Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Title Page
 Student life
 Senior directory
 Back Matter
 Back Cover

Title: Yongester
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065812/00055
 Material Information
Title: Yongester
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publisher: P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
Publication Date: 1995
Copyright Date: 1952
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065812
Volume ID: VID00055
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
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Student life
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    Senior directory
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    Back Matter
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    Back Cover
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Full Text



'S 4r



' Aft









P.K. Yonge
1080 S.W. 11 Street
Gainesville, FL 32601

Wave for the camera! The senior class tries to form one big blue wave at
the football stadium. Seniors were provided many opportunities for
togetherness such as senior lunch, senior week, and Camp Kalaqua.

Mead Lbrary

S2 Opening

Once upon a time, in a
land far away there existed a
school. Its purpose was to
provide facilities of observa-
tion and learning for prospec-
tive teachers in the College of
Education at the University
of Florida. The school
was completed and
its doors opened
in September of
1934. The build-
ing,whichisnow _
known as Norman
Hall, bared the name of the
famous educator Phillip
Keyes Yonge.
Almost twenty years
later, in 1958, the school
moved about three-fourths of
a mile up the street. Sixteen
buildings. spanning thirty-

seven acres, were now con-
sidered the home of the Blue
Wave. In 1965, P.K. Yonge
began racial equality through
integration, and in the early
70's, was required to reflect a
more socioeconomic bal-
anced student body.
U Throughout ex-
i pension P.K.
Yonge survived
as a comfort-
g .-f able place of
learning where
whatever race or economic
background, a unique, qual-
ity education was available.
Here we were, 1995,
sixty years after the tradition
of excellence began. The first
graduating class consisted of
twenty-six students, we were
a class of ninety-one. We
grew as a school by leaps and
bounds but one theme re-
mains the same, every stu-
dentand faculty member was
an intricate part of the closely
knit P.K. Family.
-Laura Gamm

Experimentmg m create% it Cihri,
Lnman Chri4 Feather'ton. Brian
NloodN and NtiIte Nilon shot% that
an% thing goes oncam pu.;. e% enbod%
pain i:ng

thi.e funicr; e\hlbltd that they-
were %if 1mg to bare all for splrit

. ..even though they sometimes
couldn't remember where to stand
for "Go PK".

Opening 3

ia 4 Student Life Division

I' L I


Enjoying Times had changed, but life as
a P.K. Yonge student still reflected
traditions thatbegan sixty years ago.

scenery Instead of going to sock hops, we
went to UNsupervised parties. We
senior Steve "enjoyed" a seven period day while

past classes attended only six peri-
ods. Checkers replaced good ol'

spends Steak-N-Shake. Baggy jeans re-
placed the ever-loved high water
quality time
pants. Seniors could go out for lunch

with an instead of being confined to the caf-
eteria drudgery. Friday nights still
elementary found us at football games, with tired

eyes on Monday mornings. Home-
coming, with Hi-Tide full of humor

Many and memories, always was the most
exciting week of the fall season. The
students took
differences and similarities bonded

time to work students, old and new. Times and
people had changed, but the high
with younger school hadn't altered all too greatly.

At P.K. Yonge, students experienced
a unique four years full of good

memories, self-discovery, and a

strong tradition of education.

Student Life Division 5 2b

l ///j Mi/ldf- y/a't, ~r / ', ori 1nie )imon / ,/own i ,/" ye/a /I oui

FL. 1' m

M tC t/m/et r ., / I, aer ,e, Q, e

/alJJ 5%,,/ '/,ear, r'-ance (.' 1a- ,/ a m /,

/ a /A .ur.famm .. ,, .r

S8 Senior Superlatives

GJ'/6,j1 ~L4~;/G ~ c3 ~'ce~/- 1/n .' Ir l. ~'Sr74'lna, a.aryYzj

0j klsc$S'vorij -~f n c4p~nll -igol,j Yf4.7//vJo/ C///)J

* "Yeah, whatever." J.J. Sirmons
* "Friends see me as a person who is
fun to be around!" Shad Latson
* "I'm here to make people smile
and laugh." Keesha Johnson
* "I have finally gotten recognition
for my talents!" Laura Gamm
* "I got it because I can run faster
than half the boys in the Senior Class
and that makes me cool." Leah
* "Everyone is aware that I support
our school and its students." Latrice

*Not Pictured: Shad Latson and Lorraine

* "I am on my way to becoming the
Pope." Dean Chance
* "To have the respect of my friends
is a great feeling." Lorraine Johnson
* "I like to instigate fights." Rodrigo
* "It proves that no one knows the
real me but I appreciate the thought."
Pam Parham
* "It means that I will succeed and
have a good future." Nara Matos
* "Since there isn't a 'Most Likely
To Be An Ax Murderer' this will do."
Dan Dickrell

Student Life 9 "G

A .il ......., r, ,,, ,/., > , .,

vtnjj (~;' ..~ ' ~J/aAA i; i ~/~ - I~~ ~Y~ij

ntoine Washington, Rashad
Crowell, and Glenn Griggs
prepare for the next class.
Students often studied during lunch.

et's do lunch! Seniors Joe
DorquistandNara Matos spend
quality time together. Some
seniors chose to stay on campus for lunch.




allows for more

than just eating

Lunchtime was one of the
most popular times of the day.
Students had time to relax and
talk with friends. Junior Grant
Cooper admitted, "I usually
spend lunch time finishing my
physics and stuffing my face."
Added sophomore Marcos Asse,
"I just kick back and talk with
my friends while I chow."
Another issue was the quality
of the lunchroom food. Sopho-
more Micheal Roche confessed,
"I eat the lunchroom food 'cause
it's greasy and it tastes good."
But then again junior Omar Khan
answered, "No way Jose, that
stuff is bad for my health."
The seniors enjoyed off cam-
puslunch. Senior Lauren Bishop
explained, "It gives you more
freedom and you get better
food." Senior Tracy Doering
added, "I like going off campus
because I can eat at my favorite
place, Hardees, every day."
Carly Asse

<: 10 Lunch

Where P.K.
students liked
to eat their


A group of sophomores take time uniors Grant Cooper, Carly Asse,
to pose for a picture at lunch. Jason Anthon\, Omar Khan, and
Eating outside was popular for Cedar Lane eat lunch and talk in the
the sophomores. ifeteria. Most of the juniors ate in the

"We usually went to
McQuaid's, a small
general store, for sand-
wiches. We often
walked back to school
with our food and ate
along the way."
-Walter Stalnaker, class of 1965


"I like to eat outside
because the cafeteria is
too crowded."
-Laura Lincoln, class of 1997

Student Life 11 <

How PK
students wore
their hair...


"The bouffant, teased
look was the style of
the day."
Shirley Ann Sirmons, class of 1965


"I think how some-
body wears their hair
shows how they think
about themselves, the
world and life."
-Ananda Keator, class of 1996

hat a fro! Chris Benn shows
off his original hairstyle.
The 'fro was one of many low
maintenance hairstyles on campus.

rian Moody, Junior,
concentrates during class. Brian
went for the medusa look.
T ah Aponte stops during lunch to
pose for the camera. Jah preferred
Swearing dread locks.

G 12 Hairstyles


.--'I ody Heard-Hughes and Jake
S Rucker go for the hippy look.
''- Some males chose to wear their
hair long.

The classrooms were filled
with a huge variety of hairstyles
and personalities. Many strived
to be different and individual.
People used hairstyles to reflect
their personality and show their
style. Some of the hairstyles went
back as far as the 70's, while
others were unique to the 90's.
Sophomore Chris Benn said
"My hairstyle shows that I am
not obsessive about my looks.
I'm just laid back." Sophomore
Saudia Bradley commented,
"My hairstyle shows that I have
free spirit. "Junior Brian Moody
wore his hair the way he did
because, "It's not what people
consider normal."
No matter what the students'
motivation for the way they
styled their hair, the wide vari-
ety of hairstyles around campus
provided interesting scenery in
the hallways.
-Jason Anthony

azed and confused,
Sophomore Isaiah Shapiro
also sports a fro. Isaiah could
often be seen wearing a bun.

How Hairstyles



Student Life 13






show their

true colors

ummy! Senior Lauren Bishop
hits senior Steve Rhodes with a
pie. Lauren made sure to really
smear in the cream.

The students had many dif-
ferent ways of showing their
school spirit. From yelling at
pep rallies to attending sport-
ing events, most were anxious
to show their P. K. pride.
The pep ralleys were filled
with school spirit. The cheer-
leaders kept the crowd into the
pep ralleys and events like the
pie in the face made them fun
and exciting. Sophomore
Deshika Robinson said," I love
doing pep ralleys because it
gets everybody hyped up for
the game. "
The band played spirited
music to keep the crowd
pumped up, and Coach John
Clifford made sure everyone
in the stands yelled as loud as
they could. The pep ralleys
were sure to get the sports
teams ready for their big games
and let the students that don't
play sports to get into the fun
as well.
-Jason Lumley-Anthony

ough man Shad Latson glares
at the camera. The football
players got the whole school
hyped up for the game.

14 Spirit

Marianne Brunson cheers on
the P. K. Yonge Football
team during the falljamboree.
The cheerleaders kept the crowd
involved in the game.

weetie Pie! Sophomore
Whantavia Nelson smothers her
cousin, senior Robert Baker, in
whipped cream. This was a popular pep
rally event.

How PK
showed their


"We had spirit, and
we haven't lost it."
-Dr. Leon Henderson, class of 1962


"The High Tide foot-
ball roast was fresh."
-Deshika Robinson, class of 1997

Student Life 15


How PK
students stayed
in shape...

unior Grant Cooper rides his bike
to stay in shape. Grant was training
for a race.

unior Carly Asse works on his biceps.
Carly worked out six days a week to
get bigger and stronger.


"I did not do any-
thing out of school to
stay fit. The fitness
wave had not hit yet. "
-Jay Cooper, class of 1961


"I run and run and
run and run and eat lots
of red meat, particu-
larly young calves."
-Dan Dickerell, class of 1995

"1 5 16 Fitness

Some students worked hard
to stay in shape. Why? "To get
huge for football," stated jun-
ior Mike Nilon. Added senior
Bobby Beland, "I work out to
get as big as I possibly can."
Senior Sky White answered, "I
work out so I can stay in shape
and look good."
Some students worked out
almost every day. Sophomore
Mark Weiss added, "I work out
at the Gainseville Health and
Fitness club four times a week."
Sports outside of school re-
quired lots of training also. Jun-
ior Grant Cooper informed,
"Since I ride in bike races on the
weekend, I try to ride about
twenty miles a day at the mini-
mum. If I have an extra big
race, I ride more."
These students were feeling
and looking good at school. You
could be sure that these stu-
dents would be fit.
Carly Asse

enior Bobby Beland works out
with light weights so he can use
good form. Bobby worked out at
Gainesville Health and Fitness Center
every other day.



Students work

hard to stay

in shape

sophomore Marcos Asse runs to
keep fit. Marcos ran three miles
a day.

Student Life 17

junior Alan Davis, always the
nonconformist, tries his hand at
being a daredevil. He jumped off
ldings during his skipping time.

M aing a break for it...seniors
Kristy Stalnaker and Scott
Crews proved that hicks are
very sly people by escaping class.




Students reveal
the truth about


If you like to take "personal
vacations," Mrs. Parker and Ms.
Gough were definitely NOT
your favorite people. Although
there were some obstacles to
getting around, such as a paren-
tal call and/or a handwritten
note, students still found a way.
Those who decided to actually
come to school and face the day
still found a way to get out of
Students were spotted roam-
ing the halls, supposedly getting
a drink of water or using the
restroom. Sometimes theselittle
"trips" turned into long stays.
When asked why he skips class,
Scott Crews nonchalantly replied,
"If it's easy to do and get away
with, why not??" That attitude
was shared with a large majority
of the student body, thus the
abundance of bodies in the halls
during class time. To sum it all
up, Kristy Stalnaker stated, "I
will do anything I can to get out
of class." -Laura Gamm

S18 Student Life

How P.K.
students got out
of class...


"I never, in all my four
years of school, skipped a
-Leslee VonGunten, class of


enior Phillip Allen and sophomore Bryce Major went against the grain.
Instead of just roaming the halls while skipping, they decided to play two-
square with a hacky sack (the ball is excluded from the pictures.)
ven freshmendo it. CalebBurton
successfully roamed the halls
during third period.

"During boring
classes, I ask to go to
the bathroom and then
walk the halls
-Mariah Straughn, class of

Skipping 19 >

How PK
students go to


"I had classes at both
UFandP.K. so I walked ,
everywhere. It was re-
ally good exercise."
-Marcus Khuri, class of 1994


"Being dropped off at
school by your parents
is the worst. I hated it."
-Michael Roche, class of 1997 freshmen Megan Bettinghaus and hanna and Onna Meyer,
Sydney Thomas talk to Thomas' sophomores, chose to carpool to
mother. Parents often came after school to save on gas. Many times
school to check up on their kids. it was easier to catch a ride than to own

"< 20 Student Life

ck...It's the THING! Senior Brian
Beatty proves that anything goes
as long as you have an

Students had many different
ways of getting to school. Some
walked, others rode their bikes,
but the lucky majority drove to
school. Junior Silohe Lozada
stated, "I like driving to school
because it gives me a feeling of
independence." This feeling was
shared with a large population
of students. It was becoming
harder and harder to find a good
place to park, especially when
seniors came back from off-
campus lunch.
Few students went with the
tried-and-true method of
transportation: the bus. Many
drawbacks such as buses that
left on time and having to sit on
the benches as all the other
students drove by and laughed
were deterents for many.
Many students rode bicycles
and some even walked, both of
which helped with physical
fitness. But, for most of us lazy
types, an automobile was the best
and only way to get to school.
-Laura Gamm & Jason Anthony

showing off his fresh ride... Senior
Robert Baker smugly backs out
of a parking space after school.




Students had to

find their own
ride to school.
ride to school.

Transportation 21 "<




Students admit

to not being


Did this ever happen to
you?...The bell had just rung as
class was about to begin. The
teacher asked you to get out your
homework. Your mind began to
reel. Homework? Ah, that was
what you forgot to do last night.
Youbegan to sweatbut you came
up with an idea, a stupid one,
but an idea none the less. Maybe
you could have quickly whipped
out a piece of paper and
attempted to cheat off of the
person who sat next to you.
Unfortunately, nine times out of
ten, thatpersonwas also athome
watching Bugs Bunny reruns
instead of doing homework. My
advice to you wouldbe save your
time because no matter what,
you will always get caught.
Chris Mortimer was a perfect
example. "I used to try to try to
do my Trigonometery right
before class but Mrs. Weber
always knew what I was doing.
Now I just admit the truth and
go to time-out." -Laura Gamm

freshman Micheal Langieri
concentrates on completing his
Spanish homework before the bell

aught cheating? Senior Tim
Gilchrist looks to Shum Rojas
for help with his Ecnomics work
while Mike Nilon reads a text.

S22 Student Life

Sick, get it done! Sophomore
Johnny Walker made a last ditch
attempt to finish his Espanol
beor e bell rang.

rancisco Montanez, a freshman,
tries to finish his Marine Biology
assignment. Thiswasaneveryday
occurance in the lives of students.


-- .. .




"$ h


How P.K.
students got
away with last
minute work...


"I would pretend like
I was taking notes in
2nd period but I was
really doing my 3rd
period homework"
-Christopher Gamm, class of


"I would just write
down a lot of words and
hope that the teacher
would accept it. I didn't
try for right answers."
-Jeff Youngblood, class of

Cramming 23

Why P.K.
students get

inventory. He worked at Champs
in the Oaks Mall selling athletic

Who would've guessed that
P.K. was the north pole?
Sophomore Zackary Hughes
played a very convincing Santa Claus.


"I worked at
McDonald's three days
a week. I needed
money to put gas in my
-Lewis Fabrick, class of 1967


Napolatonos is
and I need the


-Lauren Bishop, class of

24 Student Life

Sooner or later most stu-
dents needed money for dates,
cars, and gas. When the allow-
ance was not enough, most stu-
dents had to break down and
get a job. Even though work-
ing was not very fun, payday
was. Senior Tracy Doering ad-
mitted, "I hate working but I
need the extra money." Junior
Mike Nilon added, "The extra
money is great and I get dis-
counts on clothing." Mike
worked at Athletic Attic.
Even some of the under-
classmenhadjobs. Sophomore
David Reaves worked at
Champs. "I don't have any ex-
penses to pay. Ijust like to have
money when I want it." Sopho-
more Are Thue-Jones cleaned
pools. "I want to be able to buy
a car when I get my license,"
said Are. Working not only al-
lowed students to earn money,
but also gave them a taste of
the real world. -Carly Asse

enior Mara Degenhardt gives
change after making a sale. She
worked at a jewelry cart in the



Students get jobs

to earn extra


ric Matheny looks to make sure
the boss isn't looking. Workers
looked forward to their breaks.

Jobs 25

A rare expression: Junior Rock
Clemons shows off his tattoo.
Only a brave few choose to go
with a permanent expression of fashion.




Campus styles
reflect a variety

of personalities.

Senior Amy Brock and sophomore
Ashley Sharpe prefer to "sag" like
the guys. Many girls chose to dress
in baggy pants and shirts because they
were more comfortable.

Students wore a variety of
different fashions. Some
students went with the college
prep look, some went with the
grunge look, the country look
was back and bigger then ever,
but most students simply wore
whatever was comfortable and
clean at the time. Most students
had reasons behind the fashions
they sported. Junior Clark
Burton explained "I wear big and
baggy clothes because they are
comfortable." Sophomore Wes
Sapp said "I like wearing clothes
that have sports teams on them
to show off my support for the
team." Some of the styles that
were considered "in" were
baggy jeans, Tommy Hilfiger
clothes, short skirts, and, the
timeless favorite, anything Nike.
Even though some students still
wore clothes just because they
were in style, the majority of
students wore what they wanted
to because it was comfortable.
-Jason Anthony

c 26 Fashion

What P.K.
students think
about their


"I believe that dress-
ing conservatively will
bring success in life.
-Gary Moody, class of 1962

Anthony Leath expresses his
liking of baggy clothing. "My
clothes are straight up and
funky fresh!" this junior commented.
Senior Shad Latson shows that its
okay for men to sport a crop top.


T enth grader, Heath Morrison
shows off a style that is all his
own. Many students pre-
ferred to sport the relaxed look to

"The clothes that I
wear show both my
elegance and class."
-Saudia Bradley, class of 1997

Student Life 27

What P.K.
students did


"I simply walked
straight to my next
-Jim Johnson, class of 1971


"I usually gossip with
my friends between
classes ."
-Rosana Guitterez, class of

ophomores Chris Benn and Robert
Bell blaze a new trail around the
creek. A few individuals chose to
take the scenic route to class.

ndy Laliberte, a sophomore,
stylishly strolls to his next class.
Students often took the "long"
way to their next class to take up as
much free time as possible.

; 28 Between Classes

eniors Latrice Strappy and Erica
Hines and juniors Alana Dennard
and Elena Mctaw discuss an
important school issue, MEN!

What happens between
classes? Some students liked to
talk with friends, go straight to
class, chewbubble gum, or listen
to music. Sophomore Scott
Webb admitted, "I like to listen
to sweet tunes in between
classes." Some students
participated in activities that they
couldn't do during class. Junior
Tammy Logan stated, "I have to
chew gum so I do it in between
Most students took the time to
retrieve their books from their
lockers. Junior Scott Taylor said,
"All I have time to do is get my
books and go to class."
Sophomore Ben Sharp added, "I
usually go straight to class unless
I have to stop by the bathroom to
see if the hair is looking' fresh."
The biggest worry on most
students' minds was not being
-Carly Asse

usted! Junior Jon Nicholes
unsuccessfully attempts to escape
overafencebetween classes. Few
resorted to such desperate measures.




Many activities

occur between

class time.
class tim~e.

Student Life 29 -<




Students reveal

the truth about


Some may call it a survival skill
and others call it a key to
popularity. It may distract you
from class work so most teachers
dislike it being done during class
hours. It gives some girls a "bad"
reputation and guys a "Studly"
one. It is a major part of any
teenager's lifestyle. What may
you ask am I speaking of? Why
flirting, of course.
Senior Jason Palmer stated his
belief that, "I'mjust trying to get
the play." Most girls seemed to
be a little bit more subtle with
their flirtatious behaviors. "I
think that flirting is simply a
natural reaction to a physical
attraction and sometimes you
just can't help yourself." Mara
Degenhardt, a senior, explained.
The only advice I can give is to
enjoy flirting while you can
because a seductive wink doesn't
work well when you're eighty,
in a wheelchair, and roaming
the halls of "The Home".
-Laura Gamm

eniors Matt Miller and Laura
Gammn goof around in the parking
lot. Many couples engaged in
public displays of affection.

ucker up Baby!! Charlie Leath, a
junior, shows off his outrageous
kissing technique to junior Kelly
Riley while senior Steve Logan looks on.

30 Flirting

wo seniors, whose names are
synonymous with flirting, play
at the Senior Lunch. Jackie
Strappy and Scott Crews were both
known on campus as lady killers.

hh!! Sophomore Martina
Emmerson whispers a secret to
junior Mike Nilonbetween classes.
Students used every chance they got to
flirt with the opposite sex.

Why P.K.
students enjoy
the art of


"A girl was consid-
ered 'fast' if she flirted
with boys."
-Mildred Stalnaker, class of


"It makes life at
school a lot more inter-
-Nicole Tumbleson, class of

Student Life 31

What activities
did Seniors
most enjoy...


hameka Johnson displays her per-
fect technique as a grapevine
wreath maker. Seniors engagaed
in other activities such as volleyball,
basketball, and playing on a jungle gym.

had Latson and James Nash
impress the women with their
buffbods and neatly trimmed hair.
avid Konik shows his fellow
seniors at Camp his true identity
as the Steve Erkule of P.K.

"We enjoyed group
activities such as swim-
ming, picnics, and par-
ties in private homes."
-Harriet George, class of 1935


"I enjoyed the low
ropes course because
we all worked together
to accomplish a similar
-Sabrina Grant, class of 1995

S32 Senior Week

Kristy Stalnaker, secretary,
explained "Senior Week was a
time for students to create
bonds with each other that nor-
mally wouldn't evolve during
school hours."
On Monday, Halloween,
seniors wore a variety of cos-
tumes. From Rob Lawson
dressed as a sunflower to
ClaytonAnderson, abald eagle,
seniors competed for honors.
Seniors then travelled to Camp
Kulaqua for an overnighter on
Tuesday and Wednesday. Time
was spent discussing colleges,
conquering a ropes' course, and
playing a mean game of cap-
ture the flag. On Thursday,
Darren Johnson invited the
class to his house for a pizza
lunch. Seniors gulped down
over twenty pizzas and numer-
ous desserts. Friday was a holi-
day which ended Senior Week
with a bang. -Laura Gamm

eah McTigue and Lauren Bishop
prove that you're never too old
to have fun on a jungle gym.

We Go


Senior Week
offers a time for


Masked Crusaders? No, just
Clayton Anderson and Dan
Dickrell proving that
creativity counts when it comes to

Student Life 33

f there is one thing that this eleventh
grader can really do well it's CLASH!
Darone Littles got caught sporting a
stripe-inspired outfit.




Spirit Week

Went Beyond
The Norm
The Norm

n Pajama Day,Laurel Mixon,
Valerie Whiting, and Gina
Mancuso, all juniors, show that
sleep wear just may be the next big fad.

Students showed their school
spirit during Spirit Week by
dressing up with the theme of
the day.
Monday was Clash Day
which provided for many inter-
esting outfits. Who would have
ever thought that floral and neon
prints could be worn together?
Many students enjoyed Pajama
Day the best because all they
had to do was roll out of bed and
come to school in their night
clothes. Students were also able
to show which college they most
preferred by sporting their gear
on College Day. On Thursday,
Blue and White Day, students
were seen roaming the halls with
blue and white face paint and
P.K. T-shirts. No school on Fri-
day added to the Homecoming
Pat Feagle, from a tenth grade
perspective, mentioned that he
enjoyed Spirit Week because,
"People dressed up and, at times,
looked foolish." -Laura Gamm

~ 34 Spirit Week

:u rfTJ

How students
felt about Spirit


"I think that it was a
lot of fun for the stu-
dents because it gave
them a dramatic situa-
tion where they could
express themselves."
-Jennifer Pritchett, class of 1971


O ne wonders if Justin Langer is
suffering from color blindness.
The tenth grader proved that he
would go to crazy lengths on Clash Day
to show his school spirit.

lizabeth Von Gunten and Kelly
Bass show that Seniors rule
when it comes to spirit. Elizabeth
attended the Homecoming game with
her body painted blue and white as a
result of a five dollar dare.

"Spirit Week gave ev-
eryone a chance to be a
part of the P.K. family."
-Shawn Henderson, class of 1996

Student Life 35 _-

What P.K.
students liked
most about Hi-


"The band played
and there were many
humorous skits."
-Cherry Douglas, class of 1963


"When Andy
Laliberte played the
Lone Ranger theme
song on his head."
-Shum Rojas, class of 1995

orraine Johnson and Shad Latson
reign supreme. The pair was
elected the 1994 Homecoming
Queen and King.

A lana Dennard and Walter Booth
were honored as Homecoming
Prince and Princess.
atrice Strappy and Allison Jackson
started off Hi-Tide by searching
for "fine" men and P.K. fans.

<; 36 Hi-Tide

aivd Knonik is caught cheating
during a dual with Shad Latson.
This skit was one of many that
poked fun at Havana Northside.

Hi-Tide is a tradition that dates
backto the early 1950's. Itproved
to be a success, as a pep rally,
because P.K. trounced Havana
Northside 35-14.
Hi-Tide was filled with
humorous skits that kept the
audience gasping for air. Shad
Latson, David Konik, Allison
Jackson, and Latrice Strappy
combined to make the first ever
four person emcee and provided
continual comic relief. There
were numerous imitations such
as Rodrigo Pastrana as a peddler,
two he / she Havana cheerleaders
busting a move, a faculty fashion
show, and Secret Lives of both
students and faculty. No one
will ever forget the mysterious
parade of "naked" boys running
back and forth during skits. At
the end, the Homecoming court
was introduced.
Afterwards, students moved
to the top parking lot for the
ritual bonfire which gets larger
everyyear. -CarlyAsse&Laua Gamm

lex Gowan? No, it's just Patrick
Dougherty poking fun at a song
that she performed ata previous



"Once Again

Its On"

Student Life 37 <



*.: ^..i
" i
*. i

Erica Hines,

To the returning students the
faces of P.K. had not changed much;

Strappy, a new class of freshmen, a few new
people in the upper classes, two or
and Allison three new administrators or teach-

ers. However, the faces of P.K. were
Jackson take
drastically different than those of

a break long ago. Each new year saw the

departure of one class and the ar-
rival of another, making for an un-

senior ending cycle of new people who
brought along with them ideas, tal-
pictures to ents, and experiences to share. With

the arrival of new faces from year to
gossip. The
year, the school changed and grew.

senior class The result? A P.K. totally different

from the original. What started as
tiny and experimental developed

provided into still small, but established. Along
with all of our predecessors, we
many added toP.K. andmadeitours. These

are the people that did it...

to socialize.

Classes Division 39



Some loved it, some hated it, many
didn't really care, but no matter what their
opinion, all carried on their high school
memories with them to their future destina-
tions. "I will never forget the sports I played
here or my classmates," reminisced Dhruva
Adams. Many went to college, some joined
the armed forces, and a few just bummed
around for a while, deciding what to do.
No matter what they did, their experi-
ences in high school influenced their lives.
Here, seniors set the foundation for their
futures, learning and growing. The classes,
the activities and the people added some-
thing each day to their store of skills and
At times it seemed like high school
would never end, but it did. Seniors left the
sheltered environment to enter the real
world. At least after the pains and joys of the
last four years, they had many things to take
with them, a diploma, a friend, a memory, a
heartbreak. For some this was where life
started, for others, it ended here, but for all it
was a ride. Any last words? Austin Carr put
it best, "Relax, and let it happen."
-Valerie Whiting

-G 40 Seniors

Adams, Dhruva

Allen, Phillip

Anderson, Clayton

Babcock, Christina

Bass, Kelly

Beatty, Brian

Beland, Bobby

Bishop, Lauren

Brooker, Greg

Broom, Stephen

Caffie, Tony

Carr, Austin

Chance, Dean

Crews, Scott

Cruz, Hector

Darbyshire, Carrie

Davidson, Patricia

Degenhardt, Mara

Dickrell, Daniel

Doering, Tracy

You Knew You Were

a Senior When...

~You signed Mrs. Barnes' infamous "Where

Are You Going" wall.

-You had discussed sex and religion in Mrs.

Dean's class.

-You remembered sitting through Mr.

Anderson's interesting and informative

seventy minute lectures.

~You only took three true academic classes.

-You missed 95% of class attending

presentations of colleges that cost more

than your house.

~You walked down the hall and wondered

what happened to the daywhen you knew

the name of every person at school.

~You finally got a pencil in Mrs. Weber's.

stops in
the hall
for his
The lax
of senior
for a few
of rest.

_C 42 Seniors

m eRJ~~n~s~~~,"IN1

and even

-You paid for your Taco Bell burrito with a

handful of nickels and pennies.

-You had attended a Moody party.

-You sneaked an "illegal senior" off to join

you for lunch.

-You parked at the top lot when returning

from lunch to escape Mrs. Parker.

-It was only September and you were already

anticipating the cash flow that came with

graduation invitations.

-You walked down the hallway and every

underclassmen begged for a bite of your

tasty off-campus lunch.

-You were absent more times than there

were school days.

his tasty
Taco Bell
was a

, > 44 Seniors

Knoik, David

Lancaster, Brian

Lane, John

Latson, Shad

Lawson, Rob

Leone, Erica

Lewis, Javonte

Littles, Setonius

Logan, Nathaniel

Lozada, Jaime

Matos, Nara

McCulloch, Melissa

McQuinney, Linda

McTigue, Leah

Millier, Matthew

Nash, James

Palmer, Jason

Parham, Pamela

Parker, Robin

Pastrana. Rodngo

and of course

-You ran from the A-frame at Camp Kalaqua

at one in the morning with a large truck

with a spot light chasing you.

-You got a pocketful of condoms at Lake


-You've experienced James Nash clearing

the room with his gastro-intestinal


-You witnessed Shad Latson's "World's

Longest Belly Flop onto Gravel" at Camp


-Procrastination became your best friend.

~You learned that Lindsev Watson's fall at

the first football game was an accidental

a ttemp t to impersonate the FAMU band.

went a
little batty
at senior

" 46 Seniors

Peters, Ryker

Pruitt, Brian

Rabell, Kristen

Rascovich, Matthew

Rhodes, Stephen

Rojas, Shum

Schreier, Florian

Sirmons, J.J.

Stalnaker, Kristy

Strappy, Jackie

Strappy, Latrice

Thomas, Erica

Trimmer-Smith, Quilla

VonGunten, Elizabeth

Watson, Lindsey

Westbrook, Matthew

White, Skye

Withers, Susan

Young, Jamika

Zwickel, Paula

Bye Bye, Baby

Dhruva When we were little, all we did was play games enhanced by our
imaginations. Even though we grew older, these childhood joys hung

around. Remember a game called "doctor?" "I played doctor so much, I

already have a Ph.D.," reminisced Clayton Anderson, "And I still enjoy the
Anderson fun of it."

The question most asked to young children was "What do you want

to do when you grow up?" Many people retained their childhood dreams

Kelly and persued them in high school and in later life. Keesha Johnson related,
"I've always wanted to be a lawyer, and I still do."

The biggest fantasy as a child was always being "grown up."

Unfortunately, this point in time was not always easily definable. Most

Beland people felt they were at that age of maturity and wisdom when they reached

sixteen or seventeen, but David Konik and Steve Rhodes demanded, "We'll

always be Toys R' Us Kids!"
-Gina Mancuso

Lauren Bishop

Greg Brooker

Melissa Coffey

Scott Crews

Mara Degenhardt

-o 48 Baby Pictures

Can You Imagine...

...Dhruva Adams with a "normal" do? ...Sara Akbari with the I.Q. of

an ant? ...Phillip Allen donning a buzz cut? ...Clayton Anderson with a

natural hair color ...Christina Babcock in a knock-down, drag-out fight

with Ms. Pritchett? ...Robert Baker not in the NFL? ...Kelly Bass going after

an "unattached" guy? ...Brian Beatty driving a Miata? ...Bobby Beland

beingpushy? ...Lauren Bishop ever calming down? ...Greg Brookerwithout

the dip can ring in his back pocket?...Stephen Broom bustin' a pair of baggy

britches? ...Tony Caffie as anything but "Chilli-T"? ...Austin Carr the

Spokesman for GNC? ...Dean Chance a WWF wrestler? ...Melissa Coffey

missing an episode of "Melrose Place"? ...Scott Crews an eco-freak? ...Hector

Cruz the next Hugh Heffner? ...Carrie Darbyshire attending a class at P.K.?

...Tricia Daividson being nice for no reason?


Dan Dickrell
Tracy Doering
Joe Domquast
Holly Florence
Kimberly Franz






Baby Pictures 49 ")

. ..
ANC Vu~j^^


Allison J

Darren J

Kesha J

Lorraine J


a Hines



-L , C


Dougherty driving his own vehicle? ...Todd Eberst attending a sexual

harassment workshop? ...Holly Florence in 6-inch pumps? ...Kimberly

avidk Franz being overly obnoxious and opinionated? ...Laura Gamm with her

nose in her own business? ...Tim Gilchrist admitting to himself that he is

trulywhite? ...Summer Goodman president of Dixie Styrofoam Cup Co.?

...Alex Gowan... 'nuff said, we couldn't pick just one! ...Sabrina Grant
head and shoulders above everyone else ...Anthony Gratto with any

other lineage? ...Evelyn Harrell withjust two holes in her ears? ...Shannon

Helle a talk show host? ...Wes Hetrick a talk show host ...Erica Hines

being stopped by the fashion police? ...Clare Hofgren a cheerleader/
prom queen? ...Blue Hulbert in school, and liking it? ...Allison Jackson

a mute? ...Darren Johnson keeping his secret identity so well? ...Kesha

Johnson a quiet, little mouse? ...Lorraine Johnson a prostitute? ...Shameka

Erica Johnson a push over? ...Kingsley King with another name? ...David

Can You Picture. .

S50 Baby Pictures







Konik with a ripped physique? ...Brian Lancaster a player? ...John Lane

being well-known? ...Shad Latson being a shy, 120 lb. geek? ...Rob Lawson

looking up at anyone? ...Erica Leone content with imperfection? ...Javonte

Lewis without an attitude? ...Tony Littles naming his kids Setonius Jr.?

...Nate Logan a country western singer? ...Jaime Lozada hitting a girl?

...Nara Matos a failure at life? ...Melissa McCulloch dating Dan Dickrell?

...Danny McDowell shaving that rat off his face? ...Linda McQuinney

reaching that 5'0" minimum height? ...Leah McTigue holding back what

she's thinking? ...Matt Miller with a safe driving record when he's 20?

...Melody Miller...a familiar face on campus ...James Nash without that

annoying laugh? ...Jason Palmer without the 'Stang? ...Pam Parham

wearing clothes out of the 90's? ...Robin Parker hooking up with Monty

Grow? ...Rodrigo Pastrana hosting a party? ...Darrell Pattio without his

"boomin' system? ...Ryker Peters speaking English? ...Brian Pruitt being




Melissa McCulloch
Leah McTigue
James Nash
Jason Palmer
Pam Parham

People 51

. .

Can You Envision ..

Parker the next Mr. Rogers? ...Kristen Rabell innocent? ...Matt Rascovich being

accepted by girls his own age? ...Steve Rhodes in a public-speaking job?

...Shum Rojas up to something legal? ...Florian Schreier a skater punk? ...J.J.

Rodrigo Sirmons looking alive? ...Kristy Stalnaker being civilized toward her
boyfriends? ...Jackie Strappy ever shaking free from his mom? ...Latrice

Strappy a no-good under achiever? ...Wallace Taylor without "Splack"?

...Erica Thomas without her mouth flapping? ...Quilla Trimmer-Smith a
Rabell regular customer at Micky Dee's? ...Elizabeth VonGunten stable? ...Lindsey

Watson thinking anything but FAMU? ...Matt Westbrook after taking an

upper? ...Skye White as great as she thinks she is? ...Susan Whithers

without that fake English accent? ...Jamika Young with real hair? ...Paula
Zwickel in a shouting match?


Shum Rojas
J.J. Sirmons

Kristy Stalnaker

Jackie Strappy
Latrice Strappy i I

S52 Baby Pictures

:Erica Thomas
Quilla Trimmer-Smith
Lindsey Watson

S-i J Matt Westbrook
Skye White

Remember When..

- Robert Baker, Anthony Leath, and a couple other choice ballerinas Elizabeth

pirouetted across the stage?

~ Pat Dougherty and Mike Nilon realized that they were holding eachothers'

hands at Chet's party?
- There was an on and off love affair between Ashley Wood and Susan Zwickel


The girls' basketball team won games?

Jackie Strappy and Jake Springfield escaped out the time-out window in
first grade?

Austin Carr got a bloody lip at a pep rally, playing his own sport?

~ Shad Latson "rode" David Konik at High-Tide, and Mrs. Shiffy and Ms.

Reynolds ATTEMPTED to be Beavis and Butt-Head?

~ The dog pound dressed for "Toga Night"?

~ Dan Dickrell slurped up large chunks of Jello (strawberry flavored)?

Liz VonGunten and Clayton Anderson were together... and then they

weren't... and then they were... and then they weren't...

People 53

kve VWhite & Lauren
Bishop. 3rd grade.

k .

Is it possible... that

Wes Hetrick, Skye White, J.J

Sirmons, Lauren Bishop,

Summer Goodman, Susan

Withers, Lorraine Johnson,

Holly Florence, and Elizabeth

VonGunten could ever be

this small and innocent?

Can you believe... that

Scott Crews, Tracey Doering,

Quilla Trimmer-Smith,

Dhruva Adams, Kesha

Johnson, Austin Carr, Steve

Broom, Javonte Lewis, and

Robin Parker once were such

little angels?

54 Lifers

Susan Whithers, Latrice Strappy, &
Austin Carr, 2nd grade.

Only a Lif
~ s-

that... Scott
Crews, Greg
Broom, Wes
Jamika Young,
Tony Caffie,
Doering, J.J.
Javonte Lewis,
Strappy, Skye
White, Lauren
Bishop, Susan
Smith, Robin
Parker, Liz
and Holly
Florence grew

. .Tony Caffie at my table in
2nd grade, eating crayons and
paper mache.
-Lauren Bishop
.. .The cheerleading squad we
had in the 3rd grade.
-Tracy Doering
.. .Inthe 5thgrade, Mike Greene
pulling Clayton Anderson's
pants down (in front of Amber
-Robin Parker
...The bridge being blown up
in the 7th grade.
-Wes Hetrick
...Our 8th grade trip to Disney
when Zach Bass almost got in
a fight with a kid from another
school, ScottCrews got up close
enoughto take pictures of them,
face to face.
-Stephen Broom
.Kicking Dhruva Adams
where it hurts, in the 4th grade.
I ran, he cried.
-Holly Florence
.Being sent to the "thinking
chair" in kindergarten for
yanking Charlie Leath by the
shirt when he butted me in line.
-Lorraine Johnson

People 55

Adams, Ed
Angell, Cheryl
Anthony, Jason
Asse, Carly
Atzinger, Ajax
Booth, Walter
Boulware, Billy

Brock, Amy
Bullivant, Kevin
Burton, Clark
Christian, Abe ..

Christopher, Jennifer
Clemmons, Rocky
Cohen, Debbie
Cooper, Grant

Corr, Mary
Davis, Levon
Davison, April
Dawson, Angeline

Dennard, Alana
Diehl, Michelle
Douglas, Jeremy
Douglas, Michael

Featherston, Chris
Folston, Ira
Gorman, Darsha
Gratto, Melissa
Handal, Sushaill
Handal, Yoleth
Harben, Jon

56 Juniors

Showing off her school
spirit, Gina Mancuso makes
sure to be in blue and white.
Juniors took advantage of
as many school activities as
they could before it was their
last year.

Juniors Realize the End

This was the year it finally hit:
the world of high school was
actually going to end. As events
passed, juniors saw themselves
doing things for almost the last
time, and thinking about the year
to come. All thoughts
were headed toward the
future, what classes to
take next year so as to
have enough credits,
which class ring they
could afford, and of
course which colleges
were worth considering.
"It's really scary, because you
realize the ebb and flow of your
life, and how fast it's going by, "
reminisced Ananda Keator. True,
junior year seemed to whizz by in
a blur of laughs, tears, hopes and
dreams. Melissa Gratto was

sentimental to the thought of times
past, "It's hit me that high school's
more than half over, all the
Perhaps the scariest part of this
revelation was the thought of life
without the quiet
protection of P.K. "The
fact that I'll be in total
control of my life is
thrilling, but the fact that
no one will be there to
pay the bills and that I
can turn to is terrifying,"
explained Sarah Pohlman.
All juniors could do was prepare
themselves as well as possible for
their senior year to come, get their
credits, make long-lasting
friendships, make plans for the
future, and most of all make as many
memories as possible.
-Valerie Whiting

Charlie Leath watches busy
P.K.lifepassby. As the year
went by, many found the
need to stop a rest a while.

Jon Harben does homework
during his aide period with
Mrs. Shiffy. With their many
time-consuming activities,
juniors had to find time to
do school work.

People 57 )

After receiving information
on a Gainesville Sun essay
contest, Mariah Straughn
and Roxanne Curry discuss
topics for their entries.
Juniors were presented with
many special opportunities.

The Perpetual Headache

Two of thehardestparts of junior
year for some students were the
AP classes. In an effort to get ahead,
many opted to take these classes,
even though they required a great
deal of extra time, work,
and stress. Joining Mrs.
Shiffy in English and Mr.
Anderson in American
history was not an easy
task. "Being in AP classes
is so different. There's no
busy work, it's all
meaningful stuff that takes a lot of
thought," decided Karoline
In the AP English class, juniors
were required to do all the same
work as the other English classes,
such as a researchpaper and vocab
lists. They were ALSO required to

Kiara Winans listens
intently to Mrs. Shiffy
lecture. Students found her
discussions long but

Essay reading is an
important part of the AP
curriculum. Mary Corr
snacked on her lunch as she
scanned literary magazine.

write and read many essays.
The curriculum of Mr.
Anderson's AP American history
class gave students more stress.
After being issued a 1,000 page
textbook, they were
required to read on
average a chapter a week.
The text was followed up
by in-depth lectures on
the subject. "It's funny
when he gets distracted
and starts talking about
something totally unrelated,"joked
Michelle Diehl.
For those who passed the exams
in May it was well worth it, for
those who didn't... they learned
something. BryceMajorconcluded,
"But the whole purpose of being
hereis to getthatfree college credit."
-Valerie Whiting


58 Juniors

Harrison, Jonathan
Henderson, Shawn
Hooper, Alex
Hughes, Cody
Inman, Chris
Jennings, Sunia

Johnson, William
Kahle, Eileen
Khan, Omar
Keator, Ananda

Khuri, Roxanne
Kingsley, Kelly
Kitchens, Naomi
Kratka, Jennifer

Lane, Cedar
Leath, Anthony
Leath, Charlie
Littles, Darone

Lewis, Steve
Logan, Tammy
Lozada, Silohe
Major, Bryce

Mancuso, Gina
Matheny, Eric
McTaw, Elena
Moody, Brian
Mortimer, Chris
Nichols, Jonathan
Nilon, Mike

People 59

Oehl, Denver
Pardue, Paul
Peck, Sara
Pohlman, Sarah
Player, Tori
Plemons, Ezra

Preston, Kate
Riley, Kelly
Russo, Johnna

Ryals, Tyler A
Simmons, Cendra
Stahmann, Elisabeth

Stemberg, Jessica
Straughn, Mariah
Thomas, Whitney

Tucker, Lee
Tumbleson, Nicole #h
Whiting, Valerie &

Williams, Carla
Williams, Katrina
Winans, Kiara

< ;> 60 Juniors


David Garcia smiles at his lunch
plans. Taking advantage of
seventh period option, David
usually stopped for lunch on
his way home.

Grounded for the Year

Picture this: it's 12:30, two of your
senior friends are debating where to
go for lunch, and all you can do is sit
there and drool with envy while they
discuss the possibilities of El Indio.
in this awful situation
"It sucks watching my
friends leave for lunch
and being teased because
I can't go with them,"
complained Whitney
Thomas. It was the woe of juniors to
be stuck at school as everyone else,
it seemed, got the privilege of
leaving, and it was worse when they
had special connections to a senior.
"I hate asking my boyfriend to stay,
so we don't get to spend lunch time
together," disclosed Sara Peck.
Another minus to lunch at school

was the cafeteria menu. Jessica
Sternberg commented, "Being a
veggie, I'm limited to what I can eat
here. I get so sick of pizza and fries."
Some thought it right to be stuck
at school. "It'll make it even
cooler when we get to go off
campus next year," related
Jennifer Kratka. This
opinion was not a very
popular one. "I want outta'
here!" wailed Billy
Juniors could either sneak off
campus (and probably get caught),
find someone to bring them back a
lunch, or just patiently wait for next
year. No matter their choice, there
was always that longing inside to
escape school for just a short while
and chill out at Subway or Mickey
Dee's with their friends.
-Valprip WhiNir-

Lunch was a time to socialize
andbe with friends. Tori Player
and Tammy Logan spent many
lunches together.

The school pizza was
sometimes a tough bite to chew.
Elena McTaw struggled with
her slice while perched on a
cafeteria bench, her usual lunch-
time seat.

People 61

Aponte, Jah
Arp, Edward

Aslan, Tiffany

Asse, Marcos
Baio, Kristina

Barratt, Michael

Beland, Jolinny
Belgrade, Joe
Bell, Robert

Benn, Christopher

Bernis, James
Bittle, Matthew

Bounds, Bryan
Bradley, Saudia

Breeden, Jeffery

S.62 Sophomores

Becoming a sophomore had a dif-
ferent importance for all. Some felt

Ivladcy aictreu itsii- oplruon. I nere
were the same people, the same type
classes,but others feltmany changes.
Iris Coe mentioned, "My close
friends can drive now and I don't
have to get rides from adults." More
freedom was one of the advantages
of tenth grade. Also, for some, the
school work was different. "It's a
little harder than last year," com-
plained Rosana Gutierrez.
Maybe the truth was that all
sophomores walked down the halls
with their heads higher than the year
before. Maybe all felt older and bet-
ter than the freshmen, butjust chose
not to admit it.
-Gina Mancuso

Coe, Iris
Covaleski, Heather

Crane, Davey
Crowell, Rashad

Damien, Katie
Dougherty, Brian
Emmerson, Martina

Fabiani, Rick
Feagle, Patrick
Fort, J.R.
Fox, Lauren

Franks, Matt
Gallmon, ShWanda
Gause, Ryan
Goethals, Kelley


People 63 C

ralLin~ r~En

When the class of '97 entered

Groce, Simon


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

fer Morgan, "When we are seniors,
we have to take real classes, while
all the other senior classes got to just
mess around." Yes, it was true that
the class of '97 and all following
classes would not have an easy se-
nior year.
Maybe some of the requirements
weren't so bad. Forty hours of com-
munity service to graduate, and four
years of History, Math, and English.
Sophomores didn't seem to think
so. Nicole Marek put it plainly: "All
the extra stuff sucks!"
It could pay off in the long run for
sophomores. Colleges will be im-
pressed with their extra credits, and
they just might learn something.
-Gina Mancuso

James, Jeanease
Jewett, Vanessa
Johnson, Beverly
Kirkland, Tomiko

Laliberte, Andrew
Langer, Justin
Lincoln, Laura
Little, Jimmie

64 Sophomores

Liana. Heather

Mark. Nicole

NMcEIro\. lichelle

McNight, Makaya
Meyer, Onna

Meyer, Shanna

Mixon, Laurel

Morgan, Jennifer
Morrison, Heath

Mosura, Laurel

Mydock, Jennifer

Nash, Kristen

Nelson, Whantavia

Owens, Carl

Paletti, Anna

People 65

Paletti, Janet

Parsons, Erik

Pennell, Daniel

Perry, Jason

Reaves, David

Robertson, Rex

Robinson, Deshika

Robinson, Kyle

Roche, Michael

Rucker, Jake

Sapp, Wes
Sarver, Anne

Scott, Jojireh

Seymour, April

Shapiro, Isaiah

66 Sophomores

Sweet Sixteen and never been
missed? Yeah right! Being a sovho-

plained his fears of the female by
stating, "I will not kiss anyone until
I am married." Kissing was fun, as
many people had already experi-
enced by their tenth grade year, but
some people had bigger issues on
their minds.
"I am saving my virginity for
marriage." exclaimed Michael Roche
after thinking long and hard for an
appropriate, honest response. When
questioned about waiting for mar-
riage, Conrad Shelton admitted, "not
everyone is an angel like me."
Though not an issue for everyone,
sophomores seemed to think a lot
about the opposite sex.
-Gina Mancuso

Shelton, Conrad

Smith, Crystal

Spies, Tracy

Swilley, Shelton

Taylor, Jonette

Thue-Jones, Are

Walker, John
Walker, Johnny
Watts, Jenny

Webb, Scott
Weiss, Mark

Youngblood, Jeff

People 67


F-~ *

KennethAnderson 'E,
Sloan Anderson
Emily Arnold
Bibi Baxter
BJ Bagley
Tasha Benjamin
Brian Bennett
Christian Benway
Megan Bettinghaus
Jason Bootle

Reaching New Heights

For many, going from
middle school to high
school was one of the
most terrifying experi-
ences of theirlife. P.K. pro-
voked a variety of emotions in
these newly arriving freshmen.
Gabrielle Jouett confessed, "I like P.K.
because there are more people here
than at my old school, and that means
more potential friends!" Those return-
ing from last year had little to worry
about; they knew how everything
worked and probably even knew some
high-schoolers. Freshman Lana Coo-
per, a lifer, commented, "I was excited
for all the new students, and I defi-
nitely wasn't worried about entering
the ninth grade."
Another setback for freshmen was
being the youngest and getting picked
on the most. Freshman Norris Wright

confided, "Kingsley King and
Charlie Leath give me noggies
and tell me that I'm sorry."
Freshmen definitely got the
low end of the stick.
Some freshmen didn't think that
it was so bad being in the position they
were in. Lidia Caraballo announced, "I
like being a freshman because it means
that I'm finally in high school." Yet
others knew they didn't want to be
there from the beginning. Rae Vames
explained, "I can't wait to be out of high
school and get on with life."
Many agreed that they were happy
to get the chance to go to school where
they can get an education, especially at
this fine school. All in all, being a
freshman was not that bad, there was
the consoling thought that someday
they'd be an upperclassman.
-Michelle Diehl

Lana Cooper
Jose Corona
Elizabeth Corr
Jack Creveling
Jodi Fair
Joshua Farmer
Julie Featherston
Stacy Fisher
Sabrina Gaddy
Curtis Gaskalla
Samantha Grant

s 68 Freshmen

Brendon, Jacob
Brewer, Cam
Brewer, Christie
Brown, Nina
Bryant, Jeneenia
Burton, Caleb
Canner, Isaac
Caraballo, Lidia
Chappell, Sara
Collins, Jessica

People 69

James Greene
Itoko Grussemeyer
Danna Hawkins .
David Hawkins .
Ben Hayden
Mark Hintz
Jon Hoobler
Eddie Jewett
Gabrielle Jouett
Laura Kurtz
Mike Langieri

Bibi Baxter writes down
her art workbook
assignment. Many
freshmen chose art as an
easy elective.

Kenny Mukasa and Jack
dearest's class. There
Jack felt her love and
sometimes unwanted


'^ 70 Freshmen


Getting From Here to There

Almost everywhere
could be seen one or more
of our many freshmen.
The question is: How did
he or she get there? There
were many means of trans-
portation, such as biking, the city
bus, catching a ride, or walking. Most
freshmen probably used all of these
forms of transportation. Julie Watson
explained, "My mom or a friend gives
me a ride, or I catch the good old city
bus." Some freshmen were not so
lucky. Amy Tillman complained, "My
mom and sister take me everywhere, or
my dad will give me a ride occasionally
(UGH)." Having to ride with parents
was not a favorite choice.
Ilana Malgarejo rode her bike on
occasion, and she started to like it. The
only setback for bike riding was the
cold weather, rain, and the really hot
days. "Riding my bike gives a kind of

freedom because you can de-
cide when you want to go
home," confessed Joe Tho-
mas. Along with depending
on yourself for a ride it was a
great way to get some exercise.
The city bus proved to be an annoy-
ance, sometimes freshmen couldn't find
a seat or didn't have the correct change.
Most freshmen tried to get a ride with
their parents so they wouldn't have to
ride the citybus. B.J. Moring exclaimed,
"I used to ride the city bus but now I
have my dad pick me up, or he knows
what will happen."
Freshmen couldn't do much about
how they got a ride because none of
them had a driver's license. It was the
common opinion that once they got a
license they would realize the true
meaning of freedom. Depending on
others for a ride really stunk.
-Michelle Diehl
Leath, Tajar
Lovett, Katy
Major, Jamin
Marcus, Ryan
Maxwell, Jazzlyn
McDaniel, Michelle
McGriff, Britt
Melagarejo, Ilana
Mims, Ajsha
Moran, Alexis

People 71


Eric Paterson
Dominic Orsini
Heather Prowell
Alissa Ramirez
Jeff Reed
Larry Reshard
Jessica Rhodes
Kelley Richards
Renee Richardson
Jessica Riley
Carlos Risco

Struggle fo

Freshmen thought that
hitting high school
meant theywere mature,
and should be able to do
more of what theywanted.
Jeffery Pennell's parents
didn't agree. "They blame me for ev-
erything and then try to say I can't go
out. I go anyways."
Many freshmen had good relation-
ships with their parents. Isaac Canner
reinforced this by stating: "My parents
treat me the same as anybody else, like
a person. I've always gotten to do pretty

Tori Robinson
Kathryn Rodebush
Charlene Russo

,' A


r Freedom

muchwhat Iwanted." All
thoughtitwas cool when
their parents let them
control their own lives.
Sometimes parents
gave privileges but took
something in return. Caleb Bur-
ton added, "I have my freedom
for the most part, but sometimes
my parents wig out and tell me I
can't do something." Luckily,
though, most people won the
struggle with their parents.
-Michelle Diehl


Sydney Thomas
Amy Beth Tillman
Benjamin Tinney
Chris Troncale
Rae Vames
Chris Whelpton
Norris Wright
Reggie Williams
Julie Watson
Curtis VonGunten
Ryan Zachow

"1> 72 Freshmen

f i

r Sallet, Michichi
Saunders, Jason

Scott, Kelly
Simons, Alan
Smith, Michael
Strobles, Stanley
Spies, Genny
Thomas, Antony
Thomas, Joe
Thomas, LaZonia
Thomas, Sarah
Thomas, Seth
Thomas, Shavonne

! w ix I

People 73 "-<

8 qq




;9 ~ti~r.


Baker, Oluwatoyin
Banks, Glen
Beland, Christopher
Booth, Cedric
Brennan, Pattie
Brown, Sara
Butler, Nicholas

Caffie, Kwanza
Carr, Travis
Clark, Tyler
Clouser, Grant

Dalbec, Leah
Donnelly, Bridget
Emmerson, Carly
Ervin, Olivia

Ferguson, Melissa
Franks, Rob
Ganstine, Jack
Garlitz, Dustin

Goodman, Alexis
-ottschalch, Samantha
Gratto, Audrey
Helle, Jonathan

Hobdy, Wayne
Howard, Sean
Hull, Jessica
Jamison, Cassie
Joiner, Anna
Kearns, Kelly
Kendall, Jasmine

74 Eighth Grade



ii: . ~~n


Content to be an
eighth grader, Ollie
Ervin keeps on
clowning before a
soccer game. Another
aspect of middle
school life was the
ability to participate
in sports.

It Was All of This.



During a bound ball game,
Pattie Breenan takes a super-
shot. Excerting themselves
in P.E. was a good way for
eighth graders to work off

Toy Baker keeps on the
move during lunch.
Socializing was not an
uncommon pastime during
meal time.

People 75

Y '~a--'
~i~ ~


Hard work... long days... fun... he simply stated "The Women." Yet,
privileges.., excitement... anger... when Middle School President,
boredom... independence... Dustin Garlitz was asked the same
responsibility... and endurance, question, he responded, "Freedom,
these were parts of leadership, and
eighth grade. Most of membership."
all, it was R-E-S-P-E-C- As all could see, we
T. To be in the eighth thought of this year as
grade was to be a different. Some thought of
guiding influence on our it as a beginning, some
younger peers. We led thought it an end, and
them in their learning, teaching many were just living in the present.
them to have fun throughout their One thing that remained the same in
middle school years. all our minds was the fact that this
When Jacob Rhodes was asked was a part of the rest of our lives.
aboutthebestpartofeighthgrade, -Kwanza Caffie & Kristin Myers

Wayne Hobdy
ponders a question
during Mr. Shwartz's
gifted social studies
class. Many eighth
graders devoted
themselves to their

Feeling the

There were many things that
every eighth grader just couldn't
wait for, like the eighth grade social
and graduation day. The
expectations of their arrivals was
just too much to bare.
The days seemed like
months and the months
seemed like years as the
glorious night of the
eighth grade social drew
near. Each of us
anticipated being asked by that
special someone. Rumors of who
was going with whom were the talk
of the whole middle school. Yet,

brokenhearts, broken dreams, and
promises kept became an even
bigger part of our social scene.
Then the weeks seemed like
days and the days seemed like
minutes, as eighth grade
graduation arrived. We
sat together as a whole
eighth grade class for the
last time, and our hearts
and minds were filled
with joy, peace, sorrow,
andpain. Questions and fears were
among us all, especially: "Where
are we going? And who are we
leaving behind?"
-Kwanza Caffie & Kristin Myers

~~ -------- -f ** -------

Cassie Jamison discusses the
possibilities of high school
with a pleasant smile. It was
not unusual to find an eighth
grader eager to graduate.

While working in Ms.
Kaiser's class, Cedric Booth
takes a moment to think of
the finality his eighth grade
year. As with many others,
this thought was a heavy

S76 Eighth Grade





King, Jonathan
Knowles, Chris
Knowles, Marilynn
Lancaster, Luke
Lewis, Janivea
Llana, Natalie
Lynch, Jessica
Mathis, Shannon

McConnell, Jace
Morris, Whitney
Mydock, John
Myers, Kristin

Osgood, Matthew
Paulter, Alyssa
Peck, Matthew
Pennypacker, Ashley

Player, Brandon
Preston, Cassie
Rascovich, Andrea
Rhodes, Jacob

Robertson, Josh
Schuman, Crystal
Scribner, Luke
Shealy, Clinton

Simon, Marianela
Simons, Karina
Thue-Jones, Dylan
Trimmer-Smith, Luke
Warinner, Corin
Weeks, Patrick
Williams, Michael

People 77 <


Alm s Thee..

Anglin, Logan
Autrey, Aspen

Banks, Latonya
Booth, Jason

Boyd, Amy
Brunson, Marshall
Bryant, Vachon

Cantin, Larissa
Creveling, Jeff
Doering, Jennie

Edwards, Jern
Cr stal

< ) 78 Seventh Grade


Ir I

As a seventh grader, the future
was not something thev had to think .

procaoly me most important tning
on their brains.
Being the ripe old age of 12 or 13,
many of them didn't know what
their futures held. As for occupa-
tions they could have aimed forpresi-
dent, a hamburger flipper for
McDonalds, or gosh, even a garbage
collector. Hey, garbage men get
payed more than some teachers.
But on the more serious side, sev-
enth grade was a time to begin to feel
older. They were finally a few years
away from elementary school and a
few years closer to freedom.
-Gina Mancuso

Fullerton, Margaret
Hancock, Justin

Hardee, Emory
Hare, Joseph

Harris, Megan
Hausworth, Megan
Holt, Kristen
Humphrey, Leah

' .1 - ; :

Iturraspe, Jose
Jones, Jeremiah
Kirby, Jennifer

Korson, Robert
Kurtz, Sara
Lapinsky, Jackie
Lasley, Tristan

People 79


Lucas, Miranda
McGriff, Molly

McNiel, Megan

Morrison, Emily

Nilon, John
O'Hara, Serena

Osomo, Rodrigo
Plemons, Sean
Quintana, Laura

80 Seventh Grade



I Stuc In Th ut

Rodriguez, Emily
Ruegger, Patrick

Schachler, Seneca
Sedlacek, Margie
Singerman, Jay

Stinson, Stephanie
Stranghn, Kyle

S Strawder, Ivy
Strobles, David
SThomas, James

Vinson, Monique
Walker, Earl Rose
Young, Talyon

People 81


Acosta, Kathryn
Alexander, Phillip
Alford, Kyle
Booth, Bryan
Bostick, Amanda
Bradley, Rina
Mynhardt .
Brunson, Marshall
Bryant, Jatwella
Crane, Jesse

Day in the life of a Sixth Grader

When we were sixth
graders, we were kids
fresh .from being in el-
ementary school finding
ourselves all of a sudden
whisked off to middle school.
Some dreaded this change, others
thought it would be more challenging
than elementary school, and all were
overjoyed when they found their pre-
dictions true. It seemed that somebroke
their shells of shyness and protection
when they reached middle school.
Those students found themselves hap-
pier than they ever thought they could
be. It was kind of funny to think that
sixth grade was a landmark in physi-
cal, mental, and emotional develop-
ment, but it definitely was.
Back in the fifth grade we were at
the top of the heap, we were the oldest
and considered the smartest. This year,

though, we were back at the bot-
tom of the heap. It was weird
being looked down upon by
the seventh graders yet, looked
upto by the fifth graders, it's a
wonderful feeling. Except to some
students it's a feeling of being in a pea-
nut-butter and jelly sandwich, squished.
There is a funny feeling being a sixth
grader and walking down the halls,
knowing you are in the lowest grade in
the vast expanses of the middle and high
school. It feels so different from when
we were in elementary and we could
walk by lower grade classes and smile
devilishly looking down upon them the
way Barney does when talking to one of
his TV friends. That was different.
Of course all in all sixth grade has to
be most everyone's best year in school so
far. Why? Because, it's a major change....
for the better. Callen Thompson

Gorman, Brian
Grey, Timothy
Groce, Luke
Howard, Stacie
Hull, Megan
Hunt, Mike
James, Kezia
Kalivoda, Katye
Kalivoda, Louis
Kesl, Allison

82 Sixth Grade

Bryan Booth tries out
some new curriculum.
Most sixth graders had
to put some effort their

Ashley Senesac
touches up on her home
work. Many students
were amazed how
much homework they

People 83

Lydia Sanchez is
puzzled by a question in
Mr. Steele's version of
jeopardy. Many students
liked this game.

Elan Webb concentrates
on his classwork. Some
students didn't like how
much work they had.

Novikov, Lydia .
Peterman, Freeman
Pokorney, John
Ruegger, Michael
Sanchez, Lydia
Senesac, Ashley
Simon, Joey
Skye, Elliott
Small, Connie ,

a 2---

(' Ai1

'15 84 Sixth Grade




Lapinsky, Blake
Lawrence, Wendy
Lawson, Alana
Leavy, Emily
Luparello, Lori
Martin, James
Mctaw, Marvin
Melgarejo, Frances
Mixon, Rachel
Nodell, Lizzie

At the Bottom, and Going up

Many sixth graders en-
joyed their newfound situ-
ation. Different curricu-
lum, more privileges, dif-
ferent teachers and classes.
They got a new hall to hang
out on. The schedule had changed,
which meant, getting here earlier, leav-
ing later, and going from class to class,
sitting with all new people and listen-
ing to a new teacher, hearing about all
new things. They had a chance to try
out some new classes. Creative writing
and foreign language were some of the
new choices for them along with some
computer courses. Theyfound the work
a little more challenging than the el-
ementary work and they had a lot
more work to do at home instead of at
The transition from elementary to
middle can be a hard one. But a lot of
sixth graders made the transition well.

Some didn't like the transition,
but most everyone made the
transition eventually. Many
students liked sixth grade so
much they couldn't wait to
start seventh grade.
Many new students came along with
the new school. Most new students
were nervous about coming here. They
quickly got over it once they realized
how nice the other students were. It
didn't take long for everyone to fall into
their own little cliches.
Being the new kids may not be fun
but everyone has to go through it. Be-
ing at the bottom is not fun either but
everyone has to be there to at least three
or four times in their life and they were
half way there. All in all it's been a good
year. Sixth graders have only two more
years before they are back at the bot-
tom. So have fun when you're back on
top. -Michelle Diehl

SSmith, Zach
Strobles, David
Swatman, Destin
Thompson, Callen
Tillman, Claire
Webb, Elan
Williams, Shereka
Xia, Christina
Young, Robert

People 85s

Thorn Anderson,
high school social studies

Ken Booth,
drop-out prevention math

Nnette Carnes,
elementary P.E.

Penny Chou,
media center

Betsey Creveling,
tenth grade English

Kathleen Croley,
kindergarten teacher

Maggie Dardis
secretary to director

Nancy Dean,
twelth grade English

Kelly Dolan,
elementary Chapter 1

Frans Doppen,
middle school social studies

Faye Duncan,
elementary Chapter 1

Lisa Fletcher,
elementary drop-out

Katherine Gratto,

Elaine Green,
fiscal assistant

Nancy Griffin,
middle school science

Toni Haydon,
middle school science & math

Leon Henderson,

David Holt,
band director

S86 Faculty



lunch with
munches on
butter and
Just like his
was a break
in which to
eat a little
and share

them to learn, though. Period
period Iwork to establish that e
mind-link with my students.
days I feel more successful
others, but every day I leave
knowing that I tried.
-Ms. Mickey R

*m i II

When I decided to become a
teacher, around age nineteen, I
promised myself one thing: I would
try to make my class interesting. I
wanted to bridge the gap between
student and teacher, and really
communicate. I was confident that I
could effectively reach today's teen-
agers: until my firstjob. With no idea
how difficult it was to
stand in front of thirty
kids, I poured out my
heart and received only
blank stares. Bridging
the gap was not nearly
as easy as I had
As time went on and
I established myself as
a teacher, I relaxed and
letmypersonalityshine "Bridg
through, finding that a
"friendlier" atmosphere was n
worked best. Five
years later, I still try to easy a
find the best way to
reach students. I have anticit
not yet found that
magic ingredient for motivating

d after
I than

Known for
her never-
ending wit,
Mrs. Weber
usually has a
pleasant time
teaching math
and teasing
her students.
because of
Austin Carr,
and Florian
Schreier and
Broom, she
was in a

People 87 18

;ing the gap

ot nearly as

s I had



Teaching middle school was a
new experience for me and as I
entered the P.K. Yonge faculty. I
learned of the classes I was to teach
and prepared myself for
them. I was most excited
about my exploratory
class because I loved
teaching about the
environment. My
students,however were
not as enthusiastic as I
I tried to help my
students enjoy the
environmental studies,
I loved teaching but realized that they
were not going to give
all their attention to the
about the class. I decided to let
envir me the kids choose their
environment. "
own activities and
everyone wanted to do
something different.
We had subjects
from astronomy to sex
education. The kids and I were
enjoying ourselves immensely and
were disappointed when we learned
the class would be over at the
For a class that was doomed from
the start, it ended with a great big
smile from the kids, and from the
teacher. -ToniHaydon

stops for a
brief picture
heading to
her middle
kids gave
her a break
from the
stress of
high school.

0 88 Faculty

uses his
voice to
announce at
a pep rally.
While he
always had
fun with the
high school,
he seemed
to fit in with
the middle
school kids
and enjoyed




Susan Houder,
fourth grade
Janice Johnson,
Griff Jones,

Cindy King,
Michelle Lamb,
Fred Lawrence,
assistant director

Linda Litzkow,
third grade
Dock Luckie,
resource officer
lona Malanchuk,

Sue McCoy
second grade
Chris Morris,
Cassie Parker,
assistant principal

Doug Owens
Joanne Pohlman,
Mickey Reynolds,

Kathy Robertson,
second grade
Russ Rothamer,
social studies
Debbie Savage,

People 89 '

Kathy Robertson,
second grade

Peggy Sedlacek,
foreign languages

Shirley Sirmon,

Carol Sprague,
fourth grade

Norma Spurlock,
elementary guidance

Karen Sroka,
elementary & middle school

David Stauffer,
high school occupational

Jerry Steele,
sixth grade

Mary Pat Stephan,
speech & language therapist

Jonita Stepp,
foreign language

Luly Wigger,
third grade

Elizabeth Ziffer,
foreign language

SFaculty 90

Mrs. Barnes plays around onher way through
the front office. She had a charm like few
others that had kept many students light and
lively through the years.



". .United today we sing thy
praises, Oh P.K. Yonge to thee," last
two lines of the P.K. Yonge alma
We celebrated the school's 60th
Anniversary in grand
style. During the year's
festivities, we dis-
covered graduates in a
variety of professions,
such as a legislator, a
model, an investment
banker, and a rock star.
When asked why
they still kept in touch,
there was a surprising
consistency to their "We wer
answers: "We were a
familymadeupof some made up
interesting people." "I
spent twelve yearswith interestii
some of these folks and
wanted to see what people."
happened to them."
Even though dress, fads,
curriculum, and technology had
changed, both seventy-year-old
alumni and seventeen-year-old
seniors reminded us to continue
focusing on caring, family, and
appreciation of differences.
United, over a sixty year period,
we still sing praises for our school's
basic strength... its students.
-Principal Chris Morris



e a family

of some


s usual,
arker ,
Palls during
unch. Her
eight rein on
he years
ept the

People 91


~Y~~ie-~" ~ :""~"~~"~~"~~"~""~""~"~~"iA~

Once again, Sports have always been a

vital part of the lives of P.K. stu-
it's ours.
dents. Sixty years have seen the

The Varsity come and go of many different sports

teams. The sports program has af-
fected the lives of many students,

team even those who have graduated.
P.K. has produced such stars as
defeated Willie Jackson, Clayton Bates, and

Chris Doering. The class of 1995
was sure to have many athletes

High for the that will prove to be successes in

future years. Sports were not just
about the glory moments where the

consecutive athletes could bask in the feeling of
a victory but rather an opportunity
year and for students to participate in

afterschool activities that promoted
received the
physical fitness and team work.

Director's Through the wins and the losses, the

one thing that will stay with all
Trophy. athletes is the feeling of being a

part of something great: The P.K.

Yonge Atheletic Department.

Sports Division 93

SVarsity Football, BottomRow, left to right: C. Knowles, J. Rhodes, B. McGriff, S. Anderson,
E. Peterson, C. Brewer, J. Youngblood, R. Robertson, J. Corona, M. Hintz, B. Jacob, C.
Risco, Middle Row: A. Washington, D. Reaves, M. Nilon, D. Adams, J. Anthony, W. Sapp, M. Roche,
J. Breeden, G. Cooper, M. Douglas, P. Pardue, A. Leath, Top Row: S. Latson, T. Littles, B. Lancaster,
A. Gratto, S. Rhodes, R. Clemons, S. Logan, S. Henderson, R. Baker, L. Davis, D. Littles, L. Tucker,
M. Franks., W. Booth, T. Ryals

SIn the heat of the game, junior Mike
Nilon takes a break from the action.
Mike started as center.

SSenior Robert Baker gives it all he has
for another P.K. touchdown. Robert
tied the school record with 24 touchdowns

Varsity Football Schedule


University Christian
Dixie County
Keystone Heights
Florida High
Havana Northside
North Florida Christian

D 94 Varsity Football

0 Big Plays

Using great P.K continues with a

form, junior M ake

winning season
Booth, wide

receiver, M miracles
The varsity football team consisted
catches a of many things. The main
contributor was senior Robert Baker.
Many would say this outstanding
pass thrown tailback was the backbone of the
P.K.Y. Football team this year.
by Another person who led the football
team was sophomore star
quarterback David Reaves.
sophomore Although Robert Baker and David
Reaves did well in leading the team,
David there were three other things that
led the team, the offensive line,
defensive line and special teams.
Reaves. Mike Nilon of the O-Line stated that
"I love the bone crunching
Many of the experience." This year's football
team earned the respect of the teams
they played as well as the spectators,
team's key by showing that the loss of last year's
seniors did not affect this year's team.
players were At the close of the season, Coach
Clifford commented, "I still think
we're one of the best teams in the
underclassmen state."
-Omar Khan
and will

return next

year in hopes

of another

SSenior Tony Littles uses his tackling
skills on an unworthy opponent,
season, causing a fumble.

Sports 95 <

S ett ng Junior Kelly

varsity volleyball strives to Riley, a firs
Riley, a first-

Sights time varsity

continue a winning tradition team

High member,

The varsity girls' volleyball shows good
team set goals for their season. With
only five returning varsity players, form while
they had to work hard. They met
daily to practice for two hours or so. bumping the
Often practice started with laps
around the gym and plenty of gasers. ball before
As the season began, the girls
got more excited. They won their the WIlliston
first game and felt unstoppable.
When asked what she thought of the game. Warm-
season as a whole, Senior Erica Tho-
mas replied, "I think as the season ups were a
progressed, the team got closer and
I enjoyed it, being my first year play- key element
ing volleyball. It was a lot of fun."
Even though the '94-'95 team was in helping the
not as successful as the previous, it
was still very productive, players get
-Kristy Stalnaker
psyched up

for the game

and in

working off


SSenior Erica Thomas digs the ball. energy.
Warm-ups were centered around
bumping the ball back to the setter.

O Varsity Volleyball 96

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