Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1981 volume:
M-usk at M (UMfa tdutrv do fooh bach on this year cJ aff that it meant . . . an 1981 Wu Lat We emoranaum du 5200 dJaft l oacl dffgonac, WJichigan 4800 Uofume 59 Table of Contents 3. in which our time wad spent. 2 . 1 . 1 . Boats are a very important part of life in the Blue Water Area. Stu Geer, Pat Folkerts, and JoAnne Pisarski explore the “Duchess of Clay” owned by Mr. and Mrs. Downing. 2. The quiet and peace of the St. Clair River is reflected in this setting with C. J. Busuttil. 4 . 1 . Relaxing on a quiet afternoon, Matt Woods and Becky Muller play backgammon. 2. In the scenic area of Algonac State Park, Lynn Scovoronski and Charles Christy return to their childhood for a few moments. 3. Algonac ' s famous landmark, The Colony Tower, watches over Sandy Fuchs and Dan Langell. 4. Life by the river involves the picnic ground as Lisa Malik and Dan Kramer stop to talk. 1 . I join clubs and organizations to be with the people who really care about our school. I enjoy being with my friends and it can be a lot of fun working on projects together. Everyone should at least try some organization. School seems to just drag on if you don’t get involved. Diane Misany ’81 1. With a new bus schedule, saying goodbye to Mr. Ford and Mr. Tobias becomes a regularity as lines of anxious drivers build. 2. Veronica George and Karen French found themselves demonstrator models for a BOEC makeup presentation. 3. Surrounded by flowers. Scott King prepares delivery. 4. Dan Parsell and Nancy Parr march in time to ‘‘Go Blue. " 5. Chris Bertrand, Mike Braun and Jim Calcaterra position and place the newspaper articles. 6. Stacey Isles delivers Dawn Brown’s special message. 7. Lisa Yax, Debbie McLane and Gary Robinson satisfy the munchies with French Club popcorn. 6. Life and Other Stuff Division 7. 4ctive involvement Strengthens Students 1. “T . . . T . . . B . . . B . . . ME . . . AA . . . AH . . Mixed Chorus repeats their practice drill. 2. Baby Teresa provides practical experience for Child Development Classes. Eric Schenkus and Terri Norman help prepare breakfast. 3. Ray Lipowski, Melissa Matthews, Tim Kensora examine the force needed to move an object. 4. Cheryl VanFleet concentrates to keep seams straight. 5. Sue Kurrle and Mark Hubbard transform wood into cabinets. 6. Pete Wilson and Pam Fett work intently on lettering projects. 7. Office practice gives on the job training for Shari LaForest, Karen French and Irene Mitti. 8. With the addition of computers to the curriculum, Kei th Greene and Gary Vigneron get experience in programming. 9 . The Spirit Week that Wasn ' t ... Spirit Week was scheduled to start October 8, however by the end of the day October 7, all the assemblies connected with Spirit Week were cancelled. In addition to problems at an assembly on Tuesday, many freshmen had already experienced the unfortunate situation of being sprayed, squirted, and doused by shaving cream, perfume, and other smelly substances. Dress updays, balloon sales, window painting and open house for parents did remain with the Sophomores winning the Spirit Jug. The balloons did help to add a festive feeling to a week that was otherwise depressing. The cancellation of activities led to a great deal of controversy throughout the building. “The people in AHS have no right to pick on the freshmen the way that they do. I can see if they do it so they wouldn’t get hurt, but most of the people are way out of line. If Mr. Tobias and the people involved hadn’t cancelled, things would have gotten worse.” (Linda Campagna) “Spirit Week shouldn’t have been shortened, but I don’t think anyone would have minded it that much. As for activities beig cancelled, I think they deserve it.” (Tina Petry) 4 . 1 . We ' re wild and crazy and our balloons show it . . . Rob Loafman, Missy Gallaher, Mike Harper and Stacey Isles. 2. Amy Stager finds classwork a little challenging in her official Roman costume. 3, Kathy Maul, Keystone Cop, keeps law and order in the building. 4. Western women come to visit on Friday portrayed by Dawn Shawen, Diane Soulliere and Shelley Neff. 5. Matt Taylor deposits a potential balloon breaking tool with Mr. Pritchard as Cheryl Lang watches. 6. Julie Lauzon and Mike Harper, Student Council Reps, were tour guides during Open House. 7. Filling the million balloons with helium, keeps Annette Gallo busy. Homecoming 11. ■ 1 . Lost in a sea of balloons, Leslie Folkerts. Amy Stager, Dave Maki and Katy Menkel enjoy dress-up day. 2. Jim Calcaterra visits AHS from Future World. 3. Yearbook clowns around. 4. ' 84 covered wagon heas into the setting sun. 5. Roaring 20’s strikes again with the Junior float. l. A unique shot from a tree captures the entire marching unit. Marching on, the band keeps time. Special guests in the parade are Mr. Dodge and Mr. Vervinck. Janis Matthews and Rachel Kasperowicz work with precision anc ccui cy A majestic column demands a steady hand from Johanna Banocy. 14 . Pioneering their way westward are the frosh. What do you mean it’s not straight? asks Missy Gallaher. Christy Newberry completes the western scene. ' 81 is ready to take off into the future, complete with twinkling Glenn Weiland and Mr. Craven confer on the Parade. Parade Provides Exciting Moments After a year ' s absence, the Homecoming Parade returned to downtown Algonac. This parade had 29 entries including classes, clubs and members of the community. Parade chairman, Glenn Weiland, had the responsibility of organizing the event. “Updating the two year old list was the hardest part, but once we found the proper person to contact everything went smoothly.” Rules were changed this year limiting float size and expense. As a result, all of the floats were completed on time Excitement was in the air the evening of the parade. As the entrants assembled shortly after 5:30, the local fire departments and the River Queen, entertained the participants and attracted residents. A special entry turned out to be the hit of the parade — Mr. McLeod chauffering the Muskrat through the crowd. “People who were in it thoroughly enjoyed themselves.” “Super . . . just super . . .” was the reaction of Mr. Ford. “I hope that there are many more parades in the future.” The classes also chose to decorate windows in school relating to the Traveling through Time theme. The judges chose the juniors as the first place winners in the windows. Homecoming 15. 1. 1980 Homecoming Representatives: Krista Sudberry, Devon Hinkle, Kim Treppa, Scott King, Jenny Petrovich, Bob Kosnik, Kelly Dymond, Mike Harper, Anne Sanchagrin, Gino Petrovich, Laura Langan, Dave Glowski, Denise Cedar, Gary Vigneron, Veronica George, Tom Haag. 2. Mr. Sanchagrin congratulates his daughter, Anne, while Kelly Dymond and Dave Glowski look on. 3. Debbie Chalmers presents Mr. Appleman with a special plaque from the band. P. 16: Denise Cedar, Laura Langan, Jenny Petrovich, Krista Sudberry, Anne Sanchagrin, Kim Treppa, Veronica George, Kelly Dymond. Elegant Night To Remember Although the damp night and low hanging clouds threatened rain, October 10 was a somewhat tearful and overall success. Alumni members Gail Hoskin David, 1961 Homecoming Queen and Charles Christy, football team member were present for the evening. 1961 Student Council President, Tom Clark honored Anne Sanchagrin with the special touch of an Hawaiian lei. It was a bittersweet evening as the Band honored Mr. Appelman with a plaque. The Band also gave a special tribute by playing the Alma Mater, which Mr. Appelman wrote. The eyes of many alumni, parents and students filled with tears. The evening’s climax came when Anne Sanchagrin was crowned Queen. Escort Gino Petrovich reacted enthusiastically to Anne’s selection. Another highlight of the evening was the presentation of the Spirit Jug to the Sophomores. Homecoming 17 Traditions saw another change with the addition of a Winter Spirit Week. Due to the fact that the student body was not well informed, the week started slow. But as people found out, the days ended up being a lot of fun. Included in the regular activities was the Slave Sale and the addition of Mr. Muskrat. The slaves performed the traditional antics on slave day, while a packed house watched Tom Marchin crowned Mr. Muskrat. Opinions were mixed about the new addition. Scott Boyle liked the idea: “People should give more support to the school. " However, Shawn Gough felt that “spirit week should be only for football season.” Many others felt it was a good break as the winter began. “It breaks up a boring part of the school year.” (Beth Sylvester) Most importantly, it rekindled school spirit. “We needed a spirit builder. No one was happy with the first one.” (Cathy Cross) 18 . Circle: The slaves assemble before the crash. 1. Two slave beauties, Tom Marchin and Tom Gilbert, mug for our camera. 2. Eric Schenkus struts his stuff. 3. Jeff Kodet and Colleen DeLange waltz across the gym floor. 4. Ken Toth and Jeff Moran model their own version of the “preppie look.” 5. " Let Me Entertain You” says Gary Vigneron. 3 . 5 . Winter Spirit Week 19. 1. Greeting his subjects, Tom Marchin and the real Mr. Muskrat pose for all of the cameras. 2. Freshmen Rep. Bill Hogsett, laughingly answers his interview question. 3. ‘‘Hey baby, are ya busy tonight?” Shawn Gough, Mr. Junior, asks Sue Hubbarth. 4. Mr. Yearbook (Bill Russell) amazes everyone with his strength and ability in weight lifting. 5. M.C. Lisa Yax presents the 1981 contestants to the anxious audience. 6. Tom Marchin proudly accepts the Mr. Congeniality award given through the vote of his f ellow contestants. l. • • «TN 20. Mr. Muskrat After a year’s absence, Mr. Muskrat returned to delight the audience. Enthusiastic contestants competed for the $25.00 prize and BOEC had another successful fund raiser. Many contestants prepared original weightlifting routines, however the collapse of the barbells caused a few laughs and a lot of quick changes in routines. Originality was a key part of “Night on the Town.” Three piece suits were the feature for most contestants, however Mrs. Rausch and Mrs. Gough found their closets minus a dress and a negligee. “It was lovely. I never felt so beautiful before.” (Shawn Gough) Succeeding Tim Wood as Mr. Muskrat is Tom Marchin. His original costume and answers helped Tom win both Mr. Congeniality and the title of Mr. Muskrat. 4 ■« lYi 4 I MIXED CHORUS: First Row: C. Newberry. P. Modolo. C. Corry, D. Eifert. V. Thompson. T. Baker. C. Nett. A. Atherholt. A. Gabridge. L. Cassidy. J Newman. Second Row: J. Leenknegt. D. Markowski. B. Kaiser. L. Tischbien. S. Neff. G. Greene. S. George. B. Zech, C. Grantz, L. Gohl. Third Row: L. Fernandez. E. George. A. Sadlowski. D. Langell. D. Stager. K. Blanck. C. Cross. T. Prather. D. Knowlton. J. Moravick. Fourth Row: Mr. McMaken. M. Fournier. T. Bland. J. Potter. M. Donahue. J. Hurd. G. Robinson, J. Mangas. J. Waller, R. Tucker. GIRLS CHORUS: First Row: C. Hart, L. Stager, P. Davis, L. Malinski, E. Knowlton, L. Mongeau, C. Davey, K. Malinski, D. May, S. Marczak, J. Newman. Second Row: Mr. McMaken, B. Kozel. T. Rittenhouse, D. Bevins. L. Smith, D. Markowski, P. Gerace. M. Genaw. Third Row: K. Gerstner, D. McLane, M. Devine, M. Jiles, J. Schmidt. D. Chapman, R. Kaczor, T. Wright, D. Waller, J. Sturdivant. Fourth Row: K. Stein, D. Kaczor, L. Loeffler, D. Blommer, C. Munson, D. Stager, W. Redmond, S. Groce, S. George. S. Kaatz, C. Lazarz. 22 . Everyone practices individually and when we get together, the parts come together and all the work shows and we sound like one. Elaine George 2 . Adding a Select Ensemble this year, Chorus began another exciting year. The Ensemble, chosen from auditions, contained 16 members. They sang with the Chorus at the concerts December 16 and 18 and for other community groups. Concert performances and daily work proceeded well under the direction of Dennis McMaken. Both evenings of the winter concert were to sell out crowds. Fresh fruit from Florida again made an appearance in Algonac thanks to the Chorus. Proceeds from this project will purchase a piano for Gilbert Auditorium. I . Wishing everyone a Merry Christmas. Girls’ Chorus entertains the audience. 2. Gerry Mangas practices his solo before the concert. 3. A practice session helps get Mixed Chorus ready. 4. Select Ensemble: L. Fernandez. C. Nett. M. Donahue. J. Potter, C. Corry, S. George, C. Newberry, J. Schmidt. B. Zech, C. Cross. J. Mangas, J Hurd. J. Leeknegt, E. George. D. Markowski. 5. Kelley Malinski. Sandy George. Debbie Waller and Debbie McLane prepare their quartet selection. Chorus 23. Change was a key word to describe the band this year. With the retirement of Mr. Appelman, Mr. Gregory Reed joined the staff as band director. He found the challenge of four home games immediately after school began and then an early Homecoming. The front lawn daily saw the band marching and practicing to pull off a success each time. Modern music joined the traditional numbers in the band ' s classwork. On February 21, Algonac students will be attending the Solo and Ensemble Competition. This is a first for the band. The goal of the competition is for students to “compete against themselves and how well they can prepare a piece.” (Mr. Reed) President of the ' 81 band is Debbie Chalmers with Kathie Seibert as Vice President. Both worked with Mr. Reed and the Band Aids to insure a successful program. Majorettes and Precisionettes also saw many changes. A professional coach, Angie Tagosa was brought in to work with the groups. Led by Denise Cedar and Renee Cleary, majorettes added style and class to football games, Christmas and Spring concerts and the Tiger game. Precisionettes, who practice once a week after school, found the year exciting. With captains, Laura Langan and Shari Stoner, the girls perfected new routines. Taft Road Jazz Society bid farewell to Mr. Appelman at the retirement dinner held at Henry’s. With their excellence well known in the community, the group remained in demand throughout the year. Candy sales this year will help to purchase new uniforms, new instruments and go to the band camp fund and Cedar Point trip. saw the Precisionettes perform with the band when I was younger and always wanted to be one. Kim T repp a Band sounds like a lot of fun playing not listening. and I enjoy Julie Ferrara INTERMEDIATE BAND: First Row: L. Yax, S. Garshott, S. McMullen, L. Rose, K. Norman, S. McGlynn. Second Row: M. Woods, R. Baker, M. Whitmore, J. McElroy, K. Taylor, S. Freeman, D. Fehlman, T. McCarty. Third Row: K. Robbins, L. Prior, D. Fisher, L. Surdey, A. Southard, M. Carr, T. Patterson, D. Avers, K. Arneil. Fourth Row: Mr. Reed, E. Arpan, R. Bernabo, S. Petry. 24 . Band Changes Leadership; Develops New Ideas V t SENIOR BAND: First Row: M. Neuman, B. Endelman, N. Batuk, D. Chalmers, P. Peterson, D. Lindsay, C. Davis, L. Hollway, D. Allen, P. Wenckovsky, S. Meldrum, C. Stiltner. Second Row: M. Matthews, A. Lang, T. Buckenmeyer, M. Beauregard, M. Braun, G. Scruggs, T. Santavy, D. Wight, J. Matthews, B. Wilson, I. Austerberry, E. Schmidt, K. Rampp, K. Schulte, D. Dusky, K. Wood. Third Row: M Jacks, J. Cuthbertson, L. Scovoronski, C. Harlow, D. Bender, K. Berger, N. Benoit, W. Brockley, E. Cuthbertson, B. Jacks. Fourth Row: T. Baker, R. Schewe, C. Batuk, B. Muller, J. Wenckovsky, T. Whittlesey, K. DeNavarre, D. Granica, M. Humes, L. Gohl, K. Seibert, A. O’Rourke, G. Knight, D. Kramer, K. Malik, K. Toth, J. Andresen, J. Ferrara, P. Fett, C. Schroeder, M. DeNavarre, L. Malik, R. Tucker, K. Beals, K. Stager. Fifth Row: C. Beaulieu, T. Kirby, R. Poole, M. Calcaterra. S. Freeman, F. Foguth, E. Glasius. P. Dennis, C. Lazarz, P. Fisher, D. Langell, J. Kirby, T. Bayones. Mr. Reed, J. Baker, C. Vistisen, B. Johnson, R. Hill, D. Fett, R. Eggli, K. Biland, R. Norman, D. Parsell, J. Potter, N. Parr. MAJORETTES: A. Astemborski, M. Brown, C. Banocy, D. Kramer, H. Bell, L. Saph, D. Cedar, R. Clear y. V. Kloeffler, K. Plettl, G. Greene, K. Tillinger, J. Taylor, M. Gallaher, C. Lafriniere. V 1 . Keeping the fans excited and enthused as Algonac battles Marysville at Homecoming, band members give their all for GO BLUE. 2. Majorettes lead the band in the early evening sunset down St. Clair River Drive in the Homecoming parade. 3. Pep bands kept the fans rooting for home teams through all of the exciting basketball games. Band 25. MAJORETTES: First Row: M. Brown, H. Bell, G. Greene, D. Cedar, R. Cleary, K. Plettl, K. Tillinger, M. Gallaher. Second Row: J. Banoccy, D. Kramer, L. Saph , A. Astemorski, D. Dusky, C. Lafriniere, C. Banocy, J. Taylor, V. Kloeffler. PRECISIONETTES: First Row: J. Petrovich, A. Kasperowicz, S. Kaatz, L. Langan, D. Dusky, S. Stoner, C. Boydell, J. Peters, J. Lauzon. Second Row: A. Gallo, C. Hinkle, P. Jaros, L. Hollway, D. Benke, A. McDonald, C. Clark, J. Lipowski. Third Row: S. Zitton, M. Kenny, W. Knight, K. Treppa, M. Kanalos, P. Craig, J. Petrovich. Fourth Row: J. Heyza, K. Robbins, H. Pilath, D. Shawen, J. Moravick, C. Langan, C. Meldrum, K. Dodge, D. Schultz. STAGE BAND: First Row: W. Brockley, K. Schulte, K. Wood, B. Jacks, E. Cuthbertson. Second Row: D. Parsell, N. Parr, Mr. Reed, R. Eggli, E. Glasius. Third Row: L. Hollway, K. Toth, K. Siebert, . K. Malik. J. Matthews, D. Kramer, T. Fernandez, D. Poole. Band Groups Provide Spectacular Music 1. Lana Hollway and Jenny Petrovich perform to Hot Stuff accompanied by the band during halftime at an early October football game. 2. Doreen Kramer entertains the capacity crowd during the pre-game show at the Tiger game. 3. Anticipating the next beat, Annette Gallo pauses. 4. With a strong solo on the saxophone, Bill Jacks adds to the National Honor Society induction. 5. Also at the Induction, Karl Malik keeps the music going while Kathie Seibert and Ken Toth await their cue. Stage Band Precisionettes Majorettes 27. Student Council Motivates Action I Mi li 11 tut m main 3. 1 . Student Council President Todd King conducts the controversial meeting on closed campus. 2. Mr. Ford explains the reasons behind changing the lunch hours to an intent Student Council. 3. Student Faculty Board worked to come up with a compromise for the lunch hours. 4. At the Christmas Assembly Santa’s chauffers are Kim Leegstra and Johnna Banocy in the 0-24. 5. “Any resemblance? " Rob Loafman seems to be asking. 6. Scott Johnson carries away his great looking Christmas present, Leslie Tischbein. As a junior, there are a lot of things happening and I’m glad to be a part of them. Jenny Petrovich Controversy abounded during the current year. First, there were problems with Spirit Week being cancelled because of behavior problems. Student Council felt that spirit should be continued with a Winter Spirit Week. Although it wasn’t the same as during football season, it was a success. Then in December, the issue of closed campus faced the Council and Student Faculty Board. Many felt having a closed campus would bring a lot of problems inside the school. But as the issue of a closed campus became a reality, the Student Council Committee discussed new ideas to make the change better for everyone. Students would be allowed to leave the building but restricted to the area around school. No longer would store merchants be open to students during lunch and the corner of Taft and Ainsworth would be clear. In spite of the problems, the ' 81 group had a strong year. Meetings were held the first Monday and led by Todd King. Assemblies included frisbee, magician, trampoline and an escape artist. STUDENT COUNCIL: First Row: D. Shawen. G. Greene. T. Trumble. K. Sudberry, H. Pilath, S. Neff. A. Sadlowski. D. Soulliere, J. Moravick, K. deNavarre. Second Row: Mr. Craven, H. Bell, J. Banocy, S. Isles. P. Wenckovsky, K. Burgess, J. Lipowski, C. Cross, M. Kanalos, Ms. Broeder. Third Row: G. Weiland, L. Hart, J. Lauzon, K. Morrison, L. Beauregard, A. Kasperowicz, J. Petrovich, J. ' a y |or - L - Yax. T. Santavy, D. Allen, R. Vernier. Fourth Row: T. Kensora, K. Dymond. M. Harper, D. Misany, D. Chalmers, A. Sanchagrin, R. Loafman. T. King, D. Cedar, L. Langan, S. Stoner, T. Soulliere, T. Buckenmeyer. Student Council 29. On December 3, 1980, at Gilbert Auditorium, 35 new juniors and seniors were officially inducted into the National Honor Society. After weeks of resumes, and references, the dream was a reality. Membership in the National Honor Society is more than just a grade average. Members are chosen on the basis of their attitudes, not only in school but also in the community. NHS and its sponsors recognize these exceptional students and their qualities. Through the example of the students, leadership, responsibility and character are always evident. Keynote speaker, Mrs. Basinski, reflected on the meaning of NHS in her life. Mrs. Gregg, advisor of the group, provided a historical background. Both speakers helped to clarify the role of the group in the lives of each member. With each year, the group continues to grow stressing the continual growth of excellence. NHS colors become a proud possession. 1. Kathie Schuknecht and Tim Kensora finish the tapping ceremony while the other members wait with their lit candles below the stage. 2. Speaking on the importance of scholarship is Tom Haag. 3. Debbie Chalmers expresses her feelings on service — a requirement for NHS. 4. Mrs. Biland and Mrs. Gregg pin the colors on the NHS members symbolizing scholarship and honor. 5. Julie Brown officially inducts John Foster into NHS. 6. Key note speaker, Mrs. Basinski stresses the importance of NHS. National Honor Society made me feel like I had accomplished something in high school, besides “just getting an education. ’’ Mary Neumann 30 . Induction Recognizes Scholastic Achievement NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: First Row: P. Biland, A. Sygit, S. Hubbarth, C. Nett, B. Zech, T. Haag, J. Petrovich, B. Kosnik, T. King, L. Hollway. J. Foster, A. Kasperowicz, S. Stoner, V. Kloeffler. Second Row: Mrs. Gregg, P. Jaros, J. Matthews, L. Yax, K. Schuknecht, L. Fernandez, K. Manthey, K. Blanck, T. Buckenmeyer, D. Chalmers, M. Smith, M. Matthews. Third Row: D. Yax, J. Taylor, T. Soulliere, G. Weiland, J. Taylor, M. Mihelich, M. Harper, J. Brown, G. Vigneron, D. Wight, P. Peterson, K. Seibert, P. Sneath. Fourth Row: R. Lipowski, K. Chornoby, S. Westbrook, T. Kensora, N. Bates. M. Beauregard. N. Batuk, M. Neuman. J. Thomas. Natjona| Honor $odety 31 Finished products don ' t always reveal the time, tears, sweat, headaches and frustration that were involved. Producing the newspaper and yearbook, both staffs experienced these feelings throughout the year. Responsibility is the key word to being a member of either staff. Even though deadlines and pressures are always there, there are many fun times also. Being a Rat Review staff member gives the opportunity to meet people and a feeling of accomplishment knowing you ' re helping to keep your classmates informed. Making it into Journalism II, gives students the chance to work on the newspaper. The Yearbook staff has the chance to be a part of producing something that will always recount this year’s history. Led by Jolene Daugherty, Laura Hering, Jim Potter, Tom Soulliere and Betty Zech the staff grew in size and continued the emphasis on feature stories. The idea of specific facts was stressed to all staff members. The Rat Revie w staff changes each semester. Led by Deana Lindsay, the first semester, the staff worked together to overcome many obstacles and meet all of the deadlines. An exciting aspect of this year ' s staff was the annual Tiger game. The proceeds from the game went to help the paper meet publishing expenses. Fund raising was an important part of yearbook days. Having to produce an $1 1,000 book meant selling many donuts, ads and working concession stands. Being a reporter for the Rat Review, you can be informative, and creative. Bill Heafey 4 . 32 . Journalism: Keeping You Informed 1. Co-editor, Tom Soulliere, finishes the faculty secton. 2. Mr. Slis, Taylor Publishing, and Ms. Broeder review proofs from the first deadline. 3. Cindy Boydell fits a headline carefully into place. 4. ‘‘Keep on typing” is Sandy Bingle ' s motto as they try to beat the 5 p.m. deadline at the Post Office. 5. Amy Sadlowski and Shelley Neff compare pictures to choose the best for their layout. 6. Roving reporter Pam Soper takes notes on an interview. 7. Jan Kurily pieces the words and pictures together to complete another Rat Review. 8. Other yearbooks provide a source of ideas for co-editor Laura Hering and Staff member Christy Newberry. Publications 33. To pep up school spirit, BOEC (Business Office Education Club) sold spirit ribbons for every home football game. They ' ve also held a variety of bagel and tootsie roll sales. December was an extremely active month. On December 5, the annual Mr. Muskrat contest was held. To boost the Christmas spirit, BOEC elves visited the office late one night and left it decorated for the season. On December 19, club members set up a table of sweets for Faculty Appreciation Day. Local competitions were also held to prepare for regionals. Early February was dedicated to Special Olympics as BOEC sold Luv-a-Grams and raffled candy. Regional competitions were held on January 24th. Again the Algonac cheers rang loudly through Flint as Algonac ranked on top. Winning traditions are part of being with BOEC. Regional winners were: First Place: Tom Soulliere, Accounting II; Shari Stoner, Typing I; Stacie Daniels, Typing II; Lisa Yax, Job Interview; and Paula Sneath, Proofreading. Second places went to: Paula Peterson, Shorthand II; Dan Kramer, Typing I, Manual; Jori Taylor, Typing II and Sue Hubbarth, Records Management. In third place were: Paula Sneath, Accounting I; Katie MacPhetterson, Shorthand II; Veronica Kloeffler, Job Interview; and Shari Stoner, Jenny Williams and Chris Ruemenapp for the Spelling Team. Fourth place winners were: Julie Ferrara, Typing I; Dan Kramer, Extemperous Verbal Communications; Fifth places went to Betty Zech, Informations Communications and Lisa Yax, Typing II. A sixth place went to Tina Petry, Shorthand II. Office Education Association is building skills today for tomorrow. Paula Sneath Deanna Booth arranges the Sue Hubbarth becomes a table of goodies for the faculty, model for Mary Kay makeup demonstration. Annette Cuthbertson prepares to deliver Luv-a-grams. Mr. Marchin receives his question from Sue Hubbarth. B.O.E.C. Keeps Busy; Adds Spark to School 1. A surprised but excited Paula Peterson is congratulated by Ms. Jones. 2. Algonac’s cheers fill the mall in Flint. 3. Dawn Sadecki and Deanna Booth prepare the bagels for sale. BOEC: First Row: M. Patana, A. Cuthbertson. S. Daniels, Ms. Jones, S. Hubbarth, Mr. Kuzdzal, P. Sneath, L. Yax, T. Petry. Second Row: L. Scovoronski, L. Cassidy, J. Daugherty, B. Zech, M. Jacks, J. Taylor, D. Maniaci, S. Maniaci, S. French, K. MacPhetterson, P. Peterson, C. Ruemenapp. Third Row: B. Romps, C. Nett, K. Schuknecht, K. Manthey, T. Santavy, S. Stoner, L. Langan, D. Wight, D. Kramer, P. Wenckovsky, J. Cuthbertson. Fourth Row: D. Mackey, B. Pearcy, A. Sanchagrin, J. Shwary, V. George, D. Misany, D. Dellaporte, M. Harper. Fifth Row: T. Soulliere. D. Booth, C. Harlow, J. Lipowski, M. Mikolowski, D. Sadecki, J. Williams, R. Bianchini. Business Office Education Club 35 Chess Stresses Intellect; Varsity Club Promotes Spirit Optimistic describes Chess Club players this year. Competing in the Metro Chess League, the group meets weekly. Computers are used to strengthen skills in preparation for matches. Chess attracts a wide variety of students, however, the one thing that everyone has in common is their interest in intellectual games. “It’s good competition and provides a wide margin for someone to improve themselves. " (Dennis Rieck) Spirit building at AHS belongs to the Varsity club. Club officers included: Scott Johnson, Debbie Chalmers and Ann Sanchagrin. The responsibility of the Slave Sale rests with club members. Not only must they convince the players to participate, they have to organize the program and keep everyone entertained. After the initial disappointment during football season, the group helped kick off the strong winter sports season with a ton of enthusiasm. 36 . I got involved in the Varsity Club because I felt it was a good way for the people in sports to get together and have a good time. All of us are on different sports, but in the club we all work to benefit all sports at the high school. Debbie Chalmers CHESS CLUB: First Row: R. Knapp, H. Amano, J. Lind, D. Mackey, G. Mills, G. Somers. Second Row: D. Rieck, B. Felster, S. Brown, J. Westbrook, T. Knapp, K. Roper, Mr. Trotter. VARSITY CLUB: First Row: J. Davidson, S. Uhl, K. Dymond, D. Chalmers, A. Sanchagrin, V. George, T. Marchin, J. Moran. Second Row: J. Hurd, E. Schenkus, T. Haag, S. Johnson, B. Kosnik, R. Loafman, D. Licari, S. Westbrook. Third Row: B. Pearcy, G. Bowers, R. Robinson, T. King, J. Kodet, T. Whittlesey, J. Calcaterra, Mr. Wight. 4 . 5. 6. 1 . Representing the Chess Club at the Mr. Muskrat pageant is " King” John Lind. 2. Steve Brown contemplates his next move against Mike Mihelhich. 3. Dennis Rieck takes on the challenge of the " Great Chess Wiz,” alias Mr. Rochon. 4. Julie Brown and Rob Loafman escape the crumbling pyramid of slaves. 5. " Thank God I’m a country boy,” sings Ken Toth to the audience. 6. Todd King shows us the easy way of life for a slave. 7. These two pretty faces are: Tom Gilbert and Kevin Rausch. 8. Shawn Gough and Jeff Moran portray the two-headed Weight Watcher at the Slave Sale. Varsity-Chess 37. Languages Celebrate Traditions Dreams of a trip to Quebec are becoming a reality through donut sales, popcorn sales and WRIF WABX jersey sales. Every week, members of the club work hard stashing every cent they earn away for the trip. Activities during the year included a trip to the Renaissance Center for french crepes at the Magic Pan. The group also went to the Institute of Arts for an exhibit of paintings by Rodin. Led by advisor, Mrs. Gregg, the group is enthusiastic and involved in all of their projects. I enjoy planning the trip to Quebec. I want to talk French to all of the good looking French guys. Holly Johnson FRENCH CLUB: First Row: Kim Leegstra, Kim Tillinger, Tim Knapp, Diane Kodet. Second Row: Angie Rohrig, Beth Yaney, Shari Stapley, Rene Hill, Brian Johns. Third Row: Lisa Weaver, Brenda Jaster, Holly Johnson, Brian Felster, Jerry Westbrook, Mrs. Gregg. Not Pic.: Jenny Williams. 2. 1 . 1 . Kim Tillinger, Brenda Jaster and Kim Leegstra man the popcorn table in the back hall. 2. Angie Rohrig handles the fondue treat for French II class. 38. French Club vStadents from vSveden Japan Experience Life in the (J.vS. Experiences are what foreign exchange students have to look back on from their stay in America. From these experiences come many happy memories. The happiest of these being traveling through Michigan and out of state. Maria Brattstrom also found concerts very enjoyable. Along with the good comes the bad. Of these memories, Nina Andressen probably has the worst with an unfortunate hospital stay. Maria felt that no mail from home due to American holidays was the worst and Hidetoshi Amano commented: “Frankly, American people don’t have enough knowledge concerned with Japan. A lot of them seem to regard Japan as a shogun or Samurai nation. TV shows and commercials have influenced quite a few people to such an unbelievable fancy.” Jonas Engdal felt that it was having three students from the same country attend the same school. The four students will have many things to tell their friends when they return home, but a few things stand out in their minds. Relatively, nothing to do in spare time, the excessive intake of junk food by Americans and in the words of Maria Brattstrom: “Everything isn’t the way they (the people back home) think that it is.” Foreign school systems differ from American but Maria, Jonas, and Hidetoshi agree with Nina when she says: “It is very, very different. You have a lot of rules here about what you can and cannot do and a lot less requirements in academic classes.” Nina Andresson of Sweden staying with Ms. Defer, Hidetoshi Amano of Japan, staying with Mr. and Mrs. Mroz, Maria Brattstrom of Sweden staying with Mr. and Mrs. Piotrowski and Jonas Engdal of Sweden staying with Mr. and Mrs. Baxter. Foreign Exchange 39 M € 1C c Fund Raisers Help Groups Reach Goals Money makes the world go around. In order to meet expenses, groups sold a wide variety of things. Some sales are traditional. Every Christmas, band candy appears and the Chorus fruit sale is in its second year. Bagels appear from BOEC and the sophomores sell mums and magazines. Donuts come to satisfy the hungries from yearbook, French Club and the Rat Review. Unique events added spice to the year. Field Hockey teams sold little animals, BOEC sold candles, and the Chorus added posters and Key chains to their sale. Profits went to many areas. Expenses for camps and current needs were met through sales and every donut that you ate helped to put another word in this book. 1 . Field Hockey salespersons display their menagerie. 2. Gil Bowers searches for the money to get a bagel from Margaret Jacks. 3. Chris Harlow and Lynn Scovoronski await their next customer for band candy. 4. Fruit top seller, Jan Orchard, prepares a box for delivery. 5. Terri Booker, Deana Lindsey and Robin Sachs sell another glass of Pepsi at a Basketball concession for Rat Review. 40. Fund Raisers Titters On Saturday, January 10, the Tigers returned to Algonac for a rematch with the fearless faculty. The game was a close one with the Tigers pulling out a victory in the closing minutes. 1 . Dave Rozema mugs for our camera during the autograph session in the cafeteria. 2. Mr. Greenwood looks dismayed as the ball is stolen from him. 3. Mr. Warwick fights for control of the ball. 4. Mr. Shock watches Mr. Maki’s accurate aim. 6 I t rp c y If y 3. Tiger Game 41. Skill Center Gives on the Job Training Expertise in vocational fields is becoming important in our complex society. Students in St. Clair County have the unique opportunity to receive on the job training in a variety of fields. Daily, two groups of students board buses for the long trip to Marysville and participate in a variety of occupations from Health Care to Auto Mechanics. Darell Puro, Plastics, finds the experience valuable. “You can learn about the kinds of work you do for the job. The time goes by much faster.” In our complex vocational society, the Skill Center training gives the graduates a head start. “You have a chance to learn a trade and be ready for a job when you get out of school.” (Tim Kuecken, Production Machine Operations.) 1 . Graphic arts brochures become camera ready as Debbie Sherman prepares the material. 2. Gino Leon spray paints the finished body while Mike Rzeppa comments on his technique. 3. Kevin Mikolowski checks the wiring of a refrigerator. 4. Preparing ingredients for the day’s lunch rush. Ed Pearcy makes sure everything is mixed well. 5. Lynn Bartolmucci checks the accuracy of her figures. 6. Ron O’Toole searches for the right tool. 7. Tim Kuecken works on the turret lathe. The job of a yearbook staff is to present the present school year in review. However, realistically world events shape our days beyond the questions of passing classes and winning sports games. FEBRUARY, 1980: Patriotism erupted through the country as the US Hockey team defeated the Russians. APRIL, 1980: Awakening to tragedies are often rather common. The aborted hostage attempt added a despairing note to a seemingly impos- sible situation. Depressing and frustrating best describes the reaction in the US. MAY, 1980: Mount St. Helens erupted with a vengeance destroying landscape and affecting weather patterns. JULY, 1980: Republicans came to town as Detroit boasted it ' s first political convention. After years with the reputation of a murder capital, visitors were surprised to find a pleasant city. The positive spirit did wonders for the image and helped the Detroit area capture the host status for the Super Bowl. l. 1. Will Luke marry Laura? Is Rachael really not guilty because Mitch is found? Soap operas involve hundreds of students daily. Laura Hering and Jo Daugherty catch up on the latest. 2. AUGUST, 1980: Polish workers began their strikes which continued on and off throughout the year. After years of Communist domination, the fight of the Polish people proved a deep inspiration to the world. The continuing turmoil and impending Russian intervention provided the beginning of the next world trouble area. NOVEMBER, 1980: America went to the polls electing a new president and unseating many Democrats. Unstable economic conditions pushed people to look for a change. Ronald Reagan became President while Jimmy Carter returned to Plains, Georgia. A television actors strike delayed the start of the new season and continued the nations favorite question " Who shot J.R.? " Finally, Kristin became known as the assailant. An interesting sidelight to American culture is that 78 million Americans went to the polls to vote for Reagan or Carter, while 83 million Americans spent their Friday night learning the identity of J.R. ' s assailant. DECEMBER, 1980: Tragedy strikes another figure in public life. John Lennon was murdered on a New York street. Shock waves ran through the United States. Lennon was a part of a generation’s life. His violent death led people to again question our violent society. 2. Headlines reflect American feelings on the hostage release. 3. New Baltimore resident, Mary Wisneski, is interviewed for Dallas TV in front of the Book Cadillac hotel during the Republican 44 . i a An unusually cold December brought ice jams to the St. Clair River. For a few days the river was officially closed. Ice cutters from the Great Lakes spent days trying to break the jams so that the ships trapped in shipping lanes could get through. JANUARY, 1981 : After 444 days in captivity, an excited America saw the hostages return home. Dealing with Iran had provided many occasions not to believe the militants or the government. The weekend of January 17-18, everyone’s hopes were raised and then in turn squashed by yet another delay. Word spread quietly through the school on January 20th that the planes were in the air. Hopes had been raised so often that the reality was a bit shocking. People reacted with a quiet relief and a tremendous pride in their country and in the men who had survived the captivity. For the first time in history, a Presidential Inauguration took a second place to world events. As planes were in the air, yellow ribbons were everywhere symbolizing America’s faith and joy. 5. Convention. 4. Algonac citizens go to the polls. 5. Dave Dodge prepares a banner for January 23rd’s game. s? m 1. Kevin Rausch pushes for extra yards. 2. Scott Johnson drives fora basket against Marysville. 3. Paul Wetter jumps to grab the ball from a Marysville player. 4. Tom Gilbert works to pin his opponent. 5. Kim Busuttil dribbles to escape her guard. 6. Ricky Sachs looks for an open man. 7. Bev Kozel bumps as Jessie Wesoloski and Laura Sharrow back up the play. This volleyball season has been a learning experience. We, as a team, have grown a great deal together. We’ve had a lot of exciting games, but the most exciting was the Capac Tournament. When we won the final game, the team went crazy. Laura Sharrow, ' 81 4 . Varsity Rushes On Even with a lack of experience, Varsity Football put together a strong showing in their important games. They beat arch rivals Marine City, defeated Imlay City and only lost by 6 points to league leading Marysville. Mark Hoover and Kevin Rausch made the All SCAL team. Receiving honorable mentions were: Tom Marchin, Tom Gilbert, Ken Toth, Eric Schenkus, and Bill Andresen. Kevin Rausch also received honor as All Area. With 18 letter winners, the team did have the strongest season in the past few years. VARSITY FOOTBALL: First Row: Dave Licari, Rich Robinson, Bill Andresen, Eric Schenkus, Mark Hoover, Shawn Gough, Jeff Hurd, Todd King, Mike Barnowski, Bill Heafey, Jeff Moran. Second Row. Cliff Wierszewski, Steve Grosso, Mike Rose, Ken Sessor, Tom Gilbert, Ken Toth, Ron O’Toole, Greg Kreuger, Andy Sygit, Scott Johnson, Scott Westbrook, Ken Reed. Third Row: Coach Bill Koltz, Coach Dennis Basinksi, Kevin Rausch, Don Wight, Mike Winkler, Pete Daniels, Tod Roth, Ron Wood, Keith Wood, Glenn Weiland, John Davidson, Scott Uhl, Keith Greene, Tim Kensora, Tom Marchin, Coach Lary Schlaack. AHS 0 — Lapeer West AHS 0 — Roseville 12 AHS 7 — Cros Lex 24 AHS 20 — Marine City 12 AHS 6 — Anchor Bay 39 AHS 12 — New Haven 7 48 5. 6 . 1 . Tim Kensora brings down Lapeer ' s offense. 2. Tom Marchin runs with a kick return. 3. Ken Toth outdistances his opponent for a touchdown. 4. Kevin Rausch pushes on for a first down. 5. Ken Toth works to gain extra yards for another first down. 6. John Davidson dives through the pack for yardage. AHS 18 — Imlay City AHS 7 — Marysville 13 AHS 6 — St. Clair 32 Varsity Football 49 . ' V--- ' v.-. IP 1 . Steve Cope blocks while Dave Boyer runs back a kick return. 2. Ron Cullimore punts to gain yardage. 3. A strong defensive tackle brings down the opponent. 4. Tony Menkel sees a clear space and runs for a first down. 5. Mr. Shafer and Mr. Craven patiently await the next play. 5. AHS 14 — Imlay City 29 AHS 8 — Roseville 24 AHS 30 — Cros Lex 8 AHS 0 — Marine City AHS 14 Anchor Bay 16 AHS 12 — New Haven 7 50 JV Works Together Plays Competitively Hampered by small numbers this year, J.V. Football worked together and became a competitive team. Because of the numbers problem, all of the team members saw a lot of playing time. This experience will be beneficial as they advance to varsity. Rob Doane was an outstanding person on defense. “He led the team in tackles and was one of the hardest hitters.” (Mr. Shafer) Larry Buhagiar was also a strong player in the position of running back. ‘‘He rushed over 700 yards. He is the best sophomore that I’ve worked with in my four years of coaching.” (Mr. Shafer) JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: First Row: Ralph Koroleski, Steve Cope, Dave Boyer, Tom Durik, Scott King. Second Row: Dan Doane, Ron Cullimore, Mike Holstine, Dan Tolli ' ar, Steve Allegoet, Rob DeLange. Third Row: Coach Dan Shafer, Dan Schumacher, Steve Bullis, Rob Doane, Larry Buhagiar, Harvey Schultz, Stu Geer, John Levit, Coach Terry Craven. 6 AHS 0 — Maryville 69 AHS 6 — Imlay City 0 AHS 6 — St. Clair 16 Junior Varsity Football 51 1 . Greg Olsen and Mark LeFevbre tackle an Imlay City player on a kickoff return. 2. Mike Vernier lines up the first play of the game. 3. Tom Licari sends a slant pass to Greg Olsen. 4 Pat O ' Toole blocks while Pat Huff carries the ball. 5. Tom Licari prepares to pass the ball before being hit. 5. AHS 34 — Anchor Bay 12 AHS 7 — St. Clair 34 AHS 32 — Marine City 7 AHS 6 — L’Anse Creuse 52 X 1 r 4 % ! Freshman Offense Motivates Team Going 2-3 in the conference, the 1980 Freshman team had a fairly good season. The win against Anchor Bay was exciting as the opening kickoff turned into a touchdown. Another strong win was against Marine City, with a good passing game. Winning team awards this year were: Pat Huff, MVP Offense, Ed Bernardi, MVP, Defense, Devon Hinkle, and C. J. Busut, til, Best All Around Players. Coaching the team this year were Mr. Clyne and Mr. Richardson. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: First Row: Dave Thomas. Rory Jacobs, Ed Bernadi, Brian Hart, Devon Hinkle, Pat Huff, Roger Bernabo, Tom Licari. John George, Jay Wood. Second Row: Manager Bill Hogsett, Ken Taylor, Pat O’Toole, CJ Busuttil, Rich Sampson, Larry Porzondek, Coach Richardson. Third Row: Larry Wilson, Jon Brenner, Robert Prather, Robert Prather Matt Byerly. Mike Vernier, Greg Olsen, Scott Boyle, Dave Meldrum, Bucky McDonald, Coach Clyne. 42 AHS 42 — Imlay City 21 AHS 21 — Marysville 42 Cheerleaders Add Sparkle and Spirit Pep, pride and pizazz were key words to describe the performance of the ' 80 football cheerleading squads. Despite this year’s assembly program, they managed to keep their faces smiling and their energy high. Advisors Mrs. Mary Robertson and Ms. Sue McFarlane led the squads to a successful season. Varsity captain, Debbie Chalmers, felt that both advisors g;ave much of their time, effort, and patience to produce two terrific squads. But cheerleading is much more than a smiling face in uniform. First there is the trauma of tryouts, the hours of practice and every Friday night committed regardless of weather. In spite of the hard work and time consuming practice, the ' 80 football cheerleaders kept a feeling of school pride and spirit going strong. 54 . VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Debbie Chalmers, Veronica George, Carron Hinkle, Kelly Dymond, Chris Davis, Katy Menkel, Ann Sanchagrin. Not Pictured: Mrs. Mary Robertson JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: First Row: Kathy Keibler, Krista Sudberry, Bobbie Johnson. Second Row: Leslie Tischbein, Chris Langan, Jeanette Cuthbertson, Wendi Knight, Pam Tillman. Not Pictured: Coach Ms. Sue McFarlane. 1. Katy Menkel and Carron Hinkle keep the punk rock spirit vs. St. Clair. 2. Anne Sanchagrin, Debbie Chalmers, Kelly Dymond, Carron Hinkle, and Veronica George cheer the Rats to a touchdown. 3. Krista Sudberry keeps team spirit alive. 4. Debbie Chalmers enthusiastically shows her pride in the Muskrats. 5. Veronica George keeps smiling despite the cold Halloween weather. 6. Anne Sanchagrin, Katy Menkel, Kelly Dymond and Chris Davis say hello with a smile and a mount. 7. “We’ve got spirit!” proclaims Jeanette Cuthbertson. Football Cheerleaders 55 Varsity Adds Extra Effort; Improves Record Improvement was the major goal of the Varsity Basketball team. “With a tougher season and basically the same team, we won twice as many games. " (Mr. Young) Injuries hampered the team. Diane Lang was slowed down by infections, Robin Sachs injured her knee halfway through the season and Nyn Wood was out for the entire season. Strong wins against Anchor Bay and St. Clair helped to inspire the team. Particularly exciting was the come from behind win in the last 20 seconds against Anchor Bay. Leading the awards this year were: Team Player Award: Robin Sachs; Rebounds — Julie Brown (189); Assists — Sonja Moore (60); and Free Throw — Kim Busuttil (63). Sonja Moore, Robin Sachs, and Lori Beauregard were named to the Second Team All League. VARSITY BASKETBALL: First Row: Dawn Nichter, Lori Beauregard, Sonja Moore, Nyn Wood, Kim Busuttil. Second Row: Jeff Kodet, Diane Lang, Sue Kurrle, Julie Brown, Robin Sachs, Kevin Fenton, Coach Steve Young. auf Ia £ ict ! mo 2 d 4 ° , A HS 4 5 — Romeo 40 AHS 50 — Roseville 27 AHS 33 — Imlay City 31 AHS 54 Anchor Rav 3ft AM ft Aft Arm i RQ A UC on O - I oe Aiir 4n mm £... . AHS 56 — Anchor Bay 36 AHS 43 — Armada 53 AHS 39 — Cros Lex 25 AHS 48 — Marine City 53 St. Clair 24 AHS 42 — Anchor Bay 41 AHS 43 — Avondale 59 AHS 38 — Holy Cross 46 (overtime 56 1. Lori Beauregard runs down court while Sonja Moore dribbles past her opponent. 2. With determination and drive, Kim Busuttil maneuvers around her Holy Cross opponent. 3. Aiming for 2, Lori Beauregard reaches for the hoop. 4. Robin Sachs keeps her hand on the ball to insure a jump ball. 5. Attempting to keep the ball, Robin Sachs looks for an open man. 6. Diane Lang fights off her guard to keep control. 5. 6 . AHS 27 — Marysville 41 AHS 54 — St. Clair 37 AHS 55 — Holy Cross 30 AHS 42 — Imlay City 38 AHS 41 — Marysville 6S AHS 31 — L’Anse Creuse 55 (overtime) AHS 36 — Cros Lex 30 AHS 39 — Marine City 45 Tournament AHS 47 — Richmond 63 Varsity Basketball 57 Attitude Adds Strength to J.V. With a change in attitude, the JV Basketball team found the second half of the season to be much stronger. Four of the games were lost by only two points or less. Coached by Dave Dodge, with Mary Sygit as team captain, the Junior Varsity learned the essentials of the game and competition in the SCAL. The improvement in attitude was echoed by team members. “We had a much better outlook and therefore played better. (Wendy LaParl, Adrienne Quennville) 1. Terri Rittenhouse grabs control in a mad dash. 2. Colleen DeLange, Lori Stubbs, Charlene Quennville, and Terri Rittenhouse struggle to regain possession. 3. Holy Cross and Algonac’s Wendy LaParl reach for the elusive ball. 3. AHS 25 — Richmond 30 AHS 10 — Romeo 28 AHS 17 — Roseville 19 AHS 24 — Imlay City 16 AHS 21 — Cros Lex 27 AHS 19 — Marine City 28 AHS 10 — Imlay City 20 AHS 16 — Marysville 25 AHS 21 — Holy Cross 30 AHS 37 — Cros Lex 29 AHS 28 — Marine City 32 58 4. Debbie Manthey reaches high to rescue the ball. 5. Adrienne Quennville blocks her opponent’s shot. 6. Beth Yaney, Bonnie Sygit, and Wendy LaParl engage in a jump ball for control at the start of the game. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: First Row: Bonnie Sy t Wendy LaParl, Debbie Manthey, Charlene Quennville, Adrienne Quennville. Second Row: Jeff Kodet, Beth Yane., Colleen DeLange, Mary Sygit, Lori Stubbs, Terri Rittenhouse. Not Pictured: Coach Dave Dodge. 5 . AHS 16 — Marysville 36 AHS 33 — St. Clair 34 AHS 24 — Holy Cross 40 AHS 25 — Armada 26 AHS 36 — AHS 36 — L’Anse Creuse North 48 AHS 32 — Anchor Bay 46 AHS 33 — Avondale 31 Junior Varsity Basketball 59 Strong Season For Enthusiastic Field Hockey Team Outstanding describes the Field Hockey season. They had a strong showing as spoilers at the Ligget Tournament. They held Liggett, the first place team, to two goals. The Muskrats beat Sacred Heart Gazelles twice this season. The two teams have only tied in previous games. Captains were Jessie Wesoloski and Nancy Bates. Karen Vermeulen, who went to camp this summer, returned with many new ideas and skills. Coach Eglinton felt that the season was one of the best in years. “It was rewarding to see senior improvement and the younger players able to make adjustment to fit in with varsity concept and strategy. The girls played field hockey like it was supposed to be played. They should be proud of their contributions.” VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY: First Row: Bev Kozel, Nina Anderssen, Karen French. Jessie Wesoloski. Nancy Bates. Karen Vermeulen, Laura Sharrow. Second Row: Ms. Gregory. Laurie Moehlman (manager), Laura Bates, Kim Maul, Linda Fuchs, Sue Monte, Chris Knight, Mrs. Eglinton, Donna Boyer, Kris Foguth. AHS 0 — Detroit Country Day School 2 AHS 1 — Grosse Pointe University — Liggett AHS 2 — Sacred Heart 0 AHS 3 — Country Day 0 1 . Karen French and Jessie Wesoloski struggle to keep control of the ball. 2. Laura Sharrow dribbles down the alley heading for the goal. 3. Kris Foguth, Jessie Wesoloski and Sue Monte move in with defensive plays to recapture the ball. 4. Heading for open space, Kris Foguth dribbles down the alley. 5. Jessie Wesoloski takes advantage of a free hit. AHS 2 — Academy of Sacred Heart 0 AHS 2 — Grosse Pointe University — Liggett 0 Varsity Field Hockey 61 Team Comaraderie Makes Season Worth It Super enthusiastic describes the ' 80 JV Field Hockey team with a lot of new players. Team improvement from beginning to end was very impressive because this season was learning experience and training for varsity. “I was very proud of all of the girls on the team. I’m looking forward to seeing a lot of these girls out for Field Hockey next year.” (Mrs. Smith) The Swedish exchange student, Maria Brattstrom, was on the JV Field Hockey team. JUNIOR VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY: First Row: Nancy Benoit, Rene Hill, Doris Blommer, Maria Brattstrom, Renee Mehl, Marcia Smith. Second Row: Mrs. Smith, Sue Krause, Laurie Maehlman (manager), Connie Robinson, Jean Rolewicz, Lisa Mongeau, Lesley Loeffler, Shari Justice, Ms. Gregory. Not Pictured: Liz Vermeulen. 62 Junior Varsity Field Hockey 63 Golfers Swing With Precision With another year of accuracy on the fairways, golfers achieved a stronger season. Coached this year by Mr. Jackson, the team played at Middle Channel Golf Course on Harsens Island. Golf requires a great deal of concentration. According to Tom Haag, team captain: “to be good you need plenty of team spirit.” Pat Folkerts found the matches challenging and Mr. Jackson helpful. “He gave us a number of pointers which helped improve our games.” Most valuable player was Tom Haag with Dave Smith chosen as the most improved. “I joined the team because of the challenge of getting that little ball in the hole.” (Dave Smith) AHS 184 — Anchor Bay 186 AHS 167 — L’Anse Creuse 199 AHS 186 — Cros Lex 216 AHS 186 — Anchor Bay 198 AHS 195 — L’Anse Creuse 169 AHS 212 — Cros Lex 191 AHS 196 — St. Clair 165 League Score 383, 3rd place in dual meet, 64 1. Pat Folkerts keeps his hand steady on the follow through. 2. With an eye toward the green, Gary Vigneron tees off. 3. Mr. Jackson evaluates Tom Haag’s swing. 4. Roy Bianchini concentrates on an accurate aim. 3. v X GOLF: First Row: Gary Vigneron, Kurt Chornoby, Jeff Thomas, Tom Haag, Roy Bianchini, Pat Folkerts. Second Row: Mr. Jackson, Dave Smith, Scott Jarnot, Brian Moravick, Frank Felster. AHS 192 — Marysville 172 AHS 192 — Imlay City 188 AHS 193 — St. Clair 167 AHS 201 — Memphis 189 AHS 190 — Imlay City 225 AHS 191 — Marysville 178 Regional 395. Golf 65 Cross Country Runs Successful Season With a fairly inexperienced team of 14 players, with no more than two years running experience, Cross Country achieved one of the best seasons. Team members receiving recognition were: Gil Bowers, team captain; SCAL All League 1st team: Gino Petrovich, Times Herald All Blue Water Area 2nd Team: Kevin Schulte. Team awards went to: Gino Petrovich, Most Valuable, Jim Cetnarowski, Most Improved, Jonas Engdal, Honorary Captain and Ted Whittlesby, Freshman Award. Cross Country runners were strong in meets. They placed 16th of 24 at West Bloomfield Invitational, 14th of 20 at Holly Invitational, 12th of 15 at Royal Oak Shrine Invitational, 5th of 12 at Bishop Gallagher Invitational, 4th of 15 at Yale Invitational, 1 1th of 20 at Class B State Regional Meet and 3rd of 6 at SCAL League Meet. Dual Meets: AHS 23 — L’Anse Creuse 34 AHS 18 — Cros Lex 45 AHS 15 — Imlay City 50 Quadrangular Meet: AHS 31 — Yale 45 — Capac 49 — Brown City 118 Triangular Meet 66 ALGOHiC L 1. Passing a landmark, Tom Meldrum pushes to the finish. 2. Exhaustion clearly evident, Mark Vermeulen keeps pace. 3. The finish in sight, Ted Whittlesby heads in. 4. Separated from the pack, Tom Meldrum enters the final lap. 5. Mark Vermeulen adds the extra speed needed. 6. Cold fall weather affects runners but Tony Kirby keeps his stride. CROSS COUNTRY: First Row: Kevin Schulte, Bill Cetnarowski, Gil Bowers, Steve Johnson, Gino Petrovich. Second Row: Mark Vermeulen, Craig Avers, Jim Kirby, Tim Kirby, Brian Pearcy, Ted Whittlesby. Third Row: Bill Jacks, Jim Cetnarowski, Tom Meldrum, Jonas Engdal, Coach Roger Avers. AHS 45 — Marysville 18 AHS 30 — St. Clair 25 AHS 15 — Anchor Bay 49 AHS 29 — Capac 35 — Roseville 67 Team Record 9-2 Cross Country 67 Energetic Spirit Movers Spirit building, being inv olved, motivating the teams, enthusiastic - describe the Cheerleaders. Keeping the Rat fans on their toes, the ' 81 squads screamed, yelled and occasionally lost a voice to let the teams know that the fans cared. Varsity was led by advisor, Mrs. Mary Robertson, who put a lot of herself into building the squads. ‘‘She works with us instead of just watching. We have to do things over and over until we get it right. We have a lot of fun working with her.” (Chris Davis) Alumna, Sue McFarlane, returned to work with the JV squad. Her experience as a former cheerleader helped to acquaint the girls with new methods and cheers. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Jenny Petrovich, Debbie Chalmers, Jori Taylor, Chris Davis, Robin Sudberry, Angie Astemborski, Cathy Lafrieniere, Jeanette Cuthbertson. 68 1 " If you ' ve got the time, we’ve got the cheers!” 2. Jori Taylor puts her artistic talents to work creating another spirit banner. 3. Cathy Lafriniere involves her niece Jenny in leading the fans. 4. Mr. Muskrat keeps in tune with the Pep Band. 5. Bobbie Sue Johnson, Jodi Moravick, and Chris Langan cheer the JV’s. 6. Jenny Petrovich and Jori Taylor raise the roof with school spirit. 7. Chris Davis flashes a big smile at the crowd. 5. JV CHEERLEADERS: Bobbie Sue Johnson, Jodi Moravick, Johnna Banocy, Leslie Tischbein, Missy Gallaher, Chris Langan, Kellie Plettl, Krista Sudberry. Basketball Cheerleaders 69. Victorious Varsity Cagers Dominate SCAL ft ItCOli ' 1 1 Varsity Basketball returned as a strong force in the SCAL. This team provided competition for each opponent. " This team has been waiting in the wings. We have a guard and a center from last years’ JV and three other starters who didn’t see much action last year. " (Coach Jackson) Every game added excitement. The three way competition between Marysville, Imlay City and Algonac kept fans on the edge of their seats. " The Anchor Bay game was really exciting because we had to come from behind and win it in the last minute. " (Richard Robinson) " We did not do bad for a team that was supposed to be mediocre. Mr. Jackson developed an offense to suit our type of team. Talent is evident in individual players, but by playing as a team we made each other into the champs we are.” (Bob Kosnik) " Coach Jackson took time during the summer to work with the team. He took us to summer camp and this helped the team tremendously. During the season he tried to work with everyone on an individual basis and develop the skills that we needed to win.” (Tom Haag) " The team played better than we possibly hoped for at the beginning of the season. Everyone contributed to our success in winning the SCAL title for the 3rd straight year. It was a great season because we had great people to work with and each of them played to their potential.” (Coach Jackson) 70 Winter Sport Scores will appear in the Summer Supplement. K 1 . Bob Kosnik goes up for another two. 2. John Davidson drives around a Marine City defender. 3. As opponents close in, Rob Loafman tries to score. 4. Mr. Jackson directs his attention to action on the floor. 5. Jeff Kodet maneuvers swiftly to receive the ball. 6. Rusty Gerow passes to avoid an opponent ' s block. 4. 5. 6 . VARSITY BASKETBALL: First Row: S. Johnson, T. Haag. Second Row: S. Jarnot, R. Gerow, S. Gough, B. Kosnik, R. Robinson, T. King, J. Kodet, K. Toth, B. Heafey, R. Loafman, J. Davidson, Mr. Jackson. Not pictured: M. Craig. Varsity Basketball 71 JV Muskrats Battle Strong SCAL Opponents Competing in a tough SCAL, the JV team had a frustrating season. “We’re a good team and play a good first half, but we couldn’t put the first and second half together.” (Scott King) Despite the problems, the team worked hard to put all of the skills together. “In a tough competition against Imlay City, they came from 14 points down at half time to take the lead in the fourth quarter. It was a super second half effort. Marine City was also an exciting game that we won 41-40.” (Coach Koltz) JV was led by Coach Bill Koltz with Patrick Koltz as manager. Mike Lane was singled out by coach and players as Most Valuable Player. In spite of the frustrating season, the team and it’s talent continued to improve. “These kids had a good attitude all year. They kept going out and giving everything they had practice after practice, game after game. " (Coach Koltz) “We had some bad breaks and we had some good teams against us like New Haven but we still had good players like Jeff Moran and Mike Lane.” (Paul Wetter) 1 2 . JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: J. Nagy, M. Hennard, P. Wetter, M. Holstine, R. DeLange, Mr. Koltz, M. Wesch, M, Lane, R. Doane, J. Moran, S. King, J. Meldrum, E. Wilhelm. 6 . 1. Mike Lane looks for an open man to pass. 2. Even though Rob Doane is fouled by a Viking player, he scores two. 3. Catching that all important rebound, Rob DeLange captures the ball for JV. 4. Matt Wesch screens the opponent while Jeff Moran drives around the center. 5. Matt Wesch aims over his Viking block for another basket. 6. BJ Meldrum reaches for the ball to secure another save. Junior Varsity Basketball 73 Frosh Develop Strong Skills Through Total Team Output Making the move into high school basketball provides many challenges for the players. The team is “a good bunch. They work well together and are always willing to improve.” (Coach Garrett) Tim Blanck and Devon Hinkle were recognized for their rebounding skill and Ricky Sachs for bringing the ball downcourt. ‘‘We had a better reaction to this year’s season. Last year we only won one game, but this year we have won half of our games.” (Rory Jacobs) FRESHMEN BASKETBALL: First Row: E. Bernadi, T. Hammang, R. Jacobs, R. Sachs. Second Row; J. Wood; C. J. Busuttil, M. Vernier, D. Tuzinowski, J. Brenner, D. Hinkle, T. Licari, Coach Dick Garrett. 74 Freshmen Basketball 1. Ed Bernadi leaps to stop a Yale player from scoring. 2. Mr. Garrett provides strategy clues during a time out. 3. Ricky Sachs excapes the guard of a Yale player. 4. Ed Bernadi adds another two. 5. Devon Hinkle tries to drop the ball in the basket. 6. Mike Vernier lends a hand to Ed Bernadi to regain the ball. 7. Ed Bernadi grabs another rebound. 8. Mike Vernier concentrates on his shot to have a winning basket. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: First Row: N. Bates. J. Wesoloski. K. Vermeulen, S. Kowalski. Second Row: K. Schuknecht, W. Grote, K. Rose, S. Kurrle, S. Monte, K. Manthey. Third Row: B. Kozel, R. Sachs, Mrs. Eglinton, L. Sharrow, L. Moehlman, D. Blommer. Varsity Clinches First Place in League Strength, skill and dedication contribute to a winning team. Leading the Varsity Volleyball this year is a strong set of seniors who have worked together for four years: Karen Vermeulen, Robin Sachs, Laura Sharrow (co-captains), Nancy Bates and Jessie Wesoloski. “This is one group that just doesn’t quit. I’m really proud of the way the girls play. It’s a total team effort. " (Coach Eglinton) Behind Karen Vermeulen’s strong serving the team is able to continually score. Karen is currently on a streak. As the season progressed she had 197 consecutive serves without a miss and the Muskrats scored 129 times on these serves. A basketball injury took Robin Sachs out midway through the season. “She is an outstanding spiker who can work with either hand.” (Coach Eglinton) Stressing basic skills on a daily basis at practice as well as the combined team talent and dedication helped produce a winning season for the Varsity Volleyball. 6. 1. Kim Rose, Sue Monte, Kathie Schuknecht, Kim Manthey and Laurie Moehlman cheer the team to victory over Anchor Bay. 2. Laura Sharrow bumps sets for a spike. 3. Bev Kozel receives a serve. 4. Wendy Grote spikes a ball set by Laura Sharrow. 5. Karen Vermeullen back bumps a “free” ball. 6. Jessie Wesoloski passes to the setter. 7. Sue Kurrle spikes a return as Karen Vermeulen watches. Varsity Volleyball 77 JV Bumps, Sets, Spikes to League First Place Learning fundamentals and developing skills, the JV Volleyball team had a successful season. Coached by Ms. Jan Kelley, the girls worked to continue the 1st place standing. This is the second year in a row that this team has been first. The strength is due to talent and a lot of attention to basics. “We practice every night reviewing the basic skills.” (Jean Rolewicz) Strong serving and strong defense contributed to the overall record of the team. Brenda Jaster was recognized as a strong defensive person and strong servers are Lesley Loeffler, Jean Rolewicz, Donna Boyer, and Laura Bates. “We really worked hard this year. We met tough opponents, especially L’anse Creuse North, but it’s been a fantastic season. " (Lesley Loeffler) JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: First Row: D. Soulliere, D. Boyer, L. Bates, J. Rolewi cz, K. Foguth. Second Row: Ms. Kelley, B. Jaster, L. Poosch, S. Dagenais, C. Knight, L. Loeffler, D. Johns, A. Southard. 78 1. Debbie Johns returns a volley. 2. Lynn Poosch uses a side bump. 3. Brenda Jaster returns a serve. 4. Jean Rolewicz keeps her eye on the ball awaiting the serve. 5. Chris Knight bumps the ball. 6. Ms. Kelley keeps track of the action. Junior Varsity Volleyball 79 Wrestlers Pin Opponents; Humes and Biland Advance to State Competition Winning has become part of the wrestling tradition at Algonac. This year, a very young team with only two seniors, mostly freshmen and sophomores worked hard and enthusiastically to be one of the strong teams in the SCAL. Mike Humes and Ken Biland advanced to state competition after Regionals held February 21. This year’s team was led by veteran coach Don Wight and assisted by John Allendar. Individuals contributed to make the team strong. Don Wight Jr. broke the school record of most wins in a career. The old record of Demetrius Green was broken last year by Don. This year he was the first wrestler to win a fourth consecutive SCAL title defeating St. Clair’s Tom Kingsbury with a pin. Don also established a state record for career wins. His 151 wins passed the 149 mark set by Dave Mills, Mt. Pleasant. The meet against Imlay City produced a shutout (75-0). This was only the second shut out in the school ' s history. JV scored an identical win. This was also the most points scored by an Algonac team. Andy Montgomery, Ken Biland, Phil Biland, Mark Montgomery, Tom Gilbert, Larry Buhagiar, and Don Wight were cited as top players. “I’ve enjoyed working with this team. They are a fine group of young men. I believe that the lessons learned this year will produce many victories next year.” (Coach Wight) Looking to the future, team members aim to continue their improvement and strength. As the top wrestling school in the SCAL “I thought we had a good year — a couple of upsets and disappointments, but I like it. It’s lots of fun.” (Darin Drummond) 80 WRESTLING: First Row: T. Fernandez, M. Winkler. B. Jacks, P. Biland, D. Wight T Gilbert K Biland, A. Montgomery. Second Row: T. Waters, T. Patterson, M. Byerly, M. Montgomery, S Allegoet, M. Humes, L. Buhagiar, P. Fisher, B. Adams. Third Row: S. Dodge, P. Baroni E Glasius G. Shorter, J. Powers, B. Dieter, J. Baker, R. Eggli. Fourth Row: R. Sullivan, R. Bernabo, D Martin, D. Krause, D. Boyer, D. Drummond, D. Smith, Mr. Wight 1 . Steve Dodge spars before going in for the take down. 2. Dan Krause works his opponent into a position to get him on his back. 3. On Parents’ Night, Don Wight walks out to be introduced. 4. Tim Patterson and Mr. Wight carefully observe the match. 5. Phil Biland runs out to be introduced to the crowd on Parents’ Night. Young Wrestling Team Develops Strength I . Don Wight works on the legs for the final move to win the match. 2. Mike Winkler tries to break down his opponent. 3. Tom Gilbert is dealing with his opponent in an impressive move. 4. Andy Montgomery works to get his opponent on his back for a pin. 5. Mark Montgomery works with a very painful move — the guillotine. 6. Mike Humes aims to get his opponent with a pin. 7. Larry Buhagiar gets his opponent on his back using a half nelson. 8. T. J. Fernandez pins his opponent by holding his head and pushing his chin for the win. 82 Wrestling 83 It’s different being a senior. When I was a freshman, I knew a lot of different people. Now, it seems as if I know only seniors and a few sophomores and juniors. Everyone is pretty friendly ’though. Denise Tarasevicius ’81 1 . Mr. Ford checks out the latest during slave day. 2. Graduation was a few days earlier for Ms. Gregory thanks to her students. 3. Adella Reynolds and Anne Lang try to keep concentrating on their research assignment. 4. Mark Hoover and Shawn Gough relive the “good ole days” in Mr. Kuzdzal’s clothes which were donated to the BOEC clothing drive. 5. Jeff Kodet’s express takes a short break. 6. Ed Bernadt and Kelly Dymond clown in the hall on slave day. 7. Chris Tack poses for a perfect picture. Those Smiling Faces 85. As a senior, we are leaders instead of followers. Dawn Marsden Dan Avers gSSZL David J. Bandlow PaulX.Baroni 86 . Christina L. Bertrand Rocky A. Bianchini Sandra C. Bingle Lynn M. Bitten Kelly J. Blanck 1 . Ten dollars means that I will actually receive the official cap and gown. 2. Ms. Jones and Mr. Maki have kept the class of ' 81 organized. 3. Class representatives: T. Buckenmeyer, D. Misany, M. Harper, K. Dymond, D. Chalmers, Second Row: G. Weiland, L. Langan, R. Loafman, S. Stoner, T. Soulliere, A. Sanchagrin. Seniors 87 As a senior, I look at things in a different point of view. Robin Redmond Denise L. Cedar 5f e J urt Chalmers Chornoby 4 . 1 . Pam Soper keeps the corn a-popping at a Basketball concession stand. 2. $1, 2. 3 . . . Jim Calcaterra counts the profits. 3. Keeping that Pepsi feeling. Jan Kurily adds a little to each glass. 4. Denise Warwick keeps up on the latest news. Seniors 89 V ' SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Graduation means a chance to: continue with my life and make it better and go to college. As a Senior, I go after the things I want. Jeff Hurd Cynthia A. Jolene J. Cross Daugherty Denise M. Dellaporte Michael P. Dennis Jim C. Desmaris Donald E. Dusky Kelly J. Dymond f ® a n JonasEngda! ErdmJnn 90 . Brian K. Felster Lisa M. Fernandez Steve Forton Susan C. Forton Emily R. Fougnie Renee M. Free I Karen L. French Keith M. Furtah James A. Gallaher 1. Kurt Chornoby watches the world go by. 2. Scott Jarnot loads up for his next class. 3. Mary Neumann finds the phone a convenient necessity. Seniors 91 SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: In the opposite sex, I look for: personality and looks As a senior, I think before acting (in most cases) Denise Tarasevicius Sandy E. George Veronica M. George Russell F. J. Gerow Tim Gerstner Thomas R. Gilbert David E. Glowski Lillian E. Gohl Keith C. Greene Thomas A. Haag Kevin J. Hampe Sandra L. Michael J. Hanifan Harper 4. 5. 1 . Jewelry class offers Sue Kowalski a chance to develop skills. 2. Pen and ink drawings become real through the talent of Jeff Schoeninger. 3. Concentration is a necessity for Holly Johnson as she works on the next project. 4. Using the wire cutters to shape, Robin Redmond is ready for the next step. 5. Eric Mills takes advantage of the new computers to become adept in programming. Seniors 93 SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: After graduation, I would like to live in: California, Colorado, or at home. As a senior, I fill out senior survey and mock election sheets. Sue Kowalski 94 4. 1. “This is weird,” says Diane Land as her head gets measured for her cap. 2. Let’s see, how’s that go ? (Denise Dellaporte) 3. Mr. Kuzdzal, Joanne Pisarski, and Annette O’Rourke find something amusing about Joanne’s schedule. 4. Renee Freel and Jerry Mangos wait patiently ? ? ? to get their schedules changed. 5. The long line doesn’t seem to bother Joe Polly and Nina Anderson. Seniors 95 SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Plans for the future include: College, Work and Marriage As a senior, I do a lot more studying. Gary Vigneron Diana D. Kaczor Timothy G. Kensora Brenda C. Kicknosway Todd W. King Garth A. Knight David Kronner John D. Kuenzie Jan A. Kurily Daniel Ladd Jr. Shari A. LaForest 96 . I • Laura A. Langan Kim A. Latosky Bill LeBeau Jeanette V. Lenkiewicz Gino Leon Dave Lezell John H. Lind Deanna L. Lindsay Ray Lipowski 2. Robert W. Loafman Carol Loomis 1. Receiving their receipts for graduation announcements are Brian Felster and Eric Mills. 2. Nancy Batuk and Nancy Parr search through catalogs for college information. Seniors 97. SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Free time is spent with friends. As a senior, I try to put my future plans ahead of my privileges. Paula Peterson 1. Tom Marchin makes a “Monkey” out of himself. 2. Theresa Buckenmeyer gets into the spirit with her hat and tie. 3. Veronica George laughs at Laura Langan during spirit week. 4. Friday, Kelly Blanck was one that dressed up to the Theme " Future Worlds.” 5. The court waves to their viewers. 6. Mr. Craven laughs at Jim Potter’s Mexican sex appeal. Seniors 99. SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Favorite food is: Pizza! As a Senior, I approach aggravating situations in a more mature way. Karen Vermeulen 100 . Lori Malinski Jerry A. Mangas S niaci ' Thomas M. Marchin Dawn M. Marsden James A. Martens Matthews DarvinL.Mayle Diane J. Misany Lorrie Miskokomon Irene G. Mitti Molly M. Mizer Sonja F. Moore 4. 1 . Trying with all his might, Jim Potter tries to lift 5,000 pounds. 2. John Lind falls on his back after lifting the barbells. 3. " Taking if off” to show his stuff, Mike Braun shows what he would wear out on the town. 4. Waiting for the judges’ decision on who will be Mr. Muskrat, the guys are getting edgy. Seniors 101 . SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Favorite jeans: Levis and Jordache As a Senior, I sit on top of the world. Betty Zech Brian K. Dawn M. Moravick Morningstar Mary L. Neumann Sherry Nichter Clark A. Odzark Janice M. Orchard Michelle R. Colleen G. Moss Munson Zoltan Nagy 102 . 1 . Eric Schenkus struts his stuff on slave day. 2. Scott Johnson’s appearance changes during his captivity as a slave. 3. Brian Moravick and Mike Harper find Debbie Chalmers, Scott Westbrook, and Richard Robinson very amusing. 4. The slaves are piling up for display for their owners. Seniors 103. SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Favorite cars are: Mustangs and Corvettes As a Senior I Take Physics and Senior Math Tests. Scott Westbrook Tammy Saddler “ r Irene M. Annie B. Sampson Sanchagrin 1 . Teacher Assistant, Nancy Bates, types up the next test. 2. Sandy Major and Mark Hussey mark down the students that are absent and stamp the school address onto envelopes. 3. Moving books is just one of Nancy Batuk’s many tasks. 105 . SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: Fads that have changed in the past four years: Disco and Gouchos As a senior, I enjoy looking down at everyone else, even though I ' m shorter. Diane Misany Laura A. Cheryl A. Sharrow Sherman Sonja Sherman Julie A. Shwary Debbie Smith Marcia L. Smith 1. Lisa Fernandez completes Mr. Wes ' s latest assignment. 2. Jeff Schoeninger and Kim Stein chart out plans for Consumer Education. 3. Charting products for comparison is Dave Glowski. 4. Working contentedly on her painting, Jessie Wesolowski creates a work of art. 5. Kurt Chronoby and Ray Lipowski wait patiently for the bell to ring. Seniors 107. SENIOR SURVEY RESUL TS: Favorite Music Group: AC DC JOURNEY As a senior, I appreciate how hard things are going to be. Scott Uhl Kim Stein Shari Stoner Thomas G. Soulliere Robert M. Stubbs Mfhorst Debra G. Stager Sturdivant Donna J ■ Suess Christine J. Tack Jeff A. Takacs Denise Tarasevicius John L. Taylor George P. Timmons 108 . 2 . 1 . The library floor is not the most comfortable but Kevin Rausch manages to catch forty winks. 2. Nancy Parr, Tom Gilbert, Paula Peterson, Mark Hoover and Kevin Rausch enjoy pizza during the middle to the night. 3. Nancy Parr and Cindy Boydell keep track of the latest election results. Seniors 109. SENIOR SURVEY RESULTS: When do you plan on leaving home? September, 1981 after finding a job. As a senior, I spend time fil ling out college applications. Annette O ' Rourke Gary M. Vigneron Deborah A. Waller Denise L. Warwick Mark A. Watson JeffWeeden Glenn A. Wei land Jessie Wesoloski Darrell West Scott R. Westbrook Paul W. White Donald Wight Jr. Lynn A. Williams David A. Wonsowicz Randy L. Wonsowicz 3 . Keith Wood Elizabeth J. Zech . 4 . 1. Anne Sanchagrin, Lynn Williams, and Carol Beaulieu read the Rat Review together. 2. Mr. Wes’s government class enjoys free time. 3. Richard Robinson and Annette O’Rourke look up at the board for more notes. 4. Joe Polly displays his version of dressing up for class theme. “Future World.” Seniors 111. Denise Allen Hidetoshi Amano John Andresen Todd Armstrong Angie Astemborski Annette Atherholt David Avers Eric Avers Chris Banocy Lynn Bartolomucci Tom Bayones Lori Beauregard Brian Beaver Doreen Benke Phil Biland Jeanette Bischoff Fred Bloomer Wayne Brockley Steve Brown Stephen Burd Larry Buhagiar George Burgess Kim Busuttil Brenda Carrier A dim aftkfiA Planning the prom, keeping spirit up, filling the halls with balloons and as always, raising money, juniors find the year busy. ‘‘Homecoming was one of the most exciting activities.” (Kathy Maul) 1 . A Halloween fund raiser satisfies the hunger pains as Lisa DeValminck, Nancy Bates, Paula Sneath, and Lisa Yax enjoy the goodies. 2. Ron O ' Toole finds his hands full with the next set of balloons. 3. “Kenny Toth — come on — play your trumpet.” 4. Balloons keep Carron Hinkle’s spirit high during cheerleading practice. 5. Shawn Gough and Jeff Moran find getting up a little difficult so they rely on Tom Gilbert, Ken Toth, and Jeff Kodet. Debbie Christy Bob Clark Joann Clark Marie Clark Annette Cuthbertson Pete Daniels Stacie Daniels John Davidson Chris Davis Pam Davis Patrick Dennis Lisa DeVlaminck Rob Dougan Debbie Dunn Greg Dunn Tom Durik Tom Fernandez Frank Foguth Juniors 113. flCflDEmie classes... Junior year involves the required English and History along with the chance to get into many specialized areas. " Art class is great because it’s fun to be creative and have something to show for it.” (David Irvine) " It’s fun to learn about the newspaper and hopefully I’ll be on the staff soon.” (Paula Jaros) 1. Advanced Algebra involves a great deal of concentration for Mark Montgomery and Janis Matthews. 2. Jim Wendt searches for the correct answer. 3. Debbie Maniaci works to complete an American History worksheet. 4. Lecture notes provide a clear background for Paul Vandenbossche, Dino Leon, Russ Strassburg, Phil Petit and Jim Wendt. 4 1 . 2 . 3. John Foster Kim Fournier Sharon French Sandra Fuchs Rozanne Gabridge Annette Gallo Elaine George Kelley Gerstner Eric Glasius Shawn Gough Connie Grantz Steve Grosso Wendy Grote Laura Hart Sarah Henderson Carron Hinkle Cindy Holland Lana Hollway 114 . Kelly Hoover Lisa Hoover Michael Humes Mark Hutcheson David Irvine Lisa Isaacs William Jacks Margaret Jacks Paula Jaros Cathy Johnson Dawn Johnson Tom Johnson Ann Kasperowicz David Kensora Jeff Keibler JoJean Kirby Veronica Kloeffler Jeff Kodet Bob Kosnik Arlene Koster Dan Kramer Greg Kreuger Cathy LaFriniere Mike Lane Diane Lang Mike Langan Donna Langell Julie Lauzon Laura Lauzon Cathy Lazarz Dino Leon Dave Licari Lisa Loeffler Barb Lozen Katie MacPhetterson Juniors 115 . Karl Malik Debra Maniaci Kim Manthey Shari Marczak Denise Markowski Janis Matthews Kathy Maul Ann McDonald Renee Mehl Debbie Meldrum Katy Menkel Joe Mitti Sue Monte Dawn Moore Bill Moran Jeff Moran Kelly Morrison Linda Murray Keith Nadeau Karl Neff Chris Nett Jody Newman Dawn Nichter Terri Norman 116 . arvd askions Juniors find being in style important. Current trends include cowboy boots, designer jeans, overalls, ribbon bows, ankle strap shoes and many, many others. Illustrating current fads are: 1 . Overalls — Erik Glasius, Lori Beauregard, Lisa Yax. 2. Designer jeans — JoJean Kirby. 3. Monogrammed sweater — Terri Norman. 4. “Nikes” — Karl Malik, Ken Toth. Ron O’Toole Michelle Patana Richard Pauli Brian Pearcy Jackie Peters Phil Petit Jenny Petrovich Tina Petry Dave Ponke Pat Poole Tracey Prather Tammy Pray Mike Prudhomme Annette Recor Ken Reed Larry Rekar Laura Richards Alan Richardson Darrell Rietzler Mike Roland Kim Rose Mark Rose Tod Roth Chris Ruemenapp Juniors Mike Rzeppa Tammy Santavy Lisa Saph Dave Sauber Mike Schmidt Karl Schuknecht Kathie Schuknecht Kevin Schulte Ken Sessor Pete Shpilia Mike Smith Paula Smith i Susan Smith Paula Sneath Gina Soper Bob Soulliere Scott Sparks Brian Staffhorst Russ Strassburg Lance Surdey Andy Sygit Beth Sylvester Jori Taylor Matt Taylor 118 On the job training... 1 . The next batch of cookies will be delicious as Cindy Holland adds the sugar. 2. Peanut butter is an important ingredient in Scott Dodge’s creation. 3. Keeping the computer printout accurate, Mark Hutcheson checks for errors. 4. Mike Langan checks one of the many reference manuals available for use. 5. Marie Clark proofreads before submitting the work to the typist. 6. Cathy Johnson and Carol Loomis cut the jello in preparation for the lunch rush. 3 . 5 One fine day, when we feel a breeze. We will know his presence is there. We will stop and think of him, For all of our thoughts of Bob are of his smile, his friendly ways. He was so kind to all his friends, He wouldn’t let a sad face pass his way. Without a few words of encouragement, Sure to make you smile. (Friends of Bob) Bob was fatally injured in a traffic accident while he was working on a dirt bike by his home. Robert P. Asunto April 2, 1964- March 28, 1981 Jrs. Encounter Varied Activities 2. 1 . Chris Charland has a laugh for every joke. 2. Debbie Christy delivers a Luv-a-gram to brighten T. J. Fernandez ' s Friday the 13th. 3. Mr. Jones and Mrs. Bade, class advisors, meet to plan the next activity. 4. Doreen Benke keeps moving to avoid a possible tardy. l. 120 1. Class Reps: L. Hart, L. Beauregard, A. Kasperowicz, J. Petrovich, T. Santavy, L. Yax, K. Morrison, J. Lauzon, R. Vernier, D. Allen, J. Taylor. 2. Bill Cetnarowski concentrates on completing an assignment. 3. Accounting provides challenges to Margaret Jacks and Annette Cuthbertson to keep all of their accounts straight. 2. 3 Gary Van Derziel Rick Vernier Andy Ward Jim Wendt Alan White Mike Winkler Steve Witherspoon Nyn Wood Mike Wrubel Donna Yax Lisa Yax John Zens Juniors 121 Steve Allegoet Marvin Apigo Paul Arman Dale Arneil Robert Asunto Craig Avers Candy Bain Joe Baker Jim Balduk Johnna Banocy Laura Bates Heidi Bell Mike Bell Debbie Bender Nancy Benoit Kim Berger Dan Berry Ken Biland Gordie Birgbauer Mike Bitten Doris Blommer Lorri Booker Helen Bowers Matt Bowman Dave Boyer Donna Boyer Mollie Brown Steve Bullis Karen Burgess Cindy Burnette 122 . hi y y ' Gerry Burns Mark Calcaterra Margo Carr Jim Cetnarowski Kim Chaney Dawn Chapman Stan Christy Konnie Clark Steve Cope Candy Corry Cathy Cross Ron Cullimore Jeanette Cuthbertson Tom Daniels Teresa Dawson Rob De Lange Marianne DeNavarre Dan Derusha 2. 3. TYPICAL DAYS FIND: 1. Doris Blommer, Denise Bevins and Mary Jiles " singing their little hearts out.” 2. Connie Robinson getting her folder out in Mr. Treppa’s class. 3. Kevin Geltz sanding the next part of his plastics project. 4. Stacey Cartwright preparing the machinery in Metal Shop. 5. Karen Burgess searching for an answer in Geography. 5. Sophomores 123. Bill Dieter Dan Doan Rob Doan Jeff Drexler John Drexler Ward Dryer Shelley Dunn Laura Eads Russ Eggli Frank Felster Julie Ferrara Pam Fett SCJRVIVIMG Tf5E 5 mi MUTE TRAFFIC JAm As eyes watch the clock, 10:55 finally arrives and everyone spills out into the hall. 1 . Fighting the crowd, sophs take their five minute break. 2. Scott King and Mr. Craven asks Mr. Craven an important Student Council question. 3. Halls provide the place for John Lindsay, Rob Dougan, Tom Gilbert and Dan Krause to watch the world go by. 4. Jim Parker, Chris Charland and Stacey Cartwright gather refreshment. Debbie Fisher Paul Fisher Kris Foguth Leslie Folkerts Pat Folkerts Scott Freeman Linda Fuchs Brian Furtah Melissa Gallaher Stuart Geer Kevin Geltz Joe Genaw 124 . Pam Gerace Chris Harlow Connie Hart Robert Hastings Michael Hennard Rene Hill Denise Hofman Michael Holstine Laura Hoover Bob Hoover Shirl Hopkins Mike Hubbard Darlene Huber Leigh Hunt Stacey Isles Ray Jacks Brenda Jaster Dawn Jeakle Mary Jiles Brian Johns Dave Johns Larry Johnson Steve Johnson Terri Johnson Sophomores 125 . BEING INVOLVED MEANS... “ . . . joining clubs, participating in Spirit Week, working on class projects, working concession stands. Joining the JV Basketball Team is great because we work together well as a team. " (John Nagy) 1. In official costumes, Stacey Isles and Michele Kanalos send Homecoming greetings. 2. Hat and tie day bring out the best in Debbie Bender, Laurie Moehlman and Shelley Meldrum. 3. Sophomore Reps: Heidi Bell, Janet Lipowski, Cathy Cross, Michele Kanalos, Kathy Keibler, Melissa Gallaher, Patty Wenckovsky, Scott King, Johanna Banocy, Karen Burgess. 4. Dan Schumacher gets last minute instructions from Lisa Yax for Mr. Muskrat. l. Michele Kanalos Rita Kazor Kathie Keibler Bill Kemp Melanie Kenney Dan Kernohan Betty Kilgore Scott King Jim Kirby Tony Kirby Earl Kitson Tim Knapp Chris Knight Wendi Knight Diane Kodet Eddie Koska Doreen Kramer Dan Krause 126 . Dan Krispin Pete Kujawa Sue Kurrle Dan Langell Kim Leegstra Stacey Lewis Janet Lipowski John Lindsay Steve Loomis David Mackey Stacie MacKinnon Sherry Major Kelly Malinski Nathan Mann Kim Maul Donna May Grant McGeachy Kelly McGregor Bill Meldrum Jim Meldrum Marie Meldrum Shelly Meldrum Tony Menkel Michelle Mikolowski Gordon Mills Russell Mizer Laurie Moehlman Lisa Mongeau Pete Mongeau Tina Morici John Nagy Rhonda Norman Ron Obeshaw Kevin O ' Brien Robert Paquette Jim Parker Sophomores 127. with a little love iMrrrjj (Eljriatmaa ! . . . through presents, cards, candy, cookies, and decorations in the school. 1. Lisa Weaver, Rene Hill, and Angie Rohrig prepare fondue for French class on December 19. 2. Sophomores put together the annual Christmas Assembly for the Goodfellows. Melanie Kenney reads the script. 3. Dawn Sadecki helps BOEC decorate the office for Christmas. Kellie Plettl Richard Poole Sharon Prudhomme Darell Puro Michael Rager Kaye Rampp Shawn Raymond Mary Recor Wendy Redmond Larry Rekar Ken Ripley Connie Robinson Albert Rohn Angie Rohrig Jerry Roland Bob Romps Kevin Roper Bill Russell Dawn Sadecki Alan Schroeder Cheryl Schroeder Harvey Schultz Tonja Schultz Dan Schumacher Lynn Scovoronski Gary Shorter Lee Sicken Bryon Smith Maynard Smith Conrad Solgot 128 . Cindy Soulliere Dawn Soulliere Sam Speakman Debbie Spencer Amy Stager Ed Steele Karen Stein Colleen Stiltner Robert Stockwell Barry Stonecipher Robin Sudberry Richard Sullivan Mary Sygit Eric Tews Joe Thomas Kim Tillinger John Tolley Kim Treppa Steve Uhl Deanna VanDerzial Mark Vermeulen Leon Viger Corey Vistisen Lisa Weaver Bill Welser Patty Wenckovsky Jerry Westbrook Paul Wetter Eric Wilhelm Jenny Williams Sophomores 129. SOME DAYS CAN be a DRAG ! 130 1 . The library provides a laughter break for Kris Foguth. 2. Soph class advisors Mr. Potter and Mrs. Mageau plan another class fund raiser. 3. Waiting for a class schedule change isn’t all that bad for Kim Treppa. 4. " Oh! I could have had a V-8!! " (Donna Boyer) 5. Heidi Bell looks over her schedule as she waits her turn. 6. Mary Devine concentrates on accuracy. 7. Shelly Meldrum warms up for Marching Band. 8. Dan Langell takes to his tuba like a fish takes to water. 9. Sophs are amused with the antics of the Mr. Muskrat contest. Sophomores 131 Bill Adams Janet Arneil Ken Arneil Eric Arpan Ingrid Austerberry David Axtell Cynthia Badger April Babisz Randy Baker Tammy Baker Carole Batuk Dan Beals Karen Beals Mimi Bedell Mike Bernabo Roger Bernabo Ed Bernardi Paul Biland Tim Bitten Tim Blanck Deanna Booth Scott Boyle John Brenner Patricia Brockley Chris Brockmiller Dawn Brown Terry Brown Ed Burch C. J. Busuttil Matt Byerly Chris Calcaterra Doug Campagna Charles Christy Tammy Cofer Peggy Craig Sandy Dagenais Jean Davis Connie Davey Shaun Davis Jon De Boyer Colleen DeLange Katie de Navarre Gretchen Dennis Bob Desmaris Laura Diss Karen Dodge Kathie Donnelly Ron Doughty 132 . Terri Draves Darin Drummond Karen Drotar Kristy Dryer Norm Eckhout Dawn Eifert Dennis Fehlman Denise Fett Dale Flynn Dawn Flynn Richard Foughnie Mike Fournier Ginger Fredericks Jeff Freeman Annette Gabridge Ken Gaida Mike Garshott Sue Garshott Mary Beth Genaw John George Kim Gerow Shari Gerow Debbie Gillespie Cathy Goulet Debbie Granica Gina Greene Shelia Groce Tom Hammang Brian Hart Tim Hart HOMEWORK! Algebra — every night, without fail; Comm. — writing sentences, verbs, nouns; Social Studies — chapter questions; French — copying dialogues; Spanish — studying for tests. Evenings and moments between classes involve freshmen finishing needed work for class. 1. Study Hall provides Brian Rogus with a chance to study before the second hour test. Freshmen 133 . Barb Heilman Ed Heisler Janae Heyza Devon Hinkle Bill Hogsett Shelly Hoover Sherry Hoover Dawn Huber Pat Huff Kelly Hunt Jeff Ingles Rory Jacobs Thomas Jeakle Vincent John Debbie Johns Bobbie Sue Johnson Craig Johnson Gary Jolly Shari Justice Bridgette Kaiser Lori Kajfes Rick Karl Rachael Kasperowicz Jon Kemp 134 . .v Carol Kicknosway Debbie Knowlton John Koehlman Ralph Koroleski Pam Kraase Tim Kuecken Tina Kujawa Larry Lalewicz Pat Lane Cheryl Lang Chris Langan Wendy LaParl . . . you can nibble on gum, candy bars, chips, donuts, fruit, french fries, feast at the new microwaves or even eat lunch in the cafeteria. 1. Steve Vernier inhales the traditional Friday pizza. 2. Kevin Booth, Steve Sparenborg, and Randy Baker get a candy bar to get them through the next class. 3. Lisa Malik munches on a hot dog. 4. Val Thompson and Chris Roland have the lunchtime giggles. 5. Debbie Granica and Becky Muller catch up on the latest gossip at lunchtime. Freshman II n lr k l I Y IF o ii im % 135. Paul Lauzon Rich Leatzeau Julie Leenknegt John Leemhuis Bob Lezell Tom Licari Lesly Loeffler Annette MacKinnon Ray Madrid Lisa Malik Debbie Manthey Delores Markowski Vicki Marsden David Marten Joe May Donna Mayle Shelia McBride Tracy McCarty Bucky McDonald John McElroy Mark McGeachy Shawn McGlynn Sandy McMullen Beth Meldrum Colleen Meldrum Dave Meldrum Dennis Miller April Minken Paula Modolo Jodi Moravick 136 . Becky Muller Matt Muller Jeff Mullins Anna Nagy Shelley Neff Christy Newberry Don Nichter Tammy Nielson Steven Norkus Kelly Norman Greg Olsen Melodee Olsen Pat O ' Toole Scott Patana Tim Patterson Rory Pearcy Rita Perhogan Cyndie Petit Julie Petrovich Shannon Petry Kim Phillips Lisa Phillips Heidi Pilath Pat Pokorny Enthusiasm, spirit week, NO INITIATION, football, marching band, homecoming, cheering at games, enjoying assemblies — all add up to an exciting first year. School spirit means: “To be proud of the things you say and do and to have a lot of enthusiasm.” (Charlene Quenneville) 1. “The Night Before Christmas” sends everyone home on a happy note. 2. Wild West takes over the Chorus room. 3. Sandy McMullen cleans the window in preparation for Homecoming competition. 4. Heidi Pilath beams with pride as her slave Ken Reed totes her belongings to class. 4. A Freshmen 137. llqi zz in (Ezi Ozilu ucz: oqlu ozilj Lynn Poosch Larry Porzondek John Powers Robert Prather Laureen Prior Matthew Pritchard Adrienne Quenneville Charlene Quenneville Tom Raulerson David Raveschot Robert Rekar Laura Richardson Ben Rios Terry Rittenhouse Kim Rivard Matt Rivard Tracy Rix Bill Robb Kelly Robbins Brian Rogus Ron Rohn Chris Roland Ron Roland Jean Rolewicz Lisa Rose Chris Rzepka Monique Russell Dave Ruemenapp Gary Robinson Robert Romo Ricky Sachs David Sacra Kristin Saddler Amy Sadlowski Kelly Sampier Richard Sampson Renee Schewe Ellen Schmidt Jeanine Schmidt Tom Schulte Dave Schultz Diane Schultz Dawn Shawen Dave Smith Laura Smith Steve Sparenborg Joe Soboleski George Somers 138 . lookers contain many 1-2. Lisa Malik has a “slight” problem with her locker, but Adrienne Quennville comes to her rescue to help clean. 3. Class Reps: First Row: K. Sudberry. A. Sadlowski, T. Trumble. Second Row: J. Moravick, K. DeNavarre, G. Greene. D. Shawen, D. Soulliere, H. Pilath, and S. Neff. 4. Mr. Musson and Mr. Trumble advise the frosh for a fun first year. Diane Soulliere Anita Southard Karen Stager Lesha Stager Dennis Stapley Shari Stapley Marnie Steinmetz Lori Stoll Lynette Stonecipher Lori Stubbs Krista Sudberry Scott Surhigh Freshmen 139. s: co Bonnie Sygit Chris Taylor Jeff Taylor Ken Taylor Dave Thomas Val Thompson Pam Tillman Leslie Tischbein Dan Tolliver Tom Treganowan Vince Tremonti Tim Trumble Robert Tucker Daved Tuzinowski Jim Vail Kimberly VanHeck Andrew VanPaemal Earl Vermuelen Elizabeth Vermuelen Mike Vernier 140 . Steve Vernier Renee Viger Scott Wagner Jeff Waller Mark Wanket Dave Weaver Don Weaver Paul Weaver Judy Wenckovsky Sue Wesch Michelle Whetstone Gary White Michael Whitmore Ted Whittlesey Ouch — facing the needle or facing school suspension hit everyone this year. Mandatory immunization was a school board policy and so everyone “cheerfully” faced the needle. 1 . Dawn Brown looks bravely ahead feeling the sting. 2. Dave Schultz doesn’t look too sure as he watches the nurse fill the needle. 3. Renee Viger calmly waits her turn. David Wilson Larry Wilson Jay Wood Jeff Woods Matt Woods Chris Wozniak Lani Yax Linda Yax Bob Yeoman Mike Ziolowski Brad Zitka Peter Zyrd Freshmen 141. 1. Mr. Tobias and family enjoy hot dogs and hot chocolate from the Juniors’ concession stand. 2. Hat and tie day involve Mrs. Merrick and Shelley Dunn watching the variety of attire in the hall. 3. Computer programming and a series of new computers are a new addition. Mrs. Shafer helps Brian Moravick and Kurt Chomoby complete the program. 4. Mr. Burns provides valuable information to one of the many parents who took advantage of parent teacher conferences. 5. Keeping a watchful eye on the hall, Mr. Pritchard munches on popcorn. 6. A trip to Quebec or Montreal is becoming a reality for French Club as Mrs. Gregg counts donut sale money. 7. Pictures can be the grey in any adviser’s hair as Mr. Shafer searches for the elusive contact. I like to teach at AHS because it offers me a chance to teach the students about world problems and things that would benefit them. Mr. Sudberry 142 Mind Movers 143 144 1. ALGONAC BOARD OF EDUCATION: First Row: A. Dale Tucker, Richard Cowper, Donald Dodge, Second Row: Sue Baxter, Charles Yonaka, Eleanore Trix, Robert Vervinck. A Board meeting in January involved: 2. Mr. Caimi and Mr. Dodge reviewing figures. 3. Mrs. Baxter and Mrs. Trix reading the latest correspondence; 4. Mr. Cowper arranging the materials; 5. Mr. Tucker reviewing the proposals; 6- 7. Mr. Yonaka and Mr. Vervinck listening intently; 8. Mrs. Westbrook, Chairman of High School Parent Advisory, and Mrs. Baxter meet the Times Herald reporter. 9. Mr. Ford congratulates the National Honor Society. 10. Mr. Caimi addresses the Honors Induction. 11. Mr. Hollway meets with the yearbook reporter. Cooperation Evident Throughout District The Algonac district and community work well together. “I like Algonac ' s general attitude towards its school system; the school cooperation of adults, students and staff. The town has not lost sense of school interest.” (Mr. Caimi) ‘‘What I like best about working in this school district is the opportunity to work with a positive attitude in people.” (Mr. Hollway) The ’80-’81 school year will be remembered by people involved in running the school for: ‘‘The cooperative effort of stuuents, teachers, parent advisory boards and the school board working to solve the problem of closed campus.” (Mr. Ford, Mr. Tobias) ‘‘Some of the high points of this year were that your state assessment results were higher in the field of reading; the adult education enrollment was higher and September was much smoother at Algonquin.” (Mr. Caimi) Dealing with rising costs, changes and reductions in state aid, the Board of Education worked closely with the Administration to provide a quality education for all Algonac students. Mr. Joseph Caimi Superintendent Mr. Robert Hollway Assistant Superintendent Mr. Robert Ford Principal Mr. Stephen Tobias Assistant Principal Administration 145 forms, forms. Filling out forms from attendance to class records involves everyone. We find forms for schedules, for deficiencies, for daily attendance, for missed classes, and many other things. For things, we may have missed memos help to keep all informed. Forms do make the world go around at AHS. Dealing with students presents the usual list of excuses for tardies including: “We’re not late, our books are in there.” (Mrs. Shafer) and “I’ve been around here so long that none of the excuses seem unusual.” (Ms. Jones) 1. 1 . Mrs. Peterson checks Bob Gunnells’ pass to make sure that he is in the halls legally. 2. Keeping the schedule conflict free involves a great deal of Mrs. Batchelder’s time. 3. Mrs. Lowes types her “millionth” attendance hearing letter. 4. Forms for overdue books are one of Mrs. Allen’s many responsibilities. 5. Mrs. Robertson checks on the status of an attendance hearing with Mrs. Fisher. MRS. YVONNE ALLEN MRS. LEA BATCH ELDER MRS. PEGGY C ROSEN A MRS. CORA FISHER MRS. LINDA LOWES MRS. ERNESTIA PETERSON 146 . MR. ROGER AVERS, Social Studies, Cross Country and Track Coach; MRS. SANDRA BADE, Comm. I, III, 11th grade advisor, English Department Head; MR. DENNIS BASINSKI, Accounting I, II, General Business, Varsity Football Assistant Coach; MR. CHARLES BLANCK, Drafting, Careers, Shop Department Head; MS. RUTH BROEDER, Reading Lab, Student Council, Yearbook; MRS. JILL BUCK, Comm. I, II, American Lit; MR. TERRY CRAVEN, Chemistry, Physics, Physical Science, Head Girls ’ Track Coach, Assistant JV Football, Student Council. MRS. JANICE CUMMONS, American Literature, Comm. Ill; MR. TOM CVENGROS, Counselor, Occupational Coordinator, Driver Education; MRS. JANE EGLINTON, Health and Physical Education, Varsity Field Hockey and Volleyball Coach; MRS. NANCY FARRELL, Resource Room; MRS. JOYCE FRANEY, Child Development, Family Living, Consumer Ed, Home Economics Department Head; MR. RICHARD GARRETT, Physical Education, Varsity Baseball, Freshmen Basketball Coach. 1. Making sure that Gina Tremonti’s credits are up to date, Mr. McLeod completes a senior credit check. 2. Mr. Taylor keeps up to date on forms for parent meetings. 3. Mr. Holmes checks off the daily excused attendance. Faculty 147. Dedicated Describes Faculty Involvement means many things to many people. Algonac is fortunate to have a faculty that cares for each person and enjoys being involved. “I selected this work because I enjoy working with people. I have faith in a lot of students. I like people. If you respect kids they respect you. Kids are real people too.” (Mrs. Eglinton) MR. GREG GODFREY. US History. World History ; MR. ROD GREENWOOD, Psychology I, II. Senior Psychology, Social Studies Department Head ; MRS. DENISE GREGG. US History, French I, II, III, National Honor Society, French Club; MR. JAMES R. HOLMES, Comm. II. MRS. PATRICIA HUSTON, Typing I, Personal Typing, Shorthand; MR. HUGH JACKSON, Biology II, III, Physical Education, Varsity Basketball, Golf, Tennis Coach; MR. GREGORY JONES, Drawing and Painting I, II, 3 Dimensional Design I, II, 11th grade advisor. Art Department Head; MS. MARYL. JONES, Office Education, Shorthand I, II, III, Typing II, 12th grade advisor. BOEC advisor, Business Department Head. 148 . 1 . Helping Renee Freel find a quickly needed answer, Mrs. Mageau keeps the Media Center running smoothly. 2. Mrs. Eglinton enjoys a Merry Christmas with a BOEC plant. 3. Explaining the forms, Ms. Jones helps seniors complete their announcement form. 4. Drivers Education instructors, Mr. Maki and Mr. Cvengros compare notes on their drivers. 5. Joining a strong band program, Mr. Reed works with Lana Hollway. 6. Explaining the ' 81 Mustang sweepstakes Ms. Broeder completes another sales campaign. 7. Homecoming was a sea of balloons as Mrs. Bade helps to keep everything up in the air. 7 . MR. MICHAEL KENNY, Electronics; MR. STANLEY J. KUZDZAL, Typing I. Careers, Business Law, BOEC Advisor; MR. JIM LENORE, Electronics, Plastics, Drivers Education; MRS. MARGARET MAGEAU, Media Center, 10th grade advisor. MR. TERRY MAKI, Algebra, Applied Algebra, Business Math, 12th grade Advisor, Driver Education; MRS. MARILYN MERRICK, Careers, Foods, Clothing, Consumer Education; MR. ALLAN McLEOD. Counselor; MR. DENNIS W. McMAKEN. Advanced Mixed Chorus, Soprano Chorus, Select Ensemble. Faculty 149. MR. ARTHUR R. MEGANCK . Social Studies; MR. KENNETH J. MUSSON. Hot Metals, Machine Operation, Metal Fabrication, 9th grade Advisor; MR. GLENN POTTER, Cabinet Making I, II, 10th grade Advisor. MR. MICHAEL PRITCHARD, Physiology, Biology, Science Department Head; MRS. MARY ROBERTSON, Senior Math, Advanced Algebra, Applied Algebra, Football and Basketball Varsity Cheerleading Advisor; MR. LOUIS ROCHON, Basic Math, Applied Algebra, Geometry, Math Department Head. 4 . 5 . 1. Mr. Trotter helps Mona Beaulieu understand the mathematic process. 2. Mr. Meganck has a knowing smile as he prepares to pass back Social Studies tests. 3. World maps help make historical events clear. Mr. Godfrey illustrates the travels of Napolean. 4. Ms. Gregory, who worked with Mrs. Eglinton, pauses during a busy day. 5. Geometry and proofs become concrete through Mr. Rochon ' s careful explanation. 6. Mr. Jones prepares materials for the Commercial Design class. 6 . 150 . Required Classes Require Concentration Required classes are a part of daily life for everyone. Comm., American History, World Problems, Gym, Science and many others add to the daily life of a student. 1. Keeping Comm III together while moving room to room is a challenge, but Mrs. Cummons keeps everything together. 2. World Problems keeps up with the ever rising oil prices. Mr. Sudberry points out another increase. 3. Mr. Wight helps Mary Sygit, Pam Gerace and Jim Meldrum find the answers. 4. Listening skills in Comm. II are developed through Mrs. Buck ' s interpretative reading. 5. Beginning another day, Mr. Young prepares his American History. October Provides Time for Parents and Teachers to Meet Parent Conferences provide time for parents to visit with all of the teachers, discuss class guidelines and student progress. With the entire faculty assembling in the gym for two days, it is easy for a parent to see the many teachers that they would need to see as well as visit a few friends. MR. L. F. SCHLAACK, Physical Education I, II, General Science, Varsity Football Head Coach; MRS. CINDY SHAFER, Math Skills. Applied Goemetry, Computer Science, 7th grade Girls Basketball; MR. DAN SHAFER, Journalism I, II, Business English, Rat Review Advisor, Head JV Football Coach, Assistant Girls Track Coach; MRS. ESTHER ST RE IT, Counselor. MR. BOB SUDBERRY, World Problems, American History; MR. MICHAEL TAYLOR, Resource Room, Assistant Track Coach; MR. LARRY TREPPA, Comm. II, English Literature, Shakespeare; MR. JAMES M. TROTTER, Comm. IV, Refresher Math, Comm. I, Chess Club, Young Writers, Varsity Softball Coach. 152 . 1 . Mr. McMaken discusses current choral programs. 2. Keeping a parent up to date on Physical Education requirements is Mr. Garrett. 3. Mr. Schlaack explains his grading system. 4. Mrs. Biebuyck, who spent seven weeks at AHS for Mrs. Huston, discusses progress with Mrs. Burgess. 5. A few quiet minutes during the day gives Ms. Shagena a chance to catch up on papers. 6. Mr. Musson explains class requirements. MR. RON TRUMBLE, Speech, College Composition, Comm. IV, 9th grade Advisor, Senior Play Director; MR. JOHN WARWICK. Athletic Director; MR. DONALD J. WEITZEL, Spanish, US Georgraphy; MR. JAMES WESOLOSKI, Government, US History, American Social Problems, Urban Problems. MR. DONALD WIGHT, Basic Math, Business Math, Algebra, Wrestling Coach; MR. STEPHEN C. YOUNG, Comm. I, US History, Girls Varsity Basketball; Not Pictured: MR. GREGORY A. REED, Senior Marching Band, Intermediate Band, Jazz Society; MS. SHAGENA, Government, Geography, World Problems. Faculty 153 Special Classes Provide Variety The large variety of specialty classes offered here provides a chance for students to experience a wide variety of learning situations and future careers. “I’m an artist and I like teaching kids, hoping to find a Rembrandt amongst them.” (Mr. Jones). ‘‘Speciality classes are fun because the students are hopefully more interested in the subject and willing to do the work.” (Mr. Shafer) 6. 1. Advanced Algebra can be a challenge but Mrs. Robertson helps Jeff Thomas. 2. Mr. Potter sets up the measurements for the next project. 3. Mr. Greenwood leads a discussion with Julie Brown, Richard Robinson and Roy Bianchini. 4. Mr. Lenore prepares a unit in plastics. 5. Future architects learn the fundamentals of drafting with Mr. Blanck. 6. Exact precision is necessary in Electronics as Mr. Kenny helps Jim Cetnarowski locate the trouble. 7. Algonac’s resident gourmet, Mr. Jackson enjoys the Biology seafood lunch. 8. Consumer Ed involves product testing. Mrs. Franey helps Jim Bonser and Pete Shiplia discover the difference between name brands and store brands. 8 . Faculty 155. Faculty Becomes Involved in Various Areas 1 . Mrs. Farrell enjoys morning coffee courtesy of BOEC. 2. Mr. Avers checks attendance records for an office request. 3. As the Physics class races the clock, Mr. Craven watches and waits for the inevitable questions. 4. Tom Meldrum hands in one of the many Government worksheets to Mr. Wesoloski. 5. The team of judges for Mr. Muskrat awaits the start of the show. 6. Mr. Trumble helps Keith Wood and Jerry Mangas with their research papers. 7. Mr. Kuzdzal helps Joanne Pisarski find her new schedule. 8. Mr. Basinski corrects the Accounting projects orally. 9. Mrs. Huston awaits the next timing in Typing. 10. Mrs. Crosena keeps everyone up to date on the latest careers in the new Career Resource Center. Faculty 157 Faculty and Staff Meet Many Needs 3 . 1 . Mrs. Streit checks a student ' s records. 2. English Lit takes on meaning with Mr. Treppa. 3. Mr. Warwick confirms another basketball game. 4. Hablo Espanol, Mr. Weitzel? 5. Mrs. Smith keeps the trays ready for the next lunch. 6. Mrs. Lauzon answers anyone who questions her pizza 7. Mrs. Fournier sets up another plate of cookies 8. Mr. Marsh checks another locker problem. 9. Mrs. Wagner gets the candy machines ready for lunch. 10. Mrs. Knight finds a few minutes for a .Y break 11. Mr. Lamb keeps up with paperwork. 158 Faculty and Staff 1 59 Community Recognizes Mr. Appelman Traditions come to an end — at times rather unexpectedly. Mr. Appelman’s retirement in summer, 1980 took many by surprise. Beginning a band program in 1946, many Algonac graduates have been affected by his teaching. In recent years, band members remember the Lions’ International Convention in New Orleans where Algonac Majorettes took first place and the Marching Band took third. The following year the Taft Road Jazz Society was involved in a 13 concert tour of Mexico. Then the band went to Chicago for another Lions’ Convention. Working with young people gives a teacher a chance to have an effect on the lives of individuals. This is effect is the key thing that people remember as they look back. Current students, parents and alumnae have strong feelings about the band leader. “His excellent leadership of a dance orchestra, of which I was a member, is the thing that I remember about Mr. Appelman. I played second tenor saxophone and he played lead alto saxophone as well as directing the group. He had a knack for bringing out the best in everyone.” (Herb Wiseman, Marine City) " Band and band activities kept me in school. There were no sports for girls so Mr. Appelman gave me the only thing to look forward to in the school day. " (Ann Boughner Hill, Gladstone, New Jersey) " He always said I could be better and was capable of it. He never doubted me but always pushed me. I would get discouraged but then set my goals to show him I could do it. It usually worked.” (Nancy Parr, ’81) The community has felt the benefits of Mr. Appelman’s encouragement of music. " He worked with four of my children and one exchange student. I’m proud of his contribution to our community. Everyone has benefited from his work. " (Ernestia Peterson, Algonac) " I did not continue on in any form of music, but I did get a taste for good music and enjoy listening to good music today.” (Ellen Boughner Kohls, Parway, California) People are also remembered for the words that stick in our minds. " His admo nition to the band, ‘if you look good, you sound good’ has surfaced on many occasions. " (Clara Boughner Augustine, Tallahassee, Florida) Current band members will always remember the key word that surfaced through their years of working with Mr. Appelman, " Responsibility!!! " (Kathie Seibert, ’81) ' » i 1 . It ' s a quiet moment as Mr. Appelman watches rather than directs. 2. Stage Band entertains the dinner guests. 3. Shary Varndell representing Precisionettes and Majorettes presents that " important” box of candy. 4. Mrs. Crocker presents Mr. Appelman with a proclamation from the city. 5. Mr. Caimi extends congratulations from the school district. 6- 7. Larry Dodge presents a sketch reflecting the years gone by. Mr. Appelman 161 ADVERTISING INDEX Action Auto Parts, 189 Administration; 168 Adult Education; 170 Algonac Board of Education 163 Algonac Cabinet Center; 181 Algonac Decorating Center; 181 Algonac Dental; 190 Algonac Savings Bank; 169 Allstate Photo; 188 Anchor Bay Aquarium; 179 Athletic Department; 167 Auto Craft; 176 Bakers Iron Works; 196 Baxter Insurance Agency; 182 Beacon Hardware; 194 Bennage Chevrolet; 197 Blue Water Vending; 178 BOEC; 165 Bridal Path; 197 Bud’s; 188 Cap’n Binky’s; 185 Capri Restaurant; 190 Charlie’s Barber Shop; 197 162 Chesterfield Auto Parts; 185 Chris Craft; 170 Citizen’s Federal Savings; 190 Class of ' 81; 165 date’s; 187 Colony Clinic; 174 Colony Marine; 194 Craine’s — Bill Williams; 193 Crocker’s; 182 D RT.V.; 184 Dairy Cove; 197 Dairy Queen; 186 Danny’s; 185 Darrel Daugherty; 183 Al D’Eath Marina; 174 Detroit Free Press; 188 Dr. Defever Dr. Glesser; 178 Dickie Dee Marina; 183 Dino’s Pizzeria; 166 Donahue Remodeling; 199 Donn Ell’s 186 Downriver Community Services; 189 Empire Tile Co.; 170 Fair Haven Drugs; 190 Fair Haven Sporting Goods; 174 Falls Fiberglass; 183 First Federal Savings; 179 Folkerts Shoes; 181 Ben Franklin’s; 184 Generation Gap; 187 Ghazal’s Florist; 187 Gilbert Funeral Home; 186 Great Lakes Auto Marine; 194 Havens Marine Construe.; 185 Henkel’s Marina; 184 Henry’s 181 Hick’s Pharmacy; 198 Hurd Co. 178 IGA; 184 Ira Amvets; 170 Island Queen; 181 Jay Co.; 194 Jule’s Printing; 177 Kane, Clemons. Joachim; 188 T % 4 Congratulations and Best WiSb.« to the Students of Algonac High School from Algonac Community Schools Board of Education •v aid Robert N. Vervinck Vice President ige President Sue Baxter Secretary Eleanore Trix Treasure Charles Yonaka Trustee A. Dale Tucker Trustee Richard Cowper Trustee I Kay’s Restaurant; 182 Earl Keim Realty; 196 Nancy Kissick Nursing Service; 188 Wes Knechtel 194 Leong’s; 177 Lion’s — Pickeral Tourn.; 168 Little Caesar ' s; 181 Lumber Jack; 196 PDQ Press; 167 Pearl Beach Lions; 195 Pier’s; 195 Plagen’s Marine Construe.; 195 Prior’s Plumbing; 190 Prudential Insurance; 179 The Raft; 180 Ray’s Bait Tackle; 174 Vitale’s Market; 174 V S; 196 Waterfront Shoppe; 191 Welser’s; 198 Worswick’s; 173 Michigan National Bank; 177 Middle Channel Country Club; 184 Mihalich; 183 Minnich Boats Bait; 198 Kelly Minnick Sales Service; 164 Mitchell Buick; 183 Mitchell Opel; 195 New York Life; 192 Nick’s Hairstyling; 194 Northwestern Mutual Life; 183 Old Club; 191 Old Club — Housekeeping; 191 Optimist Club; 172 Pat Associates; 171 SCCEA; 166 Sans Souci Bar; 182 SansSouci Market; 185 Schnoor Real Estate; 170 Seafarer’s; 175 Sharrow’s Service; 164 Shear Magic; 182 Smith Sabin; 190 Soulliere Tree Removal; 184 Starville Health Foods; 187 Stiltner Plumbing Co.; 189 STRETCH CB; 197 Student Council; 198 Terryberry Rings; 197 Twirp Friends; 196 Vernier’s; 181 VFW; 188 Vjstiser oc amTs 4 Advertising 163 FORD MERCURY KELLY MINNICK Ford — Mercury 2602 Pte. Tremble Algonac Bus. Phone 794-9396 s: a Deana — We made it working together sharing the good and bad. We’re proud of you! Congratulations. God Bless and guide you in your new life ahead! We love you. Mom, Dad, John and Shane Tyke: You’ve shaped up, NOW you can ship out! Love, Us. 794-3081 SHARROW’S SERVICE Edward Sharrow 5400 Pte. T remble Algonac, Ml 164 [g QLO y SOCIOLOdv J TV svcs firA IQUSH _ [ Wor ' ld Msrz y 1 FAMILY SFA 5P AH S C CSHEEZI -H CHEMISTRY [PHYSICAL gE AWeVKAp pisToZy jr Wjulr JBI 5 VE3 5 SPoP Algebra ST. CLAIR COUNTY EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — ALGONAC . . . hope that we have helped you toward a successful future DINO’S PIZZA 166 . Thanks to all our Sports Supporters ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Algonac High School 1 . Football 8. Wrestling 2. Basketball (Girls) 9. Cheerleading 3. Field Hockey 10. Track (Boys and Girls) 4. Golf 11. Baseball 5. Cross Country 12. Softball 6. Basketball (Boys) 13. Tennis 7. Volleyball Algonquin Junior High School Warriors 1. Girls Basketball 4. Cheerleading 2. Football 5. Boys Track 3. Boys Basketball 6. Girls Track • Printing • Artwork • Advertising •Wedding and Graduation Announcements • Business Cards, Forms, Stationery • Tickets, Newsletters, Mailing 7752 Dixie Hwy • Fair Haven • 725-1888 Advertising 167. zfticmvze viii is rie euti- cautwamewt ■• WISHES TO THANK THE ALGONAC HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF ’81 (COURT QUEEN FROM SENIOR CLASS) JULY 1-5 1 _ ri | 11 son ac aclooini lralor niLu x J febcid JOSEPH CAimi ROBERT BOEEOJAV JOBtl GJARGJICK STEVE TOBIAS BOIUARD JACKSOM GRABAm 1AROS JEflMETTE EFimPE f 1 TIARTBA RESSEE IDA BASIBSKI ROBERT VORD 3AM JACKSOti lUIEEIflm FOSTER JOBti STRE1T ROBGRT GFimBEG THE ALGONAC SAVINGS BANK THE EMPIRE TILE CO. INC. ramie — Marble — Mosaic and Quarry Tile Coni Member Tile Contractor Assoc, of America 777-5264 Roy and Art Bianchini East Detroit, Ml 48201 748-3570 Sunday Bingos Compliments of SCHNOOR REAL ESTATE IRA AMVETS (since 1860) Fair Haven, Ml 7218 Swan Creek Rd. Fair ¥6 “ 725-9903 ill Rentals For All Occasions Capacity 225 Algonac Community Learning Center Go Back To School Free 794-9337 Ida Basinski, Director 170 . SERVING THE ALGONAC COMMUNITIES WITH AN EXPERT, PROMPT, COURTEOUS STAFF SPECIALIZING IN RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL AND FARMS •COMPLETE SALES ASSISTANCE OF YOUR HOME (Professional assistance in buying of selling a home suited to your family’s needs and desires.) BROKER: PAT M. BUHAGIAR STAFF MEMBERS Madeline Baxter Winnie Drotar Kay Howard ARE: Joan Brook Bill Farrell Bernice Mueller Larry Buhagiar Virginia Farrell Roland Reint A Member Of The Multi-Listing Macomb County A Member Of The St. Clair County Board Of Realtors A Member Of The Macomb County Board Of Realtors Remember FIRST CALL PAT AND ASSOCIATES REALTORS We are here to serve you! Advertising 171. Compliments of ALGONAC OPTIMIST CLUB Promise Yourself — To be so strong that nothing can dsiturb your peace of mind. To talk health, happiness and prosperity to every person you meet. To make all your friends feel that there is something to them. To look at the sunny side of everything and make your optimism come true. To think only of the best, to work only for the best and expect only the best. To be just as enthusiastic about the success of others as you are about your own. To forget the mistakes of the past and press on to greater achievements of the future. To wear a cheerful countenance at all times and give every living creature you meet a smile. To give so much time to the improvement of yourself that you have no time to criticize others. To be too large for worry, too noble for anger, too strong for fear, and too happy to permit the presence of trouble. Optimist International Optimist Members: Joseph Caimi James Schudlich Robert Christy Jr. George Schudlich Michael Donaldson Donald Schwendemann Kenneth Flynn A. Dale Tucker Robert Ford Gerald Tuzinowski John Gibson John Warwick Robert Hollway Richard Wolf William Mallia John Woods Doug Reitzler Gerald Zamborowski WORSWICK MOLD TOOL Prototypes and Plastic Injection Molds Prototype Tryouts and Production Runs Stan Worswick 8784 Folkert Rd. 794-5600 Algonac, Ml 48001 Advertising 173 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School COBO Dr. Leonard Kasperowicz Dr. Arlene Mruk, D.°jr Leonard Kasperowicz Ann Kasperowicz Rachael Kasperowicz Charlotte Kasperowicz Kimberly Kasperowicz David Kasperowicz Congratulations! Class of ’81 AL D’EATH MARINA INC. 5555 Green Dr. Harsens Island (313) 748-9943 Lancer Sailboats — Sutphen Powerboats Gas — Oil — Dockage and Stg. — Boat and Engine Repairs ' Piatt Tftcvt et, )kc. Dairy Products — Fresh Produce Delicatessen Beer Wine 725-1520 33920 23 Mile Rd. New Baltimore 2Fair flauen Sporting (Snobo 8861 DIXIE HWV (M-29) FAIR HAVEN. MICHIGAN 48023 (313) 725-4758 Frank Vitale Owners John Vitale SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM HAND LOADING Advertising 175 ARERS . S-N r v • k € - yXfK? ' INTERNATIONAL UNION AGLIWD AFL CIO 794-7864 after 3 p.m. LeONG ' 5 fieswufiANr 30546 23 MILE RD MT. CLEMENS SAME OWNERSHIP h MILE EAST OF 1-94 AT QUIK-PIK CENTER 949-3443 949-9781 m. HWG LEOMGS restaurant in:. 308 SOUTH PARKER MARINE CITY, MICHIGAN x " ' 765-8968 DELICIOUS CHINESE AMERICAN DISHES CARRY-OUT SERVICE Banquet ' Facilities OPEN 7 DAYS JULE’S PRINTING Let us quote you a price on your next printing order ENVELOPES — BUSINESS CARDS — LETTERHEADS TICKETS — BROCHURES — POSTERS We are as near as your telephone. JULIAN AND BETTY LEENKNEGT 6590 Swartout Rd Algonac, Ml Advertising 177 Best wishes from the Ones You Can Count On for high interest savings plans, mortgage and home improvement loans, and more! g First Federal Sav ings of Oakland ANCHOR BAY AQUARIUM Tropical Fish — Birds — Reptiles Small Animals — Feed and Supplies Casey O’Hearn 37017 Green St. (313) 725-1383 New Baltimore, Ml Main Office 761 W Huron Street Pontiac. Ml 48053 Phone 333-7071 With offices serving Oakland. Macomb. Lapeer. Sanilac and St Clair Counties 48047 Advertising 179 Fine Sandwiches And Drinks 725-9100 Your Host 7 70 7 Dyke Rd Howard Chartrand Fair Ha ven, Michigan At the Bend on Dyke Road 180 JUgonac Qecomiing Qir. 406 Pte. Tremble 794-7311 Complete Line Artist Wallpaper — Paint — Personalized Service Supplies FOLfiEti T’S shoes shoes For the ALG TMAC. MALL (downtawnl LITTLE CAESAR’S PIZZA TREAT ALGONAC MALL 794-4973 CABINETS • COUNTERS - SHADES ALGONAC CABINET CENTER CUSTOM ormkJ SERVICE BILL GRATOPP 8011 PTE TREMBLE RD.  794-3203 ALGONAC, MI 48001 VERNIERS Since 1896 Fair Haven 725-0361 ISLAND QUEEN ICE CREAM PARLOR Located in Downtown Sans Souci Fresh Baked Goods on Weekend Greeting Cards Candy Toys and Crafts Advertising 181 tf AGENCY, INC. Insurance 717 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4907 CROCKER’S - SPORT and CYCLE 650 Pte. Tremble Road Algonac, Ml 794-4393 The Latest in Wilson Sporting Goods Equipment Food ot its Finest 794-9075 UNISEX HAIR STYLING oHUmh. NOREENE HOOVER 1 .t« " » 1 ST Clair Blvd A GONAC. MlCH 794-349 1 5347 Pte. Tremble (M-2P) Rlgoncc.Mi. Pleasing You Pleases Us Congratulations Graduates Congratulations SANS SOUCI BAR 182 (313) 725-0043 Dickie Dee Aartnajnc. Inside — Outside Summer — Winter Storage 8709 Dixie Hwy. Dick and Dee Zyrd Fair Haven, Ml 48023 FIBERi • I PROBUVm I m m 9263 Field Rd. Algonac, Ml Custom and Industrial 794-5108 What the World is Coming To DARRELL DAUGHERTY Honda Service Manager MITCHELL BUICK OPEL SALES INC. P.O. Box 807 165 N. Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Ml 48043 468-4567 A. DALE TUCKER Special Agent P.O. B ox 425 4181 Pte. Tremble Road Algonac, Ml 48001 313-794-3000 THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY MILWAUKEE NML BUICK JIM MIHALICH Honda Sales Manager MITCHELL BUICK OPEL SALES, INC. P. O. Box 807 165 N. Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Ml 48043 468-4567 ill itch, el Hoick- Honda 4684561 Congratulates the 1981 Senior Rats and misfies them, the best oi luck tor all that life may hold 111 Store- Advertising 183 TREE REMOVAL (to the Stump) VISTISEN LANDSCAPE CO. Bob Soulliere and Sons 748-3055 Grading Sodding Seeding Algonac 794-4119 Open To The Public 18 Hole Watered Fairways Dining Room Cocktails Weekend Family Buffet Friday and Saturday Nite Dancing Catering to Private Parties Docking Facilities 748-9922 2306 Golf Course Road Harsens Island Peter Henkel, Inc. Discover BEN FRANKLIN I Where Quality Is Right at Home Channel Side Fashions 421 Michigan True Test Paints Algonac Si. CUr Flats Marina Seripps Marina Engine Co. 184 4 LARRY HAVENS Marine Contractor 8307 Maybury Plaza 748 3355 Carry Out Marcia and Willy Bradshaw 748-3035 PIZZA, CHICKEN, FISH, SHRIMP, BBQ RIBS 222 Williams Harsens Island, Ml 48028 r — Congratualtions — Class of ’81 DANNY’S LIQUOR, BEER, WINE, SUBS 5108 Pte. Tremble Automotive and Paint Supplies Best Wishes — Class of ’81 SANS SOUCI MARKET CHESTERFIELD AUTO PARTS All Your Grocery Needs 50150 N. Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Ml In the Heart of the Sans Souci Shopping Mall Bill Mallia 949-0300 Advertising 185 Congratulations Class of ’81 GILBERT FUNERAL HOME Since 1904 Algonac, Ml 48001 r ' ALGONAC DAIRY QUEEN 1307 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 Congratulations Class of ’81 Sizes 12-52 “ c 3w Special Pcopfe " Mary Lang Algonac Mall Donna Ball 186 (313) 794-7010 Casual Wear for the Entire Family ans T Shirts words Shirts Etc. 1049 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan 48001 GHAZAL’S FLORIST Jack and Nancy Ghazal 5430 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 Homemade Submarines 765-5922 STARVILLE HEALTH FOODS 7903 Starville Road Corner Shea Rd. Cottrellville Twp. Natural Foods and Vitamins • AIR CONDITIONING • FRAME STRAIGNTENING 794-3271 JF BUSY 794- 7100 690 Point Tr mbl Rd Mon — 8:30 am to 9 pm Tues-Fri — 8:30 am to 5 pm Advertising 187 DETROIT FREE PRESS Home Delivery 794-4081 NURSES • HOME CAM |4-}4 HOURS Ml DAY) • HOSHTAl laJF • INDUSTRY • INSURANCE EVAiUATION NANCY KISSICK ' S PROFESSIONAL NURSING SERVICES, INC NANCY KISSICK. R N. 37040 GARFIELD SUITE T 6 MT C 286-1141 24 HOUR NURSING SERVICE AVAILABLE KANE, CLEMONS and JOACHIM Attorneys and Counselors A, Law ALL STATES PHOTO COMPANY School Photographers and Publishers (313)649-2113 (313)649-2139 DICK HOCKING President 4155 Brandywyne Dr. Troy, Ml 48098 FAIR HAVEN, MICH. Algonac, Ml 188 (313) 794-9418 fV TILTNER INC. Large or Small We Do It All mes E. Stiltner ed Master Plumber I ACTION AUTO 2615 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4977 Advertising 189 Phone: 748-3172 Best Wishes Class of ’81 Robert L. Haag, D.D.S. John Kenzie, Sr. D.D.S. John Kenzie, Jr. D.D.S. PRIOR PLUMBING HEATING INC. Plumbing, Heating, Electrical Supplies Jack Prior 3478 Pte. Temble Dan Prior Algonac, Ml 48001 CAPRI RESTAURANT Tom Prior FAIR HAVEN PHARMACY Phone:725-1151 American and Italian Foods Take Outs 8875 Dixie Hwy Fair Haven, Ml 6343 Pte. Tremble 794-7431 Algonac Cosmetics, Gifts, Liquor Complete Family Prescription Record Service SMITHSABIN 181 " FLORIST AL Columbia CITIZEN’S FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 301 Summer St. Algonac, Ml 794-4958 190 3061 South Channel Drive Harsens Island, Ml 748-3623 Kay Van Hees ooJ irv fAg l l 1 THE OLD CLUB 9900 South Channel Dr. Harsens Island, Ml Advertising 191 m t ilLJ -l £L r Albert C. Weckle 100 W. Long Lake Rd. Suite 200 Bloomfield Hills, Ml 48013 Office: 646-5030 Home: 628-1601 Life Insurance Health Estate Planning Business Insurance Annuities Let New York Life Help You With Your First and Most Important Financial Decisions . . . . . . savings retirement financial security 192 Advertising 193. BEACON “TRUE VALUE” HARDWARE 7848 Dixie Highway Fair Haven, Mi 313-725-0411 WES KNECHTEL NICK’S MEN’S .. iIRSTYLING ■ imily Hair 794-5 GREAT LAKES AUTO- MARINE Business Machines Complete Machine Shop Service Phone 725-1101 7830 Dixie Fair Haven, Ml 794-9357 592 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac 765-3588 105 Fairbanks Marine City Q Y [ g company commercial photographers . . . Your Full Service Studio WEDDINGS PORTRAITS FRAMES 33940 23 Mile Rd. New Baltimore Ml 48047 (in Orlando Plaza Chesterfield Township) 313-725-1313 194 . Oke Piers DINING COCKTAIL LOUNGE and MARINA EXQUISITE DINING ON THE HATER 7479 DYKE HOAD (M-21) FAIt H EN, MICH. 725-0341 Open all year, 5 days a week Closed Mon.-Tues. Complete Catering Service buick e MITCHELL BUICK-OPEL SALES, INC. 165 North Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Michigan 48043 Jerry T sudis Phone 468-4567 PLAGENS MARINE CONSTRUCTION Advertising 195. VALUE SERVICE AND HARDWARE 5325 Pte. Tremble ' Won2E; wr worn — LUMBERJACK CENTERS ACE HARDWARE Algonac Marine City New Baltimore 794-4921 765-8827 725-2341 196 Sairg (Eoue I . OntheBay X . O H - - .-• x 8089 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Hambergers Fries Coney Dogs Tacos Burritos Subs Ice Cream Specialties Phone Pete Drew 725-4464 Carol Drew 33107 23 Mile Road New Baltimore, Ml Between 1-94 and Jefferson In Chesterfield Mall BRIDAL PATH and AFTER FIVE ELEGANT WEDDING GOWNS DRESSES FOR ENTIRE WEDDING PARTY Veils Hats After Five Dresses Prom Time Communion Dresses All Occasion BENNAGE CHEVROLET OLDS INC. 101 Broadway Marine City, Michigan 48039 Oldsmobite Jim Bennage owner Bus. Phone 765-8868 7 4 « 477 » Tum.-M. ft tot. 91 CHARLIE 725-4878 Charlie’s BARBER SHOP Mens ' Womens ' Halrcuting Styling JOHNNY Congratulations Class of ’81 S.T.R.E.T.C.H. C.B. CLUB Algonac, Michigan 48001 Advertising 197. Compliments of William Welser, Jr. 829 W. Townsend Crescent Algonac, Ml Phone: 794-7376 jwELSER MARINE CONSTRUCTION Excavating and Dredging Canals and Boat Wells Dredged Crane Work of All Types Back Filling Phone: 765-4145 David F 236 S. Mary St. Marine City, Ml Let the mistakes of the leaders today be an example for the leaders of tomorrow and let the good precedents be carried on for many tomorrows to come. Algonac High School Student Council 198 . 1244 N. Channel Harsens Island, Ml 748-3615 Advertising 199. Patrons Congratulations Class of ' 81 BIG GUY’S PARTY STORE 10336 Dixie Hwy. Anchorville, Ml 48004 Congratulations Class of ' 81 DEE-DEE’S RESTAURANT 8927 Dixie Highway Fair Haven, Ml 48023 ECON-O-WASH ECON-O-CLEANERS 408 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 KANE’S TIME SHOP 2218 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 KLOEFFLER INDUSTRIES INC. 6033 King Marine City, Ml 48039 L L MACHINERY SALES, INC. 2820 W. Maple Road Troy, Ml 48084 LIONS POOL P.0. Box 146 794-9966 LUCAS FLOWERS Pat Lucas, Designer 2634 Pte. Tremble, 794-4567 MAYEA BOAT WORKS 8779 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 RON’S BARBER SHOP 7571 Dyke Road Fair Haven, Ml 48023 RUBBERMAID PARTY PLAN Algonac, Ml 794-4804 SCHNEIDER MARINA 71 16 McDonald Harsens’ Island, Ml 48028 Mr. and Mrs. James Baker, Jr. and Family Congratulations Class of ' 81 from The Bell Family Debbie Mary Hogg Class of ’85 and ’87 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hogg Good Luck! 1981 from a former AHS graduate — Nancy Pekurie Kissick The Krueger Family Mr. and Mrs. Donald Newberry Good Luck — Phil and Sue Perkowski Mr. and Mrs. Ring Kristin Shawen Mr. and Mrs. Eric Vistisen Mr. and Mrs. Winkler Sons SPECIAL MESSAGES Paul Baroni — Good luck from those who love you — Mom and Dad, Katrina and Mario Nancy Batuk — Congratulations on passing your first milestone! Love, Mom, Carole, Jim, Phil, Kathy Brian Michael Bernabo — To our favorite oldest son Love, Mom and Dad Roger Bernabo — To our favorite youngest son — Love, Mom and Dad. Nan — We love you — your family Best wishes from Bradley, Jason and Mr. and Mrs. R. Steven 200 . Best of luck to the islanders — Len and Doris Orris Debbie Chalmers — To a hard working girl that we ' re proud of! Your Family John G. Davidson — Excellence is attained thru patience and practice. Both attain- ed through maturity. God Bless . . . T. L. and N. M. Congratulations, Tom — All your hard work has not been in vain — a fantastic four years. We’re proud to be your fami- ly. Mom and Dad, Kathy and John, Danni and Mark, Heidi and Kevin, Carolyn, Bob and Charly Michael, The best of luck to you this year and all the years to come. Love, Mom and Dad Special congratulations to Susan Hubbarth from the Richard Ruemenapp Family “Keep true to the dreams of thy youth” — von Schiller Good luck Holly — all our love — Mom, Dad and Jack Good Luck, Bridgette, in the years to come. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations, John Kuenzie — In more ways that one our dreams came true. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Johnny — I didn’t make it, but I never had a doubt about you. All my expectations were fulfilled. Love, always, your sister JoAnn “College in the Fall” Huh? Congratulations, Johnny. That makes two of us that did it. I knew you would. Love, Jackie Congratulations “Big Time” Hope to see you in the business. Love, Jack Hoo-ray Diane! We see that you made it. Happy Mom and Dad Congratulations Diane with Love Mom, Dad, Pauline, Barb, Kathy and Eileen Debbie Maniaci — That special dream of going to college will be waiting for you because you have worked so hard to have that dream come true. Keep the wonderful work up. We are very proud of you. All our love, Mom and Dad Sharon Maniaci — Our very own special comedian who has worked so hard for her first big step and there are many, many more. Hang in there (A. H. Dopey) We’re so proud of you. All our love, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Bucky, for your freshman year. We are very proud of you. Love Mom and Dad To Brian, our “wild and crazy” son. We wish you the very best in life from those that love you very much. Mom, Dad, Jodi, and Tracie (Lady too!) Dear Paula Peterson, Remember your lov- ing parents and the Christian training they gave you. You are the proof of the finished product. Now you will set new sights for yourself. We are so very proud and love you so very, very much. Always remember your loyalty to God and your country. Remember the love of your family and friends. You will always have pride and peace. Never stop building on your dreams or setting goals. Con- gratulations. Mother and Dad, Rodger and Brian Dear Seniors — Congratulations! I’ll miss you very much. I wish you all the very best. Stop back and visit me once in a while. I love you all. Mrs. Peterson, your hall monitor Congratulations Tom Soulliere and all the Soulliere’s coming up. Mrs. Biel Mr. and Mrs. Robert Soulliere Duck’s Nest, Harsens’ Island Congratulations, Denise Tarasevicius and the class of ’81 from Mom and Dad Congratulations Betty! “Keep on singing.” Love, Mom and Dad Patrons Special Messages 201. We’re very proud of you, Darlene. Hap- piness to us is your graduation. Best wishes to Tom, Love Gramma Soulliere Index FACULTY STAFF Allen, Yvonne 146 Appelman, George 17, 160. 161 Avers, Roger 67. 147, 156 Bade. Sandy 120. 148. 147 Basinski, Dennis 48. 147, 157 Batchelder, Lea 146 Baxter. Sue 144. 163 Blanck, Charles 147. 155 Broeder, Ruth 29. 32, 147. 149,207 Biebuyck. Pat 153 Buck, Jill 147. 151 Burns, Dave 142 Caimi, Joseph 160. 144. 145 Clyne, John 53 Cowper. Dick 144, 163 Craven, Terry 15, 29. 50, 51. 125. 147, 156 Crosena. Peggy 146. 157 Cummons. Janice 147, 151. 156. 192 Cvengros. Tom 147. 148 Dodge. Donald 14, 144, 163 Eglington, Jane 60, 77, 147, 148. 76 Farrell, Nancy 147, 156, 164 Fisher, Cora 146 Fournier, Merle 159 Franey. Joyce 147, 155 Ford. Robert 6. 13. 192, 28. 30. 84. 160, 145 Garrett, Richard 74, 147, 152 Gregory, Shannon 60. 62. 150, 156. 192 Godfrey, Greg 148. 150 Greenwood. Rod 41, 148, 151 Gregg, Denise 31, 38, 143, 148 Hollway, Robert 145 Holmes, James 147, 148 Huston, Patricia 148. 157 Jackson, Hugh 65, 71, 148, 155 Jones, Greg 120. 148. 150 Jones. Mary 35, 86. 149, 156, 164, 190 Kenny, Mike 149, 155 Kelley, Jan 79. 78 Knight. Joy 159 Koltz, Bill 48. 72 Kuzdzal, Stan 35. 95. 149, 156, 157 Lauzon, Pat 159 Lamb, Tom 159 Lenore. Jim 149. 155 Lowes. Linda 146, 156. 192 Mageau. Marge 130, 148, 149 Maki, Terry 41, 86. 148, 149 Marsh, Sonny 159 Merrick, Marilyn 142, 149, 156, 192 McLeod, Allan 6, 147, 159 McMaken, Dennis 8. 22, 149. 152 Meganck, Arthur 150 Musson. Ken 139, 150. 153 Peterson. Ernestia 146 Potter. Glenn 130. 150, 154 Pritchard. Michael 143. 150 Reed. Greg 10. 24,25,27, 148. 179 Richardson, George 53 Robertson. Mary 146. 150. 154 Rochon, Louis 36. 150 Schlaack. Lary 48. 152 Shafer. Cindy 143. 152, 156 Shafer. Dan 41, 50. 51. 143. 152 Shagena. Anita 153 Smith. Mary 159 Smith. Sharon 63 Streit. Ester 152. 158 Sudberry. Bob 151. 152 Taylor. Mike 147, 152 Tobias, Steve 6. 142 Treppa, Larry 152. 158 Trix. Eleanore 144. 163 Trotter, James 36, 150, 152 Trumble, Ron 139, 153, 157 Tucker, Dale 144. 163 Vervinck, Robert 14, 144, 163 Wagner, Darlene 159 Warwick, John 153, 158 Weitzel, Don 153, 158 Wesoloski, Jim 153, 156 Wight. Don 37. 81 . 151, 153 Yonaka, Charles 144, 163 Young, Steve 56, 151, 153 STUDENTS Achatz, Cliff 81. 132, 192 Adams. William Aggas, Mike Allegoet, Steve 51. 81, 122 Allen, Denise 10, 25. 28. 29. 112 , 121 Amano, Hidetoshi 36, 39, 112 ANDERSON, JULIE 86 ANDERSSON, NINA 39. 40. 60. 86, 95 Andresen, John 10, 25, 112 ANDRESEN. WILLIAM 48. 86 Apigo. Marvin 122 Arman, Paul 122 Armstrong, Todd 112 Arneil, Dale 122 Arneil, Janet 132 Arneil, Ken 24. 132 Arpan, Eric 24. 132 Astemborski, Angie 10, 25, 26,68, 112 Asunto, Bob 122 Atherholt, Annette 8, 22, 112 Aud. Lori AUSTERBERRY, CHARLES 86 Austerberry, Ingrid 10. 25. 132, 179 Avers, Craig 67, 122, 136 Avers, Dave 24, 86 Avers. Eric 112 Avers, Yvonne Axtell, David 132 BABECHENKO, CHARLENE 86 Babisz, April Badger, Cynthia 132 Bain, Candy 122 Baker, Joe 10.25. 122 Baker. Randy 24. 132. 134. 197 Baker, Tammy 8. 10, 22. 25. 132. 179. 196. 207 Balduck. Jim 122. 158 BANDLOW. DAVID 86 Bannister. Roger Banocy, Chris 10. 25. 26. 176, 179 Banocy, Johnna 14. 26. 28. 29.68.69. 122. 126 BARANOWSKI. MIKE 48. 86 BARONI, PAUL 14. 86 Bartolomucci, Lynn 43, 112 Bates, Laura 40, 60, 84. 122. 76.78 BATES. NANCY 31. 87. 97. 104, 112, 160 Batuk, Carole 10. 25, 132, 136 BATUK, NANCY 10. 25. 31. 87,98, 105, 194 BAYLY, SUSAN 87 Bayones, Thomas 10. 25. 112, 131 Beals, Danny 132 Beals, Karen 10,25, 132, 179 Beasley, Dawn BEAULIEU. MONA 10. 25. 87, 150, 179 Beauregard, Lori 28. 29. 56, 57.84. 112, 116. 197, 121 BEAUREGARD. MICHELE 10,25,31.87, 194 Beaver, Brian 112 Beddoes, Richard Bedell, Mimi 12, 15, 132 Bell. Heidi 10, 25, 26, 29. 122, 126, 131 Bell. Mike 122 Bell, Robert Bender, Debbie 10, 125, 122 Benke. Doreen 26. 112, 120 Benoit, Nancy 10. 25, 62, 122 Beres, Holly Berger, Kim 10, 25, 122, 192 Bernabo, Mike 24, 132 Bernabo, Roger 8, 53, 132, 192 Bernar di, Edward 53, 74, 75,85, 132, 192 Berry, Dan 122 Berry, Steve BERTRAND, CHRISTINE 6, 87,98, 194 Berube. Michael Bevins. Denise 122 BIANCHINI, ROY 65, 87, 154, 170 Biland. Ken 10, 14, 25,87, 122, 176, 179 Biland, Paul 132 Biland, Phil 31. 80. 81.83, 84, 112 BINGLE. SANDY 32,87 Birgbauer, Gordon 122 Bischoff, Jeanette 112 BISCORNER, DAVID Biscorner, Ken BITTEN. LYNN 87 Bitten, Mike 122 Bitten, Tim 132, 192 BLANCK, KELLY 8. 22,87, 99 Blanck. Tim 132, 192 BLAND, TIM 8. 22,87 Blommer, Doris 22, 62, 63, 122, 149.207. 76 Blommer, Fred 112 BOGOSIAN. JIM 87 Bonser, James 35. 155 Booker, Lorri 122 BOOKER. TERI 40.87 Booth. Deanna 34. 132 Booth. Kevin 134 Booth, Scott BOWERS. GILBERT 37, 40, 67,87,98 Bowers, Helen 122 Bowman, Matt 122 BOYDELL. CINDY 14, 26. 32,87, 109, 131 Boyer, David 50, 51, 81. 122, 140 Boyer, Donna 40. 60. 84, 122, 130. 131. 149. 78 BOYER. LISA 88 Boyer. Mike Boyle. Scott 53, 132, 192 Bradd, Dave BRANDT. SCOTT 88 BRATTSTROM. MARIA 39. 40. 62. 88 BRAUN, MIKE 6. 10.25,88. 101, 157 Brenner, John 53, 74, 132 Brockmiller, Chris 132, 192 Brockley, Pat 132 Brockley, Wayne 10. 25. 27, 112, 160 Brody, Chuck Brown, Dawn 6, 131, 140, 192 BROWN, JULIE 31. 37, 56, 88, 154 Brown, Mollie 10, 25. 26, 122, 131 Brown, Steve 36, 112, 124 BUCKENMEYER, THERESA 10, 25. 29,87,99. 156 Buhagiar, Larry 51, 81, 83, 112 BUHAGIAR, TONY 89 Bullis, Steve 51. 122,207 Burch, Ed 132 Burd, Steve 112 Burgess. George 112 Burgess, Karen 29, 122, 123, 126 Burnette, Cindy 122 Burns, Jerry 123 Burns, Tom Busuttil, C. J. 4, 53, 74, 132, 192 Busuttil, Kim 47, 56. 57, 112 Byerly, Matt 53,81, 132, 192 Calcaterra. Chris 132 CALCATERRA, JIM 6. 12, 37,89 Calcaterra, Mark 10, 25, 123 CAMPAGNA, LINDA 9. 89 Campagna, Dough 132, 192 Carr, Margo 24, 123, 149 Carrier, Brenda 112 Carrier, Michelle 112 Carson, Jim Carson, Joe CARTWRIGHT, MARK 2 Cartwright, Stacey 123, 125 Cartwright, Steve 112 Cassidy, Linda 8, 22, 35, 112 Cates, Pat CEDAR. DENISE 10, 14, 16. 17,188.8.131.52.98.99 Cetnarowski, Jim 67, 123, 155 Cetnarowski, Bill 67, 112, 131, 121 CHALMERS, DEBBIE 10. 14, 17,184.108.40.206, 54, 55.68.84,87,89. 103, 198 Chaney. Kim 123 Chapman, Dawn 22. 123 Chapman. Richard 112 Charland, Chris 112, 125, 120 Chauvin, Gary Chauvin, Richard CHORNOBY, KURT 31. 65, 89,91, 107, 143 Christy, Charles 5. 132 Christy. Debbie 113, 120 Christy, Stan 123. 192 Clark. Connie 26. 123, 179 Clark, Joann 2, 1 13 Clark, Marie 113 Clark, Robert CLEARY, RENEE 10. 14. 25. 26,89 CLERC, PAT COFER, ED Cofer, Tammy 132 Collins, Charles 192 Conklin, Dan Coomer, Carey Cope. Steve 50,51, 123 Corry, Candy 8, 22, 23. 123 Craig, Peggy 26. 132 Crampton, Robert 192 Cross, Cathy 8. 22. 23. 28, 29, 123, 126, 131 CROSS. CINDY 14,90 Cullimore, Ron 50, 51, 123 Curry, Janice Cuthbertson, Annette 35, 131, 165, 121 Cuthbertson, Eric 10, 25, 27, 113, 176 Cuthbertson, Jeanette 10. 25,35,55.68.69. 123, 131, 176 Dagenais. Sandy 2, 11, 12, 132,207.78 Dandron, Mike Daniels, Stacie 35, 113, 165 Daniels, Tom 123 Daniels, Pete 48. 113 DAUGHERTY, JOLENE 35, 90, 131, 149, 156, 207 Davey, Connie 142, 192 Davidson, John 37, 48. 49, 68. 69.70.71. 113 Davis, Chris 10. 22, 25, 54, 55. 113, 131 Davis. Glenn Davis. Jeanne 132, 192 Davis, Pam 12,22, 113, 122 Davis, Shaun 132 Dawson, Teresa 123 DeBoyer, Jon 132 Delange, Colleen 19. 58. 59. 123, 132 Delange. Robert 51, 72 DeLong, Scott deNavarre. Katie 10. 25, 29, 132, 139, 192 deNavarre. Marianne 10. 25, 123 DELLAPORTE, DENISE 14, 35,90,94 Dennis, Gretchen 132, 192 Dennis, Jodi DENNIS, MICHAEL 90 Dennis, Pat 10, 25, 113 Derusha, Dan 123 DESMARIS, JAMES 90 Desmaris, Robert 132 Devine. Mary 22, 131 DeVlaminck, Lisa 112, 113 Dieter, William 81, 124 Diss, Laura 132 Doan, Dan 51, 124 Doane. Robert 51. 72, 124 Dodge. Karen 26. 132, 136 Dodge, Scott 1 18 Dodge. Steve 80. 81. 90 DONAHUE. MIKE 8, 22, 23. 90 Donnelly. Catherine 132 Dougan. Robert 113, 125 Doughty. Ron 132 Rowen, Brain Drake, Darryl DRAVES, SHARON 90 Draves, Terri 133 Drexler. John 124 Drexler, Jeff 124 DROTAR, DOUG 90 Drotar, Karen 133 Drummond, Darin 81. 133 Dryer, Kristi 133 Dryer, Ward 124 DUNN. BECKY 90 Dunn, Debbie 113 Dunn, Greg 113 Dunn, Shelley 124, 142 Durik, Thomas 51, 113 Durnil, Terry DUSKY. DONALD 10, 5, 26, 90 DYMOND, KELLY 14, 16, 17,28. 29,37.54,55, 85.87,90.99. 198 Eads, Laura 124 Earley, Robert Eckhout, Norm 133 Eifert, Dawn 8, 12. 15, 22, 92, 133 Eggli, Russ 8, 10,25, 27, 124 Ellis. Rick Emerick, Joe ENDELMAN, BETSY 10, 14, 25,90 ENGDAL. JONAS 14, 39, 67.90. 182 ERDMANN. KELLY 90 Fehlman, Dennis 24, 133, 207 FELSTER, BRIAN 33, 36, 91,97 Felster, Frank 65. 124 Fenton, Kevin 56 FERNANDEZ, LISA 8, 31, 22,23,91, 106 Fernandez, Tom 27, 81, 83. 113, 120 Ferrara, Julie 10, 25, 124, 207 Fett, Denise 10, 25,133 Fett, Pam 9, 10. 25. 124, 207 Fidler, Bridget Fisher, Debbie 24, 124 Fisher, Paul 10, 25, 81, 124, 207 Flynn, Dale 133 Flynn, Dawn 192 Foguth, Frank 10. 25. 113, 179 Foguth, Kris 60, 61, 124, 130, 78 FORBES. SHELLY Folkerts, Leslie 12, 124 Folkerts, Pat 4, 64,65, 124 FORTON, STEVE 91 FORTON, SUSAN 91 Foster, John 31. 114 FOUGNIE, EMILY 91 Fougnie, Richard 133. 192 Fournier, Kim 1 14, 120 Fournier, Mike 8, 22, 133 Francis, Jack Fraser, Tim Fredericks, Ginger 133 FREEL, RENEE 91. 95 Freeman, Jeff 133, 192 Freeman, Scott 10. 24, 25, 124, 179 French, Charles FRENCH, KAREN 9. 50. 90. 98 French, Sharon 6, 35 Fuchs, Linda 60, 124 Fuchs, Sandy 5, 114 Furtah, Brian 124 FURTAH, KEITH 91 Gabridge, Annette 8, 22, 133 Gabridge, Roxanne 114 Gabriel. Darin Gaida, Ken 133 GALLAHER, JIM 91 Gallaher, Melissa 10, 11, 14, 15,220.127.116.11, 124, 126, 131 Gallo, Annette 11,26, 114 Garshott, Mike 133 Garshott. Sue 24, 133 Geer, Stu 4,51, 124, 131 Geltz, Kevin 123, 124, 131 Genaw, Joe 124 Genaw. MaryBeth 22, 133, 192 George, Elaine 8, 22, 23, 114 George, John 53, 133, 192 GEORGE, SANDY 8. 22. 23, 92, 122 GEORGE, VERONICA 6. 16. 54,55,37,35,92,98.99 George, Bill Gerace, Pam 22, 125, 151 Gerow, Kim 133 GEROW, RUSTY 14. 71,92, 98 Gerstner, Kelley 22, 114 GERSTNER, TIM 14.92 Gerow, Sheri 133 GILBERT, TOM 8, 18,48, 47.92, 109, 113, 125, 183 Gillespie, Debbi 133 GILLIS, JON Glasisu. Erik 10, 25. 27,81, 114, 116 GLOWSKI, DAVE 17,92. 106 GOHL, LILLIAN 2,8, 10, 22. 25.93. 176 Gough, Shawn 21, 37, 48. 71,84. 113, 114 Goulet, Cathy 133 Granica, Debbie 10, 25, 133, 135, 136 Grantz, Connie 8, 22. 1 14, 149, 208 GREENE. KEITH 9. 48. 93 Greene, Gina 8, 10. 22, 26. 25. 29. 133, 139 Gregg, Marcia Groce. Sheila 22, 133, 149 Grosso, Steve 48, 114 Grote, Wendy 84, 114, 174, 77, 76 Gunnels, Richard Gunnells, Bob 146 HAAG, TOM 17,30,31,37, 65,71,93 Hammang, Tom 74, 133 HAMPE, KEVIN 93 HANIFAN, SANDY 93 Harlow, Chris 10. 25. 40. 125, 179, 207 HARPER, MIKE 11, 17, 29. 31,35,87,93, 103 Hart, Brian 53, 133 Hart, Connie 22. 125 Hart, Laura 28. 29, 114, 170, 177, 121 Hart. Tim 133 Hastings. Robert 125 Hatfield. Dale HEAFEY, BILL 48. 94, 71 Heilman. Barb 134 Heisler, Ed 131,80 Hemenger, Guy Hemenger, Richard Henderson, Sarah 114 Hennard. Mike 125 Henry. Becky HENSLEY, CURT 94 HENTSCHEL. PAUL 94 HERING. LAURA 9. 33. 94, 131, 156,207 Heyza, Janae 26, 134, 192 Hill, Rene 10. 14. 25. 33. 62, 125, 128, 176, 179 Hinkle, Carron 26. 54, 55. 113, 114 Hinkle, Devon 17, 51, 74, 75. 134 Hoag, Mike Hodge. LeRoy HOENINGHAUSEN. DAVE Hoeninghausen, Jeff 149 Hofmann, Denise 125 Hogsett, Bill 21. 53. 130, 134 Holland, Cindy 114, 118 Hollway, Lana 10, 25, 26, 27,31, 114 Holstine, Mike 51, 72, 125 Hoover, Kelly 115 Hoover, Laura 125 Hoover, Lisa 14, 115 HOOVER. MARK 48. 84, 94. 109 HOOVER. PAUL 95 Hoover, Robert 125 Hoover, Shelly 134, 192 Hoover, Sherry 134, 192 Hopkins, Shirl 125 Huber, Dawn 134 Huber, Darlene 125, 192 HUBBARD. MARK 9. 94 Hubbard. Mike 125 HUBBARTH. SUSAN 14, 20. 21.31,34. 35,94, 165 HUDGENS. JO ANNE 9. 94 Huff. Pat 52,53, 134 Humes. Mike 10. 14, 25. 81,83, 115, 179 Hunt. Kelly 134, 192 Hunt. Leigh 125 HURD. JEFF 8. 22, 23, 37. 48,95 HUSSEY, MARK 95, 105 Hutcheson, Mark 115, 192 Ingles. Jeff 134 Irvine, David 115 Isaacs, Lisa 115 Isles. Stacey 6. 11,28, 29. 125, 126, 131 Jacks. Bill 10, 25, 27,22. 67,81, 115 Jacks. Margaret 10, 14, 25, 35.40. 115, 131, 121 Jacks, Ray 125, 179, 192 Jacobs, Rory 53, 74, 134 JARNOT, SCOTT 65, 71,91, 95 Jaros, Paula 31, 26. 115, 179 Jaster, Brenda 33, 125, 149, 192, 79. 78 Index 203 Jeakle, Dawn 125 Jeakle. Tom 132 Jiles. Mary 22. 122, 125 John. Vincent 134 Johns. Brian 33. 125 Johns. Dave 125 Johns. Debbie 84. 134. 149. 78 Johnson. Bobbi Sue 10. 25. 55. 69. 134 Johnson. Cathy 115 Johnson. Craig 115. 134. 192 Johnson. Dawn 2. 1 15 JOHNSON. HOLLY 14. 33. 93.95 Johnson. Larry 125 Johnson, Jack JOHNSON. SCOTT 2. 30. 37,46.48. 71.95 Johnson, Steve 67, 125 Johnson. Terri 115, 125 Johnson. Tom 115 Jolly. Gary 134. 192 Jones. Bill Jones. Bill JONES. DALE Jones. Tom Jondron. Steve Justice. Shari 62, 134 Kaatz. Shelly 22. 26 KACZOR. DIANA 14. 96. 22 Kaiser. Bridgette 8. 22. 134 Kajfes. Lori 134 Kanalos, Michele 26. 29. 126 Karl. Rick 134 Kasperowicz. Ann 26. 31, 29. 28. 115. 174. 197. 121 Kasperowicz, Rachael 14. 134. 174 Kazor. Rita 22, 126 Keibler. Jeff 115 Keibler. Kathy 55. 126 Kemp. Bill 126 Kemp. Jon 134 Kendall. Eddie Kenny. Melanie 26. 31. 126. 129 Kenosra. David 1 15 KENSORA. TIM 9. 30. 31. 29. 48. 96 Kernohan. Dan 126 KICKNOSWAY. BRENDA 96 Kicknosway. Carol 135. 192 King, Kevin King, Scott 6. 17, 51. 72. 125. 126 KING, TODD 28. 29.31.37, 48.96.71 Kirby. Jim 10. 25.67. 126 Kirby. JoJean 115. 116 Kirby. Tony 10. 25. 66. 67. 126. 176. 179 Kitson, Earl 126 Kilgore. Betty 126 Kloeffler. Veronica 10. 30. 31.25.26. 115. 156. 179 Knapp. Randy 36 Knapp. Tim 33. 36. 126 Knight. Chris 40. 60, 131 . 126. 79.78 KNIGHT. GARTH 10. 14. 25. 96 Knight. Wendi 26. 55. 126, 131. 179 Knowlton. Beth 22 Knowlton. Deborah 8. 22, 135 Kodet. Diane 33. 126 Kodet. Jeff 19. 37. 56. 59. 85. 113. 115. 71 Koehlmann, John 135 Korleski. Ralph 50, 124. 135 Kosciolek, Kevin Koska. Ed 126 Kosmk, Bob 17,37,31.30. 70, 71, 115 Koster, Arlene 115 KOWALSKI, SUE 14.92.96. 76 Kozel.Bev 22,40. 60. 122, 76 Kozel, Tony Kraase, Pam 135 Kramer, Doreen 10. 25. 26, 126 Kramer, Dan 5. 10. 14, 27, 25,35, 115, 124 Krause. Dan 80, 81, 125 KRAUSE, SUE 62. 96 Kreuger, Greg 48, 115 Krispin, Dan 127 KRONNER, CORINNE 96 KRONNER. DAVE 96 Kuecken, Tim 43. 135 Kuenzie. John 96 Kujawa. Pete 126 Kujawa, Tina 135 Kurrle.Sue9. 56. 84. 126, 131, 77, 76 Kuriluk, Jim KURILY, JAN 33,89,96 LADD, DAN 96 LA FOREST. SHARI 9. 96 Lafriniere, Cathy 10, 25, 26.68, 115 Lalewicz, Dawn Lalewicz, Larry 135, 192 LAND, DIANE 86, 96. 14. 94. 197 Lane, Pat 135 Lane, Mike 1 15. 72 LANG. ANNE 10. 14. 25.85, 96 Lang, Cheryl 11, 135 Lang, Diane 56. 57, 115 Langan, Chris 26. 69. 55. 135 LANGAN. LAURA 16. 17, 14. 18.104.22.168.97. 91,99 Langan, Mike 115 Langell, Dan 5. 10, 8, 22, 25, 127. 131. 179 Langell. Donna 8. 22. 115 Langell. Scott LaParl. Wendy 58. 59, 135, 136 LATOSKY, KIM 97 Lauzon, Julie 1 1. 26. 28. 29. 115,207, 121 Lauzon, Laura 115, 170 Lauzon, Paul 136 Lazarz, Cathy 10. 22, 25, 115 Leatzau. Richard 136 LEBEAU, BILL 97 Leegstra, Kim 38. 127 Leemhius. John 132 Leenknegt. Julie 8, 22. 23. 131. 136.207 Lefebvre, Mark 52 LENIEWICZ. JEANNETTE 86.97 Leon, Dino 115 LEON, GINO 14,42,97 Levitt, John 124, 151 Lewis. Stacy 127 LEZELL, DAVID 97 Lezell. Robert 132 Licari, Dave 37, 48. 115 Licari, Tom 53. 74. 132, 192. 194 LIND, JOHN 14,36.86.97, 100. 125 LINDSAY. DEANA 10. 14. 25.40.97 Lindsay, John 123, 127, 131 Lipowski, Janet 29, 35, 26, 126, 127 LIPOWSKI. RAY 9, 31 , 97 LOAFMAN. ROB 11,37,29, 71.87.97 Loeffler, Lesley 136 Loeffler, Lisa 22,62. 115, 78 LOOMIS. CAROL 97 Loomis, Steve 127 LOWES, JOHN 99 Lozen, Barb 115 McBride, Shelia 136, 149 McCarty, Tracy 24. 136 McDonald. Ann 26, 116 McDonald, Bucky 53, 136 McGeachy. Grant 127 McGEACHY, LYNNE 99 McGeachy. Mark McGlynn, Shawn 24, 136. 207 McGregor. Ke lly 127 McElroy, John 24, 136 McLANE. DEBBIE 6. 14, 22, 23,99 McLANE, JON 99 McMullen, Sandy 24, 131 , 136. 137 McQUADE, COLLEEN 99 Mackey, Dave 12, 35, 36, 127 MacKinnon, Annette 136 MacKinnon, Stacy 127 McMillan, Dan MacPhe er n, Katie 35, 115 Madrid, Ray 136, 207 MAJOR. SANDY 99. 105 Major, Sherry 127 Malik, Karl 10.25,27, 116, 117, 179 Malik, Lisa 5. 10. 25,135, 136. 139. 179 Malinski. Kelly 22,23. 127 MALINSKI. LORI 22, 100 MANGAS. JERRY 8. 14. 22, 23,95, 100, 157 Maniaci, Debbie 35, 114, 116 MANIACI. SHARON 35. 100 Mann. Nathan 127 Manthey, Debbie 58, 59. 136 Manthey, Kim 31 . 35, 116. 76 MARCHIN. TOM 20, 21,24. 35,37.48. 98. 100 Marazak. Shari 22. 116 Markowski, Delores 22, 122, 136 Markowski. Denise 8, 22, 23, 116 MARSDEN. DAWN 100 Marsden, Vicki 136. 192 Marten. David 136, 192 Martens, Jim 100 Martin, John Maslanka. Dan MATESE, JERRY 2, 100 Matthews, Janis 10, 25. 27, 31, 114, 116, 131, 160 MATTHEWS. MELISSA 9. 10, 14.25, 100 Maul. Kathy 11, 116 Maul, Kim 40. 60. 127 May. Donna 22. 122, 127 May, Joe 136 MAYLE, DARVIN 100 MAYLE, DENISE Mayle, Donna 136 Mehl. Renee 62. 116 Meldrum, Beth 136 Meldrum, Bill 127, 192 Meldrum, Colleen 26, 136 Meldrum, David 53, 136 Meldrum, Debbie 116 Meldrum, Jim 72, 123. 124. 151, 179 Meldrum, Marie 127, 192 Meldrum, Michelle Meldrum, Shelly 10, 25, 127, 131 MELDRUM. TOM 66, 67, 101, 156 Menkel, Katy 12, 54, 55, 116 Menkel, Tony 127 Metris, Tim Metzger. Mike MIHELICH, MIKE 30, 31. 36. 101 MIKOLOWSKI, KEVIN 42. 101 Mikolowski, Michelle 127 Miller, Dennis 136 MILLS, ERIC 93. 97, 101, 156 Mills. Gordy 36, 127 Minken, April 136 MISANY. DIANE 14, 29, 35, 86.87, 101 MISKOKOMON. LORRIE 101 MITTI, IRENE 9. 101, 124 Mitti, Joe 116 MIZER. MOLLIE 101 Mizer, Russ 127 Modolo, Paula 8, 22, 136 Moehlman, Laurie 22, 60, 62,70 Mongeau, Lisa 62, 63, 127 Mongeau, Pete 127 Monte. Sue 60. 61, 116,76 Moore, Dawn 116 MOORE, SONIA 56. 101 Moore, Tim Moran, Jeff 19, 37,72, 113, 116 Moran, Bill 48, 116 MORAVICK, BRIAN 65, 102, 103, 143 Moravick, Jodi 8. 22, 26. 29.68,69. 136, 139 Morici, Tina 127 MORNINGSTAR, DAWN 102 Morris. Mary Morrison, Kelly 28. 29. 116, 121 MOSS, MICHELLE 102 Mueller, Matt 137, 149 Muller, Becky 5. 10, 25. 135, 136. 137 Mullins, Jeff 137 MUNSON. COLLEEN 22. 102 Murray. Linda 1 16 Montgomery, Andy 81 . 83 Montgomery, Mark 81 . 83 Nadeau. Keith 116 Nagy. Anna 137 Nagy. John 72, 124, 127. 131 NAGY. ZOLTAN 102 Neal, Ken Neff. Shelly 8. 11, 12, 15. 22, 29, 137, 139. 192, 207 Nett. Chris 8. 22,23.31, 35. 116 Nelson, Marisa NEUMANN. MARY 10. 25. 31.91. 102 204 Newberry, Christy 8, 15, 22, 23,33, 137.207 Newman, Jodi 8, 22, 116 Nichter, Dawn 56. 116 Nichter, Don 137 NICHTER, SHERRY 102 Neilsen, Tammy 137 Norkus. Steve 137 Norman, Kelly 24, 137 Norman, Rhonda 10, 25, 127, 192 Norman, Terri 9. 116, 117 Nowlin, Elizabeth Obeshaw, Ron 127 O’Brien, Kevin 127 ODZARK, CLARK 102 Olsen, Greg 52, 53. 137 Olsen, Melodee 137 O’PHEE, JOHN ORCHARD, JAN 40. 102, 122 O’ROURKE, ANNETTE 10, 25,95, 103, 111 O’Rourke, Dana O’Toole. Pat 52,53. 137, 192 O’Toole. Ron 43.48. 112, 117 Paquette, Robert 127 PARR, NANCY 6, 10, 25, 26,97, 103, 109, 176, 160 Parker, Jim 125, 127 Parsell, Dan 6, 10.25,27, 176, 179 Patana, Michelle 35. 117, 165, 192 Patana, Scott 137 Pate, Otis Peterson, Tim 24, 81, 137 Pauli, Richard 117 Pearcy, Brian 35, 37, 67, 117 PEARCY, ED 43. 103 Pearcy, Rory 137 Perhogan, Rita 137 Perry, Laura Peters, Jackie 26. 117 PETERSON. PAULA 10. 14. 30,31,35, 103, 109, 179 Petit. Cyndie 137 PETROVICH. GINO 14, 17, 67, 103 Petrovich, Jenny 16, 17, 26,28, 29,31,68,69, 84,99, 117, 121 Petrovich, Julie 26. 137 Petry, Shannon 24, 137, 192 Petry, Tina 2. 35, 117, 165 Phillips. Kim 137 Phillips, Lisa 137 Pilath, Heidi 26. 29. 137, 139, 192 Piper. Warre PISARSKI. JOANNE 4. 14, 95. 103 Plettl, Colleen 10.25.26. 68,69, 128 Pokorny, Pat 137 POLLY, JOE 95. 104, 111 Ponke, David 117 Poole. Pat 1 17 Poole, Richard 10, 25, 27, 128 Posch, Lynn 138, 78 Porzondek, Larry 53. 138 POTTER. JIM 10,25,99, 100, 104.207 Powers, Lisa Powers, John 81, 138 Prather. Robert 53, 138 Prather, Tracey 8, 22, 117 Pray. Tammy 117 Prior, Laury 11, 12, 24, 138, 192,207 Pritchard. Matt 138 Prudhomme. Mike 117 Prudhomme, Sharon 128 Przyblyski, Leo Puro, Darell 128 PURO, DARLENE 104 Quenneville, Adrienne 59, 138, 192, 139 Quenneville, Charlene 58. 59. 136, 138 Rager, Mike 128 Rampp, Kaye 10, 14, 25, 128 Raulerson, Tom 138 RAUSCH, KEVIN 37, 48, 109,46, 104 Raveschot, David 138 Raymond, Shawn 128, 131, 207 Recor, Annette 117 RECOR, DONNA 104 Recor, Mary 128 REDMIND, ROBIN 93, 104 Redmond. Wendy 22, 128, 189 REED, MARK 104 Reed, Ken 48, 117, 137 Reed, Robin Rekar, Larry 117, 128 Rekar, Robert 138, 192 REYNOLDS. ADELLA 14. 85. 104 Richards, Laura 117 RICHARDS. PAM 14, 104 Richardson, Alan 117 Richardson, Laura 138 Rieck, Dennis 36 Rietzler, Darrel 117 Rios, Ben 138 Ripley, Ken 128 Ripley, Mike Rittenhouse, Terry 22, 58, 59. 122, 138 Rivard, Kim 138 Rivard, Matt 138 Rix, Tracy 138 Robbins, Kelly 24, 26, 136, 138 Robbins, Kevin 104 Robb. Bill 138 Robb, Joe Roberts, Gary Rovinson, Connie 62, 63, 123, 128, 189 Robinson, Gary 6. 8, 22, 138 ROBINSON, RICHARD 11, 37.48. 103, 154, 71. 104 Rogus, Brian 133, 138 Rohn, Albert 128 Rohn, Mark 138 Rohrig, Angie 38, 128 ROLAND, BILL 105 Roland. Chris 135, 138 Roland, Jerry 128 Roland. Mike 117 Roland, Ron 138 Rolewicz, Jean 62. 136, 138, 79. 78 Romo. Rovert 138, 192 Romps. Robert 128 ROMPS, TOM 105 Roper, Kevin 36, 128 ROSE, CONNIE 105 Rose, Joe Rose. Kim 117, 76 Rose, Lisa 24. 138 Rose, Mark 117 ROSE. MIKE 48. 105 Roth, Tod 48, 117 Ruemenapp. Chris 35, 117 Ruemenapp. Rick Ruemenapp, David 138 Russell, Monique 138 Russell, Bill 21, 128, 207 Rzepka. Chris 138 Rzeppa, Mike 42, 118 Sachs, Ricky 47, 74, 138 SACHS. ROBIN 40. 56, 57, 105, 76 Sacra. David 138 Saddler, Kristen 138 SADDLER, TAMMY 105 Sadecki, Dawn 20, 128, 129, 192,35,207 Sadlowski, Amy 8, 12, 15, 22.29,33, 138, 192, 139,207 SAMPIER, DONNA 105 Sampier, Kelly 138 SAMPIER, ROBIN 14, 105 SAMPSON. IRENE 105 Sampson, Richard 53, 138, 192 SANCHAGRIN, ANN 14, 16, 17,29.37, 54. 55,99, 105, 111, 164 Santavy, Tammy 10. 25, 28. 29. 118, 121 Saph, Lisa 10. 25,26, 118 Sauber, Dave 118 SCHENKUS, ERIC 9, 19,37, 48. 102, 106 Schewe, Renee 10, 25, 138, 179 Schmidt. Ellen 10, 25. 138 Schmidt. Jeanine 22. 23. 138 Schmidt, Michael 1 18 Schoenherr, Alan SCHOENINGER, JEFF 92. 106 Schroeder, Barb Schroeder, Cheryl 10, 25. 128, 176 Schuknecht, Karl 1 18 Schuknecht, Kathie 30. 31. 35. 118, 76 Schulte. Kevin 10, 14, 25, 27,67, 118, 160 Schulte, Tom 138 Schultz. Dave 138. 140 Schultz. Diane 26. 138 Schultz. Harvey 51, 128 Schultz, Jay SCHULTZ, JIM 106 Schultz, Katie Schulz, Tonja Schultz, Thersa Schumacher, Dan 51. 126, 128 Schuster, Joe Scovoronski, Lynn 5, 10, 25,40. 128, 179 SCRUGGS. GLYNN 10, 25. 106 SEIBERT, KATHIE 10,25, 27.31. 106, 170, 176, 160 Sessor, Ken 48, 118 SHARROW, LAURA 60,61, 107,77,76 Shawen, Dawn 1 1, 26, 29, 138, 192, 139.207 SHERMAN. CHERYL 107 Sherman, Debbie 42 SHERMAN, SONJA 107 Shorter. Gary 128, 81 Shpilia, Pete 155, 1 18 SHWARY. JULIE 35, 107 Shwary, Ritchie Sicken, Lee 128 Smith. Bryon 128 Smith, David 65. 138, 81 SMITH. DEBBIE 107 Smith, Laura 22, 138 SMITH, MARCIA 62, 107 Smith, Maynard 128 Smith, Mike 118 Smith, Paula 118 Smith, Susan 118 Sneath, Paula 31, 112, 118, 165 Soboleski, Joseph 138 SOBOLESKI, VICKY 109 Solgot, Conrad 128 Sommers, George 36, 138 Soper, Gina 1 18 SOPER, PAM 33,88, 108 Soulliere, Cindy 129 Soulliere, Dawn 29. 129 Soulliere, Diane 11, 12, 15, 29. 139, 192, 78 Soulliere. Robert 1 18 SOULLIERE. TOM 14, 29, 22.214.171.124.108, 207 Southard, Anita 24, 139, 78 Sowle, William Sparenborg, Steve 134, 138 Sparks, Willaim Speakman, Mark Speakman, Symantha 129 Spencer, Debbie 129 Staffhorst, Brian 1 18 STAFFHORST, CHARLES 108 Stager, Amy 11, 12, 129 STAGER. DEBBIE 8. 14, 22. 108 Stager. Karen 10, 14, 25, 139, 176,207 Stager, Lesha 22, 139 Stapley, Dennis 139 Stapley, Shari 38, 139 Steele, Ed 129 Stein, Karen 22. 108, 129 Stein, Kim 22. 106 Steinmetz. Marnie 139 Stiltner, Colleen 10, 25. 129, 189,207 Stockwell, Robert 129 Stoll. Lori 139 Stonecipher, Barry 129, 131 Stonecipher, Lynette 139 STONER, SHARI 26,31.35, 29,87, 108 Strassbourg, Russ 115, 118 STUBBS, ROB 108 Stubbs. Lori 58. 59, 139 STURDIVANT, JOANN 22. 108 Sudberry, Krista 16. 17, 29. 55, 69,99, 139 Sudberry, Robin 68, 129, 131 Sullivan, Richard 81, 129 Surdey, Lance 24, 118 Surhigh, Scott 139 SUESS. DONNA 108 Sygit, Andy 31. 48. 118 Sygit, Bonnie 59, 140 Sygit, Mary 59, 129, 151 Sylvester, Beth 118 Sparks, Scott 118 TACK. CHRIS 85. 108 TAKACS, JEFF 108 Talkat, Ron TARASEVICIUS. DENISE 14. 108 Taylor. Chris 131, 140, 192 Taylor, Jeff 12, 15, 140, 192 TAYLOR, JOHN 14, 30.31, 109 Taylor, Jori 10, 25, 26. 28. 29,31,35, 69,118, 177, 121 Taylor, Ken 24, 53. 140 Index 205 Taylor, Matt 11, 118 Taylor, Mike Tews, Eric 129 Thoma, Gwen Thomas, David 53 Thomas. Jeff 121, 131 Thomas, Joe 31, 129 Thompson. Dave 140 Thompson, Glen Thompson, Jeff Thompson, Jeffrey THOMPSON. PAUL Thompson, Valerie 8, 22, 135, 140 Tillinger, Kim 10, 25, 26, 38. 129, 131 Tillman, Pam 55, 140 TIMMONS, GEORGE 108 Tischbein, Leslie 8, 22, 55, 69. 140 Tolley, Barry Tolley, John 129 Tolliver, Dan 51, 140 Toth. Ken 10. 25,27, 19, 37,48.49,71. 113, 117, 121 Treganowan, Tom 140 TREMONTI, GINA 1, 109 Tremonti, Vince 140 Treppa, Kim 16. 26, 129, 130. 131. 199 True, Diane Trumble, Tim 28, 29. 139, 140 Tucker, Donna 121 Tucker, Robert 10, 8, 22, 25. 140, 192 Tucker, Stan Tuzinowski, David 74, 140, 192 Tuzinowski, Steve 121 UHL, LINDA 109 UHL, SCOTT 37, 48, 109 Uhl, Steve 129, 192 Vail. Jim 140 Vandenbossche, Paul 115 Vanderziel, Deanna 129 Vanderziel, Gary 121 VAN FLEET, CHERYL 9 Van Heck, Kim 140 VanPaemel, Andy 140 Vermeulen, Earl 140 Vermuelen, Elizabeth 140 VERMUELEN, KAREN 14. 60, 140, 77, 76 Vermuelen, Mark 66, 67, 129 VERMUELEN, SANDY 14, 111, 109 VERMUELEN, BILL 109 Vernier, Mike 52. 53. 74, 75, 140 Vernier, Rick 28,29, 131 Vernier, Steve 134, 141, 192 Viger. Leon 129 Viger, Renee 141 VIGNERON, GARY 9, 17, 31.64,65, 110 Vistisen, Corey 10, 25, 129 Vitale, Mike Wagner, Scott 141 WALLER. DEBBIE 22, 23. 110 Waller, Jeff 8,22, 141 Wanket. Mark 141 Ward, Andy 121 Waters, Tom 81 WATSON. MARK 110 WARWICK, DENISE 14, 110 Weaver, Dave 141 Weaver, Don 141, 192 Weaver, Lisa 38. 128. 129, 207 Weaver, Paul 141 WEEDEN, JEFF 110 Welser, Bill 129, 198, 207 Wenckovsky, Patty 10, 25, 29,35. 126, 129 Wenckovsky, Judy 10, 25, 141 Wendt. Jim 114, 115, 121 Wesch, Matt 72 Wesch, Sue 141 WESOLOSKI, JESSIE 40, 60,61, 107, 111,77, 76 WEST, DARRELL 111 Westbrook, Jerry 36. 38, 129 WESTBROOK. SCOTT 14, 31,37,48, 103, 111 Wetter, Paul 47, 72, 129 Whetstone, Michelle 141 White, Alan 121 WEILAND, GLENN 15,29, 31,48,87, 110, 156 White, Gary 141 WHITE, PAUL 111 White, Tom Whitmore, Mike 24, 141 Whittlesey, Ted 10. 25, 37, 67, 141, 192 Widmer, Dan Wierszewski, Bob Wierszewski, Cliff 48 WIGHT, DON 10,25,31,48. 80,81,82,83. Ill WILBURN, RICHARD Wilhelm, Eric 129 Williams, Jenny 35, 129, 149, 207 Williams, Randy WILLIAMS, LYNN 110, 111 Wilson, Babette 10, 25. 131, 130 Wilson, Dave 141 Wilson, Larry 53, 141 Wilson, Peter 9, 130 Wilson, Tommy Winkler, Mike 48, 81, 82, 121 Witherspoon, Steve 121 WONSOWICZ, DAVE 14, 111 WONSOWICZ, RANDY 111 Wood, Jay 53, 74, 141, 192 Wood, John WOOD, KEITH 10, 25. 27, 48. 1 1 1 WOOD, RON 48 Wood, Nyn 56, 121 Woodford, Jeanne 130 Woods, Jeff 141,207 Woods, Matt 5, 24, 141 Worswick, Stan 173, 130 Wozniak, Chris 141, 188 Wright. Tina 22 Wrubel, Mike 121 Yaney, Beth 33, 59. 130 Yax, Donna 31, 121 Yax, Lani 12, 15, 24, 141, 149, 192 Yax, Linda 141 Yax, Lisa 6, 21,24, 28,31, 34, 35, 112, 116, 126, 121, 165. 192, 121 Yohnicki, Rick Yeoman, Bob 141 ZECH, BETTY 8, 22.31,35, 23. 111,207 Zens, John 121 Ziolowski, Mike 141 Zitka, Brad 141 Zitton, Sheila 126, 130 Zyrd, Peter 141 206 AM I GLAD IT ' S OVER ! Although this year had its hassles, there were no cases of extreme headaches or any such trauma which caused hospitalization, except for Ms. Broeder, but that was for other reasons. We missed her while she was gone, but we carried on. We owe thanks to many people and organizations, but the ones we owe the most to are: — our teachers who “accepted” the no counts that we needed to insure that this project was done and especially Mr. Godfrey, Mr. Trotter, and Mr. Shafer for tolerating the “no count” kids. — Mr. Ford, Mr. Tobias and all of the office staff who helped in lots of encouraging ways. — Ms. Jones for letting us use her room and the typewriters. — the Commercial Design classes who submitted cover designs and Jessie Wesoloski who drew the winning design. Jessie also provided valuable aid in writing the Field Hockey cutlines. — Words can never begin to thank two yearbook alumnae — Colleen Sicken and Kevin Batchelder. Colleen returned as an ad seller capturing another few hundred and helping us achieve record breaking sales. Kevin pulled us out of a Homecoming crisis as well as always being there with his camera when we needed something. — the ’81 staff for their help and co-operation in getting things done. A special thank you to Jim Potter for his patience with all of the picture demands. — the ’81 co-editors . . . who worked well together with no major hassles and kept everything under control. — to Sam Slis for all his help, co-operation and patience with the ’81 staff — to the staff at Craine’s — Bill Williams: Roberta 1981 Muskrat Memorandum Staff and Jan for a cheerful voice on the phone and all their help keeping things organized; our many photographers who helped capture all our smiling faces: Gene, Lori, Steve, Tim and Gary. We’d especially like to thank Gary for braving the snowstorm to get to the Skill Center; to Al Horst for saving Choral pictures for us; and Frank Ortman for a million favors including driving through ice to get pictures to us and for being there with encouragement and help when things seemed to be confused. — to our parents ... a very special thank you for understanding all of the time that this did take! — to our advertisers . . . without this group of people there would not be a book. We are very grateful for their continued support. — and last, but certainly not least, thanks to Ms. Broeder for her help, support, guidance, crackers, rides home, staying up late hours at night and for mellowing out at deadlines. CO-EDITORS: ' Jolene Daugherty, Laura Hering, Jim Potter. Jom Soulliere, Betty Zech LIFE AND OTHER STUFF Juniors: Julie Ferrara, Pam Fett, Patty Wenckovsky Sophomores: Dawn Sadecki, Colleen Stiltner Freshmen: Christy Newberry, Karen Stager Chris Harlow, Shelley Neff Christy Newberry, Shawn Raymond, Dawn Sadecki, Amy Sadlowski, I i r IA ao ;or lonnt VA illiamc ) mm Sh Lisa Weaver. Jenny Williams INSTANT REPLAY: M Julie Ferrara, Dennis Fehlman, Paul Fisher, Bill fcHogSett. Shelley Neff. Bill Russell, Amy Sadlowski, Dawn Shawen, Bill Welser, Jenny Williams, Jeff Woods THOSE SMILING FACES: Seniors: Jolene Daugherty, Betty Ze$h rclassmen: Laura Hering MIND MOVERS: Tom Soulliere, Sandy Dagenais, ' mum FriorW JS: Tom Soulliere. COMMUNITY i Tammy Baker, Julie Leenkr PHOTOGRAPHERS: Jim Potter, Ray Madrid, Julie Lauzon, Steve Bullis GENERAL HELP: Linda Cassidy. Shawn McGlynn ADVISOR: Ms. Ruth Broeder Printed by Taylo j Publishing Company, Dallas " Texas, set on 80 lb. paper with copy set in News Gothic and headlines in Optima ;knowledgements 207 Simei to remember, So many memories . . . liJe Send our minds to the days when . . . We had So many different times %on t you Sometimes wish you a cou ayain ? 208 . t
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