Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 88

 

Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1967 volume:

“Gfie beginnings of a things are small.” She Algonquin Alg 0U2LC High School Alg onac, Michigan For 18 years the Algonquin has been guided by the firm hand of Miss Nugent. During this time she has helped to publish 18 year- books, met 72 deadlines, proofread 1,296 pages, and previewed 10,000 pictures— and all this in her spare time. Advising the year- book has been only one of Miss Nugent’s many activities which have made our high school a better place to learn. With sincere appreciation, deepest gratitude, and on the behalf of Miss Nugent’s many students, we dedicate to her the 1967 Algonquin. 3 Homecoming ’66 Row 1. Marie Decker, Jo Decker, Sue McDonald. Row 2. Stephe McDonald, Sue Grey, Nancy Halverson, Diana Sampier. Sue Grey, Senior Queen Nancy Halverson Diana Sampier, Senior Two sets of sisters received the honor of becoming Homecoming rep- resentatives for their classes. Sue McDonald was elected Frosh repre- sentative and sister Steff was one of the Juniors. Jo Decker was the second Junior representative and her sister Marie, was the Sophomore represen- tative. Sue Grey and Diana Sampier were the two Senior representatives of Queen Nancy Halverson’s court. Some Artistic Seniors??? 4 Homecoming Cheerleaders honoring Queen Nancy and her escort Mike Germez. The first dance is a memorable occasion of Homecoming. Some of the participation shown during Spirit Week. Bottom left: D-D wins the pie eating contest for the Seniors. Bottom right: It took the whole school to wake up Pedro. Spirit Week was the week of Homecoming ’66. Excitement ran high as the competition posters went up all over the school. The Spirit as- sembly set the four classes against each other and laughter was the product. A cheering contest between classes failed to wake Pedro at the final assembly, but the school as a whole succeeded. 5 Student Council Row Is George Johnson (Advisor), J. Wagenhals, B. Buck, F. Frank, E. Moehring, Florence Nugent (Advisor). Row 2: S. Kilgore, S. Gray, C. Andino, J. Baker, J. Fernandez, P. Vannoy, S. Graebert, S. Moehring, P. Kane. Row 3: L. DeMars, P. Halverson, S. Brower, P. Parker, J. Morrison, P. DeMeyere, P. Meldrum, L. Nickel, C. Morrison, M. Daniels. Row 4: M. A. Morrison, M. Merrill, P. Graebert, N. Dicer, L. Rientz, K. Beije, L. Theume, K. Cooper, B. Michelbacher, P. Thompson. Row 5: L. Furtah, B. Owen, W. Merrill, A. McLeod, G. Reid, R. Waterhouse, N. Stringer, J. Nugent, J. Lewis, J. Ryan, K. Meldrum. Student Council officers and advisors take time out to pose for our camera. Locker cleanup is full of surprises especially for this unexpecting Freshman. Student Council Busy counting ballots on the revision of the constitution. The Student Council is the organization which represents the student body to the administration. It carries out activities and plans, such as Homecoming or discussion of the dress code, which effect the entire student body. At the end of November, the student body voted on a revision of the Constitution; the revision was passed. On March 15, the Student Council sponsored the annual Senior- Faculty game. For the first time in five years, the seniors won by a score of 40 to 29. INTRODUCING KERSTIN BEIJE Kerstin was our second foreign exchange student under the Youth For Understanding Program. She came from Stockholm, Swe- den, where she attended school to her Junior year before she joined us. Kerstin liked Algonac High School be- cause her friends all attend the same school. She felt it was easy to get along with the teachers, and she liked the whole American system of schooling. Most of all, Kerstin liked all the extra curricular ac- tivities; especially the emphasis on sports, which she attended regularly. The scholarship includes one year living in the U.S. with an American family, and attending school as a senior. Kerstin stayed with Jann Waganhals the past year and said, “I just loved it. It’s been a wonderful ex- perience that I’ll never forget.” Honor Society National Honor Society is made up of Junior and Senior students who show high qualities in scholarship, character, leadership, and service. This year Honor Society attended two plays, one at the Festival Theatre in Stratfort, Ontario, and the other at Hilbery Theatre in Detroit. This year, as in the past, Honor Society provided $100 scholarships to two deserving seniors. In March, four senior girls were inducted into Honor Society. They were: Fran Frank, Nancy Halverson, Sue Christy, and Karen Froh. members. Paula Goltz lights her candle during Induction Ceremony. 8 Steering Committee The Steering Committee sets up time schedules of club and class activities so that they will not interfere with one another. Mr. Johnson heads the group made up of class advisors and one representative from each club. The Library Club is an informative organization. Under the leadership of Mrs. King, it is composed of library assistants who are trained to help students find books and other materials. The group affiliates itself with other Thumb Area Library Clubs and holds annual meetings. This year the meeting was held at Marlette. 9 5firea d £ fia i Runs So rue” This year the seniors presented the play, “The Thread That Runs So True,” under the able di- rection of Miss Lois Kings- bury. It was presented on Friday and Saturday night, March 10 and 11, in the Junior High Gym. The suc- cess of the play was shown by the many compliments received. The cast awaits the arrival of Miss Kingsbury and the beginning of practice. Miss Kingsbury assists in preparing the costumes. 10 DeSdiie CluS This year the high school gained a worthwhile club thanks to the cooperation of our new Communications teacher, Miss Kingsbury. The club’s first year was naturally a rough one; but with Miss Kingsbury’s patience and guidance, they were fairly suc- cessful. The proposition for this year was: “Resolved: That the foreign aid program of the U.S. should be limited to non- military assistance.” Three Debate Club members received awards at the annual Awards Assembly. Joe Jones, Camille Andino, and Lorraine Pearl received Certificates of Merit from the Detroit Free Press for participating in one or more debates and being able workers. Camille looks for moral support in the midst of a debate. 11 S i Clu6 Girls learn to enjoy competitive sports and express leadership abilities through G.A.A. activities. The year consists of various activities such as; basketball, field hockey, and softball. The girls must participate in at least three in order to earn their letters. Mrs. Eglinton, the advisor, devotes much time and talent to this organization. 12 3utuve £ eac(iers Row Is Eleanor Jablinski (Advisor), N. Halverson, M. Kane, Florence Nugent (Advisor). Row 2s J. Sauber, J. Morrison, P. Goltz, S. Graebert, P. Goltz, M. Hintzman. Row 3: P. Moran, K. Tesch, K. Kaufman, W. Merrill, H. Draper, K. Fritz, P. Essner, D. Brockmiller. 3uture Medics 1 ■ f T » ! Tw ’ Vi B L J 1 1 w mi - t j; •V : f 1 rv K! Row Is M. Lewandoski, C. Andino, S. Hilton, J. Baker, B. O ' Donnell, L. Pearl. Row 2: L. Gillis, L. Fritz, K. Sharrow, B. Rietzler, C. Kettel, P. Vannoy, L. Guyor. Row 3s J. Christy, J. Brown, D. Guillery, L. Nelson, J. Miketich, J. Wagenhals, J. Jones, S. Johnson. Row 4: P. Essner, J. Hines, P. Parker, P. Grae- bert, N. Jacques, N. Kuta, K. Beije, J. Morrison, M. Christy. 13 Row Is L. Fritz, L. Robinson, D. Egeiand, C. Jeffery, B. Phillips, S. Moehring, E. Koch, K. Langell, H. Pockling- ton, W. Pocklington, D. Jurkiewiez. Row 2: P. Demeyere, K. Diehl, N. Martin, P. Goltz, S. Kittner, L. McLaugh- lin, K. Zieldorff, C. Hoaljnyeh, P. Teubert, L. Nickel, W. Skula, K. Foguth, M. Hewitt, P. Allen, C. Halkias, K. Bell, J. Mackie. Row 3: D. Bryson, J. Hewitt, K. Sharrow, M. Daniels, M. Robinson, F. Streit, M. Barnes, P. Kane, C. Kittner, C. Tesch, M. Miller, B. Wilcox, C. Cunningham, P. Vernier, S. Clearwood, S. Cartwright, K. Majorettes Row Is P. Todd (Co-captain), B. Vannoy (Drum Major), P. Vannoy (Captain). Row 2: G. Richardson, P. Chesney, J. Sauber, M. Morrison, W. Pocklington, P. Meldrum, R. Theume, H. Pocklington, K. Weiden, B. Yerrick, W. Werner, K. Christy, J. Decker; J. Kilets (not pictured). 14 Kendall, P. Allen, B. Carnahan. Row 4: J. Stringer, G. Mackensen, G. Nowicki, K. Misany, M. Nugent, R. De- Meyere, K. Moody, L. Thueme, D. Majors, P. Goltz, T. Bertram, J. Johnson, C. Lawrentz, T. Brisky, B. Davis, J. Nugent, B. Bryson, G. Pleiness, J. Ryan, B. Blanton, J. Hillock, K. Labuhn, R. Johnson, J. Lewis. Row 5: R. Arpan, B. Vannoy, M. Kundrick, B. Becker, T. McCoy, M. Davis, R. Harper, R. Wilson, L. Brisky, B. Siegel, P. Rhadigan, George Appelman (Advisor), D. Robinson, A. DeMeyere. Precisionettes Row 1: K. Morrison, E. Misany, P. Newman, N. Morrison, G. Rummel, J. Wagenhals (Co-captain), B. Zelenock (Captain), M. Decker, P. Kane, N, Gillert, S. Tesch, S. Moehring. Row 2: K. Langell, L. Schady, C. Kettel, S. Johnson, M. Christy, S. Brower, K. Kundrick, P. Yax, K, Martin, K. Kenney, M. Merrill, C, Hayard, D. Jones, M. Christy, D. Fritz, J. Jones, D. Pijanowski. 15 Busy havin ' fun— but not to busy to write home. The A.H.S. band had a full year in ’66. Football games and parades were on the usual agenda, and our fine marching band, under the direction of George Appelman, took them all in stride, marching stride. Among the parades were the annual Pickerel Tournament and the Hudson’s Thanksgiv- ing Parade. The band per- formed at the Muskrats’ home football games and the audi- ence was entertained by the majorettes’ special dance numbers, and the appearance of the precisionettes to per- form “Thundercrest.” Not only did our band march in Algonac games, but put in a good appearance at the De- troit Lions’ game. Again our band was honored outside of Algonac. They were chosen to represent all the Lions’ Clubs in our district at the Lions’ International Con- vention in New York. There was a flurry to earn money for the trip but, finally, after the Pickerel Tournament, they were on their way. They ar- rived in New York City just in time to prepare for the parade. This year, ’67, we will again represent Algonac at the Inter- national Lions’ Convention in Chicago. Orchestra Row 1: L. Fritz, N. Martin, C. Jeffery, J. Wisdom, B. Harper, L. Paulus, R. DeMeyer, P. DeMeyer. Row 2: K. Diehl, P. Goltz, S. Kittner, L. McLaughlin, G. Somerville, L. Robinson, D. Egeland, B. Phillips, D. Jurkie- wicz, W. Pocklington, J. Mackie. Row 3: K. Arnold, T. Bertram, J. Johnson, B. Wilcox, K. Cunningham, R. John- son, J. Lewis. Row 4: G. Appleman (Advisor), A. McLeod, A. DeMeyer, R. Arpan, M. Kundrick, B. Vannoy. Cdo rus Row 1: M. Shorb, P. Suppon, L. Quandt, M. Hoover, D. Williams, S. Graus, J. Jondron, L. Razor, S. Henry. Row 2: C. Ruttan, N. McNall, L. DeMars, M. Jondron, P. Purchis, L. Fink, S. Jones, L. Lee, A. Talluto, P. Nugent. Row 3: K. Wagner, J. Horneffer, K. Gorman, M. Abel, D. Pinch, M. Nowicki, G. Chamberlain, M. Clarke, H. Rut- tan, B. Harper. Row 4: S. Blaisdell, L. Jones, K. Riley, A. Smith, B. Stark, D. Hurlburt, K. Richter, D. Bourlier, E. Glover, D. Lago. Paper Staff Editor, Sue Christy is advised by Miss Stewart and Mrs. Pippel. Linda Gillis (Filing), and Pat Stringer (Chief Typist) put the finishing touches on a page. Pat Byerly (Feature), Nancy Jacques (Sports), Liz Harmon (Circulation), and Ann Gray (Art) working hard after hours. Shirley Blanton (Mimeograph), and Diane Hienz (Assembly) run off the finished copy. Members of Paper Staff learn many of the aspects of journalism. Under the fine guidance of Miss Stewart and Mrs. Pippel, members learn to write, print, and assemble their weekly newspaper, the Algonquin. Hot off the press! 18 yearbook Staff Co-editors, Nancy Dicer and Liddy Rients, ask opinions of Mr. Our photographer, Joe Jones Skuggen, their advisor. working hard(ly)?’ Assistant editors, Sue Bieke, Kathy Kaufman, and Barb Zelenock, join in the hard work of preparing a yearbook. “Not another deadline!!! " This year’s staff consisted of five senior girls. At the beginning of the year, two were chosen to be co-editors. Two other seniors who also assisted i n completing the yearbook were our photographer Joe Jones and Karen Froh. A group of juniors were selected to work along side of this year’s staff to learn the me- chanics of putting a yearbook together and accustom them to meeting deadlines. With the help of our advisor, Mr. Skuggen, the staff has tried to make this yearbook one that will be long remembered. 19 Spanish Club Row Is Don Weitzel (Advisor), M. Sutton, M. Halverson, H. Hurd, B. Nowicki. Row 2s M. Hewitt, S. Veselovsky, R. Rudman, A. Allen, K. Tesch, K. Arnold, C. Andino, K. Morrison. Row 3: D. Tosch, D. Baumann, R. Trin- gali, J. Perritt, L. Studley, L. Toussaint, K. Fritz, M. Trent. 3xencb Club Row Is L. Wright, J. Fernandez, K. Misany, N. Gillert. Row 2: L. Fernandez, P. Newman, C. Hopajnych, B. Lawrentz, D. Moran, L. Schade, C. Droulard, C. Trewhella, D. Jolly, D. Wilson, G. Rummel, J. Baker, M. Shorb. Row 3: A. Wilson, K. Karner, S. Smith, S. Wetter, L. Tucker, C. Kittner, M. Morrison, M. Christy, K. Langell, K. Kenney, B. Ericksen, M. Nowicki, B. Keeler. Row 4s J. Laurentz, K. Meldrum, B. Phillips, J. Christy, T. Sodders, T. Rollins, J. Masar, B. Michelbacher, C. Ligas, P. Graebert, P. Essner, M. Christy, C. Kundrick. £afin CluS Row 1; P. Nugent, G. Richardson, G. Grantz, C. Kane, M. Lewandoski, C. Tesch, C. Greer, L. France, L. France, B. Badovinac, L. Wuestenberg, M. Barnes, D. Heinz. Row 2: K. Sharrow, L. Nelson, P. Zelenock, S. Johnson, M. Nugent, C. Kettel, K. Weiden, S. Kilgore, K. Foguth, P. Halverson, D. Jones, B. Rietzler, G. Smith, J. Brown. Row 3: Anna Johnson (Adviso r), J. Jones, G. Varndell, K. Morris, M. Sharrow, J. Cartwright, G. Handler, J. Hopkins, W. Pocklington, M. Morrison, M. Manning, B. Jolicoeur, J. Rockwood, G. Champine. Row 4: L. Furtah, R. Johnson, T. Thompson, J. Jones, D. Droulard, J. Wyzykowske, B. Owen, J. Harrington, B. Cuthbertson, D. Dickerson, K. Labuhn, T. Raymond, M. Merrill. Annually, Mrs. John- Latin Banquet. The togas come out of moth balls or off beds and the fun begins. Spanish Club presented the stuffed Spanish pumpkin to A1 McCleod, King of Bas- ketball Week. French Club put on a Halloween dance and enjoyed winter’s frosty bite at a skating party. Twelve of French II’s members attended Expo ’67 in Montreal. Mrs. Johnson’s room has become a Roman Palace. Latin hosts and hostesses and slaves. 21 junior Prom The band was great, but so was the food! Two juniors enjoying the success- ful results of their work. All the excitement of a night in London was brought to life at the annual J-Hop. The theme of “London Town” was effectively carried through by the use of “Mod” artwork. The results complimented the advisors, Mr. Ford and Mrs. Streit, and all those who worked to make it a success. Karen Zieldorff and her date Glen John pose for us. Moments to remember on January 28, 1967. 22 Var sity 3oot6all ’66 was a fair football year for the A.H.S. Musk- rats. Under the guidance of Richard Garrett, head coach, and John Gremmer, assistant coach, we won five games and lost three which made us fourth in the league. We lost to Marine City, Port Huron Catholic, and Marysville, but put up a good fight. Our top touch-down men were Jeff Johnson (Jr.) and Ray Meldrum (Soph.). The spirit of the team was only matched by the Muskrat fans. All League and All Area: Brad Buck (Sr. Tackle) 2nd Team All League: Jeff Johnson (Jr. Half- back) Honorable Mention: Greg Reid (Sr. Tackle) Hugh Meldrum (Sr. Half- back) Ed Werner (Sr. Tackle) Fred Zelenock (Jr. Quarterback) Ray Meldrum (Soph. Full- back) 24 Varsity 3ootSall Row 1: A. McLeod, B. Nowicki, J. Graebert, C. Hagedon, B. Greer, B. Buck, E. Werner, G. Reid, E. Moore, H. Meldrum. Row 2: K. Smith, M. Garbe, B. Siegel, L. Cooney, M. Forys, R. Waterhouse, L. Rockwood, N. Stringer, R. Johnson, L. DeMars. Row 3: (Coach) R. Garrett, G. Gooden, D. Simms, J. Nugent, L. Theume, P. Rhadigan, F. Zelenock, D. Badovinac, R. Meldrum, J. Johnson, A. Sutton, J. Wichman, (Coach) J. Gremmer. FOOTBALL SCORES Won 5 Lost 3 Algonac 18 Harper Woods 0 Algonac 13 Port Huron Catholic 27 Algonac 37 Cros-Lex 13 Algonac 13 Marine City 27 Algonac 33 Yale 0 Algonac 13 Marysville 20 Algonac 40 St Clair 19 Algonac 21 Richmond 6 LETTER WINNERS Seniors Seniors Sophomores Brad Buck Nelson Stringer Rick Johnson Harold Forys Rick Waterhouse Ray Meldrum Gerry Graebert Bill Greer Ed Werner Mike Griffin Juniors Chuck Hagedon Leo DeMars A1 McLeod Jeff Johnson Hugh Meldrum Jim Nugent Eugene Moore Bill Siegel Greg Reid Ken Smith Les Rockwood Larry Theume Fred Zelenock 25 %V. 3oot6all Row Is M. Manning, B. Tamulewicz, B. Burgett, J. Harmon, T. Raymond, B. Lowes, C. Gulette, M. Sutton, S. Wilson, M. Childs, J. Vigneron. Row 2: D. McKnight (Coach), B. Jolicoeur, J. Rockwood, T. Thompson, K. Morris, D. Little, H. Hurd, B. Owen, M. McDougall, R. Wilson, D. Farver, L. Furtah, M. Schroerlucke, L. Studley, R. Greenwood (Coach). 9td Qvade 3ootball Row 1: R. Highstreet, J. Perritt, G. Williams, F. Streit, J. Nienhaus. Row 2: D. Prudhomme, G. Pleiness, B. Long, B. DeLange, W. Bruce, J. Farver, M. Hennig. Row 3: T. Smith, K. Meldrum, E. Bowen, G. Mitti, E. Kuta, G. Hadden, J. Fritz, J. Gilbert. 26 %V. Bas rffiail Row Is J. Vigneron, M. Childs, B. Jolicoeur, J. Cartwright, J. Rockwood, N. Schroerlucke, R. Prud- homme. Row 2: B. Tamulewicz, T. Raymond, B. Cuthbertson, B. Owen, M. Sutton, R. Johnson, R. Meldrum, R. Greenwood (Coach). 9tfi Qt 2 l de Bas£d6a I Row Is F. Streit, D. Prudhomme, W. Skula, B. Long, M. DuVernay, B. Grugen, J. Gilbert, R. High- street. Row 2: J. Gremmer (Coach), J. Nugent, A. DeMeyer, M. Barnes, J. Richie, C. Roggeman, M. Kollmorgan, B. Michelbacher, D. Gabler. 27 Coach es L to R: J. Gremmer, R. Greenwood, T. Pippel, D. McKnight, R. Garrett, R. Brown. Varsity CluS Row 1: R. Garrett (Coach), B. Buck (Tres.), E. Manning (V-Pres.), D. Bednarski (Pres.), L. Rockwood (Sec.), E. Werner (Sgt.-At-Arms), D. McKnight (Coach). Row 2: D. Bryson, B. Nowicki, R. Johnson, M. Griffin, R. Mel- drum, F. Forys, C. Hagedon, J. Mackie, M. Schroerlucke. Row 3: B. Jolly, J. Wichmann, M. Forys, L. Furtah, J. Graebert, J. Nugent, L. Theune, J. Johnson, M. Manning, K. Smith. Row 4: L. DeMars, M. Gernesz, F. Zele- nock, E. Moore, G. Reid, R. Waterhouse, D. Badovinac, A. McLeod, N. Stringer, B. Wilcox. 28 Cheerleaders VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Row 1: S. Blanton, A. Gray. Row 2: S. Christy, N. Halverson. Row 3: P. Moran, F. Frank, W. Merrill, L. Harmon. J. V. CHEERLEADERS: Row 1; D. Moran, K. Kignosway, M. Waterhouse. Row 2: J. Cupit, S. Kilgore, P. Halverson. Not pictured: R. Schutz. The cheerleaders are a very busy group. They go to summer camp, run the coat check at the bas- ketball games, put on a spring dance, attend clin- ics, and usually practice once or twice a week. They are responsible for many of our fine pep assemblies. Oh well, can ' t win ' em all! Go Go Go Go 29 The ball is up for grabs and Les Rockwood is trying for it. Despite his 6 ft 4 in., Greg Reid manages to get in and out of some tough spots. The Muskrats were a young and inexper- ienced ball club. We had only one varsity starter compared to the four or five of other teams. The first two league games were against our hardest opponents, Marysville and St. Clair. The games were whisper close and the tension was high. We lost both games; Marysville by 9 points and St. Clair by 1. The season was played with a great deal of enthusiasm and spirit, and the team was ably supported by the fans. Our top scorers were Greg Reid (Sr.), John Wichman (Jr.), Fred Zelenock (Jr.), Les Rockwood (Sr.), and Buzzy Curtis (Jr.). Top rebound men were Greg Reid, Fred Zelenock, and Les Rockwood. Buzzy Curtis led in assists. Fred Zelenock keeps the A.H.S. opponents jump- ing as he reaches for a rebound. Varsity Bas£d6a Row 1: (Assistant) C. Gooden, A. McLeod, (Assistant) J. Hillock. Row 2: K. Smith, B. Curtis J. Johnson J. Wichmann, L. Rockwood, G. Reid, F . Zelenock, E. Richie, P. Gibbard, R. Copp, (Coach) Douglas McKnight. Basketball Scores 60 New Haven 36 70 Marysville 79 54 St. Clair 55 37 Clintondale 69 74 Richmond 40 46 P. H. C. 43 66 Cros-Lex 65 41 Marine City 73 73 Yale 38 Leading Rebounder . . Leading Scorer . . . . Leading Foul Shooter Leader in Assists . . Most Valuable Player 57 Clintondale 87 70 Marysville 103 55 Richmond 60 60 P. H. C. 52 60 Cros-Lex 64 43 Marine City 63 46 St. Clair 63 63 Yale 59 54 Marine City 78 Fred Zelenock John Wichmann . . Jeff Johnson . Buzzy Curtis Les Rockwood £ fie Crouds Of A.H.S. Senior spirit was overwhelming at the last pep assembly. Ringing the bell for another A.H.S. touchdown. All attention is focused at a crucial point. At home games, late-comers find standing-room only. Half-time offers a chance to relax. 32 ACADEMICS “I am not a teacher: only a fellow- traveller of whom you asked the way. I pointed ahead- ahead of myself as well as of you. 0 33 Board of Sducation The responsibility of the board is to set the policy for the op- erations of the school system so that every child has an equal op- portunity to develop his talents. Doing the work that must be done. Gerald Mallon Otto Rose Mary Ryalls Jud Gilbert William Waganhals III 34 Administration Mr. Johnson, our Principal, with his secretary Mrs. The Superintendent, Mr. King, receives a Lawrentz. helping hand from his secretary Sue Slater. The Administration is respon- sible for implementing the pro- grams and supporting the policies of the Board of Education. While the Board makes general policy decisions, the Administration must make all operational deci- sions and keep the Board inform- ed of their actions. Curriculum Director, Mr. Holloway, assisted by his secretary Chris Pruss. 35 Time out between notes. Students turn to the stable guid- ance and help of Miss Stewart and Mr. McLeod when in need of guid- ance. They help students look ahead to the future as well as aid them in solving their problems of the pre- sent. Parades, Lion’s and A.H.S. football games, music, and march- ing are all part of being a Senior Band member, majorette, or pre- cisionette under the direction of Mr. Appelman. His leadership extends to our fine orchestra and Intermediate Band. •I’m sorry, but you’re unexcused! Allan McLeod Counselor Allan McLeod is the advisor of the Fresh- man class. Miss Aileen Stewart, counselor, advises Fu- ture Medics Club. George Appleman directs the many band programs. 36 Help is on the way, Rita! Miss Higgs demonstrating pattern layouts. Students interested in business education should refer to Mrs. Pippel and Miss Riley. The Short- hand I and II and Typing II classes attribute their swift progress to the strict yet enjoyably in- teresting teaching of Mrs. Pippel. Even the boys in Miss Riley’s bookkeeping classes find it a challenge to learn. Her typing classes are no different either; typing in time to music comes effortlessly. Girls learn the feminine art of home- making in Home Eco- nomics, Home and Family Living, and Healthful Living. Miss Higgs is an experi- enced teacher in this field. Dorothy Pippel Patricia Riley Business Education Business Education Virginia Higgs Homemaking 37 You can know more about people by understanding their languages. Mrs. Johnson, Miss Reed, and Mr. Weitzel have proven their knowledge of peo- ples and countries. Mrs. John- son keeps her Latin I and II classes going with impromptu games and the story book his- tory and mythology of ancient Rome and Greece. Miss Reed brings a bit of France to Amer- ica in her lively French I and II classes. Spanish, the noble lan- guage of the conquistadors, is brought to life for Mr. Weitzel’s pupils. Work ' s done; time for fun! “Listen and repeat. “Largo is the word for 1-o-n-g. " Susan Reed French Donald Weitzel Spanish Anne Johnson Latin Miss Susan Reed is advisor for the French Club. Donald Weitzel is advising Spanish Club. Miss Ann Johnson advises Latin Club and Honor Society. 38 Mrs. Aspenleiter helps Mrs. King check new arrivals. Mrs. King has dedicated a great deal of time to the A.H.S. library, and students soon discover her worth as a librarian. Mrs. Aspenleiter hasn’t been with us long but has already proved her ability as an assistant librarian. Mrs. Cole cares for the physical woes of A.H.S. stu- dents. Her work takes in six other schools. Mrs. Helen Cole advises the Future Medics and gradu- ated from the St. Camillus School of Nursing. Mrs. Grace King is a graduate of Wayne State Uni- versity and advises the Li- brary Club. Miss Josephine Aspen- leiter, library assistant, studied at Port Huron Junior College. She ' s here to fix or repair daily. Mr. Godfrey gives a student individual attention. You can learn about our country— past, present, and future— from Miss Titsworth and Mr. Pinney. If you enjoy being perched on the front lines in the Civil War you’ll enjoy Miss T’s ani- mated lectures. If you would like to dis- cuss religions or the war in Vietnam, Mr. Pinney is your best bet. His vivid discussions trigger the machinery of young minds. While Mr. Pinney and Miss T. teach students about the world around you, Mr. Godfrey teaches stu- dents about the people around you and concerns you with their problems. Working on another world problem?? •Your identify is due on Wednesday. " Thomas Pinney Social Studies Lucy Titsworth Social Studies Gregory Godfrey Social Studies Miss Lucy Jean Titsworth is a Senior Class advisor. Gregory Godfrey is a Michigan State graduate. Thomas Pinney is one of the advisors for the Ski Club. 40 The seniors will leave Mr. Wes and his Government classes behind with much regret. Examination of current news, the basic foundations of government, gives students a better understanding of the world. Michigan History and Civics stu- dents find Mr. Meganck a homey and comfortable teacher as well as a paragon of knowledge. Art is kept jumping (and holding their sides) with Mr. Brown’s caus- tic remarks and dry jokes. They don’t just laugh though; Art is hardly a sleeper course! •Mr. Wes, have you heard the one about More notes, ugh! Sketch along with Mr. Brown. James Wesoloski Social Studies Arthur Meganck Social Studies Ross Brown Art James Wesoloski advises the Sopho- more Class. Ross Brown is coaching the golf team this year. Freshman class advisor is Arthur Meganck. 41 Sometimes even teachers need help. If the exact science of mathematics is what you yearn for, set your sights on courses taught by Miss Jablinski, Miss Nugent, and Mr. McKnight. The Basic Math courses of Mr. McKnight prepare students for the more advanced courses of Miss Jablinski and Miss Nugent. Modern Math sometimes needs assistance. Eleanore Jablinski Mathematics Douglas McKnight Mathematics Florence Nugent Mathematics Miss Eleanore Jab- linski advises the Fu- ture Teachers. Miss Florence Nu- gent advises the Stu- dent Council. Douglas McKnight is the track and basket- ball coach. 42 Mr. Pippel is an “A No. 1” biol- ogy and physiology teacher. His famous jokes spice his talks on everything from amoebas to organs. Mr. Copp teaches a wide range of subjects: Chemistry, Pre-Tech, Algebra, and Physics, all of which he enjoys and all of which are made more enjoyable by his humor and wit. Mr. Gremmer has a ful l sched- ule with his Physical Science and Math I classes. Yet, with all this work, he finds time to be a football coach. Mr. Gremmer s greenhouse. Trueman Pippel Science Phillip Copp Science John Gremmer Science Trueman Pippel is coach of our tennis team. Phillip Copp advises the newly formed Ski Club. John Gremmer is the coach for ninth grade sports. 43 Students interested in devel- oping an understanding of indus- trial processes come under the guidance of Mr. Potter, Mr. Van- landegend, and Mr. Musson. Mr. Potter teaches Electronics, Mr. Musson has Woodworking classes, and Mr. Vanlandegend covers the areas of Metals, Hydraulics, and Power Mechanics. •Ready for a ‘shocking experience? Glenn Potter James VanLandegend James Musson Electronics Metals Wood Shop Glenn Potter is one advisor of the Senior Class. Ski Club is being advised by James Van- landegend. James Musson is a graduate of Western Michigan University. 44 The Industrial Arts Department has yet one more teacher, Mr. Blanck, who proves to be a jack-of-all-trades. He conducts General Shop, Drafting, Arts and Crafts, and Architectural Drafting classes. After hours of sitting, all students agree that strenuous exercise is a relief and the Phys. Ed. classes afford that relief. Mrs. Eglinton has developed her girls into excellent field hockey players. Mr. Garrett’s paddle is a well-known educational tool to laggers. Consequently, classes are peppy. Mr. Blanck preparing for one of his great talks. “And this is the left inner.” Masculinity in motion! Richard Garrett is one of the advisors for Varsity Club. Jane Eglinton ad- vises GAA and the cheerleaders. Charles Blanck is an advisor for the Freshman Class. 45 With practice and guid- ance of Mr. Trumble, the Speech classes find more confidence in speaking. His College Composition classes learn to write acceptable themes in pre- paration for college, en- large their vocabulary, and review their knowledge of grammer. Mrs. Streit and Mr. Treppa sneaking a break. “Well, where ' s my flower? Ronald Trumble Esther Streit English English A. H. S.’s English department has three more teachers— three more vi- brant personalities. Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar has never known an Aca- demy Award winning portrayal like Mrs. Streit’ s for her Communications II classes. Communications I and II classes have never had it so good— or so interesting. Mr. Treppa is a vivid reader and devotes all possible class time in recreating stories for his classes. 46 If Literature and English are some of your favorites, rely on Mr. Ford, Mr. Skuggen, and Mr. Greenwood. The American Literature, Communications III and Pre-Tech classes of Mr. Ford could tell you a few tales of Mr. Ford’s energetic readings; like, “The Crema- tion of Sam McGee.” English Literature class finds that Mr. Skuggen creates a Macbeth like no other, and his Communications III and IV classes decide that precis writing isn’t their favorite task. The freshmen in Mr. Green- wood’s Communications I classes find that reading is enjoyable and Mr. Greenwood makes and avid Rod Sterling fan. •This is Ford country! •To whom did you wish to speak? •You mean it’s only black and white? Robert Ford English Douglas Skuggen English Rodney Greenwood English Robert Ford is the advisor for the Junior Class. Douglas Skuggen is the advisor for the yearbook. Rodney Greenwood is an adivosr for the Sophomore Class. 47 Mr. Pinney hiding from a world What is it? problem. Happiness is 3:10 for teachers and students. ‘Tm sure I put it in here. 48 SENIORS " The better part of every man’s education is that which he gives himself.” 49 Honor Students Valedictorian Salutatorian Karen Fritz Brad Buck Sharon Hilton Wendy Merrill Nancy Jacques A1 McLeod Camille Andino Les Rockwood Lorraine Pearl Ronald Arpan Lawrence Atherton Jean Baker Joan Baker Dennis Bednarski Kristin Beije Kenneth Bell 51 Robert Carnahan Jo Ellen Christy Susan Christy Margaret Clarke Richard Copp Katherine Cunningham Terry Cuthbertson Charlotte Davey Priscilla DeMeyere Nancy Dicer Kathleen Diehl Jean Droulard Barbara Easterly Tim Endleman 52 Julie Fernandez Sharon Fink Jeffery Fisk David Forton Fronk Forys 53 Pamela Graebert Tom Graebert Jane Hines Marie Johnson Robert Jolly Joseph Jones Kathleen Kaufman James Kettle Susan Kittner Nancy Kuta Nancy Kuypers Karen Martin Thomas McCoy Linda McLaughlin 56 James Rhadigan Uddy Rients Lois Ritzert Patricia Stringer Catherine Taube 57 Jann Wagenhals Susan Walinski Jeffery Walker Richard Waterhouse Charles Wesch Robert Wilcox Carol Williams Darlene Williams 58 Kenneth Wilton William Wuestenberg MOTTO •Today’s knowledge is tomorrow’s success.” CLASS COLORS Midnight Blue and Sky Blue CLASS FLOWER White Carnation Row Is A. Gray (Tres.), G. Potter (Advisor), L. Titsworth (Advisor), S. Brower (Rec. Sec.), A. McLeod (Student Council), N. Stringer (Pres.), M. Griffin (Vice-Pres.), W. Merrill (Student Council). The Seniors are always the busiest class. This year the seniors presented the play “The Thread That Runs So True.” At Port Huron Junior College they attended Government Day, an excursion into the workings of the local, state, and federal governments. In May came the Senior Trip. This year the Seniors went to Mackinac Island. At the beginning of June came, of course, graduation. Much time and prepara- tion went into it by the class advisors, Miss Titsworth and Mr. Potter, and other faculty members. These are SENIOR officers? Everyone loves Miss T " ! 60 UNDERCLASSMEN •Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, —And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time. juniors Row Is Linda Fernandez, Sandy Clearwood, Leanne Davey, Jo Decker, Pam Chesney. Row 2: Shirley Blanton, Bill Elliot, John Cartwright, Mike Fernandez, Ed Brackett, Bob Davis, Sharon Atherton. Row 3: Donna Fournier, Rosemary DeMeyere, Linda Alongi, Leo DeMars, Dave Bryson, Diane Brockmiller, Kathy Arnold, Lynn Cooney. Row 4: Steve Farver, Hazel Draper, Chuck Crosena, Dave Badovinac, Dan Fett, Karen Cooper, Dave Beauvais, Mike Cartwright. Row Is Marlis Hintzman, Karen Gorman, Carol Greer, Sharon Graebert, Marge Kirkland, Donna Hurlburt, Paula Goltz, Sandy Long, Chris Halkias. Row 2: Mary Kane, Pam Goltz, George Kandler, Bonnie Kendall, Wendy Janus, Dolores Kiss, Lynn Gillis, Buzzy Curtis. Row 3: Linda Fritz, Rob Broyles, Mike Garbe, Craig Gooden, George Lawrentz, John Habitzruther, Penny Good, Ralph Lanvers. Row 4: Leonard Briskey, Dan Jolly, Randy Jacobsen, Jeff Johnson, Mike Kundrick, Jeff Lewis, Pat Gibbard, Jim Hewitt, Greg Kuypers, Melvin King. 62 juniors Row Is Laura Paulus, Jim Newbeck, Gail Rummel, Linda Nickel, Betty Owings, Janette Sauber, Stephanie Mc- Donald, Beth O ' Donnell. Row 2: Joan Morrison, Kathy Morrison, Marcella Lucas, Mark Miller, Bill Schulke, Ken Moody, Norma Martin. Row 3: Pat Moran, Peg Meldrum, Helen Paquette, Mike Morrison, Dan Moran, David Lewis, Mike Murley, Michele Nowicki. Row 4: John Nedderneyer, Jim Nugent, Bond Schnoor, Ed Richez, Brian Roggeman, John Morrison, Dick Majors, Ed Richie, Doug Rietzler. Row Is Linda Teubert, Deb Steffes, Wendy Werner, Linda Wright, Pat Vernier, Peggy Todd. Row 2; Harry Solo- mon, Pat Vannoy, Karen Tesch, Brenda Yerrick, Gwen Somerville, Ken Smith, Pat Teubert. Row 3: Lome Swan- son, Bill Siegel, Alan Sutton, Larry Thueme, Denyse Tosch, Sylvia Smith. Row 4: Chuch Watson, Larry Toussant, Jeffrey Smith, Fred Zelenock, Richard Van Heck, Larry Walker, John Wichmann. 63 L to R: M. Hintzman (Tres.), M. Kane (Rec. Sec.), L. Thueme (Pres.), J. Sauber (Corres. Sec.), P. Todd (V. Pres.). Not pictured: Peg Meldrum and Karen Cooper (Student Coun- cil representatives). (Advisors), E. Streit and R. Ford. In the activities department, hard work is always ahead for a junior. The juniors, with their advisors Mrs. Streit and Mr. Ford, must present their J-Hop. This year they used the theme “London Town” as a backdrop for one of the most important dances of the school year. The Juniors, like all other classes, took their turn at handling concessions and after-game dances. At the end of the year the juniors en- tertained the seniors at the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. Pres, and Vice-Pres. making decisions. Planning for the J-Hop. We’ve only just begun! 64 jovial juniors Three Juniors can ' t resist the urge The daily ritual of gathering at the lockers to catch up on the to build a snowman. latest gossip. All Juniors have one thing in common— American History class. Marlis Hintzman receiving help on a typing project from Diane Brockmiller. It looks like Mary Kane just lost her best friend. Five Junior girls working on a Shorthand project. 65 Sopfio mores Row Is Patty Castonguay, Karen Christy, Linda France, Lois France, Delores Bourlier, Nancy Gillart, Patti Belles, Marie Decker, Sandie Graus. Row 2: Bill Burgett, Jim Fernandez, Jill Brown, Barbara Badovinac, Tom Broyles, Kathy Foguth, Marsha Christy, Mary Christy, Marta Barnes, Lynne DeMars. Row 3: Brian Cuthbertson, Don Bauman, Tom Atherton, Glenn Champine, Mike Childs, Lewis Bourlier, Randy Cuthbertson, Steve Earnshaw, Dorothy Dickerson, Pam Gillis. Row 4: Brownie Blanton, Tom Briskey, Larry Furtah, Don Farver, Don Drou- lard, Bob Cupit, Dan Doust, Dennis Garrison, John Cartwright, Gary Chlebnik. Row Is Judy Jondron, Donna Karner, Micki Lewandowski, Connie Kane, Mary Beth Guyor, Mary Hoover, Gloria Grantz, Cheryl Hopajnyck. Row 2: Bonnie Harper, Carolyn Kettel, Sharon Johnson, Sue Kilgore, Judy Jo Jones, Denise Jones, Cathie Kundrick, Diane Heinz, Peggy Halverson. Row 3: Joel Hopkins, Jim Hillock, Andrew Jozef- czyk, Lana Kimball, Chuck Gulette, John Hurlburt, Dave Lackie, Caryn Jeffery, Kathy Kicknosway. Row 4: Den- nis Hojna, Cindy Ligan, Rick Johnson, Bud Jolicoeur, Bill LaParl, Harry Hurd, Kevin Labuhn, Tom Hampe, David Jones. 66 Sophomores Row Is Beth Purchis, Linda Robinson, Linda Metcalfe, Kathy Misany, Gail Richardson, Pat Nugent, Rick Prud- homme, Wally Sampson. Row 2: Rozanne Rudman, Mary Nugent, Wendie Pocklington, Bill Lowes, Meredith Merrill, Bea Rietzler, Mary Ann Morrison, Beverely Phillips, Lorraine Minken. Row 3: Carl Montney, Mark Manning, Ray Sauer, Bob Murley, Ray Meldrum, Jim Moore, Ken Morris, Joe Rockwood, Linda Rittenhouse. Row 4: Tim Raymond, Gene Nowicki, Tom Rollins, Chuck New, Bob Owen, Mark McDougall, Gene Oliver, Joe Masar, Pat Malloy, Dennis Little. Row Is Mary Zieldorff, Connie Tesch, Rachelle Froh, Angie Talluto, Sandy Veselovsky, Kathy Yax, Marie Waterhouse, Bonnie Stark, Gail Smith, Margaret Trent. Row 2: Diana Pinch, Karen Sharrow, Nancy Lee, Mary Schram, James Stringer, Robert Tamulewicz, Peg Zelenock, Angela Wilson, Roger Schild, John Riley. Row 3: Jim Rees, Larry Studley, Skip Wilson, Mike Sharrow, Bob Taylor, Lorraine Wuestenberg, Kathy Weiden, Mike Schroerlucke, Dave Schram, Gary Varndell. Row 4: Tom Thompson, John Whittemore, Richard Wisdom, Roy Wilson, Mike Sutton, Fred Tumara, John Wyzykowski, Mary Worden, Jim Witherspoon, Steve Pilarowski, Ricardo Tringali, Paul Watson. 67 Row Is R. Greenwood (Advisor), C. Kane (Rec. Sec.), J. Harmon (V. Pres.), M. Trent (Tres.), J. Wesolow- ski (Advisor). Row 2: W. Pocklington (Corres. Sec.), M. Merrill (Student Council). Not pictured: J. Kilets (Pres.). 8 m The Sophomores this year were suc- cessful in every way. Their J.V. football team finished the sea- son undefeated. The annual Sophomore magazine sale was hugely successful. Un- der the supervision of their advisors, Mr. Wesolowski and Mr. Greenwood, they man- aged to add generously to their treasury. And the results of the magazine sale are . . . . 68 Swinging Sophomores This Rip Van Winkle slept through three class periods. Meredith ' s locker— a favorite Sophomore gathering place. Sophomores doing their part for the holiday season. A rare moment! 69 Jvesfimm Row Is Mike Diot, Sue Bennett, William Cooper, Joel Billbury, Tom Davey, Margaret Bridge, Sharon Andrews, Li Fountain, Patty Allen, Bruce Frantz, Margarey DesJardins, Pam Allen. Row 2s Steve Crandall, Janice Cupit, Linda Burch, Marlyss Abel, Bob Chapman, Mike DuVernay, Mike Davis, Bill DeLange, Carol Droulard, Nancy Bell, Shelly Cartwright, Joe Eizak. Row 3: Bob Ericksen, Donna Crandall, Darlene Church, Rosemary Easterly, Wayne Brusate, Bill Currie, Jim Farver, Mark Bommarito, Mark Daniels, Darlene Blanton, Arlene Allen, Bob ’ Bryson. Row 4: Barbara Bieke, Sheila Carrier, John Bourlier, Tom Becker, Dennis Endelman, Eddie Bower, Aaron DeMeyere, Mike Dee, Colleen Brege, Lee Arnold, Dan Briggs, Martha Beer. Row Is Sharon Kilgore, Linda Razor, Terry Isaacs, Joyce Horneffa, Diane Jolly, Denise Jurkiewicz, Sandy Jones, Pat Kane, Karen Kendall, Denise Good, Sandy Henry. Row 2: Gloria Kronnich, Nita Johnson, Mike Hewits, Donna Lago, Nancy Fritz, Mona Griffith, Ken Kreusel, Bob Keeler, Doug Gabler, Kathy Karner. Row 3: Ellen Koch, Chris Hutcheson, Kim Kenney, Debbie Fritz, Chris Kittner, Henry Habitzruther, Karen Langell, Linda Hodge, Caryle Hayward, Ann Franzen, Linda Krieg. Row 4: Dale Baxter, Jud Gilbert, Tony Kuypers, Ron Kane, Gary Hadden, Ed Kuta, Mike Kollmorgan, Marty Bains, Jim Fritz, Kathy Balletti, Martin Henry, Chuck Creech, Bob Gilbert. 70 3res£imen Row Is Dave Prudhomme, Ken Newbeck, Cindy Moran, Rose Petrone, John Misany, Linda Lee, Shannon Lewis, Gary LaParl, Pam Newman, Nancy Morrison, Eileen Misany. Row 2: Robbie Pearson, Sue McDonald, Sharon Moehring, Audrey Mangas, Debby Moran, Debbie Pilarowski, Darlene Pijanowski, Glenn Pleiness, Cathie Mor- rison, Lynda Mangas, Linda Quandt. Row 3: Bill Lawrentz, Nancy McNall, Bill Long, Tom Persyn, Kathy Rich- ter, Ken Meldrum, John Newlin, Mark Miller, Heidi Pocklington, Bob Pruss, Gerald Richards, Bill LaParl. Row 4: Joe Perritt, Fred Quandt, Dana Lugosky, Ken Ritzert, Gary Mitti, Jerry Richie, David Morris, Michael Pal- kowski, Bert Michelbacher, Graig Nienhaus, Gary Mackensen, Chris Lord. Row Is Pat Suppon, Debbie Wilson, Vicki Stone, Michelle Wood, Wally Skula, Chris Ruttan, Sally Tesch, Judy Wisdom, Dale Sears, Seline Waslowicz, Chris Yax. Row 2: Jan Zelenock, Jerry Schroeder, Mike Wisswell, Cindy Trewhella, Sharon Suess, Jay Ryan, Dennis Short, Roger Van Heck, Linda Shade, Carl Trombley, Tim Stokes, Rickey Strong. Row 3: Jackie Voorhees, Glenda Rummel, Laura Tucker, Dale Thompson, Henry Walter, Dennis Robinson, Fritz Streit, Mike Weaver, Tom Smith, Bob Vernier, Bob Wagner, Renee Thueme, Steve Wet- ter. Row 4: Ann Smith, Pat Thompson, Robin Wisdom, Joe Sikorski, Ron Hines, Terri Sodders, Jack Wesch, Craig Reggeman, Carolyn Shorkey, Art Wanket, John Lane, Tom Walker, Terry Tatro, Melanie Robinson. 71 Seated: B. Michelbacher (Pres.), C. Blanc (Advisor), A. Meganck (Advisor), B. Keeler (V. Pres.). Standing: S. Moehring (Student Council), K. Meldrum (Student Council), P. Newman (Sec.), S. Henry (Tres.). During their first year the Freshmen have only a few ma- jor activities. Aside from hav- ing occasional concessions at games and after-game dances, their most important job was becoming acquainted with high- school life. With Mr. Blanck and Mr. Meganck as their ad- visors, they were helped in reaching that goal. 72 3ranfic 3vesdmen Freshmen working hard— or hardly working? Enjoying a little sideline help from " Coach”. Eager to start Civics class?? 73 Algonquin editor, Sue College Composition doesn ' t seem to be too bad. Christy, on the go. “Vote for " Tom and Jerry ' s extra credit for Mr. Wes is a little different. Seniors in their favorite classroom. 74 Cife At A.H.S. A typical, well-pleased-with-my-band expression. The cafetorium stage houses many things— from classes to a Varsity Club money- raising project. Food ' s full of vitamins and it sure is good. The rambunctious spirit of speech class. The solemnity of the first day of school personified in Mr. Johnson. As the water froze, the gym class migrated outside on the wings of skates. 75 •From the end spring new beginnings. On behalf of the Seniors we present to the students of the Algonac High School the 1967 Algonquin. We wish to express appreciation to: Mr. Frank Storer of Storer-Spellman Studios. The Port Huron Times Herald for photographs. Miss Nugent and Mr. Skuggen for the time and effort they have given to this issue of the Algonquin. 76 — -


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