, Zach *
Stokes, Ryan "





Swatman, Destin
Thompson, Callie
Tinney, Jason
Vanderhoek, Lauren
Webb, Elan -
Williams, She'reka -




Looking confused,

James Martin does

his class work. Al-

though a treat, sev-

enth grade was hard.


178 People ~A ]


-C

---- C








7W4Ve&7


Why me? That is what
most kids, parents, and
teachers were saying at
7:00 or even 6:00 in the

There's e

morning en


free hours.
I think school should
have started at 10:00 am.
That way we could have
n o t had our days
ough work like this;
ough


This was what time int h e day!


most kids' lives were
like... wake up at at 6:00
am, go to school until 3:30.
Get home at4:15, do home-
work until 6:15, eat dinner
until 6:45, take a shower
and then it's 7:45.
Clean your room or do
chores until 7:45, and most
kids went to sleep around
nine or ten, so that only
left a couple hours for
things that we wanted to
do.
Even on the weekends
we had homework and re-
ports, leaving us no time.
That usually took up our
Saturday. Then our Sun-
days could have be taken
up by church. This going
to church only left us seven


We could have woken up
at nine o'clock. Gotten to
school at 10:00, which
would have brought us
home at five thirty.
Homework would have
lasted until 7:30, and ev-
ery thing else would have
been done by nine.
Studies show that
kids need eight hours of
sleep, so if you were go-
ing to wake up at nine
you could go to sleep at
twelve, and still be fine. If
you didn't want to adjust
you could have always
gotten up at six like you
did during the school
year.
-Laura Franquemont


-r !17 =-


Cute Christina Rose grins
in her English class. Lizze
Nodell works hard, but
takes time to ignore the
camera. Kyle Alford de-
cides he needs a short
break to relax.


I'


STimmy Grey and

Blake Lapinsky

were always

Swilling to lend a

Sand. They were

glad to help.


SSeventh Grade 79


0I, imnini


iib~













On the

dc6e aa a


Being at the top of
the elementary chain was
fresh! But after a few
months, we were at the
bottom once again.., new
classes, new teachers,
longer hours. Remember-
ing locker combinations,
more freedom to select our


Bottom

o:x a% ac dee


"Remembering

locker combina-

tions, more

freedom to

select our

lunches..."


lunches, five minutes in between each
class to chill with our friends in the
hall were new challenges that we all
faced in the sixth grade.
Many of us were prepared for
the changes of becoming a sixth
grader. On the other hand, others of
us hadn't yet matured for the respon-
sibilities of being a sixth grader.
Even though we weren't al-
lowed to participate in school elec-




Autrey, Travis
Autry, Randy
Blackmore, Bri
Boswell, Brendan i
Brown, Heather
Bergmann, Louis


Burke, Sean
Carthon, Grady
Cowart, John
Crider, Summer
Davies, Douglas
Davis, Matthew


tions or school sports ac-
tivities, we still had the
opportunity to express our
school spirit by running
the School Spirit Shoppe.
This was another of Mr.
Steele's ideas to encourage
the fellow sixth graders to
help us understand how a


real business experience works.
Switching classes gave us the op-
portunity to have several teachers in-
stead of just one teacher. We got the
chance to explore our new teachers'
ideas and opinions.
Over all, we've been through a lot
this year, growing up, and everyone is
well prepared to continue as a middle
school seventh grader at P.K. Yonge.
-Kate Creveling & Lori Singerman


Stea ....
Sheeyna Larry care-
tully tries to balance a
ruler while listening
in class. Although
sixth grade classes
were fun, there
were other diver-
sions.


In Mr. Steele's
English class,
Lori Singerman
searches for the
right word. Many
found Middle
School classes to be
quite a challenge.


St .ed
-.ummer Crider asks
her neighbor for help.
Sixth graders
learned to help
eachother out as
\ the year wore on.


r i ,n, .,.,r., :.: ri a little goofy during
.1.- t. .:1.. i *,- rnce class. The freedom
*:- I b.r' i .'' rl',: .,trom of the chain again
Si t Iiii1- i. ., ,' ii .:h for some to handle.



Farmer, Elizabeth
Farmer, Jacob
Fay, Danny
Ferguson, Bradley
Forghani, Naviden
Garlitz, Janine


Gotay, Marie
Halback, Roseann
Harden, Ashley
Harrington, Ebony
Humphrey, Rachael
Jackson Ralph


S A Sixth Grade 81


180 Pe ople LA I













































Jewett, Jeffery
Jim, Allison


Katz, Jennifer
Kratka, Lindsey
Larry, Sheeyna
Lawson, Larry
Lucas, Bryan
Lynch, Stephanie


Mathis, Buddy
McGuire, Shawn
Mills, Patricia
Miller, Sabrina
Monahan-Estes, Ben
Morna, Caitlin


Oni our Way

.c_ e a, a 6 4xte a de

"Between sixth
As a sixth grader, I feel were fairly easy. I liked
that it is right for me to say grade and fifth most of the projects that
...THIS GRADE REALLY we did and tried my
STUNK! ESPECIALLY THE grade, there was hardest on them. Besides
TEACHERS!!, but of course, a hugediffer- if I didn't try my hardest,
you would know I was only you-know-who might
kidding, right? We'll let's ence..." have given me another
think about it. one of those famous lec-
Between sixth grade tures on responsibility.
and fifth grade, there was huge differ- The homework was usually
ence: no recess, longer school days, pretty easy, except in Social Studies
higher priced lunches. Hey I could go with Mr. Steele. He made it hard so
on for ever about the changes my fel- we would learn more (or so he said!).
low sixth graders and I had to suffer But he made a lot of jokes in his class
through, but I'd simply bore you to so we forgive him.
death. Since I'm a nice guy, I'll go easy Actually, the teachers are pretty
on you. I'll talk about THE WORK, cool, the lunches were not that bad,
(sounds pretty scary, huh?). most of the work was fun. I'd give the
Every two weeks or so, another sixth grade a grade of 9...out of 1,000!
project or report would come up. Most Gotcha Again!
of them were pretty difficult, but some -Evan Williams

Morgan, Jenny
Muniz, Natalie
Mydock, Travis
Reshard, LaToya
-P Prugh, Patrick
Riley, Travis



Rodriguez, Jennifer
Royce, Anelkis
Singerman, Lori
Wigger, Gregory
:i ii Williams, Evan
1 1 i'. [Willcomm, David


Sixth


182 People L ]













Ms. Patsy Ames
3rd grade .....
Mr. Thorn Anderson
history . . .
Ms. Nanette Carnes
physical education


Ms. Darry Dalbec
kindergarten ....
Ms. Michelle Carodine
after school - .
Ms. Betsy Creveling
english .......





Ms. Susan DeFord
chapter one ....
Mr. Greg Dixon
science . . .
Ms. Margie Donnelly
kindergarten . .





Mr. Frans Doppen
social studies .
Ms. Pamel Easterling
chapter one . . .
Ms. Jean Gough
attendance .


-I


Ms. Kathy Gratto
admissions .....
Ms. Elaine Green
front office .....
Ms. Liane Green
science . . .


We Shall


RPeazuu4e s tfe. zcw


Overcome

We believed we could change the
world. Love. Peace. The Beatles. Flow-
ers and hair. We rode the tide of social
change.
Civil Rights. I remember the ex-
citement and terror of sit-ins. "We shall
overcome We shall overcome."
Feminism. Consciousness-raising
groups. We women redefined ourselves.
We burned bras and bridges and sported
new rules for age-old games. Music,
costume, communes, the war. The
foucus was ever on the power: the giddy,
whirwind power of youth, "We can
change the world, rearrange the world."
These days the fever has abated.
The music takes on an ominous tone,
and power is a lot more personal. The
cocky assurances of youth are shaded
with cynicism. There are no assured
routes to success and fervor seems quaint
and naive.
The opiates of easy pleasure-diugs,
"free" love, TV--undermine resolve and
sidetrack ambition. Fast food, fast com-
munication, fast cars, fast homework.
We replace not repair; and new ideas,
like fashion, have their moment.
But time gives perspective and
history has yet to pronounce judgment.
This new age may yet provide a synthe-
ses, a blending of colors, a new vision. In
the very turmoil of an age lies its energy
and persistence. These yong people have
strong hands.
-Nancy Dean


a











(3
r






























Can you believe that these are your ,
\D
'Cr











































they are!r
0-





n























Cr


~- .


184 People A ]


Facul









Confusing





Times


.. W o Wh? W4 ...

3 Whether they grew up in the 80's

, or the 40's, these administrators

E and teachers sure have changed a
o

lot. Can you guess these familiar
U
faces?
(a


The best way I can think to de-
scribe what it was like to live in the
eighties is to tell of some things that
happened during that decade.
It was a decade that was trying to
recover from the emptiness of the sev-
enties. We experiminted for a fashion
statement that moved away from bell
bottoms, large collars, and long hair.
The fashion trends of the eighties moved
toward a more conservative look that
ranged from tight fitting designer jeans
to baggy shirts and sweat suits.
The item that symbolized the eight-
ies was a little alien creature trying to
find its way home. It still holds records
for being one of the largest grossing
films ever made. That simple little Ex-
tra-Terrestrial (E.T.) showed us how, at
the beginning of the eighties, America
was trying to find an identity.
The seventies seemed like a pe-
riod of cluelessness. In order to find our
way home we elected a President who
told us how to be Americans; we made
money to buy our Americanism; and we
watched heroes in the movie that sym-
bolized our Americanism.
I do not know how better to de-
scribe the eighties but to say it was a
decade of moving in a different direc-
tion.. it may not have been the right
direction, but it was better than the stag-
nation of the seventies.
-Mark Reed


Mr. Eric Grunden
science ........
Mr. David Holt
instrumental music
Ms. Janice Johnson
library . . . .


Mr. T. Griffith Jones
science .......
Ms. Karen Karlovanec
elementary counselor.
Mr. Fred Lawrence
administrator ..





Dr. Linda Litzkow
3rd grade ......
Ms. Chris Morris
principle .......
Ms. Carrie Parker
assistant principle





Mr. Mark Reed
social studies ....
Ms. Mickey Reynolds
english .......
Ms. Loretta Robinson
administrative assistant





Ms. Jessica Ruszczyk
acting & english
Mr. Thomas Ruszczyk
english .......
Coach Roy Silvers
math . ........


186 People L A


Faculty 87









Back in


Ms. Shirley A. Sirmons
reception ...... .
Ms. Dianne Skye
art . . . .


Ms. Karen Sroka
gifted . . . .
Mr. Jere Steele
6th grade. . . .


Time

Everyone gets excited when your
senior year comes around. Who will get
"Most Athletic"? Who will get "Biggest
Flirt"? Well, have you ever thought
about what superlatives teachers might
have received in high school? Here's a
little multiple choice to see how well
you know your teachers. Good Luck!

1. We all know what a great privilege it is to get
voted "Best All Around". What teacher at P.K.
could you imagine receiving this honor?
A. Mrs. Schiffbauer
B. Ms. Reynolds
C. Mr. Reed


Ms. Jonita Stepp
foreign language *
Ms. Shelley Stocker
6th grade ......







Ms. Jennifer Tragash
learning disabilities .
Dr. Naccaman Williams
director ....... .







Ms. Darlene Woodard
staff. .......
Ms. Elizabeth Ziffer
foreign language


2. When you're an athlete, "Most Athletic" proves
that you're better than the rest when it comes to
sports. What teacher do you see as the tip-top
high school athlete?
A. Coach Silvers
B. Mrs. Green
C. Dr. Becht

3. Having a student with "Most School Spirit" is a
great asset to your high school. What teacher
seems to be bubbling with spirit?
A. Mrs. Cole-Harper
B. Mrs. Richardson
C. Mrs. Creveling

4. Success is what most every person strives for in
life. What teacher do you see as getting the "Most
Likely To Succeed" status?
A. Coach Silvers
B. Ms. Morris
C. Mrs. Richardson


Do you think that in 10 years you
will still have the same characteristics as
you do right now? When asked about
her superlative, Ms. Reynolds chided,
"I've been going downhill ever since!".
If you think that you got them all right,
or if you had no clue, check out the
answers on the bottom of the page.
-Jennifer Christopher


a W ',WK 7? .... 1
Here's some more adorable kids

before they were teachers. Some

have changed a little, some have

changed a lot. Can you guess who

they are?


Faculty


88 People ]




















Athletic Experience

Another great year of Blue Wave sports has passed.
Another year of memorable moments and achievements
has been added to P. K. Yonge's experience. And another
sixty-one years are on the way. Athletic opportunitiesexist
for the youngest. 7th grade, and least skilled to those who
are skilled in several sports. Many of P. K. Yonge's athletes
have gone on to bigger and better things. Collegiate and
even professional athletic programs have seen quality
players come from this institution time and time again.
Names such as Willie Jackson and Chris Doering are
making their mark in the football world. While names like
Terry Jackson, Travis McGriff and Robert Baker are
beginning to rise as stars. P. K. Yonge sports has had a
bright past and will have an eten brighter future.


90 Sports ]









Hdota' Sophomore Britt McGriff holds on tightly to the
ball as he is tackled by a defensive linebacker. Britt
played aggressively as a first string tenth grader.


,nttLn' Senior fullback Grant Cooper breaks a tackle for
20 yards. Grant was an important asset to the team.


^-^-. r"


'I
-t.


Uc'ae tctft I


ii


Fotaltam adave


NIan\ people said
that the football team
\\as inexperienced
Au contraire. \Ve
were ranked number
9 In the state w. which
proved that w.e \\ere
a quality team The
uplifting defeat iot
Ke-stone the
number seen
ranked team in the
state helped to get
us pumped tor the
upcoming games-
Coach Clittord
stated that with
great help ot the
defensi'.e line. \we
pulled through
many tough games."
Kyle Robin-on \\as
knor n tor making
clutch tield goals.
Seniors- alter Booth


Footh.il it,:-piC:achiCo. \'alt.-rE Le-',on' Er'Pr
r. ii. IN Carl, A EI C R:ock C t.ik,_ F: nlas n L-
.A il-e R Griant C .ha., ni H leitt ikren', D
ke ., B T', lei R C.,::h Reed C:ach Gini.rd
rrniidd1l. i'.. ,ahChitt:Er. r D:,r..n L LLe,: T Re' R i F
F Britt M lo-: i L.iniH ihi.j-, iohM-,.T CNiarl.-
S :l ,n .r. E lt 'i Ca.: D.;,- u..l b.1 t rro:,m i err.ck
P Mi.ichel D Slo.am .A i,,,- R Cain, BBen, H
Ierr, G l:e ,I Dre F. l e: .: F. Darr.:n R _.:rubl


and Lee Tucker were
main contributors to
the team Seniors
Like Rice Grant
Cooper Mike Nilon


and Rock\ Clemens
helped out
considerably on
defense and oftense
These players .we.re


known aj the
crippler 'Senior
Quarterback la-on
Lumley-Anthon\
led tht team to a 5-2
record before he
broke his arm in the
Cheifland game. It
was not just those
few who led the
team, everyone
contributed to the
team s ucce-s \e
\, ere also know\ln for
coming through in
the 4th quarter and
in overtime to rin
the game This \ear
w.as a great
experience for
everyone including
the coaches. Coach
Clittord statrd I m
ieall', going to miis
all of those seniors


lau mn' Fr :nlr,ai n l,-,n:I; Rutidge, br-eil.s . t.:.r 4'5
yard- .ni.n-t \ .lli-ct'.n ,a- An' ; tll art d.dit '.
to th, t.,Itbt ll te in


O A tlU ri l. \ :-.ckLl\ :n ron': ii.- i brl: I, ii!..,!n Ith h, .ait or tl.:
-aIm,-. R.-.ckv '.' >nT i t the lc. ..id t.ackler.


Football 93


1si92 Spots LAI


mI I S I I
i--"--


"The football team
struggled a bit on
ottense but the
defense made up fot
that."


__j


-I









0 1 0


Some say that a winning team requires an
experienced group of athletes. This was not
the case for the varsity team led by a group
of all-star underclassmen. These young, wet
behind the ears


athletes were headed
by freshmen Ash'lea
Moore, and junior
Jessica Rhodes. The
varsity team proved
the critics wrong.
However, their
success was not
without the help of a
strong corps of
seniors, thebuilding
blocks for this
season's success


give advice and key pointers to the
underclassmen, who were not always on
task. Although they didn't make it past the
first round of the playoffs, the progress made
_this season was


Varsity Volleyball: (top) Coach Kraus, Kelley Riley,
Tami Logan, Elena McTaw. (middle) Cheryl Angell,
Naomi Kitchens, Alana Dennard, Jaseline Maxwell.
i-.tto-iC i i--_i.:. KRhode-. Irm arri.e E.run-o, ..,h Ia
M ,:..:. Laur:n F!.- it.j el,:l e PcEIro,,


Alana Dennard Cher\l Angell Naomi
Kitchens, Tamm\ Logan Kelle\ Rile\. and
ElenaMcTav.- \\ere all solid senors there to


COAC4w'Coach kr.w:r iu. L. a LiI., tiundamrr,,t.il r She iE-.en h-r, i. ith
senior Alena Dennard and.j ..:ph.:m-,ore r.l.arnri, brun.:.rn \\ ith
underclassmen .:'n the ..ir-t-, -lqu.d Co.ich Krjau, i gj.,-:n the
responsibility ot reachin -,.. a 1 !,, ri-'pe riri c.:c.1 ,. ro'up :o p ia. :r- th,
ropes of the garnm


phenomenal. Our
middle school and
J.V. teams acted as a
successful farm
system for weeding
out, and deciding
who was worthy of
being promoted to
the next level. With
this new system at
our program's
disposal the lluture of
varsity volle\ ball


looks. pr omisinm and \\ ith a captain of the
ship as qualified as Coach Kraus thing- can
onl get better. -re Thucl-:.nc


w.
'1.. 4


S&+et,' Junior Lauren Fox sets up a teammate in the
match against Buchholz. Lauren found a way to improve
on last years outstanding season.

faup' Eighth grade sensation Ash'lea Moore warms up
against Gainesville High. Gainesville High was a
formidable opponent who often played on our level,
which made for a number of dueling matches.


14r
r riQ

e"I. t 9 |^HL^


S94 Volleyball 1 ]


9-5


I Jessica -ho


' Thi- s eason .vas a step
in the right direction
But 'we -till have a long
a1, t)o go


!,.A b.1 1. t t,. 11 co u t o li~i id I'l C 111 10i ttiILIlill l i,- time









Sm.p.' Ninth grader Ashley Pennypacker bumps the
ball, over the net. Ashley was a valued member of the
J.V. team.

spia' Eighth grader Crystal Ewell spikes the ball for an
important point, to help win the game. Crystal was one
of the many eighth graders that were valuable on the
team.


.1A L I


.,2 ,P


KLL' F -,B~.)..-l rhtir'- tI i, b.11IIlIor ..riifl.- tr,--kll
it. Ri ., aw 1 .~..r ,ii. -catrril IIibr I l- Ie )m -md


196 Sports L


I . .- k .


E ii l tik oo1


Volleyball 97


-..j


"It's not important how many games you Holt, and Stephanie Stinson. These six
win, it's how much you improve that starters were a big asset to the team, but
counts," stated Coach Kraus. The team was many other players contributed to the team's
very young. It was made up of mostly 8th success. Coach Wisley helped the team pull
graders with a few together in times of
ninth graders. trouble. Coach
Carly Emmerson Wisley stated, "Our
said, "We were -3 t ,. team was really
young but we take dedicated." The
these losses as a h middle school team
practice game, for a V2' had a lot of potential.
great team in the -. Main contributing
future." Astheyear players on the
proceeded the J.V. volleyball :(top) Christine Nycz,Carly Emmerson, middle school team
volleyball team Ashley Pennypacker,Jenny Nichols. (middle) Reka
Bodo, Anna Joiner, Stephanie Stinson,Crystal Ewell. ere Megan Harris,
seemed to improve (bottom)Kristin Holt, Jenny Doering, Mickey Knowles, Rebecca Middleton,
more and more. Talyah Young,Coach Wisley. Kristin Floyd and
They may have started out slow, but they KatieKalivoda.Bothof thevolleyballteams
always stuck together. The starting line of had a good season, and hope to have a better
the J.V. team included Jenny Doering, Reka one next year.
Bodo, Christine Nycz, Crystal Ewell, Kristin -Omar Khan, April Seymour


L.L I Q I i-it -11 '-1 El F! I ', R- 1-1 11 --- u- L1 1 f ll c O I l 'j l i il







I. 0


Girls ACre yewryydIicaej


Soccer had a great season. Even though a lot
of players were very young, the team won a
lot of games. There was potential, and good
prospects for the years to come. Our team
consisted of many ....- .i t
eighth graders, who
made up most of the ,
starting line up. We
were very happy to
have eleventh grader "
Kameron Robinson
back on the field,
with her return from Varsity Girls' Soccer: (to
iv s Robinson, Margaret Full
rival school Ferguson, Anne Sarver, C
Buchholz. She was a Michelle McElroy, April
(bottom) Francis Melgar
major asset to the Quintana, Crystal Stevi
team. We were also Harford, Katie Colivida.
extremelyhappy to have a returning assistant
coach, and a new head coach, Enrique


p)
ler
Oli
SE
ej
en


Anderson. He was excited about the job,
"This team has a lot of potential, and could
be the best team in Gainesville." With hard
work and dedication we tried to come out on
ic. top. A lot of people
thought there wasn't
a chance for this year,
because of the young
team. But, we
attempted to prove
them wrong.
Practice every day
Coach Motsko, Kameron included drills on
rton, Lauren Fox, Melissa
ivia Irvin, Crystal Gravois, dribbling, passing,
eymour, Coach Anderson. shooting, and the
o, Marika Springer, Laura
is, Jamie Davis, Heather ever-famous head-
ball. Scrimages also
helped prepare the fresh team for the many
games scheduledd for the year
-April '-.,\ n',our


AMINW- 0


St-Art-L~ The starting line up takes the field, and is rea.1:, t. riuble
Oddly enough, the line up consisted of mostly under -- m.- n I-ut
there were a few upperclassmen.


i-CF: ;`'.- "V4a
4~i5 ~i' i-~


;~F~J;
i.'
~r~~ ~~-"
~Jir*ii
`u.


'Depe i rn' [. nr .rl I\ .1.1 r *. I- [
d.'Ir H l : .


198 Sports L ]


LirKSoccer2


Junior Lauren Fo\
dribbles the ball
down the field, "\Ve
had to perfect our
basic skills in order
to SCORE!"


W*Qft"


&Spporf+A' Eighth graders Marika Springer, Francis
Melgarejo, and ninth grader Olivia Irvin all work
together to get the ball down the field. These players
were main contributors to the team.

fLAnal'Juniors Kameron Robinson and April Seymour
talk about the game plan, and prepare a winning
strategy. Kameron and April were the captains of the
team, and worked together to keep the other players
motivated.









Sopp;Z'i Senionr I-t.pptr hMiL Ni,!on controlsthe Liall
away from an opponent aike ,a3 a dominant lorce i'n
the field and one ,i th e team IadiJir


'DrLbbl;in, Frr-hmran PatTrCk Rueger dntble, d-the ball
tosetup F:ra -ho't .:.n goal Patrick v as a neti member
of the-cam .and ,.apped up nicdlI,.


~j2,


.i .


Having more talent thanev\erbetore the'-5-
'6 guys' soccer team overcame their


differences and
pulled together to
play as a team. The
starters varied from
freshmen to seniors
making the lineup
very diverse. Alan
Davis, Eli Gilmore
Chris Inman. Like
Nilon, and Brian
Moody \%ere the
on\l seniors on the
team. A few key


their part. Sophomore Kenny Nlukasa wias
one ot the strongest on the team In fact, the


: :.-, -^ i;. -..... . . -_


Guvs \'arsit\ Soc.::r' itopl Brian IMood, Chrl-
Noritinier Chris Douh,:rt Kinn, kluka-a ',j Anton',
Thoma.: Ri\an Cona\'R Rodrigo Osorno Mike
\\lliams, Patrick Rugier. Brian Dioughrt-y middlee,
Ale\ Z'uko-NLk.j Mlthe Nioni Chrs Kri (Chrs lnman
TravilsCarr. Iel Osgoo'l. Luke Trnnnier-nr.ijtSh S.eneca
Schachter (bottom) Eli Gilmore


players graduated but the returning players
and newcomers stepped up to fill their shoes
As the new goalie, Eli Gilmore saved his tair
share of shots. Although many seniors
played key positions, underclassmen did


bulk of the team wxas
young and had
considerable talent.
In spite of an
abundance of talent.
the team suffered
through a number of
obstacles. A new
coach took some
getting used to and
several team
members needed an
attitude adjustment.


but it all worked out in the end. After getting
off to a slow start, the team grew to become
very competitive in theirdistrict and helped
to turn P.K. \ onge soccer into a respectable
program.


". ,, f, *
.. .. .. . .., .. . . .. ,, *; ,



SkooF.n'l Chril Noodle Doughcrt, takes
the sh.t Chrn- i.a j- returning ilruor tlhoi. ia- :ni o
our l hiding o!ilensl. pla,,er-.


r~'J
.1'1


Cteebrati '!n kenni, Ilukai-a gi:t ic.ngratulated matter .sorirng a goal.
Goals .ire cromenrhnies. le andr tr beth .cen imajkirng thin en i.ncoolcr
when the', happened


100 Sports


I / Guys'Soccer 101


LJtrt oAAvui s cort


a kick *so-mega ss*


"We Kick Grass!"


--I


__j


s















People would d say that this \ear s girls
Basketball team \as 5ine\perienced. But the
,% ith the hard work of the playder-, the team
pulled ott many tough \ictorie- Coach


Marc enloved the
youthful team.
Evenrone enjoyed a
little joke once in a
while by the
hilariou, coach
Coach Marc helped
the team through
many totuih and
long practice-.
Making the players
run and practice


and better. There were man\ great player-s
on the team that helped the players through
tough practices and games. "Coach Marc
was a \er\ fun and interesting person that


---. f 7








\ ar-in Girl Re! a Bod r Mlki Kno ,. Ies Leah Dalbec
lennifer Mi-,dock .Andre.a \IlliCtam- katie lDanhen
lazzl,n [Niv'-. ell Nicoi, e Tumble-on Elen i MclTa.,
h1,i-.:a Rh,-,de; A h cla b.l:.Mre and ..:.loll-, icGritt


their shots, helped the team greatly. The
players knew that \- ith lots of practice after
school. the\ \Iould lust keep getting better


Jessica Rhodes. and


was very dedicated
to helping the team
get better. He took
lotsof time out o hi
ow\n to help us and
iwe really appreciate
it,' Ash'lea Moore
stated. Otherplavers
that vw.ere main
conrtibu ter-s were
loll lcGriff
Iazzl\n \la.w\ell.
Elena MlcTa\\. Hard


work and dedication equaled a whole lot of
run. -On-ar kha[n


,-Fib srj~


Ii
i :
--


Y.,
i
1~


i


Yr~F


Szw& dLtMta


-Jl4% dri
I.


&Avin liunior Andrea IN\liam- tre: to .i e the ball before it ge0- out
t bhouind .nridre.i '.'a.: ja, -r\ bi a- ~ to t: the dominating Blu-e '. .
tea rr


doO.n 8thi grader Ah'le., P1or0 .I.el deI-. 3 H-ii. home
delendtr tol s-,ie.i,-dlt ti':r p t:'. irt the Blue
Wave. Ashlea'-, -peed a- e, Imi-Iptu, to iier gini,


102 Sports LAI


I Basketball 103


atLLn Sil.iphomorre ei-s.ic Rhodes. lake- our a
H.i. ith.:rnc .:te-inder toi -cor:r another r-. : point, or
rlh Blue \\a. team IC--.s.3a i. one t I tWe rmain
ic.nributor- ori the \lar-r\ ti3nm

faUinl rth rTad.r 1Molliv ,icGritt make- a beautiful
pa-- to anoAthr player .ioll,, -.a- one ot rhe m3in
-tarters on the Bluie \\a. tracjm he E.. i- oni: -t the top
*s:orer- in e. cr, ame


Ok r team 't as. cr',, ddjicarecd
and ie ,..rkcd hard at practice
ev n though .e did not i. in a.
man"r game. ai '.e lioped i .e
hb.1d a1 J er, pri'odiCtI'. l _E.i Von


<'--.,^








'Ojamc n' -tli r.ader Rmi Brad'le, I: loki up t[:- 'pa- l-he
ball toanopieplaI' -r.:.ron the eam Rina ,a kn.oi t.r
tho- three point -_hot- 1,si ,t ,' r. tr, r,,:- tihal-

tcki.n' lrnimea tI:Ta.' iunip- ae\tra high tor tlh
reb,.-und The ninth grader i, a- a hIIue o-ntributor rto
thc team She V a. mo-t, '. aluble .ii oitenf-e -lie
averaged point,- A 'ire


I7 ~ `


rv'


I~Yo~c~ I


Y
2.


-C -


The I basketball teal m\as teri uLiccessiul.l
The team made man\ improvement- from
the last year Theie
werei two ntew .
coache- to the team.
Coach Mac and
.-ssItsta nt Coach *
Ralph N I hN ih came
to help the
inexperienced 1.\
team withini n the ,I, ,C.r -,.:,-k rball ar.
season the coaclhie- laIm..,-n irn, .krb,, -%nir
Kelly Scott IlM.'i-iqu: '.ir
saw' many .Chr,li.na Herrinigon SteF
improvements to
the team. Toi\aid the end ot the season \\e
sai\ our g-irl \- ork together hard more as a
team." Coach Mac -stated happily "It \ as-a
great experience explained Rina Bradle-
The starter-s to the team were Ellie Zeigert.
Andrea Ra.sco\ich., Jennm Kirb\i k Norque


B
,
-
nh


Vin-on. and lamea lcTai\w. These player-
led the team to a -ucce-iful season. The
team beat man\
e ry respectable
teams. They beat
Bronson twice.
Ne% Newberri\ twice.
Buchholz and Santa
Fe t twice. The
players give all
r iI ZeZer credit of therl
.ach naecl,:Taa improvements to
,,n na bradle. Ce.c.ha
anel H-op: dhecoaches. "l really
like our coaches,
even though the\ made ut run a lot they
were really nice and they cared a lot about
us." Andrea Rascovich stated 'They
disciplined ii v\erN w'.ell I think that is \\\11
we \\on so many game-s Ellie Zeigert
stated. The team had a L-S record for the
seasono. -Omar Khan


iou&idn' MonI.,:*que \i-ion oome- doi. n -tron'g .- ilth a
ricbound i.IMniqulea '...i'i r, '..iItuahile ,ninth grader on
the team I.lonijque .a-skno n rt or her aggre.z ere.;-'


ic7r


Skoot;in Fr ElIinri Ellie Zi,'g.crr up t' -o t t notice
' int tfor i \ ir. Ellie .. : .r i, al pl th team


:kZ Bjh tall 11:15


11:1-4 Spoirt- I


t bound.
a~ aV


"Our team worked
hard to pull off man-
tough w\ins."


mmmMM9









#qeft pvtmt 4 n


*~sebl1tamrn hns


A winning tradition has been upheld at P.K.
when it comes to boy's varsity basketball.
Teams in the past few years have made it to
at least the final eight in the state tournament.
This year's team did
their best to uphold
the tradition. With
such players as
Walter Booth, Lee
Tucker, Levon Davis
and sophomore star
Reggie Williams at
the helm, the team
looked at potentially Varsity basketball back
Featherston, Mark Weiss, L
the best season in the MattFrank,JackCreveling
historyoftheprogram. Wes Sapp, Kneeling: Lee
Although they fell
short, at times the team played with the
poise and brilliance that they were so capable
of achieving. They fared well against city
rivals who in years past have had their way


ro
,ev
,A
Tu


SkooLn' Senior guard Lee Tucker shoots for another two points.
Tucker was known for his basketball skills as well as his prowess in the
classroom.


with the smaller schools. After a summer
filled with camps, and the Santa Fe summer
league for area high school basketball teams
the expectations were set high for the
successes of the
team. Due to a
rigorous schedule
filled with out of
State teams and
away games the Blue
Wave did not fare
quite as well as one
might have guessed.
w: Walter Booth, Chris The team did
'on Davis, Reggie Williams,
reThue-Jones, Scott Webb, however have a
tucker solid season
highlighted by the
defeat of intercity rivals Buchholz and G. H.
S. With eight returning varsity players next
year's team will have the leadership that
this team lacked. -Are Thue-Jones


tIMp.no Senior Lee Tucker rises to the occasion
against the Port St. Joe Sharks. Lee held the team's
highest scoring average, and started every game.

--boaL Ln' Senior Walter Booth is seen here grabbing
another rebound over a couple of spectators. Walter
wasn't the most vocal on the team, but his stats spoke
for themselves.


I I I


Mt4-Hn' Junior Larry McDaniel gets down and dirty
against the Buchholz Bobcats. Larry was a proven
scorer and he added much needed experience to the
team.


I f BBoys'Basketball 107
vkrI


"This team was a couple
of pieces away from
being very good."


116 oyLA








Shoolna'
a a ea


fla n' Freshman Cedric Booth brings the ball up the
fl.:.i:r .: inig- H '-1 L,_:..rnC ,.., h l-e Iid; r, -:,.rtr .in
J'

Lcv-l' ...,i.-m,.r: E .rrr .: GCrt drlUb'ble- .'. n tli.
flII.'tr ..[. 1 ti-:t Lr -Ik I..i1 aIn r' Brrrt Ir.in-lcrr-.l
iu :, iup. ,' ri.:,-" t... .l-.a l! *k .,ll- .:.n i:. rl',r i:,-h-I tl-.a l! Ov-u rt


. "- With football star- lonas Rultledge and
Derrick Randall o.n the team it would be
hard to go rlori
The treshrnan team
v, a, made tip of a
group ot ie\-
perienced b ut i
potentially s-ol id
player-s that before
the sea. son ias over
%wo.l1d comn e tl- ) .gI i
P 1, I i I'I e f Irip iBritttr
gether to tormnla hard r [E.,r,. Robbin- Brna
R, Zi : .h.... Mark Hnrz
working team i .--der.,n i-b.rro
Although the team n ~\'iir tid r.: ~it'
v-was relah\tel) inexprlericed with players.
coming from the middle schocIl to help out
the\ were coached bi Lary lone-. a t%\vo vear
veterann % ho proo. ed hi-. -.tcce.-,_ la-,t vear
.hen t e led his team to an i mpre-s.tsie record.
With .seventh graders pla) ing on this \iear's
team ne\t \ear could onlN get better


t% in'in Fri :hm in ii,'Iin : Rurlc.:.: dri I- t lir- b.-ill tip
C: u t'Li r .r :. r.- A br-. 1k l i p, up i r .:% -i. r:. krh.:-, r, t.,r
hb ; itted i tb ill tal nritl h ho>:.,. c'.cr 1-, :, 1 be::,r,
knr n t.-.r hlI basketball tal-r.it


ri
Si


The I.\. basketball team had a lot to look
tor.-ard to undei the guidance of their new
coach L\le Li\in-
good. Being a player
on the Blue \'Vave
state championship
team Livingood had
,a feel for the -stem.
Ho-owever, the success
ot[ the team would be
hin the hands of a
,:Gritt lh.,! '. 1lk r ul nr,
Bnri.-rrt Chri- ',lpt:.rl. groupoft ell kno\\n
jalar Le.th L arr, R:-,hard
KisE!k, Ri.:h r.i ,zN.rri, starters Names like
Cedric Booth Brian
Zacho\v and Brian Bennett \will surel\
ring around the halls ot P.K. for \ears to
come. With a ne\\ coach it took a little
whilee before the team got rolling, but after
a -sub-par -tart the team finished -trong
'I expected to \i in a tew stated L\ le
Li iingood. rcE TI Lie-k.ne-


I z
Bo', tic'hrt r in tai-rr itopil F Ir oi n 11- .r l t C lonr,
Todd Clhich.el! ke!i r l:,,.b t-d.r.- Glrnn B.-a .k DB,, l;, Thue-
l.ii-' Derrick R iandall lo a R Il dr;Ie ,la- i Pol' ri licrni.
i...,ir : L-.'tt.mrni lo- h R.'.b rr->or. T ,r,, lltii.n


S Sorts Basketball 109
|10 Sports jI


"The basketball
team struggled
at first but, in the
end \i e came out
on top."


I















The varsity1 sottball team b gan ,, lth a
bang! With hi:h hopes and goals the
team had a good chance tor a ,n inning
season. One ot their man\ goals .as to
try and earn the
"Big Game said
Coach TIer-ea kr air.
With K r a I
coaching e peiience
(she has -e en \ ears
experience and the
many returning
varsity players. the '. r, :. -.:. r... c>i,
t !.:E lr.:. ,h in-i',,:: I.. .:.
season Aas ott to a I. J.,:k .-.Pr, ,,,,
good start. The team r".._- '-iIr,I -,1' 1 .,
.rij. Fi:h-r i -l.. b.:.J.-:
had onl, three net\
players: ILnior A\pril Se-m'our. s-ophomores-
Ruby Pow-,ell and pitcher Stacv Fihller \ h.tl
movedup from I \. I really\ think %. ecandoi-


Il.


It thil-. \ea .. c:omnmented .oph1omoir
Ieni.at oin le-,s;ic Rhodes The team
conditioned matter school montlhi befoitc the
s-eason began. The, practiced \ .irioni-. drill
but tlhe\ Itta ted
practice oft v ith a
-C iuple ot aps
Stletci hing and then
the\ m nilied on tok
thri i. inhg. hitting.
and running the
S-..- c ba-les The play-ers
r.i-. L-ur ti, t .... -.lt all had tlhe ri ght
I -Fr r r:. IL'.:. tIr..c, -Ir .II.: attItude a nd the- I
n-. in 0..tI.1r C ontiin1Ued t o work

hard. Lead. follc.%.
or get out ot tihe \, a e,.claimed ilunior iett-
tielder Michelle lMcElro\


A-


4


---


iJe'. ota h kere

avron~ a tam p ay


S -t
L -


7F


4Mlrtli- ] Jn, r April .:',i-I.ur pr.'.ic.-:- thru,. i, dur-i .- ,_r,
intense pra..:tr : Th-: .. -: .prI tr-r ar pla i. -,.niL-. l and -I,,
showed g:.rit natural .ill


A roi- % ...l'.n ...: S F, l: i- r : up Icr
pInclami : .irl' ..uriing pl ra..,., T1"i",- ...- t.. : ti- -':t
, ,:;,r p l,- n, 1 .:.r. [ . tr: ', .trb ., l r r .- i ,


110 Sports ( ]


V. Sftb 111


in' Snior kelley kirimg'-.lev throws ai, other oro ,of
h7.rc l -t .lt k ll.- r: :, .: r nor.prtair.-i ,m.i r of
thil v\,ir.lity ;soitbaill te-am.

unni.n lJunior Ltaurel Mvixson exercIses her
cardiovascular sysitri. Tr.innig i ..1- a bi, p-ir o, lhe
-es nr, .inid :r, "i .c iad t.:., t ,' in l., pC

11MIINIF 4 -r


"Softball is the best
sport ever invented
because \OLI Sta\' in
shape."


a


'_t. ri. PN lI-c .,,








' AH-in'E .:;lhr1 l r .1,r t.: pI .I tin.,, : rein.i -,r.n
pl sr -rpine J b.rrn kil:.
'* L :,i rl ;l[[ rL',.l.I [.* tl, il3 F.

Mrunn r,'. pl-,-r rhi- .c.-r .-irtl' cr- .lerr _-H...:.
H. i. ir.1 ha.d pedi and irlair The- -kill- I.,lppdi. .r
S io-rn ruririr. ;i iI _b.h-i-- :


71- 411


'ft 3 -,
~~t-a & r.,


-h


.4-
1
It


frt k.n'' Eai l-,tI r.ad.- r i,r,rn.i- 'Dotcrniri1. .:.rk,-..1 -har
at pra.:ir ce: i nri- pei-t:.:td l-..;r p rt-.In :kil: in.1
a- 3 r, ti. ri nin' p -i r 3- bi. -lrep :i r..1 tl..' ti-am .
Su tl I 'z


Pb'? 7~ ~ -
-,
------.i -


-.WA '-8


HI orwtu


* aSotal at nehm


Teamin \ ,rk. hard v oi -i ad tun That hs
\ hatJ.\ s-ottball ',.a-sallabout Itx,. as-a eiy


re tardin ,- \ea1 to1
the I.\. team Coach
Kraus dlesciibed the
seas-on as ".A erN
challeningo'one \\e
pla-\d -oime \eri
c nmpetiti-ve teams
including Diiter
County, Wiillist:on.
andGHS The ttam
also felt that de-pite
their iniE\p rienei c 't.
:,i'mle ot the players


trO.m three to fii e-thirtv Practice- included
.tr'enuiuLl-, e\ercises, uch lias i ningl baes-


-i .n r, K


k hri irr [, nri, -'h Ii,PEr, ai p)I,,- r -k r z11.1
c-i-.irri t-I i rd 31 a-- i tl-~l -if
ijini-rir.. r'J-c ~ t- -I. P1r -, E a r rn r-fli--


thii- team \\ as better than last ear b,\ tar.
The team \'.a,- coimpni-ed i t .o seventh
grader and the rest Atl! and tith grader s. all
of v, hci mu\ erece \tiemn i dedicated and hard
v. i king The play ers practiced after school


"Softball is not only
fun but it is also good
exercise. N ou make
lasting friendships
and share new\
e\periences."


pop fiv catches and
batting practice-
Coach Kraus had
high hopes in
respect to pitching
because of ne\.
techniques and
increased practice
Returning pla-(er
lennie Doer in
used these new\
pitching; skill-
*' which resulted in a


,retat succe-s for the team E. er pla\. ci on
the i.\ -oftball team ha- a -star becau-e of
th1e nc'ial haid i..ork determiniati: n and
team ork Cong;iat 1.\ ion a season ixell-
done!


CoaCkiun L'.-ai l il-.ru- lk.- C:hl.IecI-' TI-.. rtcm r..I.k ad' .ir:Et .''I
C ,.,',ch' k r.ru .=- p.-_ i nc,:.1 i .:..-:>:l',.ri "i',d h.-lp lu l :.:,tl ',ill r.=,:lM',, ,,. <. u
-, 1..t r!..- p ,.:!: .It ,:[, lu ,k: ', I,.r lI ,, ', .1" a w h


III-' l LA po i-j ]


I


- -An.lrt-. F r-.__I,:r









le0.re. t-tL'



Baseball has al~r.a\ s been a stiong point w\\ould not prove to be a problem once the
, hen it comes to athletics. Undte the sea.,on v.as under '.a\. La-nt ,eair- district
uiidance coach Bob -Halikinis thetea i cmpn tean hm n.ian made up ot mniotli
the past ha\e been outstanding This team seniors ith thtee\ceptionot Staitei .sConrad
made up of mostly \ under classmen kept up Shelton. and Nlike Rice This d, namic duo
the tradition. WitLh omb,ned ttin tor
Ln d e cl a ss en average. er and
standouts. Brian fielding p ro..'e-
Douglhrt\. Chris iThe\ \,ere the one,
IDougherty \VesSapp that th is teamT.i
.,------ -- ...-
and NllchaelRolhethe j L 'l J l I I i in \ pe r ienced
outlook :r ne\ t vears pla plavers looked up to
s.ea.son I. go.od The Michael Roche
iil hak F E element, E I r:. ..:: e .:r E.ri stated I hlope that
onl i hake\ element r n- rt ,,r,i Lk, [',- -h, r, Luk- Ln,.-re- hke. [,..:I,:
of this \ear s team 'S-,i.:, S..,, i. an, ,r, r .ik,- .:- e It.:rt.:.m this ars team '.ill
..-.- l H iii .. .o..rr nr r.,:lI.nd Lriar, :acl..:.' I,:.
going into theseason i.IEr,:ada nr e ,-. nrad -_helitn Er, Cri. L'.uzh.:rr, be a buLid ing block
v as the pitching. -rt.n T.n. C Bt -. I r tore ms to come
Las-t 'ears rotation was, demolilihed v% heni I m suL e that the-, i- il once their talent i-
ScocttSchille left and Dan Dickielland Dairen combined ,'. ith coach Ha\v kins kno, ,ledee
lohn-son graduated Howe\er the pitclhng ,t the gane Tl- -,..-h ,-


Tlrotr. Junior Conrad Shelton guns out another
batter at first base.

i AinH' Sopihomor Ry-n Zach-" 'warm? np before
the (- H S gne


..


PL -
"With not many
seniors on this
years team a lot of
the leadership \\as
put on the
shoulders of
returning juniors."


I- X


fiti.% r .iik. 1,'R.--, .'nd FP.j 'r Z.I *. r
L~.~!i d rin.. rill ~ 1 1 r. i. *Il~ i
:,,.I' .r tI JI


I V. Baseball 115


114 Sports LA ]


am
EENr


'~7~1~AI~

Ch~a~~


-FCLJV LF1-i Lw c










C&A-ckL'n Sophomore Eric Peterson crouches, awaiting
another pitch. Eric also played varsity football.

FletLn' Sophomore Cameron Brewer successfully fields
a grounder and throws home.


fi L Fr,-; mtri :,:i.pl.1 b.-.-rmen CIri: L.ud.J rmr k
tlrI,. : ...ur .r ,:,tho er runner! C ihr i r:. .T :I r' pr,:,ducr., c
pla,er t h,r t- i :q id


2' W 2 r C-
S g^ S SS p 5 p6


J e're balteal


Baseball can be a very trying experience
for under classmen, especially at a
school like P.K.
Yonge. With not
m u c h
competition for
making the team
out there, the
teams aren't
always made up
of Stil ai thletei -
H e. er i.suall, i' -.- .ae- .,l .t.piL
lo. ,,-,r, To, |,.j.J i .:,:.b Rl-,.. ,-
tiel e a e I l t '.,k.k, I :.tra,.
en ughl true lcl ,:! l t -g ,d i,:
,_ I ,r L ,.u d c rnr IIL ib :t..i
l tI to ke p T,.rCl,rl. in,m c _,
the t m in
tozetheri. Theli \ eti would be noi-
e\ception. With e\peit nced pla- ers
coming doIln tnim ii-st\i to help out
the team got muiLc needed spe,- d a nd
athlletici-m i cobL Rhode- and Luke
LanlcaSter along w\itih Iohnni Todd
helped tto bring thi, team together. Tlhe


.ll


ri
I .


well known but not always admired
coach Cecil Barnes was back to loan his
knowledge of the
game to the new
u p c o m i n g
upcoming
S players. Teams in
the past have not
always been as
competitive as the
varsity team but
the experience
In i~,- it ir-c ,-h, aid -ned on i.\
E r l.: i r-..r r i. p. I i ar.
r lidle ,.Ti .:e t nn ll al'. l lilsc teE m -.Ie
r .,l.. l,. i.-rr, .,il, p tepart th e
P ,- r .-. t,'d r i .-I F 'r .',.
1 '-. nicr n C D, hr play ers for the i
upcominI trials
on Var-,ItV. Tht- team needed more
pitcthti.-nupport -aid lacob Rhode'.
Hopefttllk ne\t ,,ears team %ill be. as
athletic This ioung team. inlhile ftrtsh
on tle field wxorke d their ha tde-.t and
put their be't tooit forewa.rd
r .,r ,: T lh u -i,:l. e.:


I116 Sports A ]


J. V.Ba Tb71 -1:7


"The team really
played \vell once
\\e played as a
team."


--I


..-j


Tkr",%' ophoirooi ,:Luk rhio ., luni' -









svilct zL&ti A sHtat


ahbga. aofthb tea mea aa


irl- arsit, tenni. wai- a-. alwa\_- a
spectacular sport The team \va"- the laiteet
it had ever been \ithi an e\ce.-, ot ten mem-
betr Fre.h<. omen lanmie Da\ i- and Enkia
Perrn led the team a"
the numtb one and
tWo ceded powi-
tion-. Team member n
Ka meron Rohbin-son
commented. I pla,





'he al-o:' adi .l o ric- irls Lar '. T.-ii- i
C .- .-:tl l: Erik.a .'rr-, l r'
about the lack ot T :, -p... 1n .rn h,.
couilt tor practices
\arsity girls coach fhlicke, Reynolds pr'e-
dicted Thi-s ,-ar -hOuld be e\citing be-
caure not onl, do '.e hal, c a te, really! .ood
returning pla\ert- but wie have -'sone great


.*p
, -
*i r


nol. iLes al-.o .A CuLple of the ninth 1 'Jdeit
--emed to h.a-e e\Iellent promi-ie lunioi
Triao S- pie.< commented I Ii .\ e teninil It ti-
competit e run and it ,great laer obic a:nd
anaeiob. eeic i .

Last \Iear the gikls
diin te.eo n t-,iL their
district rbu it that l i a-

liUi-t a re tiIditIn

4 ear. 'Thie IIhklIt
team anticipated
nothing les- than a
d i r!ct t tle. tOtBu te.en
F:., .-nn, : ur, -:ll.:, ttheid gcltotate.
F.', r b i itr.- ni i jiTu-D L D :
,=.,p it would nol t be hlit d
at the beach a in
pie'v io,-s ears Thi'- I ear state final-. were
held right here. in ouI t back ard at the ini-
iert iti ot Florida. Great tun


# U ct vn .-. rnir.-.r, tlh tejnm i-i P in Ki u r.i i n Il ,:-. It
.0i.,l-., ,_:, ':h,: plh ,- i..1 .,u n.b rt : i: r ,r r -r d l,.,
pl-, r.. i rnir-tbr r tr.ihib i" r- -i t.u..

CkiLhtti Fr.:t ...mnan Erik, ',:ir, pull- ,:.t
di :,p .:h .,rf I',l t,_ll, r. : ., I -: r.um b. r .:.re -,.-. S',h-
Ian i another -t T.,i a n l, r c n. I e e thlj I r t
tlw ti-,.nm


'I.


L Lb.
'a
a 1l


C ,ati [ r....r kjii-r..r. R'.. i --:r.i rip: n i-ia... hi.i.li rii.l t,:.p .
.:-; ri t :,' i'w jm,_r.-:.n h .j l.-.t- ., t1u r il..r.- I li I .:.t hi r .u.: .-:


-'4'.~


- '.-A -


Ll Br

S l-j 'i i n.: k l 1 .. ...:til' l .... :: '.t a r. -
... i tl. L..ill T in i, t i :.._ .. *',. ..'i tl. r. -in- ..in d
-I. L'ialled c h r ih il i -....i,:.- .,r. P K L [ r L. _il',.
>- i


I Av.Girls' Tennis 119


"I'm a tennis
natural. I'll be a
pro s-omeda\-."


~_;C ilt I--'-FI-r


-..j


e- .


1
,~
r



--~ 1


1 1118 Sports LA


I "








fllpplti' Senior Cedar Lane hits a solid backhand
crosscourt for a huge winner. Cedar was also a valuable
contributor to the team. Cedar was known for ripping
much top past his opponent like his boy Sergi.


LI


;- -
L1.1






3suo . ,*.



- :'u - r ,,



* .. '1 -


*; ..



'1 -I,



"'S
1Pm -


9


I.


a

U




U


-..


1 -.";I"
';' ;


The tennis team has come a long way year here. Joel's arrival to the team made for
throughout the history of P.K. Yonge tennis. an interesting mach against Eastside. The


With district wins for
the past four years
the tennis team
gained more and
more dedication.
With returning
players Carly Asse,
Marcos Asse, Cedar
Lane and Omar
Khan, the team had
another
unbeleivable year.


Varsity Tennis: Marcos Asse, Joel Davis, Carly Asse,
Cedar Lane, Omar Khan.


With an undefeated season the team did
very well considering the loss of two seniors
that were key contributors to the team. There
was a newcomer to the tennis team, junior
Joel Davis, coming from Eastside High
School. Joel played number three his first


tennis team beat
them 7-0 not losing
one match. With
wins over Oak Hall,
Buchholz, Williston,
Santa Fe, and
Hamilton County,
the team went into
Districts very
confident. "With
hard work and
dedication we won


many clutch matches." Senior Omar Khan
stated enthusiastically. "It is fun coaching
the same great group of kids for so many
years in a row. They are all such good tennis
players with googles of talent." Coach
Creveling stated. -Omar Khan


Sk AAntlt Junior Joel Davis rips much top to put
away the ball for a winner. Joel likes to rip much top.
Joel was a very valuable number three player to the
team


"I should have
played number
one but I decided
to give the other
guys a chance."


-. -4 1 '-
-- -- U--.











Servn'A Junior Marcos Asse rips a solid forehand down the line for
a winner. Marcos was a mian contributor to the teams undefeated
season.


Boys' Tennis 121


120 Sports 1 1


.mm.j


ijeetre


4ervieft








Swiactn da & F'

iv tenps tams ho


The i\ gil- and bo\s tennis teams had
much to look tor\ ard to thi season The
girls' team had rising talent trom the
incoming 7th and Sth graders as iell as
retu ling pla\ ers
"I 11t 1O 1d
eperiencc such as-
8th g.adeirsr Emily
Rodri guLez and
Nlargte S5dlacek.
Coach _NIiicke\
Re, nold- said '\We
ha c a great number
of talented pla er5 Ctr- urU,,r ar-:,I-, rcrr
Ro,-,driiu .- ,I r.-. "- ._,c
v. hI -. ill help Us to HjLa ...Irrl', :I, p.-tn-.
be SLuCceSSrut l -
1largie expressed \Ve ma, ha' e a ,oiun
team but \. e should rimpro. e nicel ilth the
experience \,.e gain throut.irc lut the -ea_-on.
The [\ girl- team enjoi ed another succes- tful


I


.. ln' F..-rbar:, .A r:n.:- .3 da : : .- n, .i:,r t :', i .:. t ...rI. rip tl t b.-all


-eaon under Loach Re\ nuld-. The bo :'
team had man\ returning pia\ er- with Isaac
Canner Brian Bound.. Scean Howard and
Grant Cooper. The three alonl ,., tl- th-e re-t
ot the l\ team %,eet
great competitors
'and dominated the
court. s'-enior vGrant
C ooper pi iclained


1\ ,. Itlhi lie On tlhe
Steam e redemin tei
going m.- : te\ v hert'.
.!arpr.: :... .-k Evi'. l union r Brian Bounds
E. I.. I _. 1 r.-,.1 h ,
added cV
detInitehl ha\te the
ability, and de. e tol a comnpetiti e tean
\\kth the e\pe ~Lence and k.'ork ethic of the iV
boys team it va- nc, ,. o under thev %%rEe c.-
com petti'. e -' L .,,'1 i.-r, Iund.:,- -.orln


w*


I I



* m


C


Atl i


Mutaa-


4,ti~-


S )w,,ctlz,,f' ..ph- r i. c ,: .-r.,.r rp- .a t..:.:k- har.d
J ol, r, .: r : , k r, I- r hi- ,:.i r t l
z r.: ii.d- tr. :,. E i ,
S T f'.rot, if l ". 'a erEn..l' rF,...1r,,_, -._ hI-l r.;i...rtop:,p pin
,_,,, n-r. t.:arl,, J En..l, Il ..:.u 'r r.-_d ,: p, r. .":,e to
rh-- 4.nl tc-n-






]ILB


~'P '' r irue Id h:,!'d *.rk 1 r ;p-~al- r.aI lrr 11i Lil
IN 1
a~8~--4'
S I*. d


1122 Sports tA


"Our team is
'yoLlng, but our
desire to w\in has
overcome that
,io


-1


* ~ cunrr u.. .


ft'%~v%' rh i~w p-nr-to i -
ho tI, .- lril I l.-llri ;.I;.r.- ...rn, i..r.-


TV TeaL-123


tiPAi6~~ ;li-
;'i. "
~jdC~`.iC'








Keep fu cftin



Track. andS Fild eas iu


TroHin' Ira Folston and Michael Douglas run sprints
on the athletic field. Running sprints helped buildup
needed speed.

'l4cin' Jonathan Douglas concentrates before throwing
the discus. Track and field was thought of as just
running but included discuss and shot put, among
others.


JOI


around up niT ;RL,, inr. .r :k. i -11 L1T irl: .- I -r. [I t.-
build ., F.: t.n-. n.-i h -r LA ': r" r ~r


* -v.. .9


*~ t


Ai


1 14 1 ~


-fa


'I


The Track and Field season lasted from
January 22 through May 18. First year coach,
Dedric Tonei' helped
b,, i-sist:,nt coachic- H
Kimberl,, lit icheal
and David Frank led
the Blue \\ae team i
to a I LiCCe-Stu ip
-*ason r Thi tiltdc nts -
involved joined fi '
many dittere'.nt -
r F r ti t Tr.ack in.1 i .ld I.p.l
r'on-. For thi m ,f ',,. l ,:, ,r.
love otf uinint i olr i w-"~l i-,, .,i K :I, r. .:h-r
thri.,t].. LE.r.-',.,:r, Ell,,. Ziei
something to do or ------
in junior T iTrai i-. I .'in's case To get
involved iin a team F'sport. \\Whatever their
rejaon tlh- athelete-. iad a '. arietv oit >.\ ents
tIparticipatein TIe track team paiticpated
in man\ e\ rnt-. inclidin : I10nim 21in m. and
40ihim dalih S0li0min lOiii'm and 3200im
run 100Im 1 l0mn and 301m lhurdlc-,. I-lgh
I I


jump; long jump; shot put; and discus.
Many students chose to participate in
!nultlple e'.entrs,


a athletc-s i:n the
iquad Iatlnea-e
Slaime i and Nlichael


Spairtl'ipted in a
a'. c!et, t le'. ents
I. incilLdll ie a tlinlll
.1 '-r. II hihn R- I. rid
-r,, [',- -r., ,rmi,, an i m ping

excelled I, all 1 of

them. TIhe. put their hard 1 ork at plh. in
tleir nima', natcihe, at t%%hich tl,\ liho-Ced
their inrnii, ing abili The %se ,,n '. as
promi_ athilete-.returninlg fur next ,.ear teamin
r,', -, ll : ,, 7,i :P', t-- -e


jrrI lLC-LI


124 Sports A I]


"I like Track and
field because it
gives me a
chance to s-hox-
off mv talents."


, r


___j


's'*~.


,. -1

i


t.~'' ~~j if
.~-. iu .


a


.77~7~L -i


Track & Field


~L~Flu~;i~,








GoloS c tw m tck


The cross COilntr', team ~a\vl more out-of-
to%; n meets amid a trips than in \ears
past. Hav ing ne, coaches, the team swa:
more competitive in districts than the\ had
been in recent \ears.
The ruunners cnlo\ ed
their season and
rL-pre-entiingi their
school Michael 4
Douglasi and Ira I
Fol-ton \\eret tlhe
onlI' senior- oni the
team -0o thi, team
.. It rtini I',F L.-rent E.
w ill have ple int a ltr t i.i- .in I i itt ..ni i.-.-i
time to nature and
becomeremore competitive. Being such a
SCoung team \'ill be to their advantage in the
future a.s the\, gain experience Coaclhe
Dedrick ltone, and Kim Mitchiel had their
hands rull coaching both cros: coiuntr\ and


, ,t
1 1^


Krunn' Michael Douglas, a senior runri~l rou'ids
lljecorner l at practice.Th- Eic.i.,:curtr, r i.inim pra,:red
every day
SJA n' Also wiv rkng hard, Ellie Zi- err ran at
practice Ellie, bing onl;, a trn:I lmai, h d pl .nr,. of
tiurne it t i,.n eP pcrie-nc.
.-


tiack
\\.alking arouAnd in tlun.n plaid pant.
and smackln their ball- \. a_ one ot these
*gi\s favorite pantimes. Former P.K grad
L le Lar-engood w- as
entrusted Iith
coaching the gtllt
team tor the irst hille
,As the net coach
Li n lzoomd a\sa
colntideint that the
team would do \.,ell
eKe, plaer --uch asI
t 1-, Cr, nlr l- C -hr mr
obrri:.n KI-, le Robino Chlis Feathti stone
lack C'reveling Scott
W\ebb and Brent Boate held the team together
Brent Boate-ttated 'There s nothing more tmn
than to ,go out after schoo,:l and mack balls.
The team enlo\ved going to Haile Plantation
se\ eral dasa v_ eek to middle with their woods


CrO:-- Ci:unrir, i -am C.Jac-i il' Iin -li I hlc-ic el I -.iou la EIll.c
Zi c_ rt I.Innr .- el r.1 j Cri-. tr. te -i Cl iri Kirt, k i [ -ltii
c- cr C.ac:l D,[ -dr.: Ion.-


4
.-

^^~
c- "
.* r' '


1126 Sports / ]


a. tin' C'hri, K ii, ,. ht]i ,_r.ii r ,I : -, ..it
1'iIu, ru n ,1 ,:,. T Ipt -. :...iri, i i r.. ,," h ,: r,
iLom pe It ,:,


GolfCosLun-t 27


"\Vanna see
m\ driver?"


m-"


I -- - I


*"T.-.~-.,


a


~~
,






Ye.Ut Sophmore Rae Varnes yells with all of her
might, as she cheers for the football team. This was
Rae's first year as a varsity cheerleader.


ALi.A Genny Spies and Megan Thomley hold the
Blue Wave banner, as the football players prepare to
break through it. Genny and Megan were always full
of sprit, and ready to rock.


Ch C~n. lth V-1 -, a : Ott A 1--r hal I rimC I I'
:,te Eri ~I, %i-: h[.'pr, Upbr TI'm 1. ,r i
I Ii--r,.,.r. inhipid u1p thc ,rc.;.. .1l itI,-h,ir *pirr- c


"Cheerleading has been a lot of fun this
year," stated sophomore Rae Varnes. The
squad had a diverse group of girls, but they
managed to work together quite well. The
entire squad
consisted of one
senior, sevenjuniors,
and seven sopho-
mores. Mrs. Cole-
Harper was the
sponsor this year.
Martina Emmerson, ,_ ,F
Megan Thomley,
and Tami Logan
Basketball Cheerleaders:
were the captains of Brunsen, Nikole Petei
the squad. The Richardson, Andrea Preis
Powell, Whantavia Nelsc
varsity cheerleaders
participated in many fund-raisers this year
to help pay for new uniforms. A car wash
at Pizza Hut, bake sales, cheerleading camp


M
rs,
sler
In.


for little kids, and wrapping gifts at the mall
were just a few ways the girls raised funds.
They cheered for many reasons. "It's a great
way to keep in shape, show school spirit,
and make new
friends," stated
junior Martina
Emmerson The
cheerleaders were
very enthusiastic,
and supportive.
They cheerleaders
had a lot of fun, and
will remember their
legan Thomley, Marianne
Tamara Logan, Renee experiences fondly.
r, Deshika Robinson, Ruby Whenever our sports
teams were times of
trouble, the cheerleaders were always there
for them, pepping the crowd and the players.
-April Seymour


Err-n.-r4.:n Emil-, \iinoId R.]. ,rn,% ndr,-.iProtdI~r It.t' i'
(-,Iin, Ruic rLb. r'l Ni.:ok Ptrurz Itmn-adv niez. Hejlh~r
H..rw-rd ,[,,ail Th,:,n,[,;


Cheerle


Lk'Vt peppe4d


Cheledn s quad arespirt maers


Junior Heather Harford
I stated, "Cheerleading is a
lot of fun. I'm really glad
that I joined the squad, it
was a great learning
experience.


1-9


i" ;~

r


I


1128 Sprts LA


















tie Intelffectuaf Eperience
TTeachern ;elled. tests were takl\en, projects -.7a
done...lite was stressful during the school year.
There wa: nothing like trying to get that homework -
done before class or doing that project at 1:00 a.m.
the morning before it was due. Teachers yelled at
\you for doing homework for another class in their
cla.s and didn't understand how hard it iwas to .
balance a busy social life and the stress of school ;.el. '
work. They should've tried going through an entire
da\ of school. football practice, and then homework ..
without trailing asleep in the middle of reading
American History. Those were the da\ s where you
came to school looking like you hadn't slept a -g'g n
%wink ..becaue 'ou hadn't. And people wondered
why you couldn't wait until summer ... -sarai lflhrian



















130 Academics U
.. ,, "





Whether to gain acting experience, or to be
somewhere with friends, students from
varying grades participated in the theater
class. "This self-motivating class gives
students back only what they are willing to
put into it," said Ms. Millisor, the Acting I
teacher. When they did, students had the
opportunity to overcome shyness, or stage
fright by putting on performances such as
the Halloween production of Fearsome



L Acting class
helps bring stu-
dents out.




Perf
Follies, and Up the Down Staircase. "I like to
see the audiences' reactions," said senior
Alex Hooper. Through performances they
put on, students applied the skills they had
learned in class to entertain the community
and school. "We do many on and off stage
activities in the Acting I class. Most of them
are fun to do and watch, and all of them help
the students to become better actors and
performers," Ms. Millisior said of her year's
activities.These creative activities ranged
from improvisations to monologues. The
free-ranging activities, and the many
freedoms gave acting its little structure;
acting proved to be one of the most enjoyed
classes that students took. -Robert Bell


Case Calkins, Jenny Watts, John Nichols, and Alex Hooper study hard to
n memorize lines for a monologue. Many different activities helped the
students learn their lines and how to present them better on stage, this
included doing monologues.

I Clowning around at the Florida Theatre Conference, Ms. Otani, Dominic
Orsini, and John Nichols smile for the camera. At the conference many
students from around Florida had the opportunity to learn from each other,


SActors Jennifer Morgan, Andrea Preisler, and Lauren Fox are reacting to
action on-stage. During High Tide the acting classes had their own skits to
perform.

A wide range of possible situations made each day in acting different from
the rest.. Sarah Brown, Jesse Rapczak and other thesbians put on a scene.


Wkc' t is

tke. fL4vA-
VI ie-st

tkivxg


Paco
Foye


When I was improvising
CPR on Josiahs and I
stepped on his stomach.


Say What???


fkcd kcts

Latp-

pevicd iv

activie
class?


L- "StipA
Lcivee-;


Heather's new 'cups,
singin' on the bus, fat 'dog,'
following the rules, and
my fork breaking on
pancakes.


132 Academics ]


Act3 313


I I







Front office receptionist, Ms. Shirley Ann Sirmons, busily works,
trying to process magazine orders during the annual magazine sale.
Ms. Sirmons has been an efficient and well loved fixture.
SMs. Parker is devoting herself whole-heartedly to figuring out which
students committed what unholy sin. Ms. Parker was a real enforcer
of the tardy and absentee policies.


r 1 Williams

Education is one of the
few professions in which
you can truly make a
difference.


Students need all the
help they can get.


1134 Academics I


The A-Team bring a vivid image of a huge
man with lots of gold chains defending
justice? Well our Administrative Team
consisted of Dr. Williams, Ms. Morris, Mr.
Lawrence, Dr. Pohlman, Dr. Corbett, and
Ms. Parker. Attempting to provide a better
education and a stimulating learning
environment was often the subject of
ridicule and scorn. Those working in the
office had to keep a good sense of humor.
Following is a list of the top 6 reasons office
Being behind a
desk is a hard,
tedious job.




-Team
workers felt special: 6. I got to listen to Ms.
Parker practice her lingo! Billy Boulware,
General Office Slave; 5. All of the phone
calls make me feel loved... Kathy Gratto,
Admissions; 4. Working here is thrill enough
for anyone...Got some coffee? Ellen
Greenstein, Secretary; 3. Trying to decide
where funds should be diverted is often
challenging... Elaine Green, Bookkeeper; 2.
Taking care of pay-check discrepencies, I feel
like I work in Washington... Loretta
Robinson, Secretary; 1. I get to be a psychic
friend, I have to predict everything from
admissions to weather! Shirley Ann
Sirmons, receptionist. -Billy Boulware


Sf RAdministration 135|


Wky l did

YoLA be--

cOJAe-


Say What???


adi'mipnis-

fiAafo P


I I


~DOtM
Owe-vi





"I want to live and life is art," expressed Case
Calkins, a talented, aspiring artist. Art class
built confidence within the students and
their sometimes hidden abilities. Art was
more than drawing and painting. It
provided many ways to express one's talent
including portfolio, pottery, and ceramics.
Art served as a tool to unlock chambers deep
inside people that they might have never

Art class gives
students a way to
express creativity





Crea

discovered. Ms. Skye, the high school art
teacher hoped that by enrolling in art class,
students would be "participating in the
creative process," so that "appreciating art
becomes part of their lives." At the middle
school level, Ms. Springfield helped the
students extract the artist within
themselves. As Sara Nash said, "I love to do
anything, but I enjoy creating original pieces
of artwork most of all." Art students had the
opportunity to display their work in shows
such as the Reitz Union portfolio display
and the Spring Arts Festival. When asked to
give advice for aspiring artists, Ms. Skye
recommended, "Celebrate continually your
creative spirit." -Ryan Gause


SRemoving her art project for the day, Daniella Kesler prepares herself for
another day of art class. Many art projects took days of dedication to
complete.
Dana Hawkins gazes at her soon to be drawing, trying to decide what to
draw. It was hard for many artists to choose what to draw for their art
assignment.


Rocky Clemons examines Makaya McKnight's clay sculpture. Artists
benefited from their classmates input.

Cheryl Angell works diligently on a clay platter for ceramics. Ceramics
allowed students to have a little fun creating art in 3D with clay.


Vky

did

YOLAt


Cody
H+-ugies


Actually I take
several,but I take art
because it's phat and
funky-fresh!


Say What???


take



class?


David
+ Inwkins


I take art class because
it's better than yearbook.


I136 Academics I ]


r -. . .






Playing the flute requires concentration and patience. Senior Elisabeth
Stahmann and sophomore Itoko Grussemyer prepared for districts the
following Saturday.

1-. Ii. if 1m blow! Freshmen Nick Peterson,Christine Harrison and Josh
Ko. cn ...r. play trumpets during band class,


"Just something to do," stated senior Jennifer
Christopher when asked what made her
want to join the band. When asked the same
question, freshman Christine Harrison
repiled, "I like playing in bands. It's like a
big family." There are four different bands
including marching band, symphonic band,
middle school band, and jazz band.The
students in each of the four bands practiced
for performances every day, whether it was

Band students
caught by the sound





min'

during band class or after school. The
marching band performed at all the home
football games during halftime.The middle
school band helped the marching band out
while playing in the stands at the last home
game. However, the symphonic band
performed on stage at different concerts.
Let's not forget about the jazz band that kept
our feet tapping and our hands clapping.
The middle school band also had a chance to
perform on their own at a concert during
Christmas time.
-Shavonne Thomas


Juniors Dave Crane and Michael Barratt slide their trombones into action.
They were two of the band's older members.

SFreshmen Brian Frank and Benjamin Guyer practice for an upcoming
football game. During the fall they focused on halftime performances.


1138 Academics L ]


XAKLatonya


wMade
Since I was in the sixth
grade I wanted to be in a
yo'u high school band.


Say What???

want to
Vovicca

join the I he

bCavnd? I enjoyed being in the
band in middle school
and thought it would be
a good idea.


nnChorus 19






Typing...aiding...these were the two
business courses offered. Typing was
deemed the most useful. "Typing is
something that will help you for the rest of
your life," declared Ms. Betty Richardson.
She was not the only who thought this. "I'm
learning how to type so I can type reports
more quickly," senior Mike Douglas
declared. The reasons for taking typing

Business courses

give training

for real world


Ad
{ -ti- -i '.rwf---- l ^ --,--,t-- ^ / ., - -. ^
-4 .'.4 27.Tji*mL


SSenior Mariah Straugh struggles through an assignment in typing. Often
students only had one class period to finish an assignment, making speedy
typing asbsolutly essential.
Ms. Richardson assists a student with her typing. Ms. Richardson made
herself available during class to deal with any crisis.


varied. "I love seeing Ms. Richardson
everyday," stated sophomore Emily
Arnold. For all the great reasons, there were
the problems. "Typing in first period is
hard," explained junior Nicole Marek,
"You're never awake!!" Aiding offered
students numerous ways to get a business
credit. If they got the right teacher, students
often had to do very little. There was
everything from picking up attendance to
sitting in front of a computer entering
grades. Whatever the reason, students
agreed that the classes were useful. Aiding
taught how to survive in a tense situation,
and typing helped you to be a faster typer.
-Sarah Pohlman


SophomoresEmily Arnold and Jessica Rhodes finish their work, and begin
to study for other classes. Ms. Richardson always allowed for students to
do work for other classes, after they finished her work.
Junior Wes Sapp stumbles through an assignment for another class during
his aide period with Ms.Bames. Slow class periods allowed for students
to do what they wished, before Ms. Barnes or Ms. Gough saw.


Il'e. worst
QVIO fkcif


N\Jicole




My computer keeps
breaking down.


Say What???


cis elve.P

kckLP-

pe-ve-c in

clctss?


y~ole-fk
-Havidal


Answering the phone is
the worst!!!


I Business 141


140 Academics LA


I


I







The ch.: .ru' tirol performance was at High Tide. About the performance
Safah P. In, ar. ommented, "I thought that it went well, but we have room
i.-,r I -pr '.' i erl,'icr i

I. M Powell leads the all-girl chorus class in a gospel song. The girls have
| enjoyed having Ms. Powell, who has made many great improvements.


Wkca is


YOL4$ fct-


vot iie


Renee
Richard-
son
SOVI

The teacher, and how well
everyone gets along.


Say What???


Ms. Powell, she knows
her stuff!


7th graders, Buddy Mathis and Jamie Lancaster study their information on
musicals. The class watched "The Sound of Music" to better their
understanding.
STasha Benjamen, 10th grader, sings her heart out during the High Tide. She
has enjoyed being in the chorus.


1142 Academics


Walking in the halls after 1st period one
often heard the sounds of songs sung by the
members of the chorus. The chorus teacher,
Ms. Powell, enjoyed her first year teaching
here. Moving from Ft. Myers, she was able
to enroll her daughter, Ruby, in the high
school. Ms. Powell was proud of the
progression that the chorus students made.


Chorus students
progressed the
scale of perfor-
mance




iony


Praising students who were given different
types of music, Ms. Powell remarked," They
are open enough to try it." The chorus
recently combined the gospel choir and
chorus into one class. Despite this change,
they tried to sing a variety of music. The
chorus entertained the crowds at High Tide
and various other events. Andrea Williams
hoped, ". .the chorus will continue to
perform in front of groups other than strictly
the P.K. family and gain unity from that."
-Laurel Mosura






I AChorus 143


pco-I




cl'o rus?


I I


'







SDarsha Gorman decides what to get while Jennifer Kratka gets something
to drink. Students could get lunch out of vending machines placed in
every building.

sat around and studied.

-


College takes two to four years, and by the
time you graduate you don't want to go to
school any more. Well, how about finishing
high school while going to college? Not only
that but having more freedom. Dual
enrollment was one of the best educational
opportunities a student had. Most classes


Dual Enrollment
means freedom,
for many.






)ually


3L41i
Se-visio0


I can leave campus
without getting into
trouble, and I can smoke
between classes.


Say What???


eiVAoll-

i VA


j Sunia
^ S enninvgs


I can listen to my walk-
man without getting into
trouble and getting it
taken away.


lasted an hour, and breaks were also an
hour. Students could go to machines at any
time and get something to eat or drink, or go
off campus at any time. Students could walk
off campus and not have someone behind
them saying they were going to get detention.
Students could wear anything they liked:
short skirts, obscene sayings on their shirts,
or even no shoes. Dual enrollment was a
gate to freedom that allowed students to
express themselves in a manner that they
could not have done in high school. Students
had varying opinions about dual enrolling,
Bill Boulware said, "Sante Fe is so much
calmer than P.K." -Michelle Diehl


1144 Academics


I ;Au~r~o7lling 145


Wkat is

fke best


about


I


^,







IF r, n m a i Dylan Thue-Jones and Lea Tillman busily edit each other's
[' ppr -rnudents learned excellent techniques in English classes.

. I r R ,. z- z ;, k takes time after school to help Junior Ryan Ivines with
Sapjp r Thi English department devoted many after-school hours
t.- he Ip urodents.


Tom
What +Hutchens

was tke
it learned me my
est gramer well...



Say What???
III


tQIV


cibo14+

C-V9Iisk

Class?


[B l c eValerie
SWkiting


A.P. English is great,
because it is so small.


Students often thought of English as a
tedious subject and complained to guidance
counselors, "I gotta take english again this
year; I ain't gonna learn nutin' knew."
English teachers came in all shapes, sizes,
and ages, which made each new year a
unique experience. Dr. Schiffy and Ms.
(l Reynolds furnished mind-expanding toys
such as "slinky," "the moaning stick," and
the "neato computer games." Mrs.

English means
writing, writing
and more writing





Write

Creveling provided a friendly, entertaining
learning environment, and Mrs. Dean
provided an open forum for learning, where
normal rules of vernacular English did not
apply. Mr. Ruszczyk was a new addition,
providing a male insight to the all female
department. Third quarter English
provided a variety of choices for English
class. However, the English department
supplied us with a variety of "unusual"
interns for these classes. The whiny student
from the beginning again visits Mr. Capaz
and expresses his gratitude, "Thank you for
your help, I learned proper grammer, and I
conquered tetris!" -Garfield


I English 1471


I] u n. rr Gordy Hyde works meticulously on an English paper.' i.
S.- P. often spent many hours perfecting their papers.

Fr- ,n-lnai Jasmine Kendall carefully reads an English assignment
F ..h,-r.r learned to model various works.


1146 Academics U I







Junior Laurel Mosura gets the chance to play and earn credit. She got the
chance through her internship in Ms. Savage's Kindergarden class.

Junior Michelle McElroy rings up a sale at Gresham Drugs during her
internship hours. Her internship was one of the more normal internships
offered second semester.

[~a,,. L~i J


I got the scores wrong on
an election, so the wrong
winner was announced!


hat???


zack



I had to wear my
boyscout uniform almost
everyday!


Junior Wes Sapp spends most of his time typing sports' schedules into the
computer at the Gainesville Sun. Being an intern wasn't always the most
interesting of jobs.
Junior Case Calkins must have one of the more original internships. He
didn't have to go to work; he worked out of his house designing costumes.
like this stylish hat.


1148 Academics I ]


Were you ever envious of those junior and
sen' ior students who had no seventh period
and walked out to their cars with no fear of
N I. Parker? While other students sat in
Geometry, Anatomy or Psychology, these
luck\ few went to work at hospitals,
schools, and T.V. stations. They were
s m p1 v interning, which summed up to non-
paying, for-credit job experience. Most
interns would say the envy was

Internship gives
students look at
real life





ence
undeserved, but none would trade the
experience for a "real" class. Junior Laurel
Mosura explained, "I get to experience a
field I'm interested in, without any
commitment to pursue it." Experiencing a
career without commitment was apparently
enticing, as there were a record number of
interns first semester. The temptation of
being able to get off campus with no
consequences was balanced with the
restrictions placed on the interns. Each
student had to fill out a time sheet every day
they worked. Time sheets, journals, and
meetings with Mr. Schwartz all added up to
some major headaches. -Sarah Pohlman


Exec. Intern 149


What is

the worst


that

Say Wt
h a I


-Pen c d

to co u,

on the

job ??






A group of Spanish students work diligently on their Spanish
classwork. Learning a foreign language required much concentration
L rnd hard work.
SErka Prcrr, i-. ntrancedby themarvelof learning a foreign language.
SI.aH, -_tudenlt interested in learning were appealed by learning a
torern languge


To be able to experience
and learn more about
foreign languages and
cultures


Say Whaj7ff7 J


Because children enjoy
the unique experience of
learning a foreign
language


lTor-.a R utledge takes a break from his Spanish studies. While some
-tdIirl t enjoyed Spanish others had to relax because of the tiring
i it.'-rr Spanish required.
Charlene Russo looks over the day's exercise carefully. Time and
e fr r were required to do well and excel in a foreign language class.


1150 Academics A ]


The foreign language department offered
both French and Spanish classes to students
in both middle and high school. With a
number of qualified teachers available, the
students had the option of having Ms.
Sedlacek, Ms. Ziffer, or Ms. Stepp. A
dedicated student may take up to five years
in either course. "I took French III because I
wanted to expand my French vocabulary,"
said Tom Hutchens. Some students, such as

Students have the op-
tion of taking Span-
ish or French





Salut
Junior Brian Bounds, took his Spanish II
class because it was necessary to attend
college. "However I have enjoyed myself,"
he said. Students who worked hard, and
continued their foreign language studies
might speak fluently in their adapted
language after only a few years. To those
students who looked to further French or
Spanish abilities, there was a Foreign
Language conference, at which competitions
were held both in written and oral form. P.K.
Yonge had been represented for the past few
years, and always made a good showing, as
would be continued for years to come with
our dedicated students.
-Rob Bell & Ryan Gause

t Languaes 1511


Wkcft is

tke. Le-v-

efif Of


le-clipvvig

cl foteigvx

I avL4Cage-






You either hated it or loved it, but either way
you had to take it. Math. This was the first
year that students were assigned to their
math courses by their previous math teacher.
Students skills were assessed on performance
in their class of last year, then they were
placed in a suitable level. This helped stu-
dents, as they didn't end up in


Math classes
prepare students
for college






Nub

classes they were not prepared for. Another
new thing that the math department offered
was an SAT math section review. Mr. McCall
taught the class on Tuesday and Thursday
in the afternoon or evening. It provided an
opportunity for student to take a practice
SAT, study tough questions, and improve
their score. He would go over the many prob-
lems that the students found difficult. Nicole
Marek stated, "He clearly explained the prob-
lems that were hard. I think this will help on
the real test." Many students benefited
greatly from this class. As Tom Hutchens
summed up, "It was an informative yet ex-
citing class."
-Laurel Mosura


I -


I Rae Varnes, sophomore, becomes absorbed in her Algebra II work.
Unlike many other students in the class, she enjoyed doing the math.

Sophomore BJ Bagley smiles as she es as e s a break from her work.
She found this class to be challenging but manageable.
; L ohmr JBge mlsa setksabekfo e ok


SJunior Heather Llana asks Mrs. Weber for help on a particularly
hard geometry problem. Mrs. Weber always had time to asisst
students with any questions they had.
UMr. McCall recieves a Snickers bar from Mr. Silvers for his birthday. He
acquired an abundent supply of this favorite, tasty treat for his birthday.


1152 Academics M]


SDavey
Wkais Crane

the harcd-
Adding all the hard
est numbers together.



Say What???


Ben
part Sha rp
bo+ ain cCall's
mt? Taking Mr. McCall's
MaCA? insults!


ui


Math 1531






Nc- :api p r b n' jll work and no play. Junior Andrea Williams and senior
I ,,-l Harten ai. ;, ; found ways to make the class fun usually by putting off
/d ,,IA lheir drrIlk l C '.

i .1,pr,..'r-.c.rc Gjal.r.elle Jouett works feverishly on an article for a deadline.
I:S.ne wudie r. ji 'call. got their articles done before the weekend before a
J linee r,.u th I. [.he disgruntlement of the procrastinators.


It someone had told me my freshman year

thlt I would be spending weekends and

evenings during my senior year at P.K.

working on the newspaper, I would have

laughed at them. With a staff of few
returning seniors and many new members,

w\e had a chance to start fresh. We started

%\ o r king as a team early when we played the

ba lloon game on the first day of school. I


De-sc;,,ije-

vievwsppc-

peAA i v


Computer madness!


Say What???


vvoiAds ot

Iess


SPleImons


Incredibly unorganized.


Il un ir Wes Sapp and Sophomore Jack Creveling discuss their pages during
iJ, Cl j. time gave students a chance to finish theirpages without staying
:ift'L r hi I .'lllll
I 'Sr. r Mike Nilon spends time after class finishing his pages. Mike was
.In...rg the various staff members who had to work late to finish their
assignments.


sighed in relief when I realized that

everyone was getting along and helping

each other out. On a trip to an FSPA

workshop in the fall, another new member

was introduced to our staff, Garfield. With

Jon Harben's quick hands and the help of

my backpack, Garfield left Lake City High

School to come join us at P.K. Mike Nilon

and Wes Sapp's inspirational SuperFly also

appeared. With sixteen pages to fill up
# s instead of twelve, staff members were

constantly busy this year. Our hard work

paid off when we picked up our papers and

proudly distributed them around campus.

-April Davison


1154 Academics U A


C5z[Act
Ple non s


I


i


Newspaper





If you wanted a period you could do
homework, nap, or play a game of basketball,
P. E. was the class. However, P.E. also
provided an opportunity to work out in our
newly built weight room. Students learned
how to play games like golf and volleyball
the correct way. P.E. did not just include
dressing-out and playing basketball. L.M.S.
and Personal Fitness were also an important
- P.E. is more
than just a
slacker class.





Swe
part. In L.M.S. students learned important
skills for life, such as learning how to balance
a checkbook and C.P.R. Jacob Rhodes said,
"I liked learning about the C.P.R. for safety
reasons." In Personal Fitness students were
taught how to design a fitness plan and
follow it. Drew Murray declared, "I liked
working out, but I don't like taking notes."
Both of these classes were required for
graduation. Still there were many students
that didn't take these classes seriously. Billy
Boulware stated, "Coach Hawkins' class is
great; I never have to go." Many students
found these classes easy to pass, so the fact
that they were required for graduation
wasn't all that bad. -Laurel Mosura

156 Academics A


NN Nrh rader r\ a', n HobL.v helps fellow ninth grader Lea Tillman
a' htrtugile .i :'ing t up:. P.E. classprovidedmanyopportunities
ito ic. ork ,'n tiinLrg mu.lcs and working out.

Fr!cihmjn Kara Sanchez rides the exercise bike in the new aerobic
Sr',-cm Ttn aerobic room and weight room were frequently used.


P.E.


I Kelley
\\1lv+iRilvy

tl[\ 1 e .s I lo\ e it becau3t.e [ am an
athlete and I get to flirt
"l't\ t \


Say What???


Lot Je, ff
.L 'Pe- AelI
(7- .,' nK


It is ea.\ and fun!


I I







T .I:h.-l Do.uglas and John Harrison sift beetles for Environmental
-.:i: nce L.bs like this one helped students better understand
pO ..p i lat :n.

B Physics students drop their housing for a raw egg from the Norman
Hall parking garage. This was one of a few projects designed to teach
the Physics concept.


WlickS


Plh'. s aiI Sciencf becatt-ze
it'c nct needed tior rii
future carter.


Say What???


CAiJ~ \'Otl


IoC'sh.


Lc~;i~


Ph\elcs, becauIh-e you
learn about how' the
*i orld work-'


Jamie Davis, Sean Howard, and Grant Clouser examine a quiz they
just got back. Quizzes helped students prepare for upcoming tests
in science classes which required students to remember a lot.
D Michael Rice examines his egg to see if it survived the ten meter
drop. This project gave students an idea of how scientists have to
create a sturdy container for when spacecrafts land on the moon.


Moving into the 21st century, the P.K.
science department was finally prepared for
the long awaited Science Technology
Laboratory. Construction began with the
start of the school year. The new building
was planned to contain two classrooms and
one lab, which housed three consoles with
twelve computers all hooked up to a
network. Robotics and flight simulators


Hands-on activities
give students a way
to learn





ments


were also in the plan and should be finished
by the '96 school year. This lab proved an
indication of the department's movement
toward a more hands-on approach to
teaching. Many teachers used labs and
videos to help teach material in the
textbook. The physics teachers were
particularly adept at showing, not telling.
One project involved an egg-drop device to
keep an egg from breaking when dropped.
Physics classes also made model rockets,
king-of-the-hill projects, and visited
Kennedy Space Center. Mr. Grunden went
so far as to promise "the construction of an
actual nuclear device." -Ryan Gause


Science 19


1158 Academics -




Many students looked forward to Social
Studies especially Junior Ryan Gause. He
commented that he liked American History
most because of the "interesting activities
and class discussions. Of course the way-
cool teacher helps. Thanks, Mr. Anderson."
One of the projects most enjoyed was the
family tree. "I found out about where my
parents got my name: from my great-


Social Studies
gives students
a new look





HI


grandfather. It was fun to find out about our
heritage," quipped Junior Chris Dougherty.
The classes required for graduation ranged
from Civics to American History to
Economics. Senior Valerie Whiting
reported of her economics class, "I love all
the money talk, especially when it turns to
Friends!" Senior John Nichols pouted, "We
talked about economics all the time... we're
the bad class." The department also
increased the number of electives, including
Psychology, Sociology, Contemporary and
Florida History. The social studies
department gave students a chance to
increase their knowledge and have fun.
-Rob Bell


c" ph c h u r u eI d. n' u Zr' n ei c hdia c' 'Ac, 10 C "r~ i d l CIIr s F,


u Iurl :- n --. -.,II* r, dJ-., n '. iri I i-, ,.; I n i cll nI ,lI l rl li 'I i '" i
'Iu'jie,.In r P\~r..iH~~' '.~~.n .' IUJ'
'iL S.i d'r iC. IrnrI


Junior Anne Sarver ponders a thought with a chuckle during American
History. Time was available when the students had time to study and think
on their own, but a good deal of class involved notes and lectures.
SHistory teacher, Mr. Anderson, leads a discussion in one of his classes. Mr.
Anderson often opted to lead discussions,on top of giving his well-known
lectures.


History 161


160 Academics LA/


~psn~r~ -311~h



..




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