Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI)

 - Class of 1983

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Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1983 volume:

Remembrance ' 83— For the post three yeors, things hove been changing. We ride buses with the elementary students to conserve on bus routes, the number of students in our classes grows larger each semester and our choice of curriculum offerings grows smaller. Football games were at 4.00 and students found themselves actively involved in trying to support the sports program. Shoring o bus ride with oil oge levels is now port of rhe journey home. With the majority of freshman lochers in English holl, rhe closs exchange con become o crunch. Since 1977, the Adult Education program hos been on important port of the district. School is now olive oil hours of the day with many returning for night classes. 2 i The effects of the notional economy hove been strongly felt os we scrambled for jobs and thought twice about filling up the gas tank. It seems that to hove the things we wish, we ore . . . CUTTING IT CLOSC I The Homecoming Pep Assembly brought our rhe ' coolness” in Dill Hogserr and Andy Montgomery. Working and going to school con provide many challenges. Chef Dill Welser prepares a gourmet meol ot Coproin ll’s on the Strait. Rowdy pizza eaters, Ken Licori, Cheryl Modolo, Dob Dernordi, Eric Parent, Michelle LeCour, Kristen McQuode, Eric Mueller and Andy Petrovich support the Dooster Club ' s successful Pizzo Party of Coproin Il ' s. Just o few years ago, every ovoiloble space was used by teachers. Now, rooms 134 A and D, hove become one room with rhe reduction of the school doy dnd rhe layoff and tronsfer of many teochers. Drion Perry ond Jim Nowlin find o few minutes to prepare before Health class begins. Introduction 3 Keeping up with homework, making ir ro class in that ever short five minutes, finding the time ro study while keeping up with school or work activities and finding the time to receive that extra help needed to understand those complicated formulas was o challenge. We found ourselves taking our education to heart ond buckling down with some of those " eosier said than done ' ' classes. Shorthand Lob situations allow students ro progress ot on individual rote. Cyndie Petit takes dictorion — the first step in preparing o moiloble letter. Ron Weiss keeps up on election trends in World Problems. Vibrant - colorful - musical — Rainbow Connection provides entertainment oil yeor. Steve Sparenborg fits the exact dimensions before cutting the wood. 4 Newspaper copy demands accuracy. Kim Chaney uses her 4th hour doss time to prepare o story for the printers. Speech is a required Junior class. It is a chance to develop speoking skills. Debbie Gronico presents her oral interpretation ro her 4th hour class. Doys of required closses in 9rh and lOrh grades gave way to electives and preparation for the future. It seemed that when we finally got control of our lives, we found we were ust . . . CUTTING IT CLOSG Introduction 5 Concentration provides musical melodies. Jennifer Rollins accompanies the bond during a classroom practice session. With the window providing o chance to see derails, Sheila Zirton gets the exact dimensions. Research is a key element of College Composition. Kris Foguth and Kim Treppo utilize library resources to get those elusive facts. Student Life . . . We rushed through on exciting Homecoming with decorated halls, tons of spirited events and a triumphant football gome. We started the year looking forward to activities and found ourselves constantly involved in fund raising projects. Candy, popcorn, bagels and other munchies become port of our days. Assemblies added a touch to keep spirits up. Whether we were fired up for gomes, supporting the organizations or just enjoying o few loughs, the extra events helped the week pass a little foster. We watched the bond take top honors in Tug Of wor remains one of the most popular assembly events. The competitions and work to raise money for St. Louis. Yearbook sroff kicked off rheir soles drive with on all school assembly this foil. The Juniors strained but pulled through with enjoyed the halftime shows and found Ourselves another victory. always busy with something. 6 Hip seniors, Koren Burgess, Pom Ferr, Louro Bores ond Corhy Cross disploy spirit while onriciporing the protest strike. Appearonce is o key port os Kaye Rompp strives for perfection while waiting for her cue during halftime. Krista Sudberry, Diane Soulliere and Jodi Moravcik transform the holl into Punk Poloce. Jailbird Stacey MacKinnon owoits her release (from class) on Homecoming dress up day. Parent ' s Night preceded the Marysville gome. Mike Hoag, Ken Taylor ond Steve Allegoer greet the crowd with their parents. Activities odd spice to each day. Groups and organizations were constantly evident throughout the school. It seemed that when we looked ot our friends and all the good times, things were easier . . . even though we were . . . CUTTING IT CLOSC Student Life 7 Wafer Provides Scenic Beauty Living in on area surrounded by water ond scenic beauty, people tend to take the sound of passing freighters, beautiful sunrises and sunsets and the ever changing river for granted. The change of seasons brings the country roads alive with color. These days quickly pass into snow piled on snow ond then it is easy to look back and remem6er. St. Clair River creates o beautiful scene for Kristen Taylor, Rita Kazor, Eric Mueller ond Cheryl Troutmon. Fall colors on Marsh Road provide o distinctive background for the changing season for Joy Wood ond Eric Solodo. Canals and boots on Aquo Isle allow Lorri Booker ond Kristen McQuode a chonce to get o little sun. St. John ' s Marsh hos been the scene of work to keep the environment safe ond preserved for the future. Egrets in the morsh ore a doily sight for motorists. Above: Downtown Algonoc provides mony historic ond beoutiful homes. Bridgette Kaiser, Mike Holstine, Stephanie Sullivan ond Tino Kujowo find June days relaxing. Speedboats, fresh flowers ond blue skies oil signal spring for Diana D ' Eoth ond Corhy Jeonetre. Beth Yoney ond Kristen McQuade find the water o pleasant place to just relax. Scenic Surroundings 9 Homecoming Week — New Ideas — Spirit Revival Homecoming week brought three days filled with crozy fun. Wednesday started with class dress assignments: Seniors — headbands and shades, Juniors — jerseys and baseball hats, Sophs — sweatsuits, and Frosh — hats and ties. The ever popular Wednesday night pep assembly again brought a large crowd back to school. The cheerleaders added many new games including pennies in the flour, the yellow jello champ and " kiss the frog. " " Kiss the frog " ran all week as 8 jars were placed in the cafeteria and students voted for court members. The candidate with the most money in the jar at the end of the week received the privilege of kissing the frog. Stacey Isles was the lucky girl this year. Thursday brought " dress to your theme " day. There was lots of spirit evident as the school was transported through musical theme days: Seniors moved to the beat of the 60 s, Juniors had the latest punk rockers, the Sophs were down home with country and western and the Frosh went back in time to the ' 50 ' s. Friday was blue and gold day with another assembly to make sure that everyone was fired up for the game. Throughout the week the classes were judged on the various activities and the number of people participating. The Seniors captured the Spirit Jug, with the Juniors second and then the Sophomores and Freshmen. Freshmen scramble ro reach fhe rop before the upperclassmen during the pyramid building for Homecoming. Dawn Shawen shows Froggy ro rhe audience while Stacey Isles prepares ro collect her kiss. A quiet song brings the crowd ro rhe donee floor including Amy Rosso and Jeff May. Robert Rekar hustles to finish rhe cafeteria for the donee before the gome. Rob Dernordi, Mr. Kool ' grins and bears the ice during rhe enrire assembly John McElroy ond Trocy Maedel enjoy one of rhe few slow songs of rhe Homecoming Donee Robin Sudberry shows gome porriciponrs, Norolie Arabian. Chorlene Quennville ond Jodi Johnson whor rhe field hockey members hove ro dig rhrough or rhe Wednesdoy Pep Assembly Eric Mueller races ro rhe end of rhe licorice ro reoch rhe beouriful cheerleader, Mr. Wes. Homecoming Cheering Crowds, Colorful Floats: Fantastic Day Floors become o port of the fesriviries again after a three year absence. Trying to decorate the halls and get the float together os well os manage to get to class during that week was a challenge. As the game began, the floats circled the field for judging and then they returned for the official announcement of the Spirit Jug. All in all, with the game in mid-afternoon, floats and hall decorations and a large number of students involved, it was a week that captured the spirit of the students and community. The traditional ride on the River Queerys an important part of the Homecoming festivities for the Court. The Country and Western party continues for the Sophomores os the western crowd entertains the fans. Seniors remain a constantly spirited group. The first assembly of the year announces the court for Homecoming and the entire class cheers the nominees os they ore individually colled to receive o rose from Mr Ford. Letter sweaters, skirts and saddle shoes help the class of 66 return to the 50 ' s with freshmen Loni Isles, Tracey LoParl and Patti Engelhort. Punk Rockers go far out to capture the contemporary spirit. Prior to Homecoming, rhe Bond practiced doily outside to perfect rhe routines. Chris Harlow and Rikke Hansen keep their eyes on the music. Woodstock " 82 " come bock to life with the seniors ond their journey bock to rhe 60 s. Homecoming 13 Spirit Ignited During Homecoming Homecoming week sow the return of hall decorations. Students coming into the school on Wednesday, October 6 walked through doors into hippy, punk, country or the 50 ' s. In the midst of the excitement of the first day, the seniors planned a demonstration which turned into a sit down strike. It began os a symbol of the ' 60 ' s theme, but ended up in unfortunate destruction. Lockers were damaged and hall decorations were ripped. Mr. Ford later met with the seniors to discuss the problem. The week including the assemblies was in danger of being canceled. After the meeting, the seniors received on absence for their participation. Down Sadecki commented: " I thought the riot was fun because it was the first thing that the class of ' 83 has done together. No harm was intended. " Going bock to the 60 ' s, seniors, Jeff Waller and Pot VanHeck dress like hippies on theme day. Sophomores, Jennifer DeLange, Kelly Hurst and Eric Mueller busily work on holl decorations. Down Shawen dressing to the Punk Rock of the Juniors fixes her costume between classes. " Flower Power " echoed through the halls when Tony Kirby ond Mark Colcoterro got into the spirit of Theme Days. 14 J WWW Student Council ' s onnuol mum sale not only odds money to the treasury, but brightens Donna Boyer ' s doy os Corole Botuk mokes the presentation. Freshman Michelle Smith, gets into the swing of the 50 ' s with saddle shoes, poodle skirt ond scarf Homecoming 15 Homecoming Court COURT MEMBERS — Michelle Ellis, Missy Golloher. Heidi Bell. Robin Sudberry. Jodi Morovick, Chris Cosriglione, Melonie Kenny ond Srocey Isles. p - tmm Nc? Al 1 r iMm -s 3PN ' ' 1 1 ML w s W wiF TWf f J Crowning Highlights Homecoming Afternoon Foorboll games at four changed Homecoming organization. Picking up flowers, decorating the cafeteria, and final float preparations were crowded into two short hours. Even though everything was rushed, everyone managed to be on the field at four. During halftime the spirit jug was awarded to the seniors. The band stood at attention as Mr. Vervinck announced the Queen: Robin Sudberry. Robin stated that being queen added a touch of perfection to her senior year. " People in school and the community have shown me that there still is a little warmth left in the world. " The Muskrats went on to defeat the Mariners 6-0 to make the day memorable. HOMECOMING COURT - Andy Petrovich, Chris Cosriglione, Dob Sudberry, Michelle Ellis, Tom Tregonowon, Melonie Kenny, Jim Kirby, Heidi Bell, Robin Sudberry, Shown Raymond, Melisso Gallaher, Jerry Westbrook, Stacey Isles, Don MocMillan, Jodi Morovcik, Tim Blanck. Mr. Dodge crowns Robin Sudberry. Stacey Isles congrarulores Robin after the announcement is mode Homecoming 17 Student Council Adds Many Extra Activities With the economy os tight os it was, Student Council was faced with the challenge of presenting the student body with on active year. President Stocey Isles hod the job of planning events throughout the year. This year, instead of class presidents, choir people were elected including: Cathy Cross ' 83, Gina Greene ' 84, Kim Leegstro, vice- president, Koren Burgess — secretory and Missy Gallaher — treasurer. Much hard work was put into planning Spirit Week which was held October 4-8. Decorating the halls and the return of floats were some of the innovations. The school was visited by o rock bond Freedom Jom who performed o concert on Dec. 9th during school and in the evening on Dec. 11th. To break up the school year, Winter Wocky Week was held February 22-25. Activities included: Slave Sole on Tuesday, Senior Hot Day and the Slave Day on Wednesday, Occupation Day on Thursday and Biue and Gold Day on Friday. Juniors were assigned the task of arranging the prom. Selling flowers, MGM ' s, along with other fund raisers were ways of bringing the cost down to moke the prom enjoyable and economical. All in oil, 82-83 Student Council took on economically hard school year ond added the extra activities to moke it enjoyable and keep spirits high for everyone. Working on signs ro transform Junior Holl to Punk Poloce ore Chris Longon ond Kotie deNovarre. With the artistic hand of Eric Mueller, Kelly Hurst ond Jennifer DeLonge prepare the ' 85 Old West holl. Kim Leegstra ond Marianne deNavarre complete the advertising posters for the popular Sanro-groms. As rookies on the Council, Porti Engelhordt, Amy Jacobs ond Liso Avers listen intently. 18 Homecoming Mums ore one of the woys the Juniors used to finonce rhe prom Corole Botuk honds Jeonerre Cufbhertson o flower from on odmirer Student Council odviser. Mr Croven ond President Stocey Isles enjoy the music of Freedom Jam All the way from Florida. Freedom Jom brought o break from the doily routine with their performance STUDENT COUNCIL - First Row: Mr Croven. M Konolos. M. deNovorre. C. Cross. S. Isles. K. Plertl, K. Leegstro Second Row: H Piloth, K deNovorre. K Burgess. J Lipowski, P Wenckovsky. M Golloher, D Boyer, J. Morovcik Third Row: S Neff. D. Soulliere. C. Botuk. C. Longon. A Sodlowski. D Showen. G. Greene Fourth Row: S Bellio, A Jocobs, L Avers. P Engelhordt, C Cross. P Gronico Bock Row: L. Isles. T. LoPorl. K Boymond, 5. Schultz Not Pictured: 5 Anderson. J DeLonge. C. Kosperowicz, K. Hurst. Student Council 19 Winter Wacky Week Lacks Snow, But Not Spirit Tuesday, February 22 marked the beginning of the annual Winter Wacky Week. Numerous Varsity Club members and other brave slaves volunteered to be auctioned off to students for the day. The price of these captives ranged from 50 t to $46.00. All the profit went to the Varsity Club for the sports program. Wednesday brought many slaves decked out in all their finery at their master ' s command. Underclassmen saw their favorite seniors in hats — from baseball caps to cowboy hots to top hats as the seniors added a little spirit. Occupation Day was a first and brought out the hidden talents of many of our friends as we saw doctors, plumbers, construction workers and street workers roaming the halls of AH5. Blue and gold day traditionally brought the wackiness to an end with balloons, the march through the halls and a special pep assembly. With the co-operation of the students and a lot of planning by Student Council, Winter Wacky Week was another success. " Tim . . . you hove ro be parienr and wait for the noils ro dry, before Down Showen con rake you our ro spend rhe day os o slave. " Chris Langan odds on experr rouch ro rhe moke-up of slave Morry Tischbein. A llrrle grace and class was odded ro rhe assembly wirh John Powers. Traditional Slave Day entertainment includes cafeteria antics. Slaves: Rory Jacobs, Tom Hammang, Devon Hinkle, Matt Mueller. Marty Tischbein. John Powers, Tim Dlonck, Julie Petrovich, Diane Soulliere, Colleen DeLange, Curt McLone ond Dill Hogserr keep students laughing. With a giant security blanket. Sue Anderson and Colleen DeLange come out to be sold. Each slave demands the correct moke-up for the doy. Liso Malik odds rhe finishing touches to Dill Hogsett. Dob Sudberry helps transform Julie Petrovich into a ' willing ' slove. Sumo wrestlers - Rory Jacobs and Tim Dlonck odd o few loughs to rhe assembly. Scon King lights Rhondo Normon’s condle signifying Knowledge Drendo Joster pins the yellow and blue colors on Dennis Fehlmon. Mrs. Dilond introduced eoch speaker during the ceremony. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - First Row: C. Newberry. L. Yax, R. Schewe, J Leenkegt, C. Rouh, K Burgess, R Sudberry. R Hill. R. Honse n, A. Sroger. S. Boyle. T. Knopp Second Row: W Redmond, R Normon, P Modolo, M Golloher. C. Cross. K. Treppo, K. Plertl, M Oberschelp, B Wilson, L. Roimovooro, K Bilond Third Row: C. Srilrner, J. Westbrook. B. Joster. C. Knight, J. Baker. K. Tillinger, M Brown, V. Kwosiborski, K. Clark, 5. Isles, 5. Freeman. Fourth Row: J Balduck. R. Tucker. T. Trumble. C. Botuk, J. Cuthbertson, 5. Baker representing T. Baker, L Prior, R. Kasperowicz, K. Sudberry, J Ferroro, K. Rampp. M. Pritchard. R Doane Bock Row: M Vernier. S. Dovis. D. Fehlmon, B. Rogus. K Goido, J. Freeman, C. Christy. S. King, T. Hommong. A Sodlowski. 5. Neff, 5. Allegoet Not Piaured: P. Wilson I Ken Diland explained rhe significance of scholarship After her speech on leadership, Stacey Isles lit rhe candle from rhe candle of Knowledge Candlelight Ceremony Welcomes Honor Society Members Prior to rhe Induction ceremony, held on November 23 in rhe Algonquin Junior High Auditorium, many steps ore involved to become Honor Society members. First, applications must be filled out and recommendations hove to be given by teachers and people in the community explaining the character and reliability of o prospective member. Waiting for the letter was rhe hardest part and checking the mailbox become a doily activity. The actual Induction ceremony consisted of speeches, candle lighting and pinning of colors. Mrs. Biland, Mr. Caimi, Mr. Dodge, and second year members: Ken Bilond, Stacey Isles, Kim Tillinger, and Scott Freeman gave speeches on the significance of the society. Planning and organization become the responsibility of the Parent Advisory Board members: Mrs. Bilond, Mrs. Meldrum, Mrs. Baxter and Mrs. Hart along with the active involvement of second year members choire d by Vicki Kwasibonski. Mr. Dodge, key note speaker; began rhe ceremony lighting rhe candle of Knowledge Mr. Ford and Ms. Droeder present Tim Knapp ond Missy Golloher with their official membership cords. Notional Honor Society 23 The Performers BAND - First Row: A. Schewe, D. Granico, C. Botuk, R. Honsen, N. Geremesz. K. Watson. L. Raiimovaoro, L. Koltz, T. Bouwkomp, C. Stiltner, W. Siefert, P. Wenckovsky. Second Row: C. Horlow, K. deNovorre, T. Avers, L. Prior, D. Fisher, T. Schultz, N. Benoit, V. Kwosiborski, P. Howe, 5. Glied, C. Crowe, S. McMullen, G. Leon. G. Grigsby. S. Gorshott. Third Row: K. Berger, A. Southard, A. Vondenbergh. L. Gamble, D. Broworski. B. Edgecomb, D. Bender, J. Hordy, B. Wilson. B. Adkins, I. Austerberry. T. Horlow. M. Whitmore, M. Sontovy, D. Petit, J. Freeman, E. Schmidt, K. Conners, K. Rampp. Fourth Row: E. Normon, D. Amoe, T. Angers, L. Rose, J. Ferroro, P. Fett, K. Beols, L. Avers, M. VonHout, L. Molik, K. Stager, B. Beres, J. McForlone. T. Botes, C. Vistisen, J. Baker, J. Bllond, E. George, J. McElroy, D. Jones, R. Baker. Fifth Row: T. Kirby, M. Colcoterro, S. Freeman, L. Rollins, E. Heim, P. Humes. C. Kosperowicz, L. Scovoronski, P. Fisher, J. Kirby, D. Hogg, D. Langell, S. Baker, J. Baker, B. Smith, J. 5toger, S. O ' Connell. D. Fehlmon, R. Hill, T. York, D. Fett. K. Bilond, R. Eggli, B. Johnson, M. Oberschelp, Mr. Reed PRECISIONETTES - Coptoins: J. Lipowski, M. Kenney. First Row: L. Soboleski, P. Modolo, D. Schultz. H. Piloth, J. Heyzo, J. Petrovich, C. Longon, A. Sodlowski, C. Meldrum, M. Whetstone, K. Robbins, K. Dodge, M. Konolos, W. Knight, A. Brooks. Second Row: C. Rausch, T. Morovcik, C. Costiglione, C. Eat on, R. Kosperowicz, C. Kosperowicz. M. Colcoterro, C. DeLange, P. Gronlco, M. Ellis, C. Jeonette, J. Baker, S. Anderson. MAJORETTES - Captains: D. Kromer, K. Tillinger. First Row: D. Shawen, P. Croig, J. Yoney, M Olsen, J. Morovcik, J. Rollins. Second Row: J. Bonocy, H. Bell, G. Greene, K. Plettl, M. Colcoterro, M. Galloher, T. Tillinger, S. Neff, M. Brown. MIXED CHORUS - First Row: C. Corry. J. Bonser, 5 Seczowo, W. Sneofh, L. Sroger, R. Kozor, L. Stoll, D. Eiferr, 5. Kuplerski, K. Konolos, D. Morkowski, Mr. McMoken. Second Row: C. Seczowo, T. Kroose, C. Somers, T. Cunningham, J. Dovls. S. Korl, J. Schmidt, T. Wright, D. Sprogue, D. Schultz, K. Stokes. Third Row: T. Somers, A. Gilbert, M. Nelson, L. Raimovoara, L. DeVlominck, C. Soulliere, C. Acre, 5. Beasley, K. Bouer, K. Kowalski, V. Thompson, M. Devine Bock Row: L. Mongeou, K. McQuode, J. Leenknegt, D. Kernohon, J. Waller, P. VonHeck,, G. Robinson, R. Mizer. A. Kernohon, T. Dawson, B. Morris. RAINBOW CONNECTION - First Row: C. Cross, K. Russell, C. Modolo, C. Cross, C. Newberry, C. Corry. Second Row: B Mongos, C. Rouh, R. Osciezonek, L. Mongeou. Bock Row: J. Leenknegt, R. Honsen, P. VonHeck, C. McLoin, P. Leenknegt Not Pictured: J Leemhuis, J. Waller. TAR ROAD JAZZ SOCIETY - First Row: D. Jones, K. Conners, K. Rampp. R. Baker, E. Schmidt. Second Row: B. Johnson, K. Bilond, R. Eggli. D. Fert. M. Oberschelp Third Row: J. Ferraro, K Beols, P. Fert, L. Malik, M. VanHout, J. Rollins. Bock Row: M. Esselink, M. Colcoterro, E. Heim, C. Colcorerro, Mr. Reed. Performing Groups 25 Clarinets add a lift to the Christmas music. Band Capfures Top Marks in Compef ' dion Beginning in August or Blue Lake Fine Arts Comp, practice and long hours resulted in the outstanding halftime shows. Traveling to the MSBOA Marching Festival in Roseville, the band brought home a " I " , one of the few bonds to receive that top honor in competition. Concert performances included the annual Band-a- Rama, and the Christmas and Spring concerts with the gym sold out for each one. They gave the bond o chance to display their talents. Besides practicing, bond students spent most of their spore time trying to raise money to travel to 5t. Louis, Missouri for marching competitions. Fundraisers include: selling candy, cheese and sausage, freighter calendars and bagels. As a result of financial problems in the school district, the dreams of St. Louis were shattered. Money raised before cancellation wi ll be used toward band camp, other activities, new instruments and scholarships, including the Shelly Meldrum Memorial Award. Band officers this year included: Drum Major: Mark Calcaterra; Majorette Captains: Doreen Kramer, Kim Tillinger; Precisionette Captains: Janet Lipowski, Melanie Kenney; President: Julie Ferrara; Vice President: Patty Wenckovsky, Secretary Treasurer: Nancy Benoit, Librarians: Chris Harlow, Colleen Stiltner; Junior Rep: Karen Beals, Soph. Rep: Bud Adkins, Freshman Rep: Lisa Avers. Mr. Reed congratulates the bond os members Including foreign exchange student Liiso Raimovoara beam wtih o job well done. Terese Schultz, Laury Prior, ond Telia Avers wait in formotion for their cue during the halftime program. Talented Groups Add a Touch of Class To the Communify Toft Rood Jazz Society is o collage of the most talented musicians in Marching Bond and is o group in high demand in the community. In the effort to raise money for St. Louis, Jazz Bond has hod o few individual projects including performing at Captain Il ' s and dinner donees. Bond parents, also known os Bond-Aids, ore a key element in this year ' s fund raising program. Without the help and support of the moms, the spirit of St. Louis would not hove existed. Precisionettes and majorettes always odd o touch of class to any performance. Chosen by audition, the girls spend many hours on their own designing routines ond choreographing them. In addition to performing at all the football gomes, the girls used flashlights to develop routines in a darkened gym. All of the Bond groups, under the direction of Mr. Greg Reed, give that extra effort needed to moke them tops in the Blue Water area. Prior to the NHS Induction ceremony, Koye Rompp entertains parents and friends. Jazz Society members keep the bear light ond entertaining. Marty Esselink ond Dick Poole perform in o pocked gym during Bond-o-Roma. Randy Baker dazzles all with his jazzy solo during Bond-a-Rama. Bond-Aids supply the audience with homemade refreshments during the intermission or Bond-o-Roma. Bagel selling is essential for St. Louis bound bond. John McElroy and Annette MacKinnon purchase bogels from Michele VonHout, Jenny Rollins ond Ellen Schmidt. Precisionettes add some variety to their routine designed for the music ’’Boilin ' the Jock ' Toft Rood. Precisionettes. Majorettes 29 Choral Groups Creafe Musical Memories In o year with a green Christmas, a little spirit and sounds of the season echoed through the auditorium with the annual December concert. Rainbow Connection continues to grow in expertise during its third year in existence. The group has progressed to more challenging music and more elaborate staging. ’Silent Night, Acappella, was really difficult. Everyone hod different ports which were different from the way people normally sing Silent Night. " (Christy Newberry) Fruit from Florida again invaded Algonoc during December enabling the Chorus to purchase more equipment. The concert fund roisers gave Chorus members o chance to go to Masonic Temple and see " Peter Pan ' Mixed Chorus found practice time scarce during first semester. Due to scheduling ot the Junior High, Mr. McMoken couldn ' t arrive until 4th hour was underway. Second semester, chorus took over room 134 solving the scheduling problems ond giving Chorus their own " home. " Mixed Chorus brings o nostalgic smile to the audience ' s eyes with a sentimental carol. Wishing o Merry Christmas to families and friends, the group sings their finale. Mr. McMoken odds a softer touch to the solemn music. Rat Review Keeps School Informed Tonjo Schulz strives to get her story typed before deodline. Advertising is the key to soles. Rita Kozor odds a little color to the posters through the halls. Julie Ferraro double checks the copy os she prepares the poste-up. " I feel proud ro hove accomplished a good paper, bur I try ro moke every issue better. " (Lorri Booker, ediror, RAT REVIEW) Ourside rypeserring is a firsr for rhe paper. Srories ore assigned ro sraff members by rhe ediror. They ore given o deodline. Copyreoders proofread every srory before rurning rhem over ro a rypisr. When all rhe srories ore ryped, and re-read, rhe copy is roken ro rhe rypeserrers in Marysville. When rhe srories rerurn from rhe rypeserrers, rhey ore proofread and pasred on dummy sheers. They ore rhen senr ro rhe prinrers. The finished paper is in rhe srudenrs ' hands in 3 or 4 days. Funding for rhe ' 63 paper is basically from ods, renr-a- lines and paper soles. ”1 usually feel good abour rhe paper because I see oil of rhe hard work rhar goes inro ir. " (Ricky Sachs) ”1 feel very, very sarisfied when rhe paper comes our. " (Ed Bernardi) RAT REVIEW _ First Row: Mr. Trotter, W. Knight, P. Fett, 5. Kurrle, T. Schulz, K. Burgess. Second Row: B. Hogsett, L. Booker, T. Wright, R. Kozor, L. Prior, J. Ferraro. Third Row: M. Vernier, C.J. Busuftil, E. Bernordi, R. Sochs, L. Moehlmon, M. Sygif, J. Cuthbertson. Bock Row: P. Wetter, K. Foguth, J. Nogy, K. Treppo, K. Choney, A. Stager. 32 Lorri Booker looks over the size ond length of rhe story to decide finol plocement on the dummy sheet. Lourie Moehlmon ond Ricky Sachs discuss possible subjects for editorial cartoons. Darkroom work involves o greof deal of skill ond patience Koren Burgess carefully checks her negatives for proper density prior to picture printing. With a number of students on crutches throughout the year. Rito Kazor, Tino Wright ond Amy Stoger ploy " rots in the holls” to interview Curt McLone about his injury. Newspaper 30 REMEMBRANCE 60 - First Row: J. Cuthbertson, J. Williams, L. Prior. C. Newberry, J. Ferraro, P. Wenckovsky, K. Stager Second Row: Ms. Broeder. A. Casriglione, T. Angers. K. McQuode, C. Somers. J. Hardy, K. Bauer Third Row: C. Scott, J. Williams, C. Lorence, P. Modolo, S. Baker, K. Watson. Fourth Row: T. Young, S. Gulette, M. Brown, K. Gontorek, M. Chornoby, J. Johnson, A. Vondenbergh. Bock Row: D. Nowicki, L. Koehler, P. Engelhordt, L. Curtis, C. Murray, M. Steinmetz, A. Schewe. Not Pictured: A. Sadlowski, D Sadecki. Kim Gontorek and Sheri Gulette receive o few pointers from Ms. Broeder on organizing the 10th grade layouts. Trying to draw Quods accurately without errors keeps Jeanette Cuthbertson laughing. With the reduction in activities, the Yearbook hod four Football concession stands which poved the woy for additional pages in the book. Putting oil the bits ond pieces together for the ods keeps Laury Prior busy. Kothy Wotson ond Ann Schewe enjoy the munchies of the staff Christmas party. Design Innovations Highlight Remembrance ' 83 In May when the yearbook comes, everyone can ' t woir to start flipping through the pages. But behind the 200 pages ore six months of hard work, and long hours afte r school worrying about getting copy done and making things fit. Once the book is safely in Texas on February 23, relief and anticipation begin. " I feel relieved, ecstatic and satisfied when the book comes out. " (Jenny Williams) Working on staff isn ' t easy, but it con be fun. " The best port about working on the staff is doing a layout from scratch and then when the book comes bock ond you see it oil put together, it is a great feeling. " (Christy Newberry) " Working the concession stands and working together is the best port of being on staff. " (Theresa Young) With all the hours ond lots of snocks, the staff becomes one great big family. Producing a product with o budget of $12,000 is o challenge. Condy soles, four football concession stands, luv-o-groms and advertising enabled the staff not only to odd pages but to keep the cost to the student steady. Awards ore becoming a port of the yearbook program with the ' 82 book receiving a Second Place from Great Lakes Interscholostic Press Association. Membership in Quill and Scroll, on International Honor Society for Journalists, is now open to staff members who qualify. A charter was granted to AHS in foil, 1982. Karen Stager shows Theresa Young how to transfer her rough draft JV Football layout to the Quod Pok. Sports editor, Amy Sodlowski, double checks Jodi Johnson ' s work. w ■ Indexing Is o tedious job os Cheryl Scott discovers with the assembly page. The wide variety of yearbooks from other schools help staff members develop new ideas. Kristin McQuode ond AnnMarie Casriglione go through books looking for new angles for pictures. Senior Muscle Men - Dob Gunnells. Don Schumocher, Sreve Cope. Steve Allegoer ond Peter Zyrd exert strength. Mike Vernier blindly leods the juniors to victory in the donut eoring contest Wild and Crazy Games Increase Yearbook Orders To promote soles ond to give everone o chance to " Soy Yes to Yearbook " , the staff changed the slide presentation to on assembly on Wednesday, October 27. Prizes ranging from free name stomps to free books were port of the assembly. Gomes included: shoving a balloon, eating o donut on o string, bubble blowing, balloon walk, mummy wrap, pie eating and the traditional tug of war. With all of the activities, time ran out as the last game was prepared. At that point, the staff found pies and whipped cream all over themselves. It was entertaining, enthusiastic and showed a lor of spirit. " (Eric Salada) " It was funny and exciting. It took too long though. They ran out of time. " (Ellen Schmidt) The results were evident the next day. In spite of continually declining enrollments, yearbook soles were higher than previous years. The staff currently sells to 85% of the student body. Jim Duceatt blows awoy rhe competition in the bubble blowing contest Tug of war is o point of honor for class representatives os freshmen: Andy Petrovich. Dennis White. Rob Bernordi, Steve Cuthberrson ond Joe Lavolle discover. 36 Yearbook Assembly Andreo Woods ond Down Socro race the clock to wrap rheir " mummy’’ Jim Reed. During the shoving balloon contest, Chris Knight uses her barber techniques frying not to break the balloon and deal with the sticky shaving cream. Jenny Williams. Jeanette Cufhbertson, Julie Ferrara, Patty Wenckovsky, Christy Newberry, Theresa Young and Ms. Droeder drow the names for the next participants. The bright orange ticket is nor only an admission pass to the assembly, it is a pass from class ond a chance to win a free yearbook for Dorell Amoe. Etiquette and manners depart as Tony Kirby mauls the chocolate pie. i 37 Claudia Rauh autographs the welcome to the store display. Worldwide Travelers Again this year, the srudenrs and teachers have ex- perienced a taste of different cultures and people. Four different exchange students attended classes and lived the life of an overage American teenager. Being surrounded by all new people in a different country is a challenge. Each person ' s experience has greatly enriched their lives. Rikke Krogh Hansen comes from Denmark, the city of Herlev, which is about the size of Port Huron. Liisa Raimovaara is from Vantaa, Finland. When asked what she would like to take back home with her, she replied " the Marching Band. " " People are more outgoing here. People I don ' t know come and talk to me and ask questions, I think that ' s great. " A very gifted trombone player from Germany is Matthias Oberschelp. " Matt " is his American nickname and he is very involved in the band, participating in the Marching and Symphonic Band. Living in the United States provides different ex- periences. For Claudia Rauh, it ' s the opportunity to meet teenagers who act more like adults than the teenagers of West Germany. " I would say Americans are more outgoing than Germans and friendlier, but what I really like about the people here, is their kind- ness. When you meet someone and don ' t know them they will say something to you. " After being an exchange student for a year, they will return home to continue their plans for the future. Matt will have eighteen months of military training, then on to school and a career. " I ' m going to college. I either want to be a musician or do something with computers. " Over so many miles, there has to be a difference in schools. Liisa feels the school here is quite easier than school in Finland. We start school at age seven. We can quit going to school after the ninth grade, when we are sixteen. Many people still go to school for three more years. Before graduating, students have to take really difficult exams, and if they don ' t pass them, they won ' t graduate. During the last three years, we have twelve-thirteen classes and more required classes. It ' s more work, but after all ... I guess you can make It. " On the other side, two AH5 students are spending the year in Europe learning new cultures and enjoying their junior year in a new environment. Eric Wilhelm is in Paris at the American School. His father is employed by Renault and stationed in Paris. When Eric visited him last summer, he decided to stay and attend school this year. The experience is valuable as Eric attends school with children of diplomats. He has also had time to see a great deal of the French countryside and surrounding areas. Tammy Baker is in Sweden. She has had the ex- perience of living with two different families both near Lulea which is near the Finnish border and close to the Artie circle. She has been hiking in the mountains near the Artie Circle and her class is planning a trip to Russia in May, 1963. While in Sweden, she had the opportuni- ty to visit Stockholm and meet the King and Queen during the Pulitzer Prize awards. She also visited an authentic market which has been in existence for 376 years. The Laplanders still dress in the styles of their ancestors. The area that Tammy is living in is also called the " Land of the Midnight Sun " and she has ex- perienced decreasing amounts of daylight. Leaving on January 21, Bill Adams made his way halfway around the world to Australia. Life in Australia is different for Bill as he is adjusting to the English dialect and missing family and friends. However, before leav- ing he said that he looked forward to the big game hunting and fishing in Australia. The Youth for Understanding programs provide a chance for teens to see the world, and experience dif- ferent people and cultures. 38 Tommy Baker and her guinea pig relox in fhe yard of her fosrer family in Lulea, Sweden. Matthias Oberschelp enjoys the American Christmas decorations to help bring everyone into the spirit With the Eiffel Tower os o background, Eric Wilhelm enjoys the rime in Paris. Skiing in fhe French alps is on unforgettable experience for American student in France, Eric Wilhelm Foreign Exchange 09 Voting Trends . . . Survey Results . . . In reply ro o survey many students expected Michigan ' s newly elected government to get the people bock to work again and most felt that changes should be mode. ”1 think we need a miracle. " (Gina Greene) Tylenol hit the news in great detail and most students felt that it did score them and that it mode them think twice about the medicine they consumed. E.T., the movie that was grandly rated by the critics was also loved by o majority of the students. Many felt that E.T. was a pleasant change from the usual sex and violence flicks. The current economic situation which has severely affected the families of Michigan was found to affect students also. Many students commented that their families could no longer afford many of the things they could in the post and many felt there wos no end in sight. Election night returns ore always interesting particularly since winners ore projected soon after the polls close and most voters wonder why and how. In November, Precinct 1 at AH5 wos chosen by ADC to be a key precinct. An official from ADC visited the school on election night and colled in the returns of the state positions once they were tallied. In this way, Algonac become o port of a select group of 4,000 key precincts nationwide that were a port of the reporting of Election ' 62. Key precincts ore chosen to give a cross section of voters through the state and country. Comings Goings . . . Death struck many important people in ' 82-63. The tragic death of Princess Groce of Monaco in a cor accident ended a fairy tale. John Delushi, comic and octor, shocked many people when he died of on overdose of heroin and cocaine. Dess Truman, first lady, known for her silent leadership, died at the age of 97. An occidental death claimed the life of film star Natalie Wood. Henry Fonda, who hod become on American institution, succumbed to heart failure os did Leonid Drezhnev, powerful leader of Russia. Eubie Dlake, who reached the age of 100 in February, died 5 days after his birthday. ' 82 not only sow the death of people but of hard fought political bottles with the death of the ERA. Although ' 82 claimed many lives, it also added another chapter to the sago of Prince Charles and his wife, Diana, with the birth of William. The Vietnam monument, which was erected in Washington, in honor of the men who gave up their lives in Vietnam added to the comings in ' 82. Changing Styles . . . Styles, fads, children ' s toys and TV shows ore all a port of the memorabilia of any year. ' 82 sow the return of the miniskirt and knickers and the coming of leg warmers, baggies and that cute little alligator, Izod. Of course, included in fashion trends were the designer fashions. Clothes by Jordache, Sassoon, Colvin Klein and many others continued to be popular. ' 82 not only sow the coming of a new trend of clothes but also a new superstar, none other than that adorable creature, E.T. Across the country, people bought E.T. toys, clothing ond jewelry. Fads and fashions truly did become signs of the times. In the latest mini skirt fashion, Michele Kanolos and Stacey Isles stop for a few laughs between classes. E.T. became a craze with toys, t-shirts ond other items. Shelly and Con- nie Broeder play with two of the current toys — E.T. punching bog ond stuffed Smurf. Leg warmers were on important item to hove in your closet. Kaye Rampp keeps the bear during Pep Bond of a bosketboll gome. 40 Current Events To rhe casual reader of SEVENTEEN magazine, student or alumni, last May ' s issue looked very familiar. In fact, one could almost be certain that the full page illustration was the Business Math hall. However, that seemed improbable. Yet, the halls of Algonac did make the May issue of SEVENTEEN. Linda Crockett-Hanzel is a good friend of Mrs. Farrell ' s and a free lance artist. She received the assignment of illustrating a school story and spent the day at AH5. She set the scene, took photographs of the scene and then drew from the pictures. Students became models as Ms. Hanzel worked on her drawings. Jack Francis, John Wood, Dee Markowski, Debbie Christy and Katie MacPhetterson spent the day posing and being a part of the world of magazine illustrations. " Everyone loved the process. They watched each step and were fascinated with what was happening. " (Mrs. Farrell) Reprinted from SEVENTEEN ® Magazine. Copyright © 1982 by Triangle Communications Inc. All rights reserved. Illustrator: Undo Crockett-Honzel Say Yes to Michigan . . . 1982 meant many things to many people. The nation ' s economy continued to decay with un- employment at a record high and seemingly unlimited budget cuts. The year began with the " Say Yes to Michigan " campaign which was heard loud and clear nationwide to promote Michigan. April brought with it war with the British fighting with Argentina over the Falklands. The last months of ' 82 brought with them many tragedies along with positive events. Tylenol users were stunned with the deaths of 7 people due to cynanide laced pills in September. Copycat crimes became a problem throughout the country, including claims of foreign objects in Hygrade ' s hotdogs out of Livonia, which were later proven wrong. Nevertheless, consumer confidence was severely shaken. As a result of the Tylenol controversy, over the counter medicine is safety sealed. Football fans faced Sunday with old movies while the football strike made much of the September news. Finally, the players returned to the field without strong gains. Along with the news of the strike, came the arrest of famous auto designer, John DeLorean for his alleged dealings in narcotics. ' 82 did not go without its miracles. In November, Barney Clark received the first artificial heart transplant. Mr. Clark lived 112 days with his heart. He died in late March. December, with its mild winter, saw the beginning and end of the Canadian Chrysler strike, which had a profound effect on Canada and the US. Sporfs We held our breath when the scores were close, gave up valuable rime needed for practice and added that extra effort to make our teams the best in the area. Coaches encouraged us throughout all the hard work, striving to reach goals set by the teams. We learned to live without some of the junior varsity sports, combined forces when needed and supported the Booster ' s Club projects including bingo, pizza parties and bake soles. Football become on afternoon sport with the change in time from 8:00 to 4:00. Although it was difficult for parents The offensive line opens rhe way for Mike Daniels os he receives rhe moke it to oil the gomes, we tried to keep the Stands boll from Ken Licori. full of cheering crowds. 42 Russ Eggli overpowers his opponent. The advantage of height helps Sue Kurrle become one of Algonoc ' s leading basketball players. Correct form Is essential to winning golf gomes as Tim Hart discovers. Sports kept our social lives active os on inexpensive form of entertainment. From football to field hockey to tennis, our teams were tough competitors. Through it all, the Muskrat spirit and pride never let up even when we were . . . Mr. Avers checks Eric Norman ' s time to help him pace the race. Bright smiling faces and enthusiastic cheers odd to the victory against Richmond. Shelley Neff, Gino Greene, Kellie Plertl ond Chris Longan keep the fans cheering. CUTTING IT CLOSC Sports 43 Four o ' clock kickoffs brought afternoon football downriver. As the season progressed, injuries kept key players sidelined. Injuries come in different forms os Rob Doane, Steve Cope, Devon Hinkle and Don Doan painfully found out. " I ' ve never worried more about injuries. There were times when I worried about fielding the team. " (Coach Witherspoon) Highlights of the season included the strong victory over Cros Lex with the team showing good offensive and defensive skills. Winning the Homecoming gome against Marine City kept the fans cheering. " The season wasn ' t os successful os we expected due to injuries. " (Tom Licari) " We hod quite a few injuries ond that slowed us down. We hod to train new guys to take the place of the hurt players. " (Lorry Buhagiar) In juries Provide Challenges in Varsity Season Devon Hinkle and Steve Cope aid Tom Licori ond Scott Doyle in the completion of o key play ogoinsr Marine City. Mott Mueller views the opposition os he readies himself to return o punt. VARSITY FOOTBALL - First Row: D. Doon, T. Licori, L. Buhagiar, S. Cope, R. Doone, S. Allegoer, G Dusutfil. Second Row: Cooch Witherspoon, E. Soloda, J. Wood, R. Sampson, J. Meldrum, K. Biland. Third Row: S. Vernier, D. Hinkle, M. Mueller, M. Tischbein, M. Hennord, M. Hoag. Bock Row: P. Huff, P. O ' Toole, C. Romps, J. Powers. M. Vernier, K. Toylor Not Pictured: Cooch Koltz. Varsity Football Pot Huff fumbles over the opposition ro reoch rhe goal post. ALGONAC OPPONENT 6 Warren Woods 16 0 Richmond 7 0 L ' Anse Creuse 27 19 Cros Lex 6 6 Marine City 0 14 Imloy City 10 6 Morysville 46 6 5r. Clair 41 6 New Haven 26 A winning touchdown ond rhe Homecoming gome add excitement for team members ond the fans cheering in rhe stands. Morty Esselink returns the kickoff to begin the push to goin yardage Strong Opponents Provide Challenges Junior Varsity Football faced a tough season. " This team locked experience and only four athletes hod ployed football before. This mode it difficult to compete with experienced teams, yet they were a very cohesive and coachable group. " (Coach Don Shafer) John George led the team in tackles. Curt McLone led the team in assists and rushing. Other leading performers were Ken Licari, Mike Daniels, second leading rusher and Tom Davis who led the team in tackles before being injured. " If the team hod more experience and more participation, we would hove done much better this season. " (Roger Bernabo) Despite their record, the team hung together and morale was high. They kept learning hod fun and tried their best. In these aspects, the team was successful. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL - First Row: K. Heyza. J. George, M Daniels, J. May, R. Bernordi, R. Bernabo, D. White, J. Chase, R. Roger, D. Dunn, T. Meldrum Second Row: T Davis, B Aures, C. McLone. R. Foughnie, M. Heyza. D. Grocki, A. Smith, K. Licari, M. Esselink, E. George Bock Row: Coach Shafer. R. Prather. T Harlow, M. Babisz. E Mueller, D Miller, J. Duprey. T. Wolok, D McMullen. Coach Richardson. 46 Junior Varsity Football ALGONAC 16 OPPONENT Worren Woods 26 14 Richmond 14 8 L ' Anse Creuse 25 8 Cros Lex 28 8 Marine City 20 8 Imloy City 29 6 Marysville 49 8 St. Clair 16 Curt McLone runs the wing bock drive while Dennis Miller. Mike Doniels ond Tom Wolak block. Eric Mueller breoks through the defensive line for o first down. Ken Licorl hands off to railbock Mike Doniels The offensive line provides o strong block for Eric Mueller. 47 Team Exerts Total Effort Against Tough Opposition " Competition was very stiff in a very competitive league. This has been my favorite team to cooch thus for. With the loss of only one senior, and the gain of two strong juniors, this team should do very well. " (Coach Steve Young) A small turnout affected both teams this year and os a result injuries hod more of a serious effect. They rarely had more than 7 or 8 players well and able to ploy at one time. Each player built individual strengths. Sue Kurrle set a record with 59 blocked shots. Charlotte Kasperowicz received special recognition for best free throw percentage, while Charlene Quenneville received the award as the team player. Debbie Manthey was recognized for most assists and Honorable Mention All League. Sue Kurrle received Captain, Rebounding, and Honorable Mention All League. ALGONAC OPPONENT 15 Romeo 61 36 Lokeshore 43 34 Marine City 47 42 Imloy City 33 25 Marysville 49 41 St. Clair 54 35 Richmond 54 46 Cros Lex 37 34 Marine City 55 34 Memphis 44 32 Marysville 53 29 St. Clair 35 34 Richmond 56 39 Holy Cross 46 46 Cros Lex 36 39 Copoc 53 34 St. Cloir 52 Debbie Manthey shoots while Sue Kurrle provides bock up. Julie Petrovich drives towards the bosket for o needed two points. Charlene Quenneville battles to outmoneuver her guard to get a chance to shoot. Karyn Doan tries to grab the rebound. 46 ri VARSITY BASKETBALL - First Row: A Quenneville, L. Stubbs. W. LoPorl, D. Monthey, C. Quenneville Second Row: Cooch Young. IV Sochs. K. Doon, S. Kurrle. C. Kosperowicz, J. Petrovich. Vorsity Boskerboll 49 J.V. Team: Spirited But Small in Number Battling a strong opposing ream, Marilyn Brown moves in to outscore Marine City. During a tough gome, Mr. Dodge gives lost minute odvice. Seven players jumped, hustled and fought against opponents all season long. With only seven trying out for the team, each player hod to give more than 100% to pull the team to exciting victories against Imlay City, Holy Cross and Cros Lex. " It was tiring, but it gave everyone a chance to ploy. " (Stacy Bellia) " We ployed our hardest from beginning to end. " (Jodi Johnson) The lock of experience also contributed to the season. " When we shot well, we were in the gome, but when we didn ' t we were out. " (Coach Dove Dodge) Special mention: Jodi Johnson was recognized os Team Captain, best offensive player, ond best defensive player; Polly George: most rebounds; Cathy Corson: most aggressive player; Marilyn Brown: most spirited. Other strong players were: Stacy Bellia, Amy Jacobs, Paulo Weaver. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - Coach D. Dodge. A. Jacobs, P. George. 5. Bellia, P. Weaver, J. Johnson, C. Corson, M. Brown. AHS Junior Varsity Basketball OPP. 13 Romeo 51 13 Lokeshore 22 21 Marine City 17 33 Imloy City 23 14 Marysville 32 15 St. Cloir 41 30 Richmond 44 25 Cros Lex 36 16 Marine City 16 34 Imlay City 40 36 Memphis 9 25 Marysville 33 16 5t. Clair 27 25 Richmond 64 39 Holy Cross 26 33 Cros Lex 28 29 Copac 41 Stacy Bellia aims to odd on additional two points against Marine City. Jodi Johnson works her way through the Marine City defense with the help of Paulo Weaver. Junior Varsity Baskerball 51 Completing the three miles rakes its toll on Eddie Bernordi os the ogony shows in his face Steven Johnson is one of the leaders pushing into the final stretch or the Marysville meet. Three Runners Advance to State Meet Creating Cross Country history, three runners — Dobbi Sue Johnson, Steve Johnson ond Julie Biland traveled to the State Class B Meet. Bobbi Sue ran well in the extremely cold weather taking second place in the state. " When I went, I wonted to do well but I wasn ' t sure how well I would do. I didn ' t know I would win until I crossed the finish line. ' (Bobbi Sue Johnson) Adding girls to the team this year added strength. Records were set in 5,000 meter by Bobbi Sue Johnson at 18:45. Steve Johnson, 5,000 meters at 16:26, and Kim Cetnorowski, a freshman record ot 21:45. Many team members were recognized for their efforts: Otis Pate, 2nd team All League, Steve Johnson, Bobbi Sue Johnson, Julie Biland, All S.C.A.L., Bobbi Sue Johnson 1st team All State and Steve Johnson and Bobbi Sue Johnson 1st team All Blue Water Area. ' ’The yeor wos very rewording. Each team member worked above and beyond. The individual honors and accomplishments added to the season experience. " (Coach Roger Avers) BOYS (Low score wins) ALG. OPP 19 42 43 20 32 23 17 42 39 22 21 36 17 N S 37 22 19 42 39 21 33 21 Invirorionols 23rd 11th 8rh 10th 12th 3rd 14th Roseville Broblec Sr Cloir LAnse Creuse Clintondole Lutheran North Clintondole Cros Lex Morysville Morine City Copac Coss City West Bloomfield Shrine Metro Morysville Yale S.C.A.L. Store Regional GIRLS ALG. OPP 23 32 27 28 29 26 18 37 34 24 18 37 N 5 28 N 5 21 21 N S 32 25 23rd N S 4th 3rd 6th 3rd 4th 52 At the sound of the gun, runners Liso Avers, Kim Cetnorowski ond Bobbi Sue Johnson sprint for position. Dobbi Sue Johnson posses the 2,500 merer mork with no one in sight ot the 5.000 meter race Julie Dilond strides around the half mile mork. Otis Pate keeps up the poce os he runs the lost stretch. CROSS COUNTRY - First Row: K. Cetnorowski, M Moy. 3. Johnson, J. Dilond. L Avers Second Row: K Normon. D. White. M Pritchard, E. Dernordi . M Arabian, M Dovis. Dock Row: 3 Peorcy (manager). O. Pote. S. Johnson. 3 Jones. 3 Johns. Coach Avers. Cross Country 50 54 Field Hockey Shows Team Spirit Aggressive Play Compering in o league consisting of private Detroit area schools, the girls were strong and united. With each gome, their aggressive ploy, skills ond strength improved. The excellent work of the defense allowed the offense to improve their port of the gome. Our offense was very aggressive and wonted to score. ' ' (Coach Jane Eglinton) One of the season highlights was the Kingswood Tournament when the ream ployed the role of spoiler preventing Country Day from advancing to the finals. They (Country Day) thought we were on easy team to score on but since we held them with only two goals. Country Doy was elminored from the finals. ' ' (Chris Knight) Leading performers included. Lisa Mongeau, most improved and M.V. P. at Kingswood, Jeon Rolewicz, sportsmanship. Kris Foguth has one of the strongest skills at left wing in AH5 Field Hockey history. Laurie Moehlman was o strong aggressive player who sparked the forward line. Donna Boyer moved to right wing from three years os o strong defensive player. Chris Knight was on excellent analytical player, always where she was needed. Lesley Loeffler was one of the toughest defensive players. Few opponents got post Lesley this season. The team was also aided by Karen Vermeulen who volunteered her time to work with the team. As the girls improved through the season, they continued to build strong team spirit. " This is the most important thing for a team. Mrs. E. asked for team spirit and because she asked for it we become like o family and because of that everyone worked harder. " (Lisa Mongeau) Jeon Rolewicz passes rhe ball ro o waiting teammate to odvance down the field The team is lined up for the penalty corner owaiting rhe referee s signal Ingrid Austerberry passes rhe boll ro her wing FIELD HOCKEY - First Row: D Doyer. K. Fogurh, C. Knight. Second Row: L. Burd, L LoPorl. L. Loeffler, L. Moehlmon, L. Mongeou. 5. MocKinnon, K Krause, S. Justice, T. Hurlburt. Dock Row: Mrs. Eglinton, Karen Vermeulen, E. Vermeulen, H. Knowlton, E Schmidt, I. Austerberry. J. Lewandowski, K Norman, J. Rolewicz, N. Arabian, A. Southard (manager). Field Hockey 55 Tom Golembiewski aims o powerful drive down the fairway. Teeing off. Par Folkerts contemplates the placement of the drive. Jeff Allegoet uses the rime prior to the match to loosen up. ALGONAC OPPONENT 190 Sr. Clair 171 196 Richmond 158 205 L ' Anse Creuse 200 210 Cros Lex 190 190 Marine City 212 204 Marysville 170 193 Richmond 178 198 St. Cloir 163 205 Cros Lex 188 216 Morine City 195 241 L ' Anse Creuse 216 195 Morysville 167 56 Mr. Jackson confers with Tim Horr, Jeff Allegoer ond Par Folkerrs regording posirion prior ro rhe srorr of rhe march Dud Adkins lines up his nexr shor Golfers Develop Skills Throughouf Season Despite on overall record of 1 and 13, rhe Golf team found each player developing their skills with o few players showing definite promise. Consistency wos evident in the ploy of Par Folkerrs and Joe Baker. These two rotated with the remaining players for the top three spots on rhe team. The lack of experience and overall consistency of play contributed to the season record. The high point of the season was the match against Marine City with an Algonac victory. Most valuable player was Par Folkerrs. Other leading players were: Russ Rehner, Joe Baker, Tim Hart, Jeff Allegoer and Tom Golembiewski. GOLF TEAM - First Row: J. Drexler. B Adkins. T. Golembiewski. C. Freel. Second Row: T Hart, J. Baker. Mr Jockson. P. Folkerrs. J. Allegoer Golf 57 Equestrian Team Increases Membership, Moves to Division A Algonac ' s Equestrian ream is a member of the Michigan Interscholastic Horsemanship Association. This association is made up of 59 teams from all over Michigan. The divisions are based on the number of team members. This year Algonac increased the team membership and moved to Division A. Meets are held in September and October. Each meet comprises 17 classes. Three of the classes are showmanship which demonstrate the ability of the showman to exhibit their horses in hand. The other classes are performance classes with the showman riding their horses. These classes ore divided into saddle seat attire, hunt attire, and western attire. These classes compete by demonstrating equitation, with and without a saddle and an individual working pattern. Strengths continued to grow in each team member after a great deal of practice and working with their horses. Kaye Rampp remained strong as the only Saddle Seat rider on the team. Debbie Fisher became valuable in the Hunter Seat riding division. Dob Lezell was a prominent part of the speed and action and relay teams. Lynn Poosch had strong showings in the Western Riding and Jeff Poosch was important in the Equitation section. Denise Fett, Chris Blackburn and Becky Muller continued with strong showings in their classes. Becky Muller demonstrates her expertise under the judge’s watchful eye. Jeff Poosch keeps his eye on the roil in the horsemanship class. Kaye Rampp rides a set pattern for competition. Bob Lezell and Dixie Bell ore owore of the exact techniques involved in showing and riding. 58 CHARTIEF Lynn Poosch ond Foncy Four Socks, Becky Muller ond Lody Benedict, Koye Rompp ond Jomeel Sherif, Debbie Fisher ond Dutchess. Chris Blockburn ond T.J., Jeff Poosch ond Alejo Boy, Denise Fett ond Ben ond Bob Lezell ond Dixie Bell. Riders onxiously await the judges decision after the round of competition. This lost demonstration enables the judge to look at rider ond horse to see the control ond overoll skill. Equestrian 59 Hard working, yer inexperienced, the Muskrats hove hod their shore of troubles. Among these were the problems of o very young team, a lock of skilled players in certain areas and consistency. However, the team concentration, aggressive ploy and physical strength hove greatly improved adding valuable gomes to the win column. " We ' re just very young and inexperienced. When we get more experience on the floor, we will ploy better and win a lot of gomes. " (Devon Hinkle) With group goals and lots of efforts, the second half of the season was strong. Listed os one of the best gomes was the contest against Imlay City which was won 65-54. It was a strong defensive gome with the team showing great patience and few turnovers. Mike Hennard was team coptoin. According to many players and Mr. Jackson, Dove Tuzinowski was the most improved player. As each player looked at the team, Scott King commented: " No one individual stands out, because the team os a whole has progressed immensely ' The action on the floor keeps the bench and Coach Jackson on the edge of their seats. Looking for an opening, Tim Dlonck cuts toward the bosket. VARSITY BASKETBALL - First Row: E. Bernard!, P. Wetter, B. Hogsert, M. Hennard, BJ Meldrum. T. Licari, R. Jacobs, M. Craig Back Row: Coach Jackson, M. Vernier, D. Hinkle, T. Blanck, D. Tuzinowski, 5. King, J. Wood. VARSITY BASKETBALL Algonoc Opponent 46 Copoc 63 41 L ' Anse Creuse 50 37 Marysville 63 51 New Haven 77 55 Richmond 43 51 Anchor Boy 54 75 Cros Lex 63 61 Marine City 64 59 Port Huron 45 64 Imloy City 53 52 Marysville 63 56 Sr. Cloir 46 66 Richmond 56 60 New Hoven 62 67 Cros Lex 73 32 Marine City 56 55 Roseville Broblec 61 69 Imloy City 64 59 St. Cloir 52 36 St. Cloir 50 (Tournament) With height as an advantage, Dave Tuzinowski overpowers Richmond. Tom Licari searches for on open man os rhe Blue Devils close in. Ed Bernardi evades his opponents ond heads for rhe bosket. Mike Hennard sprints across rhe floor towards the Algonoc bosket. Varsity Basketball 61 JV Squad Builds Team Strength ’’Desire and enthusiasm are our strengths and lack of experience is our one big weakness. " (Coach Dill Koltz) The season has been one of working, stressing fundamentals and re-building. The team continues to improve, but needs Mr. Koltz gives lost minute instructions to o fired Curt McLone Dud Adkins concentrates for a moment prior to shooting. Maneuvering around the Richmond defense. Curt McLone prepares to shoot more work to achieve its full pontential. The SCAL remains on extremely competitive league and with the improvement, the team should be a force in that league. Continuing to build the strong basketball tradition at AH5, JV players added the extra practice and time to improve their skills. Valuable players included: Marty Tischbein, Curt McLone, Andy Petrovich and Dob Bernardi. junior varsity BASKETBALL - First Row: N. Azor. R. Johnson. K Licori, A Petrovich, R. Bernardi. J. Monioci, A J. Hopkins. Second Row: Cooch Bill Koltz, M. Tischbein. D. Grocki, D. Tuzinowski, C. Romps. E. Parent. C. Freel, B. Adkins. 62 Caught in mid air, Andy Petrovich puts in another two points. Heavily guarded, Chris Romps, takes coreful aim before shooting. Ken Llcari tries to block o Richmond shot. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Algonoc Opponent 40 Copoc 56 35 L ' Anse Creuse 63 30 Marysville 47 23 New Hoven 56 33 Richmond 58 34 Anchor Boy 60 35 Cros Lex 67 28 Marine City 56 19 Port Huron 64 42 Imloy City 70 44 Marysville 67 22 St. Cloir 74 43 Richmond 76 44 New Hoven 74 41 Cros Lex 57 31 Marine City 54 41 Broblec 62 56 Imloy City 62 43 St. Cloir 82 Junior Varsity Basketball 63 The referee acknowledges Jim Bolduck ' s victory. With skilled technique, Ken Bilond puts his opponent in o head lock. Joe Baker prepares to overthrow his opponent. Russ Eggli sets his concentration for locking up his opponent. Record Breaking Season — District Champions! Again, the wrestling dynasty continues . . . leading the SCAL with a strong team wiping out opponents. At the Copoc meet, wrestlers set history with win 150. The Muskrats ' winning streak began in 1968, with one year layoff because of no athletics. Over the years, they have compiled a 150-61-2 record. A good measure of this success is due to the efforts of Coach Don Wight. " The great coaching and everyone working together helped us do so well in the league. " (Roger Bernabo) Rewriting the record books was o port of the season. They claimed the District Championship, scoring more points than ony other team in the State Class B Tournament. Winning championships at districts were.- Eric Norman, Dove Boyer, Steve Allegoet and John Powers. From Districts, they advanced to Regionals where Lorry Buhagiar was a Regional Champion. Then the qualifiers advanced to State Finals where Dove Boyer placed 4th and Ken Bilond placed 6th. Steve Allegoet also set a record for the most pins in o season (31) and the most pins in o row (11). 64 WRESTLING TEAM - First Row: R. Eggli, A Montgomery, D. Boyer, K. Bilond, L. Buhogior, J. Boker, K. Gontorek Second Row: B. Dieter, R. Sullivon, M. Byerly, D. Dunn, J. Bolduck, L. Avers. Third Row: M. Davis, M. Hubbord, R. Bernobo, M. Winkler, J. Moy, B. Desmorois, S. Gulerre Fourth Row: P Humes, 5. Allegoer, J. Powers, G. Shorter. D. Drummond, E. Normon. K. Normon, C. Hall Bock Row: M. Larobell. M. Arabian, R. Koroleski. M. Wight, Cooch Don Wight The referee watches closely os Lorry Buhogior pins another opponent. Andy Montgomery uses o complicated maneuver against his St. Clair opponent. Having built a strong wrestling tradition, Mr. Wight concentrates on the action on the mots. Algonac WRESTLING Opponent 49. 25 Lutheran East Yale 39, 24 33 L ' Anse Creuse 34 52 Marysville 12 2nd place Marlette Inv. 52 Marine City 18 4th place Marine City Inv. 47 Imloy City 18 3rd place Lakeshore Inv. 56 St. Clair 16 2nd place Chippewa Valley Inv. 75 Cros Lex 0 2nd place Muskrat Inv. 37 Capoc 19 7rh place Mt. Clemens Inv. 47 Richmond 24 Wrestling 65 66 JV Coach, Ms. Sachs, Varsity Coach, Mrs. Eglinton Debby Johns and Ingrid Ausrerberry concentrate on the action on the floor. Kris Foguth spikes the boll to keep her opponent off guard. Lynn Poosch receives the serve ond bumps bock to center. Laurie Moehlman bumps the boll to the setter os Debbie Gronico prepares to spike. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Algonoc 16-6-18 Romeo Opponent 16-0-13 14-15-15 Marysville 13-8 15-15 St. Clair 13-8 9-6 Richmond 15-15 16-12-7 Marine City 14-15-15 13-15-15 Imlay City 1509 15-15 Marysville 4-4 4-15-9 St. Clair 15-7-15 0-9 Richmond 15-15 15-10-2 Marine City 9-15-15 14-8 Imlay City 16-15 3rd place Bishop Foley Tournament District Finalist Strong Serving Leads to Successful Season " To ploy to the best of your ability ond to maintain the qualities of good sportsmanship " effectively describes the oim of the Varsity Volleyball team. Strong determination, team unity and skill mode Algonoc a team to be token seriously in the SCAL. " We ' re o strong serving team. Our serves keep us in the gome. " (Debby Johns) Intense hard work, good attitudes ond o lot of team spirit mode this on enjoyable season for the members ond the coach. " This hos been on exceptionally fine group of young women to work with. The members of the team demand a lot from themselves and from each other. " (Mrs. Eglinton) Teamwork is the key word to describe the team. Strong players ore evident in each gome with the team giving 100%. Powerful spikers include: Brendo Joster and Claudio Rauh. Strong setters were: Lourie Moehlman, Donna Boyer and Lynn Poosch. Leading servers were: Jeon Rolewicz, Debby Johns and Donno Boyer. Recognized for achievements were: SCAL 1st team. Lourie Moehlmon, SCAL Honorable Mention: Donno Boyer, Jeon Rolewicz, All Area Honorable Mention. Laurie Moehlmon, Business ond Professional Women ' s Trophy: Lynn Poosch, Most Improved: Debbie Granica, Most Sportsmanlike: Jeon Rolewicz Jeon Rolewicz bumps fhe boll ro the center ro keep fhe action going in Algonac ' s fovor. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - First Row: L. Moehlmon, C. Knight Second Row: D. Boyer, L. Poosch, 5. Kurrle, J. Rolewicz, D. Johns. Bock Row: Cooch J. Eglinton, K. Foguth. B. Joster, I. Austerberry, D. Gronico, C. Rouh. A. Southard Varsity Volleyball 67 JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Algonoc Opponent 15-11-10 Morysville 3-15-15 15-6-10 St. Ooir 3-15-15 13-4 Richmond 15-15 15-15 Imloy Oty 11-14 13-15-9 Morysville 15-1-15 15-4-16 St. Cloir 6-15-14 12-9 Richmond 15-15 9-13 Marine City 15-15 9-15-3 Imloy City 15-9-15 Liso Rose bock bumps rhe boll while Polly George prepores to ossisr. Dione Soulliere sets Morysville another point behind with her strong serves. Marilyn Brown bock bumps the boll to keep the oction going. JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - First Row: K. Taylor, M. Brown, D. Soulliere, B. Vogel, L. Rose, 5. Boker. Second Row: S. Estep, L. Gamble, M. Nelson. Cooch Robin Sachs, P. George, P. Englehordt, L. Burd. Polly George bumps the boll os Lisa Rose ond Dlone Soulliere anticipate the action. JV Develops Teamwork, Spiking Spirit " Encouraging and confident " describes the developing JV Volleyball team under Cooch Robin Sachs. " They were on almost new team to the sport, but by mid-season, they hod really come together os o team. " (Robin Sachs) Serving remains o strength for the team with im- proving bumping skills a high priority. Each gome provided new challenges with Rich- mond being one of their toughest gomes ond the game against Marine City o strong, hard fought bottle. Individual player strength continued to develop. " A different person seems to be the most valuable player in each gome. " (Cooch Sachs) Coaching, learning fundamentals and becoming strong ore oil a port of the JV experience. " Ms. Sachs has helped us in many ways. Her experience ond know-how is the main factor in our learning the gome. " (Dione Soulliere) Diane Soulliere keeps her eye occurotely on the ocrlon ro bump rhe boll back. Junior Varsity Volleyball 69 Energetic, Spirit Movers Enthusiastic and full of life are the cheerleaders of ' 83. They cheered on the teams and lifted the spirits of the crowd. Practicing two days a week and giving up weekend nights were all part of the sacrifice. It is a lot harder work than it seems at first. Tryouts were challenging. " There was a lot of competition and it was very nerveracking. " (Krista Sudberry) Cheerleaders have to have a strong spirit as a group. They depend on the actions of each other for a successful routine. " You have to get along with and help out each other. You have to have lots of pep and always smile. " (Leslie Tischbein) But the experience was a fun part of participating in school activities, despite the sore muscles and cold days. " My high school years wouldn ' t have been the same without it. I ' ve met new people and shared many happy times with friends. " (Jeanette Cuthbertson) Varsity cheerleaders lead the fans in o salute to the flog during rhe National Anthem. Tracey LaParl, Trade Albert and Julie Osrerlond anxiously await the free throw. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - FOOTBALL - Chris Langon, Jodi Moravdk, Shelley Neff, Jeanette Cuthbertson, Kellie Plettl, Robin Sudberry, Krista Sudberry, Diane Soulliere. JUNIOR VARSITY - Down Shawen, Carole Botuk, Donna Browarski, Trade Albert, Jill Vernier, Leslie Tischbein, Debbie Jarosz. An exciting first down run creotes cheering fons to motivote the team. JUNIOR VARSITY - Melisso Wight. Trocie Albert, Trocey LoPorl. Julie Osrerlond. Donno Broworski, Ondi Murray. VARSITY BASKETBALL - CHEERLEADERS - Jodi Morovcik. Shelley Neff, Leslie Tischbein. Gina Greene. Kellie Plertl, Dawn Shawen. Chris Langon, Amy Sadlowski. Gino Greene welcomes varsity players to the Basketball court to begin the game. A bright October day and smiling JV cheerleaders make for perfect footboll conditions. Julie Osterlond, Cindi Murray and Carole Batuk give vocal encouragement to the ream. Parents and fons watch the action as the cheerleaders raise spirit. At the successful Pizza Party at Captain ll ' s, Mrs. Bernordi, chairperson of the Sports Boosters, colls off the winning number for one of the many prizes. Mrs. Neff displays the prize. Boosters Fund Raisers Keep Sports Going Trying to keep a sports program going in the face of ever changing economic conditions was a challenge for the Sports Boosters. A core group spent hours at Bingo, thinking up new fund raisers and administering all of the activities to keep the teams ploying in the 5CAL. Some of the many events sponsored include: a very successful Pizza Party at Captain ll ' s held after one of the home football gomes. A sole of Christmas items was also very successful. In fact this was the top money maker. They sponsored bake sales, hod 50-50 raffles, a pancake breakfast with the Optimist Club and Spaqhetti Dinner at Henry ' s. The continual fund raiser is Bingo which is held on Mondays at 6:30 in the high school and Wednesday night at Sodom Hill, 16 Mile and Utica. The Varsity Club become very active this year os they worked to keep the sports program afloat. Every Friday morning os students stumble into the building ot 7:45, the smell of fresh popcorn mokes one feel that they should be home relaxing. After the being tempted all morning, popcorn is on sole for 25 t. Scott King sells popcorn to Andy Butterfield while Wendi Knight waits for the rush when the bell rings. Mrs. Decker arranges rhe numbers for the weekly Bingo session at the high school. 72 The weather was favorable for oil of the Football gomes except one. Booster club members fry to stay worm while waiting for ticket holders. VARSITY CLUB - First Row: K. Fogurh, J. Bilond, K. Doan, J. Cufhbertson, J. Morovcik. 5. Neff, K. Sudberry, A. Sodlowski, 5. Anderson. Second Row: CJ Busuttil, J. Nogy, R. Bernobo, B. Adorns, E. Bernordi, S. Dogenois, D Soulliere, J. Williams, Mr Wight. Back Row: P. Wetter, M. Vernier, R. Doone, T. Blonck, S. King, J. Powers, M. Tischbein, 5 Boyle. Mrs. Kurypers prepares rhe Christmas items for delivery. Teom members sold rhe items ond then delivered them to their customers. Fans faithfully support their reams. Jodi Johnson devoted a considerable amount of time to rhe Bingo on Monday nighr. Gerring rhe popcorn srorred wos one of her jobs. Varsity Club — Boosters 73 Pof VanHeck double checks rhe fruit order prior to delivery. Mrs. Llcori sells munchles to fans or Basketball concession stands. It ' s 7:30 a.m. and Melisso Wight is busy scooping up popcorn to prepare rhe hundreds of bogs for that day ' s sales. Band bagels kept rhe hungries away. Dave Morten, Mark Heyza. and John Levitt purchase bagels from Kelly Conners ond Matthias Oberschelp. Bagels, Candy . . . Bagels, candy, popcorn, calendars, gifts, oranges — all appealed to students and community members as organization tried to stay afloat and continue to operate. Sports Boosters were involved in an extensive fund raising program as they tried to save sports. Some programs of the group were more successful than others. Perhaps the most popular for staff and students was the Varsity Popcorn soles. Every Friday the smell of popcorn lured buyers to visit Mr. Wight for o sample before the sale. Band members worked to earn money for St. Louis. They were deluged first semester with fund raising to get their money together. The Chorus again ron their fruit soles using the money to purchase equipment. Other groups appealed to the hungry munchies of all students. Yearbook candy sticks and suckers made the rounds during second semester. MGM ' s were in Student Council ' s treasury to plan and carry out activities. 74 Fund Raisers Kris Foguth tries ro get her donkey over ro where rhe ocrion is. B Donkeys Entertain at Fund Raiser Donkey Basketball returned to Algonac after a three year absence. The Varsity Club sponsored the event held on November 6 to raise money for the sports program. One of the differences this year, was that the girls participated along with the guys. Riding the donkeys not only proved to be on interesting experience but also o challenge. Trying to get the donkey ro co-operate con be a lot of work os some of them were rather feisty ond wouldn ' t let anyone on their bocks. Others liked a certain spot ond stayed there. " Riding a donkey was different than I expected. Especially when I got a stubborn one with a mean kick! " (Mike Vernier) " Even though we hod o small crowd which was disappointing, those that were there hod a really good time. " (Mr. Wight) Crazy things were happening all evening for rhe enjoymenr of rhe tons Scorr Doyle waits for rhe rebound Russ Eggli rries o backward shor Donkey Boskerboll 75 People Seniors wait for the judges with rheir award winning float during the halftime festivities. As life becomes more complex and years seem ro fly by, friends ore a necessity. Five minutes between classes is hardly enough time to keep in touch and writing notes becomes inevitable. Changes begin to take place — friends move, seniors begin to see the end of their high school days and juniors begin to inherit the responsibility. Hectic days ore a port of the reality of today. School work, seeing friends, parties, catching up on lost sleep on the weekend ore oil a port of fitting things together. Things that seemed so simple when we were elementary students hove now become so complex. Tino Wright odds o lirrle color to the Rot Review posters which fill the holls before eoch sole doy During on outside practice, Koren Stager concentrates on getting the routine accurate During the evening Pep Roily. Jodi Yoney ond Pom Gronica get ready for the shoe relay After o week of waiting, Down Showen rokes the frog our for his first kiss During Bond-a-Rama. The Toft Rood Jozz Society performs to o full house People surround us oil doy. We keep in consronr conrocr wirh friends, teachers ond parents. Each person helps to shape our lives ond help us fit together oil the pieces when we seem to be . . . ITTIN it closg LU 1 1 nCj People Division 77 Chris Harlow observes a violent chemicol reaction. Tom Zielonko. and Rob Delange study the melting points of substances in Chemistry. SENIOR REPS - Donno Boyer, Marianne deNovorre. Koren Burgess, Missy Gallaher. Stacey Isles, Party Wenckovsky, Robin Sudberry, Michelle Konalos, Kim Leegstra, Kelli Plerrl, Janet Lipowski, and Cathy Cross. A. Doug Acre Steve D. Allegoet Paul D. Arman DOUG ACRE: Co-op 12. Transfer Srudenr 11; STEVE ALLEGOET: NHS 12. Fr. Football. JV Foorboll 10. Vorsiry Football 11. 12. Wrestling 9. 10. 11. 12. Varsity Club 11. 12; PAUL ARMAN: T.A. 11: JAMES BALDUCK: NHS 12. Wrestling 12: LAURA BATES: JV Volleyboll 9. 10. Field Hockey 9. 10; HEIDI BELL: St. Council 10, Homecoming Court 12, Bond 9, 10. 11. 12. Tennis 9; MIKE BELL: T.A. 11. Fr. Basketball; DEBBY BENDER: Bond 9, 10. 11. 12; NANCY BENOIT: Bond 9. 10. 11. 12. BOEC 11, Field Hockey 9, 10; KIM BERGER: Bond 9. 10, 11, 12. Todd M. Armstrong Joseph E. Baker 78 Senior Year — a Special Time Senior year — it is something that you hove dreamed about for years. It is the chance to rule the school, to experience all of the symptoms of ’senioritis " and enjoy being the top group in the school. Mostly, it is a time of " lasts " ond a time to move on. Lani Yax, Sheryl Vanover and Tom Hammang discuss rhe outcome of a reaction before proceeding with rhe next step. James T. Balduck Johnna F. Bonocy Laura J. Bares Heidi K. Bell Michael W. Bell Deborah J. Bender Nancy A. Benoit Kimberly L. Berger Don E. Berry Mike Berube Denise Bevins Seniors 79 College Bound Survive College Comp. A major research paper due in early January meant many long hours in the library for Scott Freeman. Rich Sullivan and Steve Cope. Rene Hill prepares part of the disploy for one of the group projects on different consumer products. Kenneth J. Dilond Tina M. Biscomer Michael P. Bitten KEN DILAND: Wrestling 9, 10. 11. 12. Bond 9. 10, 11. 12. Fr. Football, Cross Country 11. NHS 11. 12. JIM BONSER: Bond 9. BOEC 10; LORRI BOOKER: Softball Manager 11, 12, Newspaper 10, 11, 12; DONNA BOYER: Field Hockey 9, 10, 11. 12. JV Volleyball 10, Vor. Volleyball 11. 12, Student Council 11. 12; DAVE BOYER: Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12. JV Football 10; MOLLIE BROWN. NHS 11, 12, Preci- sionertes 9, Majorettes 10. 11. 12, Bond 9, 10, 11, 12; LARRY BUHAGIAR: 5k. Center 11, 12. Track 9. 10. Football 11, 12. JV Foot- ball 9. 10. Wrestling 9. 10. 11, 12; KAREN BURGESS: St. Council 9, 10. 11. 12, Newspaper 11, 12. Homecoming Rep 11; MARK CALCATERRA: Bond 9. 10, 11. 12, Drum Major 11, 12, Taft Road 11, 12, Wrestling 9; BECKY CARROLL: Transfer student 12 George J. Bonser Lorri A. Booker 60 College pamphlets provided by returning alumnus, Glenn DeLong gave valuable information to Stacey Isles, Amy Sroger and Noncy Benoit. Presenting ideas to the class are port of the College Comp class. Andy Montgomery summarizes his group’s views. Mike Bell displays rhe conclusions on the best hamburgers in town. David A. Boyer Donna M. Boyer Lawrence B. Buhogior Karen T. Burgess Mollie E. Brown Jerry Burns Mark A. Calca terra Margo J. Carr Rebecca L. Carroll 1u ; wft. ' a rrtVr , - I L • 1 •1 1 I 3 y 1 1 V [ fi H 7 -- H — - - 3.) — 1 2 jv " V 1 1 4 U,3 — 1 1- - 1 Seniors 61 Winter Wacky Week Adds Spirit to February The warm February sun and o class break gives Barry Sronecipher a chance ro relax. Michele Kanalos adds rhe finishing Touches ro Paul Wetter before Isr hour. Jomes M. Kimberly Chaney Cetnarowski Down M. Chapman Stanley W. Christy JIM CETNAROWSKI: TA 10, 5k. Center 12, Cross Country 9. 10, 11, Track 9, 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 12; KIM CHANEY: Newspaper 11, 12; DAWN CHAPMAN: Chorus, Sk. Center 12; KONNIE CLARK: JV Softball 9, 10, NHS 11. 12. Precisionettes 9. 10. 11, TA 10, 11. MarMaid 10, 11. 12, CANDY CORRY: Chorus, 9, 10, 11, 12, Rainbow Connection 10, 11. 12, TA 10. 12. CAREY COOMER. 5k. Center. STEVE COPE: Freshman Football. JV Football 10. Football 11. 12; CATHY CROSS: St. Council 9. 10, 11. 12. NHS 12, Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12, Rainbow Connection 10. 11, 12, Cheerleader 9; RON CULLIMORE: Freshman Basketball. Football 10; JEANETTE CUTHBERTSON: Bond 9, 10. Cheerleader 10. 11, 12. Yearbook 11, 12, Newspaper 11, 12; TERESA DAWSON: Chorus 11. 12. ROB DELANGE: JV Basketball, Freshmen Basketball, Football. JV Football; MARIANNE deNAVARRE: Bond 9, 10, 11, 12. Student Council 12. DAN DE RUSHA: BOEC 10, 5k. Center 12; DAN DOAN: Freshmon Football, Football 11. 12, JV Football 10. JV Baseball 10, Vor. Baseball 11, 12. Constance A. Clark Candace J. Corry 82 Looking like o Mafia member, Jeff Waller listens to the Government lecture. Jeanette L. Carey Coomer Teresa 5. Dawson Robert DeLange Cuthbertson Marianne deNovarre DanDerusha Mary Devine Daniel L. Doan Seniors Accounting Students Open School Store A school store has been discussed for five years. However, after waiting for other groups to take action, Mr. Basinski ond the Accounting class went ahead and purchased on inventory to get started. In the beginning, they were in debt, but os the year progressed, bills ore being paid. Working in the store gives the students practical retail experience. They learn how the store is run and how to keep the books. The popularity of the items in the store continually grew and students stopped to pick up needed folders, notebooks, jackets ond those ever present munchies. Robert M. Doone Darryl D. Drake Terri L. Droves Jeffery T. Drexler John Drexler Word M. Dryer Shelley L Dunn Laura Eads ROB DOANE: NHS 11, 12, Bond 9, Vor. Basketball 11, 12, JV Basketball 10, Fr. Football and Basketball, Football 11, 12, JV Football 10: DARRYL DRAKE: JV Baseball 9, 10, Vor. Baseball 11; TERRI DRAVES: St. Council 9; BILL DIETER: Sk. Center 11, 12, Wrestling, VICA; JEFF DREXLER: Co-op 11, 12, 5k. Center 11, 12; WARD DRYER: Fr. Football ond Basket- ball. Football 11. JV Football 10; SHELLEY DUNN: T.A. 10. Sk. Center 11, 12; LAURA EADS. T.A. 9. 10. 11, Chorus 10. Sk Center 12; BRENDA ECKERT: Transfer Student 10; RUSS EG- GLI: Bond 9. 10, 11, 12. Wrestling 9, 11. 12. Taft Road 10, 11, 12. Brenda L. Eckert Russell J. Eggli 64 Organizing the store involved a great deol of extra time from Mr. Bosinski and Chris Knight. Liiso Raimovaoro tries another American munchie. os Barry Stonecipher sells her o Snickers bar. McDonald ' s orange drink wos o thirst quencher for Jeff Woods os he purchases the drink from Brendo Joster. Kevin Geltz points out the button that he wishes to purchase to Barry Stonecipher. Keeping the stock updated is o doily job for Chris Knight. Seniors 85 Rob Doone and Rob Delonge become cool dudes ro begin Spirit Week. Don ' t mess with this 60 ' s peace protester — Corey Vistisen. Terri Swanson ' s stylish mini come out of retirement for theme doy. Pomelo A. Fett Deboroh 5. Fisher PoulL. Fisher Kristine M. Foguth FRANK FELSTER: 5k. Center 11, 12, Golf 10; JULIE FERRARA: St. Council 11. NH5 12, Bond 9, 10, 11, 12. Toft Rood 11. 12. BOEC 10, Newspaper 12. Yearbook 10. 11. 12; PAM FETT: Bond 9. 10, 11 12. Newspaper 11. 12. DEBBIE FISHER: Equestrian 11, 12, Bond 9 10, 11. 12; PAUL FISHER: Bond 9. 10. 11, 12, T.A. 10, 5k. Center 12. Fr. Footboll, JV Football 10, Wrestling 9, 10, Yearbook 10, KRIS FOGUTH: Vor. Softball 10, JV Softball 9, Var. Volleyball 11, JV Volleyball 10, Newspaper 12. Varsity Club 12, Field Hockey 9; LESLIE FOLKERT5: 5k. Center 11, 12, Newspaper 12- PAT FOLKERTS: Golf 10, 11, 12; SCOTT FREEMAN: Bond 9. 10. 11. 12. NHS 11, 12; LINDA FUCHS: T.A. 12. Newspaper 12, Field Hockey 9, 10. 11; BRIAN FURTAH: 5k. Center 11, 12. MELISSA GALLAHER: St. Council 9. 11, 12, Precisionettes 9, JV Cheerleader 9, 10. Ma- jorette 10, 11, 12; NHS 12, Homecoming Rep 12, MIKE GAR- 5HOTT: Sk. Center 10, 11, 12; 5TU GEER: 5k. Center 11. 12; JOE GENAW: Sk. Center 11, 12, Track 9. Leslie A. Folkerts Patrick L. Folkerts 06 Strike to Woodstock Spirit Fills the Halls An ill fated senior strike began just before 1st hour to kick off the events of Spirit Week. Pom Fen, Karen Burgess and Boberte Wilson lead the crowd. " Peace . . . brothers . . Hippie Kim Moul takes rime out from peace protesting for lunch. Scorr J. Freeman Linda A. Fuchs Brian A. Furrah Melissa M. Gallaher Mike J. Gorshorr Stuart Geer Kevin M. Geltz Joe Genaw Seniors 87 Adding Christmas cheer brightens days without snow for Sheryl Vanover Crutches and casts become common during o tough football seoson One advantage that Steve Cope and Rob Doone found was empty halls os they left class 5 minutes early Pamela Gerace Rikke K. Hansen John M. Hardy PAM GERACE. Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12. DOEC 11. 12, 5k Center 11. 12. Field Hockey 9: JOHN HARDY: Bond 12. Transfer student 12. Track 12, Year- book 12. CHRIS HARLOW: Bond 10. 11. 12. BOEC 10, Yearbook 10. CONNIE HART Chorus 11, 12: RIKKE HANSEN: Exchange Student 12: MIKE HENNARD: Vor. Basketball 11, 12. JV Boskerboll 10. Freshmen Basketball. Football 12. RENE HILL: NHS 12, Bond 9. 10. 11. 12. French Club 9. 10. Field Hockey 10, 11; MIKE HOLSTINE. JV Basketball, JV Foot- boll. DARLENE HUBER: TA 10: STACEY ISLES: Student Council 11. 12. President 12. NHS 12, Homecoming Court 12. RAY JACKS: Bond 9. 10, 11. Wrestling 9. 10; BRENDA JA5TER: JV Softball 9. Vor. Volleyball 11. 12. JV Volleyball 9. 10. NHS 11, 12. Chorus 9. 10. French Club 9. 10. School Store 12. BRIAN JOHNS: Cross Country 12. Track 10. 11 12 Golf 10. 11, French Club 10 Chris Harlow Connie L. Hart 86 Earning That Long Awaited Diploma Earning this diploma had a few hassles involved. Seniors were rhe first class required to rake Speech and Economics. Attendance rules changed from the Review Board to Saturday school . Career choices added many difficult classes including Senior Math, Chemistry, Physics, Computers and Col- lege Comp. These classes and many others provided a few nights of cramming and trying to stay ahead. Scheduling and being able to fit required classes or find different classes to rake also provided challenges. Along with surviving the daily problems of dealing with rules, teachers, friends and passing classes — June become one step closer. Rene K. Hill Michael S. Holsrine Laura M. Hoover Michael J. Hubbard Darlene R. Huber Stacey L. Isles Raymond E. Jacks Brenda L. Jaster Mary E. Jiles Brian Johns Terri Johnson Seniors 89 Missy Gollaher helps transform rhe senior hall into a groovy hippie happening. With the signs of rhe rimes displayed on her shirt. Kim Berger waits to be counted in rhe dress up competition. Rita Kozor Kathy A. Keibler STEVE JOHNSON: Cross Country 11. 12, Track 12: DILL JONES: Sk. Cenrer 12. Cross Country 9. 10, 12, Track 9. 12, Wrestling 9; DALE JONES: Senior Bond 10. 11, 12. Toft Rood 11, 12, Freshmen Footboll 9; MICHELE KANALOS. Student Council 9. 10. 11. 12, Precisionettes 9. 10. 11. 12; RITA KAZOR Chorus 9, 10. 12, Newspaper 11, 12, KATHY KEIBLER: Student Council 10, 11, JV Cheerleader 11. Newspaper 12. MELANIE KENNEY: Student Council 9, Homecoming Court 12, Chorus 9, 10, Precisionettes 9. 10, 11, 12, TA 9, Newspaper 11; DAN KERNOHAN: Chorus 10. 11. 12, Footboll 12, Newspaper 12; SCOTT KING: Student Council 10, NHS 11, 12, Vor. Bosketboll 11, 12. JV Basketball 10, Freshmen Footboll ond Bosketboll. JV Footboll 10. Varsity Club 11. 12; JIM KIRBY Homecoming Court 12, Bond 9. 10, 11. 12. Cross Country 9, 10. Track 9. 10; TONY KIRBY: Bond 9. 10. 11. 12. Freshmen Football, Cross Country 10. Track 9. TIM KNAPP NHS 12. Chess Club 9. 10. French Club 9, 10; CHRIS KNIGHT: School Store 12, JV Softball 9. Vor. Volleyball 11. 12. JV Volleyboll 9, 10, NHS 11, 12. TA 11. Field Hockey 9 12; WENDI KNIGHT: Precisionettes 9, 10, 11, 12. Cheerleader, Newspaper 11. 12; RALPH KOROLESKL JV Footboll 10. Wrestling 12. Melanie M. Kenney Dan A. Kernohon 90 Special Moments Mark Year The final queen presentation is the regal blue robe. Mr. Yonoka has the honor of placing the robe on Queen Robin Sudberry during the halftime festivities. Scott L. King Anthony J. Kirby James A. Kirby Tim Knapp Slow and rock tunes provided o variety for the Homecoming donee crowd. Pot VanHeck and Pom Geroce enjoy one of the slow tunes. Leaving the River Queen, Don MacMillan escorts Stocey Isles to the center of the football field. Christine Knight WendiR. Knight Ralph A. Koroleski Edmund J. Kosko Seniors 91 Munchies. friends and laughs are part of lunch for Rene Hill, Cloudio Rouh, Liiso Raimovaoro and Chris Monos. Fashions and fads continually change. Pom Gerace negotiates the halls in the newest style — mini skirts. Tony Kozel Doreen L. Kromer DOREEN KRAMER: Majorettes 9. 10. 11. 12: DAN KRISPIN: T.A. 12. Sk. Center 11. 12: TINA KUJAWA: T.A. 11. Sk. Center 12. Special Olympics 11. 12: PETE KUJAWA Bond 9. 10. 11. 12. Sk. Center 11: SUE KURRLE: Vor. Basketball 9, 10. 11. 12. JV Volleyball 9. Vor. Volleyball 10. 11. 12. Newspaper 11, 12: VICKIE KWA5IBORSKI: NHS 11. 12. Bond 10. 11. 12. Trock 10. 11: DAN LANGELL: Bond 10. 11, 12: KIM LEEG5TRA: St. Council 11, 12: JOHN LEVITT: Trock. JV Footboll 10: STACEY LEWIS: Chorus 9: JOHN LINDSAY: Sk. Center 11. 12: JANET LIPOWSKI: St. Council, Precisionettes 9, 10. 11, 12, BOEC 10. T.A. 11. Tennis 11. 92 Seniority Reigns Grilled cheese helps quench rhe 4rh hr hungries for Al Schoenherr, Bryan Richardson, Jim Bonser ond Gory Robinson. Hippie Days or rhe return ro rhe days of minis ond peace proresr — enabled Kellie Plerrl ond her shades ro enjoy oil rhe fun of Homecoming Week. Kimberly A. Leegstra John J. Levin ■v Stocy M. Lewis John C. Lindsay Janet L. Lipowski Steven Loomis DAVE MACKEY: Chorus 11. DOEC 9. 10. 5k. Cenrer 12, French Club 10. 11, Chess 9; STACY MACKINNON: Vorsity Volleyball 12. T.A. 12. Field Hockey 12, SHERRY MAJOR: DOEC 11. T.A. 10; KIM MAUL: JV Sofrboll 9. Field Hockey 9. 10. 11. JIM MELDRUM: Chorus 9. Bond 9, Sk. Cenrer 11. Football 12. JV Foorboll 9. 10, 11. Tennis 10. 12; DILL MELDRUM: T.A. 10. Basketball 9. JV Foor- boll 10. MICHELLE MIKOLOWSKI: DOEC 9. Sk. Center 11, 12. GORDON MILLS. Chess 10. RUSS MIZER: Chorus 12; LAURIE MOEHLMAN: JV Volleyball 9. 10, JV Doskerboll 9, Vor. Volleyball 11, 12, Field Hockey 10. Newspaper 11, 12; LISA MONGEAU: Chorus 9, 10. 11, 12. Rainbow Connection 11, 12, Field Hockey 10, 11, 12, Softball Manager 9. Chess 9, ANDY MONTGOMERY: Wrestling 11. 12. 94 Assemblies Provide Laughs Mocho seniors. John Levirr, Steve Cope ond Perer Zyrd pull their ream to victory. Sue Kurrle ond Jim Meldrum race the clock to completely cover their victim. At one of the few pep assemblies, seniors compere for spirit points. Michelle Mikolowski J. Gordon Mills Russel F. Mizer Lourie Moehlmon Liso C. Mongeou Pere A. Mongeou Andy Montgomery Seniors 95 Debby Bender and Chris Harlow look over fheir order. Darlene Huber double checks the number of announcements rhor she will need. Filling out the forms accurately is essential, so Dole Jones checks his carefully. Debbie Fisher and Margo Carr listen intently to the explanation. John M. Nagy Donald J. Nichter JOHN NAGY: T.A 10. JV Basketball 10. Fr Basketball. Track 10. 11. 12, Newspaper 11, 12. Varsity Club 12. RHONDA NORMAN: Vor. Softball 11, JV Softball 9. 10. NHS 12, Band 9, 10, 11. Wres- tling Motmoid 11: RON OBESHAW: T.A. 11; JASON PALMER: Transfer Student 12; JIM PARKER: Sk. Center 11; KELLIE PLETTL: St. Council. NHS 12, Majorettes 10, 11, 12, Cheerleader 10. 11. 12, JV Basketball 9: MIKE RAGER: Yearbook 9, Newspaper 12. KAYE RAMPP: Bond 9. 10, 11. 12. Equestrian 11. 12. NHS 11. 12, Toft Rood 11. 12; SHAWN RAYMOND: Yearbook 10. 11. 12, Homecoming 11. 12; CLAUDIA RAUH: Vor. Volleyball 12, NHS 12, Rainbow Connection 12, Transfer Student 12; WENDY RED- MOND: NHS 12, Chorus 9. 10. James L. Parker Warren F. Piper 96 Graduation Preparation . . . Many things are necessary to prepare for that June day and the long awaited diploma. After numerous credit checks, formal pictures, rings if you missed the order Junior year, cap and gown measurement, senior t-shirts and announcements. As May begins, the announcements hit the mail, relatives are notified and seniors begin the last round of being honored — their last time as a high school student. Kellie 5 . Plerrl Richard L. Poole Shown Raymond Donna Boyer, os Student Council Rep, helps collect the completed forms. Sharon M. Darell Puro Michael F. Roger Liisa K. Raimovaaro Prudhomme KayeF.Rampp Claudia Rauh MaryL.Recor Wendy A. Redmond Seniors 97 Dole Arnell uses rhe turret lorhe to moke onother port. Mike Ziolkowski reviews the programs for hydraulics. Dorell Puro sets the heoters on on injection molding mochine. Jerry Burns rellnes rhe brakes on o truck. Benjamin f. Rios Kenneth J. Ripley Kim M. Rivard Gerald R. Roland DEN RIOS: Sp. Olympics 11, 12; KEN RIPLEY: T.A. 10: JERRY ROLAND: Wrestling, Sk. Center; RICK RUEMENAPP: Sk. Center 11, 12; BILL RUSSELL: Track 10, 11, 12, Yearbook 10; DAWN SADECKI: BOEC 10, 11, Yearbook 10, 11, 12; TONJA SCHULZ: JV Softball 9. T.A. 9, 10, 11, Co-op 12, JV Dosketboll 9, Track 11, Newspaper 11, 12; DAN SCHUMACHER: Fr. Football 9, JV Foot- boll 10; LYNN 5COVORONSKI: Bond 9. 10, 11, 12; GARY SHORTER: Fr. Footboll. JV Football 10. Wrestling 9. 10. 11, 12, Newspaper 12, Vorsity Club 12. MAYNARD SMITH: T.A. 10. Sk. Center 11. Robert J. Romps Richard W. Ruemenapp William A. Russell III John E. Saddler 98 Skill Center Training John Lindsay checks rhe ports on on injection molding machine prior to using the machine. Jerry Roland works to wire on electrical outlet. Learning to set up o computer program is o valuable skill for Jim Cernarowski. What a better way to spend 5th hour than listening to o rock concert. Seniors watch the action ond enjoy the runes of Freedom Jom. Freedom Jam ' s spoof on Elvis which brought lots of loughs involved Terri Swonson. i Cathy M. Somers Amy D. Stager Cynthia M. Soulliere Debbie L. Spencer CATHY SOMERS: TA 10: CINDY SOULLIERE: Chorus 11. 12, TA 9: DEBBIE SPENCER: Sk Center 11, 12; AMY STAGER: NHS 12, Newspaper 11. 12; COLLEEN STILTNER: Bond 9, 10, 11, 12, Student Council 9, Yearbook 10, NHS 11, 12; ROBIN SUDBERRY: Sr. Council 11, 12. Homecoming Court 12, NHS 12. Cheerleader 9, 10. 11. 12, Newspaper 12. Varsity Club 11. 12; BARRY STONECIPHER: School Store 11. TERRI SWANSON TA 9. 11. Track 11, School Store 12. BONNIE SWIGER: TA 10; MARY 5YGIT: BOEC 11. JV Boskerboll 9, 10, Trock 9, Newspaper 12; ERIC TEWS: Sk. Center 11, 12, VICA 11. 12; KIM TILLINGER: NHS 11. 12. Majorettes 10. 11, 12, Tennis 10, French Club 10; TOM TREGANOWAN: Co-op 12. Homecoming Court 12; KIM TREPPA: Homecoming Court 10, NHS 12, Precisionerres 9. 10. Newspaper 12. Shari L. Stapiey Colleen E. Stiltner 100 Changing Views Since 9th Grade In foil 1979, graduation seemed so far away. Yet as the years passed views changed. In surveying the seniors, many felt that they have more goals and direction, ’‘I ' ve realized that I can do anything I want if I put my mind to it. " (Dave Mackey) Seniors have weathered many changes. Throughout it all, the four years have been a chance to mature. " In 9th grade, I didn ' t know what I wanted to do. Now I am going to work and to college. " (Stan Worswick) Graduation remains a goal — " In 9th grade, school was a drag. I didn ' t care if I passed or not. Now graduation is a goal that I look forward to reaching. " (Becky Carroll) Barry R. Stonecipher Robin R. Sudberry Rich Sullivan Terri A. Swanson Bonnie S. Swiger Mary C. Sygit Eric R. Tews Joseph A. Thomas Kimberly A. Tillinger Tom Tregonowon Kimberly G. Treppo Steve B. Uhl Seniors 101 Doing Double Time — Employed (Seniors A common situation for seniors is the after school job. Senior year alone is full enough of activities and added responsibilities so that a job con cause frustra- tion. All of the jobs vary and most people ore not try- ing to achieve major career goals, but keep gas in the tank and o few extra dollars in the pocket. One of the problems experienced by all students is homework. " Getting up in the morning and trying to stay awoke first hour con be hard. " (Pom Fett ) " Finding time for homework, free time and work itself is the biggest challenge. " (Heidi Dell) " It ' s always hard to get the piles of homework done. " (Chris Harlow) Par Von Heck Sheryl R. Vanover Leon J. Viger Corey M. Vistisen Sonya L. Waldron Jeff L. Waller Dovid Weaver Don Weaver PAT VAN HECK: Chorus 11, 12, Rainbow Connection 11, 12, Trock 12, Football 12, Wrestling 11, Newspaper 12; SHERYL VANOVER: Student Council 9, 10, Field Hockey 9; MARK VERMEULEN: Cross Country 10. 11; COREY VISTISEN: Bond 9, 10. 11, 12; SONYA WALDRON: Chorus 11. JEFF WALLER: Chorus 9, 10. 11, 12. Rainbow Conneaion 11. 12; LISA WEAVER: French Club 10. 11, Yearbook 10; BILL WEL5ER: Track 10. 11, Yearbook 9. 10; PATTY WENCKOVSKY: 5tudent Council 10. 11. 12, Bond 9. 10. 11, 12, BOEC 10. 11. Yearbook 10, 11, 12, School Store 12. JERRY WE5TBROOK: Homecoming Court 12, NHS 11, 12. Freshmen Basketball 9. Trock 11, 12. French Club 10. Chess Club 10; PAUL WET- TER: Newspaper 12. Freshmen Basketball 9, JV Basketball 10. 11. Opposite Page: Awaiting the total printout. Joe Baker rechecks the computed calculations 1040 A, 1040, Schedule A, Tox credits — forms con be confusing os Alon Schoenherr discovers the intricoties of foxes. Remembering all of the rules for foxes helps Mike Holstine compute correct answers on the test. LisaM. Weaver Dill Welser " This goes where . . Mike Roger ond Pete Wilson question the next complicated tax step in Government. Pony A. Jerry W. Westbrook Poul H. Wetter Mott Wesch Wenckovsky Seniors 100 sw Nor Pictured: Dale Ameil, Mart Bowman, Steven L. Cope, Tom Daniels, William Dieter, Robert Earley, Joels A. Francis, Jeff Hoeninghausen, Marcia Gregg, Tom Jones, Kevin King, Dan MacMillan, Nathan Mann, Donna May, Doug Salada, Harvey A. Schultz, Vicky Thompson, Mark Vermeulen, Cliff Wierszewski. Jennifer Williams Dabetre J. Wilson Pete Wilson Jeffrey R. Woods SranJ. Worswick TinaM. Wright Beth A. Yoney Michael G. Ziolkowski JENNY WILLIAMS: JV Softball 9, 10. BOEC 11. 12. Co-op 12. Track 11, Yearbook 10. 11. 12, Varsity Club 12, French Club 9. 10. BABETTE WILSON: NH5 12. Bond 9, 10. 11. 12. PETE WILSON: NH5 12. Fr. Football. JEFF WOODS: Track 10. Year- book O; STAN WORSWICK: Sk. Center; TINA WRIGHT: Chorus 10. 12. Newspaper 11. 12. BETH YANEY: JF Softball 9. BOEC 11, JV Basketball 9. 10. Track 10. French Club 9. 10; SHEILA ZITTON: Homecoming Rep 9. St. Council 9. Chorus 9, Precisionette 9. Sheilo R. Zilton Peter J. Zyrd 104 A traffic accident claimed the life of Shelly Lynn Meldrum on July 28, 1982. Dorn on April 4, 1965 she would hove been o senior. Shelly was very involved in Bond ploying rhe flute ond attended the Blue Lakes Fine Arts Comp in rhe summer of 1981. Shelly’s parents ore Mr. ond Mrs. Henry Meldrum with brothers ond sisters Brian, Joe, Chris ond Pom. Shelly ' s career plans were ro be a physical therapist on o hospital staff. She hod o special place in everyone ' s heart. Those who knew her well become familiar with rhe term " friendship. " Shelly would always ser aside her problems so she could help o friend who was in need of a shoulder ro cry on — she was never too busy ro help. Bubbly, reliable and full of common sense mode her o wonderful person ro know. (Parry Wenckovsky, Konnie Clark) Whatever dreams I ever hove However old or new They ore rhe pictures ond rhe thoughts I ' ll always have of you. We were friends so long and true And you were rhe best. I look to rhe river with a rear in my eye And rhink ro myself . . . I didn ' t have a chance to say goodbye. You always had a smile so keen ond smarr And your smile will be pressed within rhe Book of memory I coll my hearr. And so whatever dreams I have And whether old or new . . . I wont to soy rhor they Will always be a part of you. Kaye Rampp 105 Dill Adams Sue Anderson Ingrid Ausrerberry Yvonne Avers David Axrell April Babisz Cindy Dodger Randy Baker Carole Datuk Dan Deals Karen Deals Mike Dernabo Roger Dernabo Ed Bernardi Tim Blanck Scon Doyle Jon Brenner Par Drockley Chris Drockmiller C. J. Busurtil Man Dyerly Chris Calcaterra Colette Carrier Pat Cates Peggy Craig Sandy Dagenais Connie Davey Shaun Davis Jon DeBoyer Colleen DeLange Katie deNavarre Gretchen Dennis Dob Desmarais Barb Dewey Debbie Dewey Karen Dodge Cathie Donnelly Ron Doughty 106 Karen Drorar Darin Drummond Kristi Dryer Dawn Eiferr Dennis Fehlman Rick Fougnie Ginger Fredericks Jeff Freeman Ken Gaida Sue Garshort Mary Beth Genaw Rings Signify Junior Status Rings are an important part of high school years. They help provide a symbol of status and help you to remember the good times and fun that are a part of high school. They remain a symbolic part of the four years. " I con keep my ring os long os I live to remind me of my high school years. " (Cindy Badger). " It s a keepsake that I con keep ond look bock on and remember oil the good times I hod in high school. " (Marnie Steinmetz). OPPOSITE PAGE: STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES - Heidi Pilarh, Down Showen, Amy Sodlowski, Korie deNovarre, Diane Soulliere, Gino Greene, Jodi Morovcik, Shelley Neff, Chris Longon, Carole Batuk. Karen Dodge and Debbie Granica compare rheir new rings. Yvonne Avers, Paftle Brockley. Debbie Knowlron ond Colleen DeLange shell out rhe bucks for fheir new symbol of sfofus — their rings. Mike Hoag, Lori Stubbs, Ken Toylor, Mory Beth Genow ond Charlene Quenneville compare rings in the holl on rhe delivery doy. Each year rhe front of rhe school is filled with excited Juniors comparing how the ring looks on rheir finger. John George Corhy Goulet Kim Gerow Debbie Gronico Gina Greene Sheila Groce Tom Hammang Brian Hart Janae Heyzo Devon Hinkle Mike Hoag Bill Hogserr Down Huber Pot Huff Tina Hurlburr Rory Jacobs Down Jeakle Tom Jeakle Bobbi Sue Johnson Debby Johns Croig Johnson Shari Justice Rob Kaminski Rick Karl Rachael Kasperowicz John Kemp Randy Knapp Debbie Knowlton John Koehlmon Kevin Kosciolek Lorry Lalewicz Cheryl Long Chris Langan 106 Shawn McGlynn Den McGuire Cheryl McGuire Sandy McMullen Derh Meldrum Colleen Meldrum Paula Modolo Jodi Moravcik Mart Mueller Becky Muller Anno Nagy Shelley Neff Christy Newberry Tammy Nielson Steve Norkus Kelly Norman Elizabeth Nowlin Matthias Oberschelp Melodee Olsen Teresa Olstrowski Mike Paquette Scott Patana Otis Pate Rory Pearcy Laura Perry Cyndie Petit Julie Petrovich Shannon Petry $ ® O s r V ' St Merry Christmas through a bond party on December 17 is o fun way to spend your lost day or school for Donna Browarski. Boberte Wilson. Ingrid Austerberry ond Debbie Gronico. The cafeteria windows displayed a little Christmas spirit through the artistic talents of Dolores Markowski. 110 Lisa Phillips Heidi Pilarh Par Pokorny Lynn Poosch Lorry Porzondek John Powers Mon Prirchord Loury Prior Adrienne Quenneville Charlene Quenneville Robert Rekor Mott Rivard Dill Robb Kelly Robbins Gory Robinson Brian Rogus Chris Roland Ron Roland Chris Drockmiller pays special attention to all of the details in her window painting project for Art class and Christmas cheer. Santa Grams add a little spice to the morning for Krista Sudberry and Debbie Knowlton. Lisa Rose, Stacey Lewis and Debby Bender use the office windows to odd a note of Hoppy Holidays to the school. Juniors 111 Holiday Wishes . . . Santo grams ond window pointings ore just o few of the ways that AHS takes time to soy Merry Christmas. Without snow and on early vocation, the season seemed for away. However, the candy cones and brightly covered windows brought the season a little closer to the Juniors. Jeon Rolewicz Robert Romo Lisa Rose David Ruemenapp Ricky Sachs David Sacra Amy Sadlowski Eric Salada Richard Sampson Renee Schewe Ellen Schmidt Jeanine Schmidt Dave Schultz Diane Schultz Dawn Shawen Rhonda Siddall Laura Smith Joe Soboleski Diane Soulliere Anita Southard Steven Sparenborg Karen Stager Lesha Stager Marnie Steinmetz Donna Stepp Lori Stubbs Krista Sudberry Stephanie Sullivan Kelly Suites Bonnie Sygit Jeff Taylor Ken Taylor Val Thompson Leslie Tischbein Tim Trumble Robert Tucker Dove Tuzinowski Jim Vail Kim VonHeck Andy Van Paemel Elizabeth Vermeulen Mike Vernier Steve Vernier Renee Viger Mark Wanket Dan Watrous Paul Weaver Ryan Weber 112 Judy Wenckovsky Michelle Whetstone Gory White Mike Whitmore Don Widmer Lorry Wilson Joy Wood Mott Woods Chris Wozniok Loni Yox Linda Yox Trocy York Tom Zielonka College preparation through testing experiences is essential. Dill Adams, Leslie Tischbein and Mike Vernier listen as Mr. McLeod provides the directions prior to taking the P5AT. Varied Experiences Challenge Juniors Jeff Freeman and John Saddler test the melting point of substances in o lob situation during a chemistry doss. Taking to the road for the first experience on 1-94, Tommy Cofer, Jeonine Schmidt ond Mr. Garrett prepare to leave. Dennis Fehlman crams for the state test prior to receiving his permit. Juniors 110 How Do You Spell Involved — Juniors After three years of struggle, juniors eagerly await fall of ' 83 and senior status. They have advanced from the days of required classes to technical electives. The days of junior varsity gave way to starting positions on teams. The rings, displayed proudly, are signs to the upperclassmen status. Student leadership becomes evident with prom planning, co-ordinating the fund raisers and faking over the student council responsibilities. As the responsibilities continue to grow, many things will be remembered including all the fun days, the lockers which became home, parties and all the good times shared with friends. As each marking period passes, there is the growing excitement among Juniors that soon the dream of finally becoming the most respected class is reality. Kristi Dryer and Elizabeth Vermeullen show some of the Junior spirit with their home owoy from home — their locker. Chris Langan, Katie deNavarre ond Heidi Piloth put in lots of extra rime creating spirit signs for the gomes. Ellen Schmidt appreciates rhe quiet of rhe library to prepare for rhe next hour exam. Peggy Craig works to keep rhe account balanced in rhe simulated office training through rhe Office Block class. 114 Eric Soloda chews ' ' his woy ro rhe promised cheerleader — Mr Wight? Shelley Neff is officially topped into the Notionol Honor Society by Chris Knight Down Showen and Liiso Raimovaara take time or Honors Induction to get some punch. Ed Dernordi and Russ Mizer get oil tied up " in o Psychology experiment For Sandy Dogenois. 6th hour meons woiring extra time for the bus Juniors 115 Spirit Week Boosts Morale Parti Kenney. Carole Cross. Renee Grosso, Down Medley, Ken Licori ond Shelly Kuplerski soy Howdy ' ’ from the Soph doss. Jennifer DeLange enjoys spirit week while Goil Uhl, ond Joelle Dionne go about their business. Charlotte Acre Dud Adkins Tracie Albert Jeff Allegoet Terri Angers Ken Arneil Erin Atkinson Telia Avers Noil Azar Amy Bagwell Jennifer Baker Stacy Baker Kelly Balitzky Kelly Bandlow Dean Bartolomucci Tom Bates Todd Beattie Pete Berube Terry Brown Paul Bilond Leslie Bieke Julie Biland Rich Billbury Roger Blanton 116 SOPHOMORE REPS - Carole Cross, Kelly Hurst, Charlotte Kasperowicz, and Jennifer Delonge Erin Atkinson gets o kick out of sweatsuit day. Jenny Bonser Katie Brockley Terri Bouwkamp Jim Brockmiller Ann Marie Brooks Donna Browarski Marilyn Brown Wendy Brown Leigh Burd Ed Burck John Burnette Andy Butterfield George Coni Ann Marie Costiglione Karen Celani Robert Chose Rob Crompton Corole Cross Kim Cross Mike Daniels Cheri Davidson Tom Dovis Diana D ' Eoth Simone Decaussin Camille Dedmon Jennifer DeLange Don Delong Lori DeVlaminck Joelle Dionne Koryn Doon Sophomores 117 Traci Drew Joe Drexler Jim Ducearr Joe Duprey Terry Durnil Dutch Edgecomb Michelle Ellis Mary Emerick April Farley Ross Focht Mike Fournier Cory Freel Drivers ' Ed. Provides Access to Wheels Drivers Training is the beginning of many responsibilities for this year ' s Sophs. Through reading, testing and actual driving, students hove learned that there is on uncountable list of rules for the rood. Rules ore very strict in the class regarding attendance and grades. Driver ' s ed. students ore easily recognized as they have their books with them every day and spend part of the day reading the material for the test. Along with the book and classwork, students spend time on the road. The first time behind the wheel can be frightening for the person who has never driven before. Merging on 1-94 con bring a few moments of terror. Taking advantage of the rime before doss, Tony Mauk reviews the manual for the Srore test. Ed George Nicole Geremesz Debbie Gillespie Tom Golembiewski Kim Gontarek David Gracki Renee Grosso Richard Gunnells Sheri Gulette Margie Gunther Tim Hart 116 Mr. Maki hesitates before onother session on the rood. Eye tests are state requirements. Jennifer Rollins reods the correct line to the State representative. Mike Lonergan looks ot oil of the options before checking the correct answer. Cory Freel reviews the doss requirements on the first doy of doss. Chris Hall Eric Heim Rich Hemenger Debbie Hogg Hubert Holesh Tommy Hoover Mark Hostetter Ed Hotchkiss Kurt Hubbarth Pot Humes Kelly Hurst Gory Jolly Cathy Jeanette Jodi Johnson Roy Johnson Kelley Kanalos Charlotte Kasperowicz Dridgette Kaiser Sophomores 119 Lori Kajfes Portie Kenny Sandy Kicknosway Greg Knight LeeAnn Koltz Windie Korneffel Pom Kroose Tina Kroose Cathy Krause Peggy Krispin Shelly Kuplerski Allen Kurrle Mike Lobodie Henry Logue Cindy Lamb Alicio Lozorz Michelle LeCour Mark Lefebvre Patti Leenknegt Jackie Lewandowski Ken Licari Dunsa Lin Faith Logan Kevin Lonergan Mike Lonergan Annette MacKinnon Dawn Makowski Dennis Miller Marty McGrath John McElroy Vicki Morsden Frank Malik Barb Mangas 120 Assemblies Add Exciiemenf fo Days OPPOSITE PAGE: Soph guys. Tony Mouk, Curt McLone. Ross Fochr ond Tom Dovis chollenge the resr of rhe school ro defeat them. Being wrapped in paper by Beth Vogel ond Rick Welchko. Trocie Albert wonders — " why me? " Trying to get the balloon to his partner Bud Adkins finds that it ' s o lot easier soid than done Shaving a balloon tokes rhe steady hand of Allen Kurrle. Chris Monos Cherie Mason Jeff May Ken May Curt McLone Kristen McQuade Down Medley Horry Mikolowski Paul Miller Cheryl Modolo Barb Morris Eric Mueller Cindi Murray Scott Musson Judy Newton Eric Normon Kim Norman Don Nowicki Sophomores 121 Pat O ' Toole Randy Osieczonek Julie Osterlond Mary Parsell Dob Pore Robert Prother On sophomore rock and shirt day ot the request of the yearbook staff, the school come olive with representative t-shirts including: Michelle LeCour, Steve, Thiem and Dove Grocki busy enjoying lunch and Tony Mauk, Tom Davis and Curt McLone in the science holl during on exchange. Dove Petit Gory Porzondek Marie Powers Louro Richardson Robert Rieck Liz Rios Jenny Rollins Trocy Rix Chris Romps Laurie Rose Rochelle Saddler Tino Sampier 122 Ann Schewe Terese Schultz Liso Scovoronski Cindy Seczowo Wendy Siefert Chris Sikorski 3opf)OD)ore Rock- Rock and Roll is very important in the lives of teenagers. They like the freedom and atmosphere of concerts, and shoring on experience with others. In surveying the sophomores, the favorite concert was Von Holen, and in a close second, wos Loverboy. Radio stations also ore o big port of teenagers ' lives. Everyone listens to the radio. The favorite station is WRIF, 101 with rock and roll being the favorite type of music. Concert and group loyalties are evident through rhe following sophomores and their fovorite shirts or jerseys; Lee Ann Koltz, Ann Marie Brooks, Trocie Albert, Windie Korneffel, Margie Gunther, Jim Duceatt, Julie Osrerlond ond Jo Anne Vigliorti. Lisa Sikorski Wendy Sneoth Lydia Soboleski Kevin Soney Lori Stoll Tania Somers Dione Sprague Retho Stepp Kim Stieler Roy Stockford Kim 5tokes Dob Sudberry Sophomores 123 A Santo gram brightens Morilyn Drown s day. An individualized lab situation allows Ann Morie Brooks to progress of her own rote in Shorthand. Dud Adkins, Bobbi Sue Johnson ond Julie Dilond find that there is food, friends ond fun of the Bond Christmas porty. Lisa Suggs Jim Sullivan Dan Terlecki Steve Thiem Down Thomas Vickie Thomas Kenny Timmons Marry Tischbein Doug Trocino Gail Uhl Andrea Vandenbergh Michele Van Hour Michelle Vanover Jill Vernier Noel Viger 124 Joanne Vigliotti Beth Vogel Kim Wagner Scorr Wagner Amy Wakely Sheri Walters Chuck Warwick Kathy Watson Academic Classes Dominate Soph Time Using the buffing machine. Greg Knight puts rhe finishing touches on his plastics project. Comm. II Involves grammar, writing and lots of reading from rhe NOVA book for Jennifer Baker, Jenny Rollins, Jodi Johnson, Eddie George, Bud Adkins and Andreo Vondenbergh. Rick Welchko Brenda Werner Kelly Werner Matt Winkler Dan Wolkan Brad Zitka Sophomores 125 Kelly Ames Darrell Amoe Jill Ancona Narhalie Arabian Duwayne Arneil Gale Arsenault Victor Auito Lisa Avers Mark Babisz Jim Ball Steve Bartolomucci Tammy Bassett Kim Bauer Brenda Baumann Bay Bawal Sandy Beasley Ken Behme Stacy Bellia Laurie Bembas Howard Bender Beth Beres Bob Bernardi Chris Blackburn Eddie Breski Shawn Bright Sherri Bucholtz Pat Burns Cathy Carson Chris Castiglione Kim Cetnarowski Search Begins for Second Semesfer Classes Pam Granica brings her completed schedule and computer form to Mr. Avers for approval. 126 Joe Champa Ron Chapman John Chase Michele Chornoby Andy Chwan Dronnie Clark Kelly Conners Theresa Cunningham Lisa Curtis Chris Cross Cindy Crowe Steve Cuthbertson Martin Davis Richard Decoussin Richard Delange Kevin Dewey Pat Dippert Debbie Drummond Kim Dryer Delbert Dunn Mr. McLeod helps Drion Ford ond Joy Sroger figure out their options for second semester classes. Accuracy Is essential on the forms that go directly to the computer. Jim Monioci ond Cheri Polly double check their forms. FRESHMAN REPS - Patti Engelhordt. Amy Jacobs. Loni Isles. Srocy Dellio, Renee Jaster, Kit Raymond, Trocey LoPorl. Shannon Schultz, Pom Gronico, ond Liso Avers. Freshmen 127 Colleen Eaton Kim Eckhout Kim Elderson Paul Elliot Patti Engelhardt Marty Esselink Sonia Estep Mike Faulman Cherie Fisher Kim Fioroni Rod Folkerts Brian Ford Melanie Furtah Dante Fortin Lisa Gamble Joe Gauthier Cheri Gelaude Brian Genaw Hank Gerow Ruth Gerow Polly George Shelly Glied Annette Gilbert Jody Gilbert Kim Gilbert Pam Granica Getting into the groove, Sherri Ducholtz, Lee Ann Konik, Terri Cunningham, Shelley Secezawa, Cathy Krause, and Michelle Puckett enjoy the Freedom Jam Concert in early December. Returning to the 50 ' s, Freshmen traveled back in time. Dressing to their rheme were: Tracey LoParl. Michele May, Colleen Eaton, Laura Rollins, Jody Yaney, Cheryl Scott, Cheryl Troutman, Liso Gamble, Melanie Furtah and Amy Jacobs. 128 Jill Greenwell Gino Grigsby Bridgette Grinde Pot Gunnells Deana Hodden Ken Hammer Lori Hampton Sue Hankey Tim Horlow Diana Houslet Rachel Herod Kurt Heyza Mark Heyza Charlene Hoffman Jeff Hoffman Anna Marie Holland Ben Hosford Patti Howe Larry Hromek Cathy Isaacs Loni Isles Amy Jacobs Debbie Jarosz Renee Jaster Surviving Spirited Days Provides Challenges Trying to get the donut while blindfolded is o challenge for Don Vermersch Participants in the yearbook assembly competed for prizes including money off of their book. Spirit Week began with hot ond tie day for Tina Kowalski ond Andrea Woods. The week remoined o quiet one with freshmen slowly getting involved in all of the various festivities. Freshmen 129 Choundra Jehle Boyd Jenkins Marty Jiles Rob Johnson Paul Jokiel Michelle Jones Best Friends Friends — just imagine whar life would be like without friends, without anyone to talk to about your problems or to shore the good times and the bod. Qualities in a friend moke them special. " Someone I con trust and depend on. Someone that likes the things I like and has a great personality. But, especially someone I con let myself be me with. " (Trade Tillinger) Notes — they ore on important port of the freshman day. Most 9th graders when surveyed said that they write from 1-10 letters in a day. Of course, many of these notes do not moke it to their intended receiver. Writing in class con be dangerous. The five minutes between dosses ore rime for loughs ond jokes between friends Beth Beres. Rochel Herod. Cindy Rausch and Kit Roymond. Mark Sontovy ond Shelley Secezawa find that the 25 minutes lunch is the fastest rime of the doy. Gory Maslanka. Jim Maniaci. Tom Maxwell ond Ston Markowski use the extra time in a scheduling homeroom to listen to o few runes. Mike Jordon Trocy Kootz Sue Karl Shelly Kennedy Andy Kernohan Jerry Kikos Bill Kilgore Helen Knowlton Laura Koehler Lee Konik Tina Kowalski Eric Krause Ralph Krause Janice Kresevich Mark Labadie Don Lone Lorry Long Laura LaParl 100 Tracey LaParl Tina LaPoinre Michael Larabell George Leer Jenny Leemhuis Marsha Lefevbre Gia Leon Melissa Liningron Cheryl Lorence John Lorenz Tracy Maedel Shelly Major Jim Maniaci Stan Markowski Par Martin Gary Maslanka Michelle Marese Tom Maxwell Tony Mauk Michele May Jeff McFarlane Dennis McGuire Cheryl McLean Doug McMullen Angie Meldrum Tony Meldrum Brenda Menkel Penny Metzger Freshmen 131 John Mihelich Tim Moore Trocie Moravcik John Murphy David Nagy Margaret Nilson Keith Norman Jim Nowlin Sean O ' Connell Beverly Okiem Red Olivares Mark Pace Cheri Pocquette Eric Parent James Peck Andy Petrovich Christy Pfeil David Piper Gab, Munchies Sr Friends . . . Pizza is o traditional Friday meal for Delbert Dunn, Ken May and Greg Wood. While A. J. Hopkins clowns for the camera, Chris Blockburn ond Jeff Poosch lough. Shannon Shultz and Michele May look up in surprise while the roving yearbook photographer captures Freshmen on their lunch breok. 132 Loughs, chips, and munchies ore oil o port of the dolly break for Lisa Avers, Tino Kowolski, Doug McMullen and Andreo Woods. Sandro Placencia Cheri Polly Jeff Poosch Tommy Porzondek Srephony Prater Shelly Prather Michelle Puckett Rob Roger Cindy Rousch Kathy Raymond Dan Recor Jim Reed John Reid Dill Rees Bryan Richardson Tony Richardson Tim Rich Jodel Richmond Jim Rieck Cindy Rodriguez Don Roland Louro Rollins Tommy Romo Amy Rosso Kim Ruemenopp Kris Russell Down Socro Cheryl Sadecki Mark Sontovy Shannon Schultz Bobby Schutt Cheryl Scott Shelly Seczowo Freshmen 130 Tracy Shagena Michelle Shnnigal Dave Shwary Scott Sicken Adam Smith Becky Smith Brian Smith Donne Smith Michelle Smith William Smith Chris Somers Kim Spears Jay Stager Ben Tollman Kristin Taylor Darin Tiffin Trade Tillinger Martin Tolliver Cheryl Troutman Jo Trumble Dennis Tuzinowski Laurene Vanderziel Dan Vermeersch Bill Verwest Clinton Viger Wesley Waite 134 Dawn Wanker Mark Ward Paula Weaver Kris Welser Wayne Wetzel David White Dennis White Melissa Wight Jeanie Williams Dan Wines Tom Wolak Greg Wood Andrea Woods Jeff Wozniak Jody Yaney Sean Yax Mike Yax Theresa Young Jim Zitton Learning CPR is o valuable skill Through rhe Heolrh doss. Amy Rosso leorns rhe correcr technique Tim Moore looks over his work prior ro using rhe key ro check ir. Wednesday means that students stop ond check rhe Saturday school list os tordies hove o way of occumuloring Cheri Polly ond Trocy Moedel check ro be sure thot their names oren r on the list Freshmen 135 Academic With the smallest staff in the last five years, teachers faced large classes and the administration assumed the roles of Athletic Directors. Finding time to accomplish all the many daily tasks became a challenge. The after school hours were crammed with grading, completing forms, meetings, tutoring and planning for the next day. With the change, faculty, parents and administration pulled together to odd activities, to give that extra help and to add a smile while we struggled through a difficult test. The Faculty Dixieland Bond amazed and entertained the sellout crowd or Band-o-Roma. Wendy Redmond tries to elicit o response from the closs skeleton John Reid works ro center drill o connon borrel. Mrs. Streit ond parents use the conference time ro discuss student progress As education throughout the state faced the effects of shrinking state budgets, " executive orders " and a recession, we learned to survive while we were . it dose CUTTING Mr. McLeod and Amy Stager look over the college possibilities Looking for a melting point. Tom Licori ond Dill Hogserr observe rheir chemicals ond the reactions Academic Division 137 Administration Faces Problems Trying to Maintain Programs Dealing with constantly changing economic conditions, the School Board, Mr. Caimi, Mr. Hollway, Mr. Ford and Mr. Tobias worked to salvage the academic program. " Executive orders " from Lansing, federal cutbacks and constantly rising prices added serious problems in financing a quality educational program. However, many positive things ore happening. The reading curriculum continues to improve with a textbook change in the elementary school and computer programs continue to grow. " Everyone is making the best of the things we hove. " (Mr. Caimi) " Broadening of education does become difficult for good students because of the cutbacks. " (Mr. Hollway) Further layoffs at the end of the ' 82 school year washed out many second year classes, increased class size, and added many scheduling difficulties. " I find cutting o student ' s schedule very difficult — especially if he has to choose between Stage Bond and Senior Moth. " (Mr. Ford) " We ' ve lost quite o few good teachers, but the ones that ore still with us ore doing a tremendous job of coping with the cutbacks. " (Mr. Tobias) The challenges remain, but the administration and the School Board work very closely, aware of the needs in the district and try to meet the educational needs of each student. Mrs. Baxter and Mrs. Trlx confer prior to the Board meeting. Absence passes begin the doy for Mr. Tobios. Mr. Caimi reflects on district needs. Mr. Caimi, Mr. Dodge, ond Mrs. Baxter look over the evening ' s ogendo. Mr. Fleischer and Mr. Tucker listen intently to o Curriculum Council presentation. 136 ALGONAC BOARD OF EDUCATION - Mr Don Dodge. President, Mrs Sue Baxter, Secretory, Mr Robert Vervinck, Vice President Second Row: Mr Richord Fleischer, Mr A, Dole Tucker ond Mr. Chorles Yonoko. Not Pictured: Mrs. Eleonore Trix, Treosurer. Answering student ond parent questions is o large port of the day for Mr. Ford. Mr. Yonoko ond Mr. Vervinck study the latest proposal presented to the Board Looking ot the current status of the district, Mr Hollwoy considers the next question os he is interviewed for the Yearbook. MR. JOSEPH CAIMI Superintendent MR. ROBERT HOLLWAY Assistant Superintendent MR. ROBERT FORD Principal MR. STEPHEN TOBIAS Assistant Principal Administration 139 MRS. LEA DATCHELDER MRS. CORA FISHER MRS. LINDA HURST Expert Office Aid Consrontly busy effectively describes the office staff. The continuing cutbacks affected the secretaries also. In addition to all of their duties, they became athletic secretaries having to worry about schedules, officials contracts and game workers. Along with the doily jobs of answering phones, questions and attendance, they are also involved with scheduling, college applications, Saturday school, keeping all records updated, keeping the records in order for the State and working with Seniors to plan and carry out all the details connected with Graduation. Mrs. Fisher answers her millionth Soturdoy school quesrion. Keeping schedules straight is a large port of Mrs. Barchelder ' sjob. Mrs. Shannon, school nurse, keeps records in order. Athletic contracts were o new port of Mrs. Hurst ' s job this year. 140 Secretarial Staff PARENT ADVISORY BOARD - First Row: Fron Benoit. Phyllis Watson, Mory Hort, Judy Bilond, Evelyn Avers. Jone Dovis. Second Row: Lyndo Smith, Paulo Burgess, Borb Molik, Dolores LoPorl, Mory Murphy, Rosemarie Newberry, Jon Roland, Dolores Nelson. Not Pictured: Morilyn Bieke, Barbara Meldrum. Parents Become Active Operating in all district schools, the Parent Advisory groups meet monthly to provide advice and insight on the issues particular to each school. With Mrs. Judy Bilond os chairperson, the high school group is involved with oil aspects of school life. This includes: working with the NH5 induction, arranging for school jackets and serving on committees for new textbooks and curriculum changes. " When I hove to moke on important decision, the parents help me a great deal by giving me their feelings toward those certain topics. They really hove done on excellent job on everything this year. " (Mr. Ford) Parent Advisory members listen intently to o presentation on school jackets for the school store. Mrs. Judy Biland keeps rhe agenda moving smoothly while Mrs. Mory Hort keeps the minutes occurote. The mlllage vote combined the efforts of students and members of rhe advisory group In o planning meeting. Parent Advisory 141 Mr. Musson explains rhe proper use of the lathe to Kevin Soney Mr. Maki illustrates the correct morhemoricol principle on the board for rhe Algebra classes. Precision, Skill, Logic Are Key Elements Reducing rhe school day ro five hours in foil, 1981 seriously affected rhe Industrial Arts deportment. In fall, 1982 the various classes were combined into Metals ond Plastics rather than individual sections on machine operations ond other specialized areas. During winter semester. 1983, the deportment brought bock Cabinet Making, Electronics ond Drafting. The change in electives enabled the students to hove a varied background in their industrial experiences. Mathematics electives continue to provide challenging experiences for students. After completing the 9th grade requirement, students hove the option of different classes including Geometry, Computer Programming, Advanced Algebra and Senior Moth. The computer experiences remain a popular option for students. " Everyone should know something about computers because they ore very popular today. " (Ron Roland) Doth deportments provide many practical experiences os students look toward preparation for career choices. " I plan on becoming a systems analyst, so I need oil the different background that I con get. " (Leslie Folkerts) MR. JIM LENORE Industrial Arts MR. TERRY MAKI Mathematics MR. KENNETH J. MUSSON Industrial Arts MRS. MARY ROBERTSON Mathematics MR. LOUIS ROCHON Mathematics MR. DONALD WIGHT Mathematics 142 Mathemoricol equations can present many difficulties. During the 6th hour. Mr. Rochon provides after school help for Ron Doughty. Parent Conferences provide rime for parents to see how their son or doughrer is doing. Mr. Wight explains o student ' s grades. Step by step ond coreful planning helps o computer program work successfully for Joe Boker. Plastics gives oil students vocorionol experience ond o chonce to be creative Mr. Lenore helps Jodie Gilbert sond o pen set. Mothemotics-lndustriol Arts 140 Mr. Holmes provided indeprh reseorch techniques to all students in College Comp. A speech project led to o demonstration for other classes in the library. Jim and Chris Brockmiller act out their morning routine. 144 Writing and Speaking Skills Developed All students remain involved with the English department for their four years in high school. With the curriculum changes, some of the advanced classes were dropped and enrollment increased in oil sections. The English program stresses on organized background with the 9th and 10th graders working with basics in their Comm, classes. Juniors ore required to take a year of Speech to give them practical experience in expressing their ideas orally. With the Junior year other electives ore open including American Lit., English Lit., Journalism, College Comp., and Comm. Ill ond IV. " I find learning how to write with discipline on important aspect of College Comp. ' ' (Paul Wetter) Only one language is now available for students with the elimination of the French program due to curriculum cutbacks. Students ore able to take Spanish I or II to provide that essential language background. MS. RUTH BROEDER Reading History MRS. JILL BUCK English MR. JAMES R. HOLMES English MRS. ESTHER STREIT English MR. LARRY TREPPA English MR. JAMES TROTTER English MR. RON TRUMBLE English MR. DONALD WEITZEL Sponish World Geography Kevin Geltz illustrates the differences in consumer products os port of o College Composition assignment. Paste-up provides o chonce for Ricky Sachs ond editor Lorr i Booker to check final details with Mr. Trotter. Conferences give Mr. Treppa rime to update parents on students progress Chris Knight confers with Mr. Trumble for some individual help with her speech. Jon Byerly waits os Ms. Broeder checks his assignment. Six week grading enables students to have a constant feedback on their work. Renee Grosso confers with Mr. Godfrey on her grade. Social Studies provides 9th graders with o poliricol overview. Mr. Megonck illustrates the specifics of the mulri-porty system. Lecture notes ore o key element of American History Mr. Baker explains the finer points of the War of 1812. MR. ROGER AVERS Social Srudies Physical Education MR. ROSS BAKER Hisrory World Problems MR. GREG GODFREY History MR. ROD GREENWOOD History English MR. DENNIS McMAKEN Chorus MR. ARTHUR R. MEGANCK Social Studies MR. GREGORY A. REED Don d MR. JAMES WESOLOSKI Government History 146 Amendments to the Constitution often become involved Koren Dodge double checks her assignment with Mr Wesoloski Current Events and Musical Melodies Requirements during four years involve students with the Social Studies deportment. Each year provides separate experiences with the government, history and current political situations that involve people today. In addition to requirements ; uniors ond seniors con elect Psychology. Music demands a gi _ A deal of discipline. The high bond ratings, exciting halftime shows and inspiring chorus concerts ore constant proof of the attention to detail in the learning experience. Current events are imporront in World Problems Dione Sprogue questions Mr. Avers on on issue in the Free Press. One of the popular electives for Juniors ond Seniors is Psychology Every day provides something different os Mr. Greenwood observes Ed Dernordi ond Russ Mizer working our on experiment Toft Road Jazz Society prepares for another concert os Mr Reed takes the group through a proctice session. Social Studies Music 147 Strategies of field hockey ore demonstrated by Mrs Eglinton to Colleen Eoton ond Goil Uhl. Mrs. Huston shows Cindy Rousch how to solve tobulotion problems. Career Preparation " Practical, realistic experiences prepare Business and Art students to compete in the working world. The experiences of office simulations and working with machines challenged but prepared students. " I never thought I could learn so much in one semester. " (Laura Hoover) The Art classes found all of the previously separated sections combined into one class. With this situation, it is more difficult to teach oil students and give them the personal attention they need. (Mr. Blonck) Physical education remains a core port of the curriculum providing a variety of experiences. MR. DENNIS DASINSKI Business Education Economics MR. CHARLES DLANCK Art Drofting MRS. JANE EGLINTON Health Physical Education MS. MARYL. JONES Business Education MRS. PATRICIA HUSTON Business Education 148 Mr. Blanck demonstrates the correct procedure for choin making for jewelry to Rich Hemenger. Roy Bawal and Marty Jiles. Connie Davey concentrates intently on the moteriol for on accurate assignment. Mr. Basinski explains the debit credit column for Mary Emerick in Accounting I. Ms. Jones evaluates student progress with parents during the Thursday evening conferences. Business-Physical Education-Art 149 Mrs. Mageou helps Kim Maul find research material on the Civil War. Tom Hammong and Ken Gaida check their findings with Mr. Craven during a Chemistry lab. Lab Experiences Encourage Discovery Dissecting, experimenting and discovery ore all a port of the scientific world. After the required year of science, students con expand into advanced areas. " Physics is different in that you spend a lot of time working with what you learn, not just getting facts and figures. " (Jim Balduck) Home Economics has been drastically cut with only Child Development being offered. The class offers realistic information on raising children. " You learn to be prepared to be a parent emotionally — which is a key. " (Wendy Redmond) Special services affect oil students. With the cutbacks, only one counselor is available. Mr. McLeod is now responsible for oil scheduling, testing and college applications. Mrs. Mageou provides library research help. Mrs. Roy, Mr. Toylor ond Mrs. Crimondo provide extra services through testing and extra help. MR. TERRY CRAVEN Science MR. HUGH JACKSON Science MRS. MARGARET MAGEAU Medio Center MR. ALLAN McLEOD Counselor MRS. MARIL YN MERRICK Home Economics and Economics MR. MICHAEL PRITCHARD Science and Mathematics MRS. LISA ROY Special Services MR. MICHAEL TAYLOR Special Services 150 Lori Moehlmon becomes o willing ' porienr for " Dr. " Jackson and assistant, Cheryl Modolo. Mrs. Roy helps Joe Arpan complete o Government assignment. Wendy Redmond and Mike Roger use the doss skeleton for Physiology while Mr. Pritchard observes. Mr. Taylor works with Brian Perry completing the current Health assignment. Science. Special Services, Home Economics 151 Faculty Utilizes After School Time After 1:30, the school remains active. For the skill center students, it means that they ore still in class. For athletes and students involved in extracurricular activities, the time gives them a chance to get to work or practice. For the remainder of the faculty, the time after 1:30 is spent checking papers, contacting parents, arranging the next day ' s class and working with all of the many things that are a part of a teacher ' s day. Once the bell rings, the job doesn ' t stop and the hour after school provides only a part of the rime needed to be on effective teacher. Many things still go home and a large part of the evening is spent in the never ending job of preparation. After many hours of preparation, Mr McMoken presents his choral groups to the audience ot their annual concert. Mrs. Crimando works with Mark Rohn on a current Math assignment Mrs. Robertson spends hours correcting the many papers that ore a part of teoching Moth dosses Jill Daniels provides valuable aid to Mrs. Duck os a 6th hour T.A 152 Steve and Mike Vernier find out that being port of the newspaper staff means staying after school to type their stories Tomorrow’s test meons rhot Mr Weitzel uses the offer school rime to get it typed Mr. Treppo helps Jeff Toylor and Andy VonPoemel complete their reseorch assignment during the 6th hour Comm, class. Mrs. Eglinton ond Mrs. Merrick preview a video presentation for their Health ond Child Development classes Steve Norkus ond Louro Richardson help Mr Pritchard keep up with the continuing paperwork Acodemics 153 Careers Under Construction Compering in o conrinuolly changing job world demands training in skilled mechanical fields. As traditional jobs change, students must be prepared to meet the challenge of the 80 s. Each day, two sets of students travel to Marysville for classes at St. Clair County Skill Center. Participation in these classes involves a different type of educational experience through practical on the job training. It also involves sacrifices as students in the afternoon classes are not home until 3:45 and the morning group finds themselves in a 6th hour class to make sure that they get all their credits. Popular fields include all of the auto mechanical related fields, the health care fields and the growing word processing and electronics fields that are a part of the changing technological world. " Working with the data processing machine, the COBOL and BASIC has been challenging but really helpful for job placement. " (Kim Wagner). Lunch for shill center students ond employees involves Mott Bowman learning quantity food production. Setting the controls. Gory Jolly counter synchs a platen on the drill press. The coffee break crowd means lots of dishes for Food Preparation student, John Drexler. Transcribing medical records demonds accuracy ond concentration from Down Chapman. 154 Getting in to get oil the ports needed to put on o new distributor system con be messy os Joe Genow discovers. Quontity food preparation is o growing field os Cheryl Long leorns how to moke lunch for hundreds. Health care cluster programs prepare students for ever expanding coreers in medical areas. Chris Rzepka checks Kothy Keibler ' s blood pressure. Stu Geer brazes o pipe in his Construction program. Skill Center 155 Cooks to Hall Monitors — Unrecognized Necessities Keeping a school running involves a large number of people. Many people work behind the scenes to moke sure that everything runs smoothly. Friendly is o key word to describe the support staff. From the bus driver who greets sleepy eyed students to the lunch ladies who odd o tasty snack to quench the hungries to the custodians who always help with the locker that won ' t open, AH5 is o nice place to be. Mrs. Fournier whips up fhe latest in lunches. Mr. Dailey and Mr. Pfiel get together to relax during a well deserved break. " Pizza, anyone? " Mrs. Smith asks on Friday. Mr. Lamb reviews the schedule in a meeting with Mr Wesch and Mr Zokoski 156 Support Staff • 157 C. Ponke, R. Weilond. E. Szymans ki, D. Long, 5. Coomer, D. Moyle, J. Johnson. D. Dondron, A. Cullimore, D. Trevino, G. Poquerte. T. Viger, 5. McLone. Nor Pictured: 5. Chrisrioens. u II Loughs ond friends odd to Mrs. Licori ' s doy Penny Richards keeps oil reochers in worksheets ond rests from Central Duplicating. Just os Joe McDermott sirs down to take o break, he’s osked for one more favor. Today ' s Thursday . . is if chicken doy? . . Ms. Jones asks Mrs. Louzon. Pizza day can mean o lor of clean up os Mrs Freemon discovers. DUS DRIVERS - C. Ponke, R. Weilond, G. Poquerte. S Forley, 5. Coomer, E. Szymonski, D. Moyle. M. Towne. 5. Normon, D. Dondron. D. Trevino, J Behme. T. Viger. 5. McLone. William Welser Jr. 829 W. Townsend Crescent Algonac, Michigan WELSER MARINE CONSTRUCTION Phone: 794-7376 David Fauch 236 S. Mary Marine City, Michigan Excavating and Dredging Canals and Boat Wells Dredged Crane Work of All Types Back Filling MITCH WYZGOWSKI JEFF HUDSON MDRT Specializing in: Tax Shelter Annuities Financial Planning Variable Life Insurance (313) 984-3856 the Equitable life assurance society of the united states 801 Tenth Avenue, Suite C, Port Huron, Michigan 48060 158 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School ALGONAC COMMUNITY SCHOOLS BOARD OF EDUCATION Donald E. Dodge Sue Baxter President Secretary Robert N. Vervinck EleanoreTrix Vice President Treasurer Jhh HI Michelle Kanalos, Marianne deNavarre, Cathy Cross, Stacey Isles, Kellie Plettl, Kim Leegstra, Heidi Pilath, Katie deNavarre, Karen Burgess, Janet Lipowski, Patty Wenckovsky, Missy Gallaher, Donna Boyer, Jodi Moravcik, Shelley Neff, Diane Soulliere, Carole Batuk, Chris Langan, Amy Sadlowski, Dawn Shawen, Gina Greene, Stacey Bellia, Amy Jacobs, Lisa Avers, Patti Englehardt, Carole Cross, Pam Granica, Loni Isles, Tracey LaParl, Kit Raymond, Shannon Schultz, Sue Ander- son, Jennifer DeLange, Charlotte Kasperowicz, Kelly Hurst, Adviser: Mr. Craven. Advertising 159 Richard Fleischer Trustee A. Dale Tucker Trustee Charles Yonaka Trustee 794-5222 a : A LOZEN’S SERVICE Gasoline, Towing Complete Auto Repair 1309 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 Glenn P. Champine " All Work Guaranteed " 9759 RIVER ALGONAC. Ml 48001 GLENN ' S TV SERVICE PH. 794-5835 RCA Authorized Servicenter “We Know What You Mean When You’re Talking Parts” Right Parts • Right Price • Right Advice BRACKETT AUTO PARTS 592 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Ml 794-9357 Open: Mon-Fri 8:30-6:00 Sat 9:00-3:00 Summer Sun 10:00-2:00 Overnight Service on Hard to Locate Items Hours: Mon -Thurs 106 30 Fri. 108:30 Sal 9 306 Sun. 11-5 The Shop TTllice SHq® j© 4930 PTE TREMBLE, ALGONAC J-W94-4227 •Clothing Apparel •Accessories •Gifts y Richard D. Ernst 644-2609 Birmingham, Michigan Box 137 captain 2 captain 2 ' kap ton tii ]: a restaurant with fantastic foods at inexpensive prices, prepared with loving care and served with pride. 2 : drinks like mother never made but the old man sure did. 3 : open for lunch dinner in-between afterwards, if you can ' t bear to stay away. CAEfAlN 2 I Captain 2 vis «« ™ VJ Stfait 17441 Mack - Detroit - Phone 343-9638 Carry Outs Available 9715 St. Clair River Rd. - Algonac - Phone 794-3041 162 THE z r M m SAVINGS BANK Member FDIC Lobby Hours Monday Thru Thursday Friday Saturday Drive-In Hours Monday Thru Wednesday Thursday and Friday Saturday 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM 9:00 AM to 12:30 PM 8:00 AM to 6:00 PM 8:00 AM to 7:30 PM 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM VISA’ Advertising 163 MARGARET JEAN’S RESTAURANT Compliments at 4219 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 Daily Specials . . . Open 7 Days a Week 794-9062 Homemade Pie — HICK’S VILLAGE PHARMACY Right From Scratch! Iloal Bstalu One of Blue Water Country CROCKER’S SPORT AND myunac, micmgan 794-4393 Jf 5 - The Latest in Wilson Sporting Goods Equipment REAL ESTATE ONE L. Of iiwi wii« rowin 6627 Dyke Road (M-29) Algonac, Ml 48001 Office: (313) 794-9393 Mary-Ann Short Broker BUIE WATER CHIMNEYSWEEPS 313-794-7244 FIREPLACE • WOOO STOVES • FULLY INSURED • complete SOOT CONTROL PHONE: 794-3172 Eg A PRIOR T •LUMBING HEATING INC. 1 Plumbing, Heating, Electrical Supplies Dan Prior 3478 Pte. Tremble Rd. Tom Prior Algonac, Ml 48001 (313)794-7010 GHAZAL’S FLORIST Jack B. Ghazal 5430 Pte. Tremble Rd. Nancy J. Ghazal Algonac, Michigan LITTLE CAESAR’S Pizza Treat Algonac Mall 794-4973 7 " FOOD PRODUCTIONS, INC. 1757 Hamlin Road West Rochester, Michigan 48063 (313)852-2116 Donald J. Mariuz Vice President Advertising 165 Open 7:00 A.M.-2:00 A.M. SNOOPY’S DOG HOUSE Sandwiches N’ Spirits Homemade Chili Plus Soups 2010 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Ml ‘EKatj ' s Qestau iant Food at It ' s Finest 794-9075 5347 Pte. Tremble (M-29) Algonac, Ml Pleasing You Pleases Us Congratulates Gradutes 794-4811 LUMBER JACK BUILDING CENTERS “Shoes for the Family” FOLKERTS SHOE STORE Ace Hardware Phone: 794-3835 1033 St. Clair River Drive Box 347 Algonac, Ml 48001 New Baltimore 725-2341 (? HtyuUulaU Ht4 @6 44 6 WORSWICK MOLD TOOL INC. 8784 Folkert Road Algonac, Michigan Stan Worswick 794-5600 Advertising ■ I Congratulations to: ’83 Varsity Football LARRY BUHAGIAR HIGH SCHOOL ACCOMPLISHMENTS: Track 9, 10, Football 11, 12, JV Football 9, 10, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12, League Champions Wrestling, Regional Champion, State Qualifier ’83 Varsity Wrestling Certification in Machine Tooling (Tool and Die) St. Clair County Skill Center Accepted at Ferris (Fall 83) Congratulations also to: ANTHONY BUHAGIAR ’81 Algonac High School ’83 Associates Degree in Refrigeration and Heating, Ferris ’81 Certification in Refrigeration and Heating, St. Clair County Skill Center Compliments of LARRY AND PAT BUHAGIAR (Proud Parents of Larry and Tony Buhagiar) D D HAIR STUDIO Professional Styling for Men and Women 413 Michigan Phone In Algonac Plaza 794-7804 JULIUS STONE. M.D. RICHARD A. STONE. M.D aw DERMATOLOGY PRACTICE LIMITED TO DISEASES OF THE SKIN 1 98 South Gratiot Mount Clemens. Michigan 48043-2369 465-1351 Best Wishes to the Class of ’83 ROBERT L. HAAG, D.D.S. JOHN KENZIE, SR., D.D.S. JOHNKENZIE, JR., D.D.S. 9 Hi I Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School •- ' 1 fc i » COLONY CLINIC I h Dr. Leonard Kaperowicz, D.O. Dr. Arlene Mruk, D.O. Leonard Kasperowicz Ann Kasperowicz Rachael Kasperowicz Charlotte Kasperowicz Kimberly Kasperowicz David Kasperowicz Advertising 169 1029 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 794-9339 FRICNDIV ON€S " Count on us for high interest savings plans, mortgage and home improvement loans and friendly, hometown I service. First Federal Savings ■ t of Oakland Main Office 76 ' W Huron Street 0»i. v U 1 tvr »» ‘ ' ' 1 Serving Wayne Oakland Macomb Lapeer Sanilac and St Clair counties Congratulations Class of ’83 CARL A. PIERSKALLA D.D.S. 2816 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4441 Day and Evening Appointments Phone (313) 794-5678 Free Estimates MIKE’S MARINE CONSTRUCTION New Installations Remodeling Free Estimates 794-5745 gasa B ® ue Water Gara ze Doors Seawalls • Docks • Pilings SALES AND SERVICE New Construction Repair Work FTD FLORIST BOB ONGENA Mike Horeftis Electric Openers 7238 Flamingo Installed and Serviced Algonac, Ml 48001 LOVE’S RESTAURANT ALGONAC FLOWER SHOP 588 Pointe Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 (313) 794-2211 “The Place With a Heart” 430 Pte. Tremble Road Algonac, Michigan Curb Service — Dining Room Carry Out 170 Here ' s to a healthy class of 1983 Mrs. Arleene Shannon, School Nurse Congratulations — Class of 1983 3 ) 794 . 973 Liquor, Beer, Wine, Subs Advertising 171 SEAFARERS INTERNATIONAL UNION Congratulations to the Class of 1983 — 172 CHRISTOPHER M. BREIDEN D.D.S., M.S. ORTHODONDIST Braces for Children and Adults 300 S. Riverside St. Clair, Michigan 48079 329-7201 51050 Washington New Baltimore, Michigan 48047 725-4311 4 D and TRAC EARL KEIM REALTY FRED J. RAYMOND ASSOCIATES, INC. EARL KEIM REALTY Offices in: Algonac New Baltimore Harsens Island 794-9191 725-8885 748-3511 Advertising 170 2034 Fruit Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4935 174 Phone: 725-0500 Free Estimates PlagenA ttlatine CcnAtructicn Cc. 35820 Schmid Drive New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Complete Marine Construction Dock Piling Wood and Steel Seawalls Foundation Piling WES KNECHTEL BUSINESS MACHINES Phone:725-1101 SONS MARINA INC. orized Johnson Dealer OMC — Mercruiser — Volvo 7830 Dixie Fair Haven, Michigan Typewriters and Calculators A Bit of the Old West Now: CHANNELSIDE MARINA SILVER DOLLAR SALOON Full Service Marina (313)794-7180 725-9154 5981 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 8367 Dixie (M-29) Advertising 175 1107 Crooks Road • Royal Oak, Michigan 48067 SUE ISLES 36257 Jefferson • Mt. Clemens, Ml 48045 • (313)465-2090 Advertising 177 Congratulations Class of ’83 GILBERT FUNERAL HOME 1422 Michigan Street Since 1904 Algonac, Michigan 48001 Charlie Marge Have you tried our Bakery and Deli? Banquets Facilities for Cocktail Lounge All Occasions, Special Luncheons and Parties Dinners PORT O’CALL GOURMET HOUSE 3649 Pte. Tremble Road Algonac, Ml 48001 P. F. HENRY ALUMINUM SIDING CO. Roofing — Siding — Trim — Gutters — Storms Your Hosts 794-9314 Frank and Dolores 794-9313 Maniaci VISTISEN SOD FARM Grading, Sodding, Seeding Algonac, Mi Free Estimates Paul Henry 794-9486 794-4119 -us met re it met rm®? effi HW 1 K I A SEAFOODS • STEAKS • CHOPS yfl n A FISH IS OUR SPECIALTY Y L li j AIR CONDITIONED • LIQUOR ON SUNDAYS yJ vA- OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK . ut t u i DINING ROOMS TO ACCOMMODATE JOO ALGONAC. MICHIGAN I PMONI . 744-4V04 • 7f4-4 0J • 7V4.J4J VERNIERS FAIR HAVEN FAIR HAVEN, MICH. 725-5602 (313) 725-0043 DICKIE DEE MARINA, INC. VERNIER’S MARINA Inside — Outside Summer — Winter Storage Fair Haven, Ml 48023 725-8808 8709 Dixie Hwy. Dick and Dee Zryd Fair Haven Ml 48023 Adverrising 179 Fine Sandwiches and Drinks 725-9100 Your Host 7707 Dyke Road Howard Chartrand and Son Fair Haven, Michigan Congratulations Seniors COURIER JOURNAL 626 Michigan Algonac, Ml 48001 Phone: 794-4969 Read not to contradict and confute, nor to believe and take for granted, nor to find talk and discourse, but to weigh and consider. Mobil DECKER’S LANDING Restaurant Bar Marina 9081 Anchor Bay Dr. Fair Haven, Ml 794-4641 BAKERS COMPLETE SERVICE Mike Gleason 7820 Dixie Hwy. Master Mechanic Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Ted Horeftis (313) 725-0765 David Gwyn Advertising 181 c Ol3 NSE LI v g V o C ,V R Uq 4$ J|| ' wj a xs • ■ Problems in Daily Living J. T. MANGAS BA — CAC 8806 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Tuesday Group sw Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5 Sat. 10-6 7 to 9 725-4269 B B Bayside FAIR HAVEN PHARMACY (The One Stop Shop For Fishermen) CANOE THE ST. JOHNS MARSH Canoe, Boat, Motors, and Shanty Rental Bait and Tackle Beer and Wine 7427 Dyke Rd. Fair Haven, Ml For Reservations 725-6077 DOROTHY MEZZA RICH YAWORSKI Phone: 725-1151 8875 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml Cosmetics, Gifts, Liquor Complete Family Prescription Record Service 6:30am-10:00pm 6:00am- 11:00pm Delivery 182 Sunday Bingo IRA AMVETS HALL POST 34 7218 Swan Creek Rd. Fair Haven 725-9903 Hall Rentals For All Occasions Capacity 225 ou. p. ierA DINING COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND MARINA Dining on the Water Boat Wells Storage and All Repairs 7479 Dyke Rd. (M-29) Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Boats New and Used Tom Santo Owner 725-0341 PL R DQPQE S ersonal Service Design Artwork . I V ' ' • :si 725-1888 Full Service Print Shop Thomas P. Gratopp Flyers — Business Cards — Stationery — Forms Newsletters — Brochures etc. — Wedding Invitations — Full Service Print Shop 7752 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Advertising 160 DELTA HARDWARE 748-3368 Paint — Glass and Screen Repair — Plumbing — Electrical Closed Wednesdays Nick and Joan Sarzynski Peter Henkel, Inc. S . Clatr FUu Marina Scrippt Marina Engine Co. Congratulations Class of ’83 WALLY’S Fine Food Beer — Liquor Party — Snack — Sundries ' l fitcutte i ?Otc The Summer Scene for: Jewelry, Gifts, Candy Shop, Resort Apparel, Souvenirs, House Plants 3061 South Channel Drive — Downtown Harsens Island, Ml 48028 Sans Souci Kay Van Hees 748-3623 DAN PERSYN, JR 3455 Green Drive Harsens Island 748-3283 House and Garage Raising Footings — Pierwork Garage Floors — Sidewalks All Types Under Structure Repairs Water Suction Lines Septic Tanks and Disposal Systems Seawalls FRANK DuPAGE House Raising Seawall Spilling and Dock Work Congratulations Class of ’83 AL D’EATH MARINA INC. 5555 Green Drive, Harsens Island (313) 748-9943 Phone: 748-9595 7280 Goodrich Hwy. Harsens Island, Ml Full Service Marina — 30 Ton Hoist Gas — Oil — Dockage and Storage Boat and Engine Repairs 164 eg ISLAND QUEEN ICE CREAM PARLOR Located in Downtown Sans Souci Fresh Baked Goods on Weekends - Greeting Cards Candy Toys and Crafts BAKER’S IRON WORKS Portable Arc Welding Porch and Step Rails Window Guards Door Gates Truck Ladder Racks Congratulations Class of ’83 6 CHAMPION AUTO FERRY Service With Safety Carry Out Marcia and Willy Bradshaw 748-3035 PIZZA, CHICKEN, FISH, SHRIMP, BBQ RIBS 222 Williams Harsens Island, Ml 48028 Advertising 185 MIDDLE CHANNEL Golf And Country Club 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 Rd. Harsens Island Wholesale Trapping Supplies Commissioned Brokers Direct Exporters Country Buyers ISLAND FUR CO. Buyers of Raw Fur and Hides M. Haynes 1737 or 2660 N. CHANNEL DR. HARSENS ISLAND, MICHIGAN 4S028 U.S.A. 313-74S-3775 Remington Dealer Layaway ARLENE’S GUN SHOP SPORTING GOODS AND SUPPLIES “WE BUY AND SELL NEW AND USED GUNS” SCOPES SOLD AND MOUNTED THE OLD CLUB 9900 South Channel Dr. Harsens Island 748-3954 5470 Middle Channel Open 10:00-8:00 Harsens Island Closed Mon., Tues., and Wed. Living on an Island Living on on islond con couse problems, bur ir is also o very enjoyable experience for the residents of Harsens Islond. Doily rhey ride o ferry ro ger ro school, ro work or r® shop. The people on the Islond ore like o family. Some of rhe many odvonroges include: " Quier ond peaceful " (Rene Hill), " Ice jams — no school! " (Debbie Hogg). " Living by rhe water " (Dione Soulliere), " Ice jams " (Jeff Waller) ond " You ger ro know everybody and go snowmobiling instead of ro school " (Cheri Dovidson) The biggest disadvantage listed in rhe survey is rhe ferry ond having ro pay rhe cost. Others include: " Being snowed in and nor able ro ger off — stranded " (Morie Powers) TREE REMOVAL (to the Stump) L I BOB SOULLIERE SONS 748-3055 yj 166 v " SALESA SERVICE, INC. V " Next to the Colony Tower ' y Pete Beauregard, President Pete Beauregard, Jr. Sales Representative PHO6MX0 6509 M-29 HIGHWAY, BOX No. 388 ALGONAC, MICHIGAN 48001 Jim and 533 Columbia Smith Sabin Is Something Special in Flowers 794-3511 Flowers for All Occasions Flowers for Everyone Your Host — Bob and Linda 6221 Pte. Tremble Rd. (313) 794-4933 NEW AND USED BOATS Docking Available Beer and Wine 794-9332 Advertising 187 FAMILY DENTISTRY ORTHODONTICS Donald J. Burkhardt DDS Raymond McCracken DDS Saturday All Den tments ccepted Christopher Brieden DDS Joseph Powers DDS We Welcome New Patients Emergencies Accepted 725-4311 51050 Washington New Baltimore Next to Citizens Bank Building THE VIDEO STATION Rent or Buy Video Movies and Equipment 34230 Van Dyke 51124 D. W. Seaton Village Center, 14V2 Mile at 23 Mile Sterling Heights, Ml 48077 Lakeview Plaza (313)268-2230 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 (313)725-7510 Super Cuts for Guys and Gals Alfred E. Baston Timothy Brown Marketing Director Marketing Director Member: N.A.C.U. I.A.F.P. Insurance Marketing Concepts 9787 Dixie Hwy. P.O. Box 232 Anchorville, Mi. 48004 Phone:725-7111 Your Independent Agents Specializing in Universial, Term and Tax Deferred Annuities MERLE NORMAN COSMETICS PHASE II Chesterfield Mall 33115 Twenty Three Mile Rd. New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Complete Hair Care in a Relaxed Atmosphere (313)725-TERM 51 k00 D.W. Seaton New Baltimore, MI 48047 Printing and Copying While You Wait at 23 Mile Road 725-3000 VAN PAE LAK Ov r 20 Years in the taurant Businc FObD Specializing in Seafood . -4 I Perch — Our Specialty T Steaks and Chops ‘Banquet Facilities ‘Ample Parking Call: 725-6262 THE SCISSORS EDGE Call: 725-6736 Your Family Hair Care Center 9774 Dixie Anchorville 9196 Dixie Ira Twp. Just East of Church Road Open Mon., Tues., Wed. and Fri: 9:00-6:00 Thurs 9:00-7:30, Sat. 9:00-3:00 A CUSTOM DESIGN JEWELER MANUFACTURER Check Out the Latest in Class Rings 51074 D. W. Seaton New Baltimore, Ml 48047 725-3990 Matthew P. Gates Jenny Willioms ond Julie Ferroro check our the lorge selection of rings or Morquis Jewelers. Advertising 189 Hillyard Floor Treatments Clarke Floor Equipment SHELDON SUPPLY COMPANY Cleaning Materials and Equipment Since 1921 COMMERCIAL AQUARIUM SET-UPS ANCHOR BAY AQUARIUM TROPICAL FISH • BIROS REPTILES SMALL ANIMALS FEED AND SUPPLIES Tom Jeanette (313)571-9666 CASEY O’HEARN 37017 Green Street (313)72 5-1383 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 9730 Grinned Detroit, Ml 48213 Phone: 725-9321 JAMES J. WIELINGA | D.D.S. P.C. 51160 Washington Ave. m M New Baltimore, Ml 48047 (313)468-7840 Kathy Wyzykowski Manager China — Glassware — Cutlery — Flatware Gift Items — Lenox China Mon.-Sat. 261 Church Street 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on the Corner ot Fri. till 9:00 p.m. Groesbeck and Church Sun. 11a.m. to 5 p.m. Mt. Clement, Ml 48043 $KATE OFT 51400 County Line New Baltimore Telephone: 725-2333 190 MERLIN L. TRUMBLE COLONIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL HOMES , INC. St. Clair Marine City FINE fooo RIVIERA FAMILY RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE Our Specialty “Fish and Chips” Open Day or Night — Carry Out Service Banquet Facilities Available 329-4766 765-8000 James M. Biebuyck President Bring the whole family and enjoy a delightful meal at prices you can afford. 765-9030 475 S. Water St. 765-4573 Marine City, Ml 48039 Congratulations Class of ’83 ANTHONY’S FAMILY RESTAURANT Tuesday Through Saturday 6:30-8:00 Sunday 9:00-7:00 Closed Mondays Owned and Operated by John and Sharron Zimmer Homemade Pies and Dinner Rolls Complete Carry Out 765-4225 CAPTAIN VIDEO’S MARINE CITY It’s Not Only a DQ Family Fun Center DAIRY QUEEN K-Mart Plaza Marine City Rent for Video Parties 236 Fairbanks Marine City, Ml 48039 765-5315 Advertising Congratulations Class of ’83 K-MART Marine City " A One Stop Travel Service " With Computerized Facilities Julie Ferrara — Thanks for making us so very proud of you. All the happiness in the future from those who love you. Love, Mom, Dad, David and Joey. Congratulations Mark on a fine year. All the best in the future. Love Mom and Dad Richard Sullivan — As always you have made us proud. Be happy go lucky wherever your goals take you. Love, Dad, Mom, Sean and Shannon 313 463-8646 Congratulations, Class of ’83 JL TRAVEL SERVICE GIL " BUD " KESSLER Owner 10 So. Gratiot TOWNE SQ. • SUITE 102 MT. CLEMENS, Ml 48043 AZAR’S MARKET 2201 Saint Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan 794-3721 A. DALE TUCKER Special Agent (313) 725-8209 8025 Anchor Bay Dr. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY • MILWAUKEE NML 192 Best Wishes Class of ’83 Algonac Business and Professional Women’s Club Congratulations — Class of ’83 Algonac Meat Market A wish for every student and graduates especially — all the best for a fantastic future. Tae Hong Chung, M.D. 2210 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac Congratulations, Class of ’83 Bud and Mary Hart Kane’s Time Shop 2218 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Ml 48001 Lucas Flowers 2634 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Ml 48001 Pat Lucas, Designer Good Luck Class of ’83 George P. Schudlich, Realty Wishing a prosperous future to the class of ’83. Carol and Eric Vistisen Special messages remain a very important part of our book. Parents, friends, relatives and special people have messages for individuals in our AHS community . . . Rocky Bender — You have made me very proud to be your stepmother. — Marie Congratulations, Marianne deNavarre — May your future be as happy as you’ve made us in the past. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Katie, Ed and Anthony. Congratulations, Frank. We love you. Mom, Dad and Bev. Debbie — Congratulations. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Paul. We’re really proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Leslie — We hope all your dreams for the future are realized. You deserve only the best. We’re very proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Joe — you made itl We’re proud. Love, Mom and Mary Beth. Michael — Congratulations on your graduation and with everything you’ve accomplished, I’m sure we’ll be proud of you at the career you’ve picked. We’re sure you’ll do well in college, too. Love, Mom and Dad. Uncle Michael — Congratulations on your graduation. Good Luck and Best Wishes. Love, Jeff Michael — We can’t believe our little brother is graduating. Good luck. Love, Lillian, Shirley and Leo. Michael — We kid you a lot, but you’re a great brother-in-law. Good luckl Tim and Fred BJ — We are all very proud of you. Love always, Dad, Mom, Tony, Chris, Kim and Paul. Toughie Busy bottom: We are very proud and pleased to have you as our son. Love, Us. Kaye Rampp — We are proud to be your parental Your accomplishments are varied and numerous. Maintain a positive attitude and the flexibility necessary to meet the challenges of change. All of our love, Dad, Mom and Bill Remembrance staff — To those of you who have helped put this section together for years — perhaps the most important group concerned with this book is the group that learned to make personal sacrifices and to change part of their lives to make the 200 pages a reality. I wish I could effectively tell you how special you’ve become. We jokingly refer to the staff as a family, yet over the years, we have all become friends. To the graduates, I wish only the best . . . you deserve every opportunity and to the remaining staff — a hope that you will make ’84 even better. — Ms. Broeder Congratulations, Mary Catherine on a job well done. We all are very proud of you. God bless you always. Love, Dad, Mom, Andy, Bonnie, Cindy, Mike and Patty. Kim — Congratulations to a very special girl. Love, Mom and Dad Folkerts. Chilly Willy II Aim for the starsl There is no limit To what you can do If you set your mind to it. Love, Mom, Dad and Kris Paul — Our lives have not been the same since 1979 when your dad died. You adjusted well to the situation and I’m very happy to see you graduate from the same high school that Harvey and I and your three brothers did. Congratulations! Love, Mom Chris Harlow — When you were born, we thought our hearts woulld burst, because you were our first. Day by day, we were with you dear, watching you grown year after year. When you started school, we couldn’t believe, you really didn’t mind that you had to leave. Again we watched the years go by, and before we knew it, you were in Junior High. You did so well and time flew, before we knew it, you were ready for High school. It’s been a long road and you’ve come a long way, making us so proud every step of the way. This is now Graduation and a time for Celebration. So go for it all and really have a ball, but never forget where we are if you ever stumble or fall. You’re to have no fears because we’ll always be here with all our love and support, year after year. Love, Mom and Dad 193 Index Avers, Eveline 156 Avers, Roger 43. 53, 146, 147 Boker. Ross 146 Basinski, Dennis 65, 146, 149 Batchelder, Leo 140 Baxter, Sue 136, 139, 159 Bernordi, Yvonne 72 Blanck, Charles 146, 149 Broeder, Ruth 23, 34. 37, 144. 145 Buck, Jill 144, 152 Colml, Joseph 136, 139 Crimondo, Korhy 152 Craven, Terry 19, 136, 150 Dod ge, Dove 50. 136 Dodge. Don 17. 23. 136, 139, 159 Eglinron, Jone 54, 146, 153, 67 Fisher. Coro 140 Fleischer, Richard 136, 139, 159 Ford, Robert 23, 136, 139 Fournier. Merle 156 Freeman, Sharon 157 Godfrey. Greg 146 Greenwood, Rod 146, 147 Hollway, Robert 139 Holmes, James 144 Hurst. Undo 140 Huston, Patricio 146 Jackson, Hugh 57, 60, 61, 150, 151 Jones. Mory 146, 149, 157 Kolrz, Bill 62 Louzon, Patricio 157 Lomb, Tom 156 Lenore. Jim 142, 143 Llcori, Dione 74, 156 Mogeou, Marge 150 Mokl, Terry 119, 142 McDermott, Joe 157 McLeod, Allan 113, 127, 136, 137, 150 McMoken, Dennis 25, X, 74, 146, 152 Megonck, Arthur 146 Merrick, Marilyn 150, 153 Musson. Ken 142 Pritchard, Michael 150, 151, 153 Reed, Gregory 24, 25, 136, 146, 147 Richards. Penny 157 Richardson, George 46 Robertson, Mory 142, 152 Roy, Lisa 136, 150, 151 Rochon, Loui s 142, 143 Sachs, Robin 66 Shofer, Don 146 Shannon, Arlene 134, 140, 171 Streit, Esther 137, 144 Smith, Sue 156 Toylor, Michael 150, 151 Tobias, Stephen 136, 139 Treppo, Lawrence 144, 145, 153 Trix, Eleonore 136 Trotter, James 32, 144, 145 Trumble, Ron 144, 145 Tucker. A. Dole 136, 139, 159 Vervinck. Robert 136. 139, 159 Wesoloski, James 146, 147 Weitzel, Donald 144, 153 Wesch, Kent 156 Witherspoon, Thomos 44, 45 Wight, Donald 64. 65, 73. 142, 143 Yonoko, Charles 91. 139, 159 Zokoski, William 156 Acre. Charlotte 25, X, 116 ACRE. DOUG 76 A Cut Above 179 Adorns, Bill 73, 106, 113 Adkins. Bud 24. 26. 57. 62. 116, 121, 124, 125 Aiuto, Victor 126 Albert. Trode 70, 71, 116, 121, 123 Algonoc Business ond Professional Women 193 Algonoc Dairy Queen 173 Algonoc Dental 163 Algonoc Flower Shop 170 Algonoc Meat Market 193 Algonoc Savings Bonk 163 Allegoer, Jeff 56, 57, 116 ALLEGOET, STEVE 7. 22, 36. 44. 64. 65. 76 Ames, Kelly 126 Amoe, Dorryl 37, 126 Ancona, Jill 126 Anderson, Susan 24, 29. 73, 106 Angers, Terri 24. 27, 34, 116 Anthony’s Restouront 191 APIGO, MARVIN 12. 76 ARABIAN, MICHAEL 53. 64, 65, 76. 126 Arabian, Notolie 55 Arlene ' s Gun Shop 166 ARMAN, PAUL 78 ARMSTRONG. TODD 78 Arneil, Bill ARNEIL, DALE 98 Arneil, DuWayne 126 Arneil, Ken 116 ARPAN, JOE 78, 151 Arsenault. Gole 126 Atkinson. Erin 116, 117 Aures. Bill 46 Austerberry. Ingrid 24, 54, 55, 106, 110, 67 Avers. Lisa 18, 19, 24, 26, 27, 53. 64, 65, 126, 127, IX Avers, Telia 24. 27, 116 Avers, Yvonne 106, 107 Auto Croft 161 Axtell, David 106 Azor, Noll 62, 116 Anchor Boy Aquarium 190 Babisz, April 106 Bobisz, Mork 46, 126 Badger, Cynthia 106 Bogwell, Amy 116 Baker ' s Iron Works 185 Baker, Jennifer 24, 116, 125 Baker, Joe 57. 143 BAKER. JOSEPH 22. 24, 27. 64. 65. 78. IX. 102, IX Boker, Randy 24, 25. 28, 77. 106, 161 Baker ' s Service Station 181 Boker, Srocy 22, 24. 28, 34, 116, 176, 185, X Boker, Tommy 39 BALDUCK, JIM 12. 22. 64, 65, 79 Bolitzky, Kelly 116 Boll. Jim 6. 126 Bond 24, 25. 26, 27, 28. 29 Bondlow, Kelly 116 BANOCY, JOHANNA 12. 24, 29. 79. IX, 174, 166 Bortolomucci, Dean 116 Bortolomucci, Steve 126 Basketball 46, 49, X, 51, X. 61, 62. X Bassett, Tommy 126 Bores. Thomos 24, 26, 117 BATES. LAURA 1, 7, 12. 13. 79, X Botuk, Corole 15, 22, 24. 26. 70, 71, 106, 176, 2X Bouer, Kim 25, X. 24, 126 Boumonn, Brendo 126 Bowol, Roy 126, 147 Baxter ' s Insurance 165 B6B Boyside 182 Beocon Hardware 182 Beals, Don 6, 106 Beals, Koren 24, 25. 26, 77. 105, 119, 161 Beasley, Sondy 25. X, 126 Beorrie, Todd 116 Behme, Ken 126 BELL. HEID1 12, 16. 17. 24, 29, 79. IX BELL, MIKE 13, 79, 81 Belllo, Stocy 19, X, 51. 126, 127 Bembos, Lourie 126 BENDER. DEBBY 12. 24. 27, 79, 96, 111 Bender, Howard 126 BENOIT, NANCY 12. 24, 27, 79, 81 Beres, Beth 24, 126, IX Berger, Jacob Bernabo. Micohel 12. 106 Bernobo, Roger 46, 64, 65, 73, 106 Bernordi, Eddie 32, 52, X, X, 61. 73, 106. 115, 147 Bernordi. Rob 3, 11, X, 46, 62. 126 BERGER. KIM 12. 24. 26, 79 BERRY, DAN 79 Berry, Steve BERUBE. MIKE 79 Berube. Pete 116 BEVINS, DENISE 79, 157 Bieke, Leslie 116 Big Red Q Quick Print 166 Bilond, Julie 24, X, 73, 116, 124 BILAND, KEN 22. 23. 24, 25, 26, 28, 44. 64. 65. X. 161 Bilond, Poul 116 Billbury, Rich 116 Bird, Don BISCORNER, TINA 12. X BITTEN, MIKE X Blockburn, Chris 59. 126, 132 Blanck, Tim 17, X. 61. 73, 106, 107, 165 Blanton, Roger 116 3loink, Lynne Blue Water Chimney Sweeps 164 Blue Water Goroge Doors 170 Boot America 177 BONSER, JAMES 12. X. 93, 174 Bonser, Jenny 25, X, 117 BOOKER, LORRIE 8. 12. 32. X, X. 145, 174 Boosters Club 73 Booth, Kevin 165 Boyle. Scott 1, 22, 73. 75, 106, 107, 176 BOYER, DAVE 12, 64. 65, 81 BOYER. DONNA 12. 15. 19, 55, 78. 81, 97. 174, 67 BOWMAN, MAH 154 Bouwkomp, Terrie 24, 117 Brackett ' s IX Breiden, Christopher DD5 173 Brenner, John 106 Breski, Ed die 126 Bright, Shown 126 Brockley, Katie. 117 Brockley, Patricio 106, 107 Brockmiller, Chris 106, 111, 144 Brockmiller. Jim 15, 117, 144 Brooks. Ann Marie 24, 117, 123, 124 Browarski, Donno 24, 70, 71. 110, 117 Brown, Carrie Brown, Dove Brown, Marilyn 34, X. 51, 117, X BROWN, MOLLIE 12, 22, 24, 81, 124 Brown, Terry 116 Brown, Wendy 117 Bucholtz, Sherri 126, 128 Bud ' s 179 BUHAGIAR, LARRY 44, 64, 65. 81. IX Burck, Edword 117 Burd, Leigh 55, 117, X BURGESS, KAREN 7. 12. 13, 19. 22, 32, X, 76. 78, 81, 87 Burkhordt, Donold DDS IX Burnette, John 117 BURNS, GERALD 12, 81, 98 Burns, Pot 126 Busuttil. C.J. 32, 44, 45, 73, 106 Butterfield, Andy 72, 117 Byerly, John 145 Byerly, Mott 64, 65, 106 Cole, Don Colcoterro, Chris 25, 106 CALCATERRA, MARK 12. 24, 25. 81. IX, 192 Coni, George 117 Coptoin Il ' s 162 Cop ' n Binky ' s 185 194 Copri 170 CARR. MARGO 61.96 Corrier, Deon CARROLL, BECKY 81 Corson. Corhy 50, 126 Corfwrighf, Sfocy 174 Cosriglione, AnnMorie 34. 35. 117 Cosriglione, Chris 17, 24, 126 Cores, Por 106 Celoni, Koren 117 Cernorowski. Kim 56. 126 CETNAROWSKI, JIM 82. 99 Champa, Joe 127 Champion’s Ferry 185 CHANEY, KIM 32. 82 CHAPMAN. DAWN 12. 82. 154 Chopmon, Ron 127 Charlie ' s Place 178 Chose, John 46, 127 Chose, Roberr 117 Chornoby, Michele 34, 127 Chorus 25. 30, 31 Chrlsry, Chuck 22. 176 CHRISTY, STAN 82 Chwon, Andy 127 Chung, Toe Hong M.D. 193 Clark, Bronnie 127 CLARK, KONNIE 22, 82 Cofer, Tommy 113 Colony Clinic 169 Colony Lighrhouse 187 Colony Marine 187 Conners, Kelly 24, 25. 74, 127, 161 COOMER, CAREY 82, 106 COPE, STEVEN 36. 44. 80, 88. 95, 100 CORRY, CANDY 25, 30. 31. 83, 176 Courier Journal 181 Cox, Marie Croig, Peggy 24. 106. 107, 114 Colonial Chapel 191 Croine-Williams 176 Crampron. Roberr 117 Creorive Counseling 182 Crocker ' s Sporr and Cycle 164 Cross, Corole 12, 13, 19, 25, 31, 116, 117 CROSS, CATHY 7, 12, 13, 19, 22, 76. 78, 174 Cross, Chris 127 Cross Counrry 52, 53 Cross, Kim 117 Crowe, Cynrhio 127 CULLIMORE. RON 12. 83. 174 Cunningham, Theresa 25. 30, 127, 128 Currey, Cindy Currls, Lisa 34, 127 CUTHBERTSON, JEANETTE 19, 22. 32. 34. 37. 70, 73, 83, 199 Curhberrson, Sreve 36, 127 Donny’s 171 Dogenais, Sondy 73. 106, 115 Doniels. Jill 152 Daniels. Mike 42. 46, 47, 117 DANIELS. TOM 12 Dovey, Connie 106, 147 Dovidson, Cheri 117 Davis, Jeon 25, 30 Davis, Morrin 53, 64, 65, 127, 6 Dovis, Shoun 22, 106, 176 Dovis, Tom 46, 117, 120, 122 DAWSON, TERESA 25. 30, 31, 83 D6D Hoir Sryling 169 D ' Eorh Marino 184 Decker ' s Landing 181 D ' Eorh, Diono 9, 117 DeBoyer, Jon 106 Decoussin, Richard 6. 127 Decoussin, Simone 117 Dedmon, Camille 117 DeLange, Colleen 24. 106. 107, 108 DeLange, Jennifer 18, 19, 29, 116, 117 DeLange, Richard 86. 127 DELANGE, ROBERT 78, 83 DeLong, Don 117 Delro Hardware 184 DeNovorre, Korie 18, 19. 24. 26. 106, 114 DENAVARRE, MARIANNE 12, 13, 18. 19, 76, 78, 83, 174 Dennis, Grerchen 106 DERU5HA, DAN 83, 174 Desmorois. John Desmorois, Roberr 64. 65, 106 DEVINE. MARY 12, 13. 25, 30. 83 DeVlominck, Lori 25. 30. 117, 176 Dewey, Barb 106 Dewey, Deborah 106 Dewey, Kevin 127 Dickie Dee Morino 179 DIETER. WILLIAM 65, 174 Dionne, Joelle 117 Dipperr, Por 127 DOAN, DAN 44, 83 Doan, Koryn 73, 117 DOANE. ROBERT 22. 44. 73, 84, 87, 88, 100 Dodge, Koren 24, 26, 29, 106, 107, 147 Donnelly, Corhie 106 Doughry, Ron 106, 143 DRAKE, DARRYL 84, 174 Downriver Communiry Cenrer 171 DRAVES. TERR1 13, 76. 84 Drew, Trod 118 DREXLER, JEFFERY 84 DREXLER, JOHN 84, 154 Drexler, Joe 57, 118 Drorar, Koren 107 Drummond, Dorin 64, 65, 107, 127 Drummond, Debbie Dryer, Kim 107, 114, 127 Dryer, Krisri 114 DRYER. WARD 12, 84. 174 Duceorr, Jim 36, 118, 123 Dunn. Delbert 46. 64, 65, 127, 132 DUNN, SHELLEY 84 DuPoge Consrrucrion 184 Duprey, Joe 46, 118 Durnil, Jeff 12 Durnil, Terry 118 EADS, LAURA 84 EARLY, ROBERT Eoron, Colleen 24, 128, 148 ECKERT, BRENDA 12. 84 Eckhour, Kim 128 Edgecomb, Burch 24, 27, 118 EGGLI, RUSSELL 24, 25. 26, 27, 28. 43. 64. 65, 75. 84. 161, 163 Eiderson, Kim 128 Eidr, John Elferr, Down 25, 30, 107 Elliorr, Paul 128 Ellis. Michelle 16, 17, 24, 29. 118 Emerick, Mary 118, 147 Engelhardr, Porri 13. 18, 19. 34, 127, 128 Equesrrion 58, 59 Esselink, Marry 25, 28. 46, 128 Esrep, Sonio 128, 68 Fair Haven Phormocy 182 Forley, April 118 Foulmonn, Mike 128 Fehlmon, Dennis 22, 24, 27, 107, 113 FELSTER, FRANK 86 FERRARA, JULIE 12. 22. 24. 25, 26. 27. 32. 34. 35, 37, 77. 86 162, 163, 189, 192, 199 FETT, PAM 7. 12, 24, 25, 26, 27. 32, 77. 86, 87. 161, 163 Fen. Denise 24, 25, 59, 77 Field Hockey 54, 55 Fioroni. Kim 128 Flrsr Federal Savings 170 Fisher, Cherrie 128 FISHER, DEBBY 12, 24. 27, 59. 86. 96, 165 FISHER, PAUL 24, 86 Fochr, Ross 118, 120, 190 FOGUTH, KRIS 5. 13, 32. 55, 73, 75. 76. 86. 67 Folkerrs Shoes 166 FOLKERTS, LESLIE 86, 174 FOLKERTS, PAT 12, 56, 57, 86, 174 Folkens, Rodney 128 Foorboll 44. 45. 46, 47 Ford. Brian 128, 132 Fonin, Donre 128 Fournier, Mike 118 Fougnie, Rick 46, 107 FRANCIS. JACK Fredericks, Ginger 107 Freel, Cory 15. 57. 62, 118, 119, 200 Freeman, Jeff 22. 24. 26. 107, 113 Freeman, Jim FREEMAN, SCOTT 12. 22, 24. 26, 80, 87 FUCHS. LINDA 12, 87. 174 FURTAH, BRIAN 87 Funoh, Melanie 128 Goido, Kennerh 22, 107, 150 GALLAHER, MELISSA 12, 16. 17. 19. 22. 24. 78. 87, 90 Gamble, Liso 24, 128 GAR5HOTT, MIKE 87, 113 Gorshon, Sue 24, 107 Gourhier, Joe 128 Gourhier, Poul GEER. 5TUART 13. 87, 155 Geloude, Cheri 128 GELTZ, KEVIN 12. 85. 87. 145. 174 Genow, Brion 128 GENAW, JOE 87, 155 Genow, Mary Berh 107, 110 George. Eddie 24, 26. 46, 118, 125, 200 George, John 46, 108 George. Polly 50, 128, 68 Geremesz. Nicole 24. 26, 118 Gerow, Honk 128 GERACE, PAMELA 88, 91, 92 Gerow. Kim 108 Gerow, Rurh 128 Gilberts Funeral Home 178 Gilbert Annene 25. 30, 128 Gilbert, Jodie 128, 143 Gilbert, Kim 128 Gillespie, Debbie 118 Glenn ' s T.V. 160 Golembiewski, Thomas 56, 57, 118 Golf 56. 57 Gonrorek, Kim 34. 64. 65, 118 Gouler, Corhy 108 Grocki. David 46, 62. 118, 122 Ghozols Florisr 165 Gronico, Debbie 24, 26, 107, 108, 110, 67 Gronico, Pom 19, 24, 27, 77. 126, 127, 128 Greene, Gina 19, 24. 26, 43, 71. 106, 107, 108 Greenwell, Jill 129 GREGG. MARSHA 13 Grigsby. Gina 24, 27, 129 Grinde, Bridger 129 Groce. Sheilo 107, 108 Groesbecks ' Morino 175 Grosso. Renee 12, 116, 118, 146 Grubbs, Volerie Gulene, Sheri 34, 64, 65, 118 Gunnells, Richard GUNNELLS. ROBERT 36. 118 Gunrher, Margie 118, 123 Hodden, Deono 129 Hall. Chris 64, 65, 119 Hommong, Tom 12, 22, 79, 108, 150 Hommer, Ken 129 Hompron, Lori 129 Honkey, Sue 129 HANSEN, RIKKE 12. 13, 22, 24, 25. 26. 27, 31. 88. 39 HARDY, JOHN 12. 24, 34. 88 Harsens’ Island Fire 184 Deporrmenr Hoit, Brion 108 HARLOW. CHRIS 12, 13. 24. 26, 27. 78, 88, 96 Horlow, Tim 6. 24, 46. 129 HART, CONNIE 12. 88 Horr, Tim 43, 57. 118 Heim, Eric 24, 25, 119 Hemenger, Richard 119, 147 Henkel’s Morino 184 Index 195 HENNARD, MIKE 44. 51. 89 Herold, Rachel 129, 100 Henry’s Restaurant 178 PF Henry Siding 178 Heyzo, Jonoe 24, 26, 108 Heyzo, Kurt 46, 101 Heyzo, Mark 46, 74, 129 Hick’s Pharmacy 164 HILL. RENE 22, 24, 80. 89, 92. 174 Hinkle, Devon 12, 44, 60. 61, 107.108 Hoag, Mike 6, 44. 107, 108 HOENINGHAUSEN, JEFF 12 Hoffman, Jeff 12. 129 Hogg, Debbie 24, 27, 119 Hogsert. Dill 12. 02, 60, 61, 108, 107 Holland, Anna Marie 129 Holesh, Hubert 119 HOL5TINE, MICHAEL 9, 89. 100 HOOVER. LAURA 12. 89 Hoover, Tammy 119 Hopkins, AJ 62. 102 Hosford, Den 129 Hostetter, Mark 119 Hotchkiss. Ed 119 Howe, Patty 24, 129 Hromek, Lorry 129 HUDDARD, MICHAEL 64, 65. 89 Hubbarth. Kurt 119 HUDER, DARLENE 12, 89, 96 Huber, Down 108 Huff. Pot 44, 45, 107, 108 Humes, Pat 24, 26. 27. 64, 65, 119 Hurlburt, Tina 55, 108 Hurst. Kelly 12. 18. 19. 117, 119 I.G.A. 178 Insurance Marketing 189 Ira Amvets 180 Isaocs, Cathy 129 Island Fur 166 Islond Queen 185 Isles, Lonl 10, 19, 127, 129 ISLES, STACEY 16. 17. 19, 22. 20, 41, 78, 81, 89, 91. 200 Jocks. Dorothy JACKS. RAY 89 Jacobs, Amy 18, 19. 50, 51, 127, 128, 129 Jocobs, Rory 12, 61, 108, 162 Jorosz, Debbie 70, 129 JASTER, DRENDA 12, 10. 22. 76, 85, 89, 174, 67 Joster, Renee 127, 129, 100 Jeokle, Dawn 108 Jeakle, Thomas 108 Jeanette, Cathy 9, 24, 29, 119 Jehle, Choundro 100 Jenkins, Doyd 100 Jlles, Marty 100, 147 JILE5, MARY 89 John. Vince JOHNS, DRIAN 50, 89, 174 Johns, Dove Johns. Debbie 108, 67 Johnson, Dobbie Sue 24, 25, 26, 50. 108, 124, 161 Johnson. Crolg 107, 108 Johnson, Jodi 11. 04, 05, 50, 51. 70, 119, 125 Johnson. Rob 62, 100 Johnson, Roy 62, 119 Johnson, Lorry JOHNSON, STEVE 12, 52. 50, 81. 174 JOHNSON. TERRI 89 Jokiel. Paul 100 Jolly. Gory 119, 154 JONES. DILL 50. 90 JONES. DALE 24. 25. 28. 90. 96, 161, 160 Jones, Michelle IX Jones, Sandro JONES. THOMAS Justice. Shori 55. 107, 108 Jordon. Mike IX Kootz, Trocy IX Koiser, Dridgette 9, 119 Kajfes. Lori 120 Kominski, Robert 108 Konolos, Kelley 119 KANALOS, MICHELLE 12. 19. 24, 25, X, 78, 90, 41 Kane ' s Time Shop 190 Korl, Rick 108 Korl, Sue 25. X. IX Kosperowicz. Charlotte 24. 29. 117, 119, 169 Kosperowicz, Rochoel 24, 29, 22. 108, 169 Kay ' s Restouront 166 KAZOR, RITA 8. 12. 25. X. 02, X, 90 KEIDLER, KATHY 90. 155, 174 Kemp, Jon 108 Kernohon, Andy 6, 25, X. IX KERNOHAN, DAN 12, 25, X. 90 Kenny, Pottie 12, 116, 120 Kennedy, 5helly IX KENNEY, MELANIE 12. 16. 17, 24. 29, 90 Klcknoswoy, Corol Klcknoswoy, Sandy 120 Klkos, Jerry IX Klkos, Joe Kilgore, Dill 2, IX, 104 KING. KEVIN KING. SCOH 22, X, 61, 72, 70, 91 KIRDY, JIM 12. 17. 24, 91 KIRDY, TONY 12. 24. 26. 27, 91 K-Mort 192 Knopp, Rondy 107, 108 KNAPP, TIM 12, 22. 91, 174 Knechtel. Wes Typewriters 175 KNIGHT. CHRIS 10. 22, 07, 55, 76, 85. 91. 115, 145, 174, 67 Knight, Greg 120, 125 KNIGHT, WEND1 12, 24, 25, 02, 72 Knowlton. Debbie 107, 108, 111 Knowlton, Helen 55, IX Koehler, Louro 04, IX Koehlmon, John 108 Koltz, LeeAnn 24, 120, 120 Konlk, Lee 128, IX Korneffel, Windle 120, 120 KOROLESKI, RALPH 12, 10, 64. 65, 76, 91. 174 Korthols. Robert Kosdolek, Kevin 108 KOSKA, ED 91 Kowolskl. Tino 25. X, 129, IX, IX KOZEL, TONY 76. 92. 94 Kroose, Pom 120 Kroose, Tlno 25, X, 120 KRAMER, DOREEN 12. 24, 29, 92, 160, 174 Krouse, Cothy 55, 120, 128 KRAUSE, DAN 92 Krouse. Eric IX Krouse, Ralph IX Kresevich, Janice IX KRISPIN, DAN 92. 185 Krispln, Peggy 120 KUJAWA, TINA 9. 12, 92. 157 KUJAWA, PETE 12, 92 Kurlly. Jeff Kurrle. Allen 120, 121 KURRLE, 5USAN 02. 40. 92, 95, 165, 174, 67 Kuplerski, Shelly 25, X. 116, 120 KWA5IDORSKI. VICKIE 12. 22. 24. 26. 92 Lobodle, Mark 120, IX Labodle, Mike Lobuhn, Ty LAFORE5T, KEN 90 Logue, Henry 120 Lolewlcz, Lorry 108 Lomb, Cindy 120 Lone, Don IX Lone, Mike Long, Cheryl 108, 155, 157 Long. Lorry IX LANGELL, DAN 12, 24, 26, 90 Longan, Chris 18. 19, 24, 40, 70. 71, 106, 107, 108, 114 Laporl, Louro 55, IX LoPorl, Trocey 10. 19, 70, 71, 127, 128, 101 LoPorl, Wendy 109 LoPointe, Tino 101 Lorobell, Michael 64, 65, 101 Lotour, Dob 109 Louzon. Paul Lovelle, Joe X Lozorz, Alicia 120 Lecour, Michelle 0. 122 LEEG5TRA, KIM 12. 10, 18. 19. 76, 78. 90 Leemhuis, Jennifer 101 Leemhuls, John 109 Leenknegt, Julie 25, X, 109 Leenknegt. Potty 25, 01, 120 Leet, George 101 Lefebvre, Mark 120 Lefebrve, Morsho 101 Leon, Glo 24. 27. 101 LEVITT, JOHN 74, 90, 95 Lewandowski, Jackie 55, 120 Lewis, Chuck LEWIS. STACY 12, 90, 111 Lezell, Robert 58, 59, 109 Llcorl, Ken 12, 46, 47, 62, X, 116, 120, 162 196 Llcorl. Tom 44, 45, 109, 107 Lin, Dunsa 120 LINDSAY, JOHN 12. 90. 99 Llnlngton, Melissa 101 LIPOW5KI, JANET 12, 19. 24, 26, 78,90 Little Coeser Pizza 165 Loeffler, Lesley 55, 109 Logon, Faith 120 Lonergon, Kevin 120 Lonergon, Mike 119, IX LOOMIS, STEVE 90. IX Lorence, Cheryl 04, 101 Lorenz, John 101 Love ' s Restouront 170 Lozen’s Sunoco IX Lucas ' Flowers 190 Lumber Jock 166 MACKEY. DAVE 94 MocKinnon. Annette 29, IX MACKINNON. STACY 7. 55. 94 MACMILLAN, DAN 17. 92 Moedel, Trocy 11, 101, 105 Major, Shelly 101 MAJOR, SHERRY 12, 94. 174 Majorettes 24, 26, 27, 28, 29 Mokowski, Down IX Molik, Frank IX. 2X Mollk, Llso 24. 25, 26. 28. 109, 161 Mongos, Dorboro 25. X, IX Monioci, Jim 62, 127, IX, 101 MANN. NATHAN 12 Monos. Christi 92. 121 Monthey, Debbie 109 Morgoret Jeon ' s Restouront 164 Morine City Dairy Queen 191 Morkowski, Dolores 25, X, 109, 110 Morkowski, Ston IX, 101 Morsden, Vicki IX Morten. Dove 74, 109 Mortln, Pom 101 Mortln, Pot 101 Marquis Jewelers 189 Moslonko, Don 109, 104 Moslonko, Gory IX Mason, Cherie 121 Motese, Michelle 101 MAUL, KIM 87. 94, IX. 174 Mouk. Tony 110, 118, 122, 101 Maxwell, Tom IX. 101 MAY. DONNA 12 Moy, Jeff 46, 64, 65, 121 Moy, Kenny 121, 102 Moy. Michelle X, 128, 101, 102 Moyle, Donno 109 McDrlde, Otis McDrlde, Shelio 109 McElroy, John 11, 29. IX McForlone, Jeff 24, 101 MCGEACHY, GRANT 12, 94. 174 McGeochy, Mork McGlynn, Shown 110 McGrath. Marty IX MCGREGOR, KELLY 94 McGuire, Den 110 McGuire. Cheryl 110 McGuire, Dennis 131 McLone, Curt 33, 46, 47, 120, 121. 122 McLeon, Cheryl 25, X, 131 McMullen, Doug 46, 131, 133 McMullen, Sandy 24, 110 McQuode, Kristen 3, 8, 9, 12, 25. X. 34, 35. 121, 176 Medley, Down 116, 121 Meldrum, Angie 131 Meldrum, Beth 110 MELDRUM, DILL 13, X, 61, 95 Meldrum, Colleen 24. 110 MELDRUM, JIM 44, 61. 95, 162 MELDRUM. MARIE 12, 95 Meldrum, Tony 46. 131 Menkel. Drendo 131 Menkel, Dob Merle Normon Hoir Styling 189 Metzger, Penny 131 Middle Channel Country Club 186 Mlhelich, John 132 Mike ' s Marine 170 Mikolowski. Horry 121 MIKOLOWSKI, MICHELLE 95 Miller, Dennis 46. 47. 120 Miller. Poul 121 MILLS. GORDON 95. 174 Mr. K ' s Travel 192 MIZER, RUSS 12, 25, X, 95, 115, 147 Modolo. Cheryl 3, 25. X. 121, 151 Modolo, Paulo 6, 22, 24, 29. 34, 110 MOEHLMAN, LAURIE 32, X, 55. 95. 151, 67 MONGEAU, LI5A 25. X, 55. 95, 174 MONGEAU, PETER 95 Monnier 174 MONTGOMERY, ANDY 64. 65. 95. 81 Moore, Tim 135 Moravdk, Jodi 17, 19, 24. 7, 70, 71, 73, 106, 110, 119, 186 Moravdk, Trocy 29, 132 Morris, Barb 25. X, 121 Mr. Clemens. Pottery 190 Mueller, Eric 3, 8, 11. 18. 19, 46. 47, 121 Mueller, Mott 6. 44, 107, 110 Muller. Rebecca 58. 59, 110 Murphy. John 132 Murray, Cindy 34, 71, 121 Musson, Scott 121 Myers, Debbie Nogy, Anno 110 Nogy, David 132 NAGY. JOHN 32, 73, 96 Notional Honor Society 22, 23 Neol, Ken Neff, Shelley 19, 22. 24. 43. 70. 71, 73. 106, 107, 110, 115 Nelson, Margaret 25, X, 132, 68 Newberry, Christy 22, 25, 31, 34, 37, 110, 199 Newton, Judy 121 NICHTER, DON 96. IX Nielson, Tommy 110 Norkus, Steve 36, 110, 153 Norman. Eric 24, 43, 64, 65, 121 Normon. Keith 53. 110, 121 Normon, Kim 55, 65, 132 NORMAN, RHONDA 12, 22. 96, 174 Nowicki, Daniel 34, 121 Nowlin, Elizabeth 110 Nowlin, James 3, 132 North Channel Realty 165 Oberschelp, Matthias 22. 24. 25, 26, 74. 110, 161, 39 OBE5HAW. RON 12. 96, 174 O ' Brien, Kevin O’Connell. Seon 24, 132 Okum, Beverly 132 Old Club 186 Olivores, Red 132 Olsen, Melodee 110 Osieczonek, 25, 31, 122 Osterlond, Julie 70, 71, 122, 123 Olstrowski, Teresa 110 O ' Toole, Pot 44, 122 Poce, Mark 132 Pocquerte, Cheri 132 Poquette, Mike 110, IX, 165 Poquette, Robert 165 Parent, Eric 3, 62, 132 PARKER, JAMES 12, 96, 174 Porsell, Mory 122 Parana, Scott 110 Pate, Bob 122 Pore, Otis X, 110 Patterson, Tim PDQ Press IX Peorcy, Rory 110 Peck, Jim 132 Perry, Brian 3, 6, 151 Perry, Louro 110 Persyn, Don Construction 184 Petit, Cyndie 24, 110, 119 Petit. Dove 1, 24. 122 Petrovich, Andy 3, X, 17, 62. X, 132 Petrovich. Julie 24, 110 Petry, Shannon 110 Phillips, Lisa 111 Plerskolla, Corl, DDS 170 Pier ' s Restaurant IX Pllarh, Heidi 19. 24, 29, 106, 111, 114 Piper, Dovld 2, 132 PIPER. WARREN 96 Plocencio, Sandro IX PLETTL, KELLIE 19. 22. 24, 29. 43, 70, 71. 78, 93. 97, 132 Pokorny, Patrick 111 Polly, Cheri 127, IX. 135 Ponke, Steve POOLE. DICK 28. 97 Poosch, Jeff 58, 59, 132, IX Poosch, Lynn 59. Ill, 67 Port O ' Coll 178 Porzondek, Gory 122 Porzondek. Lorry 111 Porzondek, Tommy IX Powers, John 6. 44. 45, 64. 65, 73, 107, 111 Powers, Morie 122 Prother, Robert 46, 122 Prather, Shelly IX Prater, Stephony IX Precisionettes 24, 26, 27, 28, 29 Prior, Loureen 22. 24, 27. 32. 34. Ill, 165, 2X, 199 Prior Plumbing 165 Pritchard, Mott 22. X, 111 PRUDHOMME, SHARON 12, 97 Puckett, Michelle 128 PURO, DARELL 97, 98 Quenneville. Adrienne 111 Quenneville, Charlene 11, 107, 111 The Raft IX RAIMOVAARA, UISA 22. 24. 25. 27. X, 85. 92. 97. 115, 39 Rainbow Connection 25. X, 31 Rot Review, 32. X RAUH, CLAUDIA 22. 24, 25. 29, X, X, 92, 97, 115, 67 RAGER. MICHAEL IX, 151 Roger, Robert 46. 97, IX RAMPP. KAYE 7. 12, 22. 24, 25. 28, 41. X. 59, 77, 97. 161 Rousch, Cindy IX, IX, 148 Raymond, Kathleen 19, 127, IX, IX RAYMOND, SHAWN 12, 17, 97 Real Estate One 164 RECOR, MARY 97 Recor, Don IX REDMOND, WENDY 12. 22, 97, 137, 151 Reed, Jim 37, IX Rees, Dill IX Rehner, Russ Reid, John IX, 137 Remembrance 34, 35, X, 37, 199 Rich. Tim IX Richardson, Bryon 93, IX Richordons, Tony 2. IX Richardson, Louro 122 Richmond, Jodell IX Rieck, Jim 122 Rleck, Robert IX RIOS. BEN 12, 98 Rios. Liz 122 RIPLEY. KEN 12. 98 Ripley, Mike RIVARD, KIM 12, 98 Rivord, Mott 111 Rlverio 191 Rix, Trocy 122 Robb. Dill 111 Robbins. Kelly 24, 111 Robinson, Gory 25, X. 31, 93, 107, 111 Rodrigques, Cindy IX Rogus, Brian 22, 111 Rolond, Chris 111 Roland, Don 111, IX ROLAND, JERRY 98, 99 Rolond, Ron Rolewicz, Jeon 54, 55, 111, 67 Rollins, Jennifer 5, 24, 25, 29, 126, 119, 122, 125 Rollins, Louro 24, 26, 128, IX Romo, Robert 116 Romo, Tommy IX Romps, Chris 44, 62, X. 122 ROMPS. ROBERT 98 Rose, Joe Rose, Lourie 24, 26, 27. Ill, 116, 122 Rose. Liso 24. 68 Rosso. Amy IX. 135 Ruemenopp, Kim 34. IX Ruemenopp, David 112 RUEMENAPP, RICHARD 98 RUSSELL. WILLIAM 12, 98 Russell, Kristen 25. 31. IX Russell. Monique 12 Rzepko, Chris 155 Sochs. Ricky 32. X, 112, 145 Socra, David 112 Sacra, Down 37, IX Sodecki, Cheryl IX SADECKI. DAWN 12, 34. 99 SADDLER, JOHN 98. 113 Soddler, Rochelle 122 Sadlowski, Amy 6, 19. 22. 24. 29. 35. 71, 73, 106, 112, IX SALADA. DOUG Solodo, Eric 8, 44, 112, 115 Sampier, Kelly Sompier, Tino 122 Sampson, Richard 112 Sontovy, Mark 24, IX, IX Schewe, Ann 24, 26, 34, 35, 123, IX Schewe. Renee 22, 122 5chmidf, Ellen 24, 25, 27. 29, 55, 77, 112, 114 Schmidt. Jeonine 25, X, 112, 113 5hmigol, Michelle 135 SCHOENHERR. ALAN 93. 99, IX Schudlich Realty 193 Schultz. Dove 112 Schultz, Dione 24. 25. X, 112 SCHULTZ, HARVEY Schultz. Joy Schultz, Shannon 10, 127, 132, IX Schultz, Teresa 27, 123 SCHULZ, TONJA 12, 13. 24. 32. 76,99 SCHUMACHER. DAN X. 99 Schutt, Bobby 2, IX Scissor s Edge IX Scott. Cheryl 34, 35. 128, IX Scovoronski, Liso 12. 24. 26. 123 SCOVORONSK. LYNN 99 Seafarer’s 172 Seomon, Rene Seczowo, Cindy 26, X, 123, IX. 176 Seczowo, Shelly 25, X. 128, IX Shogeno, Trocy 134 Showen, Down 19, 24, 70. 71, 77. IX, 112, 115 5heldon Supply 190 Index 197 SHORTER, GARY 64. 65, 99 Shwory. Dove 134 Shwory, John Sicken, Rick Sicken, Scorr 134 Siddoi, Rhondo 112 Siefert, Wendy 24. 26, 123 Sikorski, Christine 123 Sikorski, Lisa 123 Silver Dollar Saloon 175 Smith, Adorn 46. 134 Smith, Becky 134 Smith, Brian 6, 12, 24, 134 SMITH, BRYON 99 Smith, Dorine 134 Smith. Laura 112 SMITH, MAYNARD 99 Smith, Michelle 15, 134 Smith, Tammy Smith. William 6, 134 Sneoth, Wendy 25. X, 123, 176 Snoopy’s Dog House 166 Soboleski, Joe 112 Soboleski, Lydia 24, 29, 123 Somers, Christine 25, X, 34. 134 Somers, Tonio 25, X, 123, 176 SOMERS, CATHY IX Something Special Smith Sabin Florist 187 Soney, Kevin 123, 142 Soulliere, Dione 7. 19, 70. 73, 106, 112, 166. 190, 66 SOUILLIERE, CYNTHIA 12, 25, X, IX. 176, 157 Soulliere and Sons 166 Southard, Anita 24, 26, 55, 112, 67 Sparenborg, Steve 112 Speakmon, Mark Speors, Kim 134 SPENCER. DEBBIE IX Sprogue. Dione 25, X, 123 STAGER. AMY 12, 13. 32. X. 81. IX. 137, 174 Stager, Joy 6, 24. 127, 134 Stager, Karen 34, 35, 36, 77, 112, 162, 2X. 199 Stager, Lesho 25. X, 112, 176 Stopley, Dennis STAPLEY, SHARI IX Steinmetz, Mornie 34, 112 Stepp. Donna 112 Stepp, Rerho 123 Stieler, Kimberly 12, 123 STILTNER. COLLEEN 12. 24. 26. 22. IX Stockford, Roy 123 Stokes, Christine Stokes, Kim 25. X, 123 Stoll, Lori 24. X. 123, 176 Stone and Stone. Dermatology 169 STONECIPHER, BARRY 12, 85. 101, 174, 36 Stubbs. Lori 49. 107. 112 5tudent Council 18, 19 Sudberry, Bob 17, 123 Sudberry, Kristo7, 70. 73, 111, 112 SUDBERRY, ROBIN 11, 12, 16, 17, 22. 70. 78. 91, 101 Suggs. Anthony Suggs, Lisa 124 Sulllvon. Jim 124 SULLIVAN. RICHARD 64. 65, X. 101,192 Sulllvon. Stephanie 9. 112 Suites. Kell y 112 SWANSON, TERR1 12, 66, IX. 101 SWIGER, BONNIE 12. 101 Sygit, Bonnie 112 SYGIT. MARY 32. 101, 174 Toft Rood Tollman, Ben 134 Toylor, Jeff 112, 153 Taylor, Ken 7, 44. 107, 112 Toylor. Kristin 8, 134, 66 Teriecki. Don 124 Terry berry 162 TEWS. ERIC 101 Thee Family Pizzira 182 The Shop. The Shop 162 Thiem, Steve 122, 124 Thomas, Down 124 THOMAS. JOE 101, 174 Thomas, Vickie 124 Thompson, Jeff Thompson. Valerie 25. X. 112 THOMPSON. VICKY 157 Tiffin, Darin 134 TILLINGER, KIMBERLY 12, 22, 26. 29, 101, 163, 173 Tillenger, Trocie 24, 26, 134 Tillmon, Pom 24 Timmons, Kenny 124 Tischbein, Leslie 70. 71. 112, 113 Tischbein, Marry 24, 62. 73, 124 Tolley, Barry 13. 76 Tolliver, Don Tolliver. Martin 134 TREGANOWAN, TOM 101 TREPPA, KIM 5, 12, 13, 32, 76. 101, 174 Trocino, Doug 124 Troutmon, Cheryl 8. 128. 134 Trumble, Jo 134 Trumble, Tim 12. 22. 112 Tucker, A. Dole Insurance 192 Tucker, Robert 112 Tugboats 187 Tuzinowski, Dove 61, 112 Tuzinowski, Dennis 6, 134, 62 Uhl. Goil 116, 124, 148 UHL. STEVE 12. 101, 165 Voil, James 112 Vondenbergh. Andreo 24, 34, 35, 124, 125 Vonderziel, Lourene 134. 165 VanHeck, Kimberly 112 VAN HECK. PATRICK 12. 25, X. 74. 91. 102 VonHout. Michelle 24, 25, 27, 29. 77. 124, 161 Vanover, Michelle 124 VANOVER. 5HERYL 79, 88. 102. 174 Von Poemel, Andy 112, 153 Von Poemel ' s Restaurant 189 Vorsiry Club 72 Vermeersch, Don 129, 134 Vermeulen, Elizobeth 55. 112, 114 VERMEULEN. MARK Vernier ' s 179 Vernier ' s Marino 179 Vernier, Jill 70. 124 Vernier, Michael 22, 32. 36, 44, X, 61, 73, 107, 112, 113, 153 Vernier, Steve 44. 112, 153 Verwest, Bill 134 Video Station 188 Viger, Clinton 134 VIGER. LEON 102 Viger, Noel 124 Viger, Renee 112 Vigliotti, Joanne 123, 125 VISTI5EN, COREY 12, 24. 86, IX. 102 Vistisen ' s Sod Forms 178 Vogel. Beth 121, 125, 68 Volleyball 66. 67, 68, 69 Wogner. Kim 125 Wogner, Scott 125 Woire, Wesley 134 Wokley, Amy 125 WALDRON, SONYA 102 WALLER. JEFF 12. 25, X. 102 Wally ' s Restaurant 184 Walters, Sheri 125 Wonket, Down 135 Wonket, Mark 112 Word, Mark 135 Warwick. Chuck 125 Waterfront Shoppe 184 Worrous. Don 112 Worson, Korhy 24, 34. 125 WEAVER, DAVID 102 WEAVER, DON 12. 102 WEAVER. LISA IX Weaver, Poul 12, 112, 135 Weaver, Poulo X, 51 Weber, Ryon 112 Weiss. Ron Welchko, Rick 121, 125 WEL5ER, BILL IX. 158 Welser, Kris 135. 158 Welser Marine Construction 158 Wenckovsky, Judy 113 WENCKOV5KY. PATTY 12. 19. 24. 26. 27. 34. 35, 37. 78. IX. 2X. 199 Werner, Brendo 125 Werner, Kelly 125 WE5CH, MAH IX WESTBROOK. JERRY 12, 17, 22, IX. 174 WETTER, PAUL 32, 61. IX. IX Wetzel, Wayne 135 Whetstone, Michelle 24, 107 113 White, Dovid 135 White. Dennis 36. 46. 53. 135 White, Gory 113 Whitmore, Micohel 24, 26, 113 Widmer, Don 113 Wielingo, James, DD5 190 198 Wight. Melisso 65, 71, 74, 135 Wilhelm, Eric 39 Williams, Jeonie 34, 73, 135, 189 WILLIAMS. JENNY 6, 34. 35, 37. 104, 176, 199 Wilson. Bobette 12, 22. 24, 87, 110 Wilson, Dove Wilson, Lorry 112 WILSON, PETER IX, 104 Wines, Don 135 Winkler, Mott 65. 125, 64 Wolok, Tom 2. 46, 47, 67. 135 Wolkon, Don 125 Wood, Greg 132, 135 Wood, John Woods. Andro 27. 129, IX, 135 WOODS, JEFF 12, 85, 104 Woods, Mott 167 Worswick, Mold ond Tool 167 WORSWICK, STAN 12. 104. 167 Wozniok, Chris 113 Wozniok, Jeff 135 Wrestling 64, 65 WRIGHT, TINA 25, X, 32, X, 77. 104 YANEY. BETH 9. 12. 13, 104, 174 Yoney, Jodi 12, 24. 77, 128, 135 Yox, Loni 22. 79. 113 Yax. Linda 113 Yox, Mike 135 Yox, Seon 135 York. Trocy 24, 112 Young, Theresa 34. 35, 37. 135 Zokrzewski, Jeff Zielonko, Thomas 78. 112 Ziolkowski, Mike 98, 104 Zitton. Jim 135 ZmrON, SHEILA 5, 104 Zlate ' s 181 ZYRD, PETER 13, X, 95, 104 Wed ©JJ STATISTICS - Volume 61 wo s prlnred by Toylor Publishing Compony, Dallas, Texas. Color phorogrophs: Croine-Willioms, Remembrance Sroff ond Kevin Batchelder, Block ond White Photographs — Remembrance Staff, Croine- Willioms. Senior Portraits — Croine-Willioms. Underdossmon Piaures: Notional 5chool Studios. Heodline styles: Text — 24 pt Impoa. Theme — 30 pt Busoroma Body copy ond cutlines: Seric Gothic 8 ond 10 pt. The book is printed on 801b enomel paper Remembrance ' 83 member of: Quill ond Scroll, Michigon Interscholostic Press Association ond Great Lakes Interscholostic Press Association. Fellow yearbookers: As the year comes to a close. I realize how much time ond effort was put into this book ond how close we hove become arranging it. I think we ' ve oil hod o lot of good times ond hopefully more to come. As for you seniors, I will miss you oil VERY much. Love, Loury P. P.5. Thanks to oil, for oil. Throughout the years. I ' ve been involved in the book. I’ve met mony interesting " people " (you know who you ore!) Just becouse I won’t be with you next year, don’t let the spirit die!! Always try your hardest to keep it up. You ' ll find if more fulfilling that woy. Never forget our post experiences ond I look forward to mony more good times in the future. Good luck. Jenny W. Well, guys, it ' s the end of another book ond it hardly seems possible. The year just flew by. Even with the panic ot deadlines, crazy, long work sessions ond mony, mony no counts, looking bock if wos fun. Thanks, Ms Broeder, for oil the rides over the year. Thanks to everyone who mode the year special! Looking forward to next year already! It ' s been great Love, Christy Co-workers. I can ' t believe how much we hove improved. It is so nice to know whot you ore doing some of the time. Thonks for oil the rides ond oil the help, Ms. Broeder It hos been hard work, but it ' s been worth It. Sincerely, Koren Whot con I soy to o staff — that is totally crazy, semi-forgetful, ond granola bor fanatics . . .just that I think you ore great! You and I alone know the hours that went into the book. It ' s great to see your dream come true. Ms. Broeder The best port of putting this book together wos the super people I got to work with. There wos olwoys someone to moke me lough, almost to the point of tears, even during the most frustrating times. I ' ll never forget oil those crazy times! One of the things I will miss the most about AHS is being o port of o terrific yearbook ond feeling proud when we finally hod it in our honds. I can ' t believe it ' s finally over. Thonks. Ms. Broeder for just being you! None of this would hove been possible without you! Juls There ore o million people to thank for their involvement in the production of this book. Special thanks to: Mr. Craven for oil the things that he helped us with ond for making us lough after school. Som Slis, Toylor Publishing Compony, for providing encouragement ond direction ond olwoys felling us If wos great All the stoff ot Croine-Willioms Studio, including Jon ond Jackie for understanding oil the endless questions ond our photographers who Acknowledgements 199 were olwoys patient ond helped us keep this together Steve, Gory, Wolf, Gene, Ken. ond Tim ond thanks ro Fronk Ortmon for cutting red rope when we needed it, odding encouroging words ond appreciating our colorful color section. Donna. Debby, Alicio, ond Connie for the index. The faculty for understanding the mony needed no-counrs. An after school book lends itself to in-school time. Mr. Ford ond Mr. Tobias for soying yes when we needed the million little things that involved the school ond for odding encourogemenr For all the candy fans, including Reoding Lob. Jock Francis for help with ort work. Tim Trumble for designing the cover. Our porenrs who understood the time demands ond occepted the late days. The office staff who helped ond answered the mony questions thor we hod with records. Kevin Botchelder who wos olwoys there when we hod o crisis. The Christioen’s, McGregor ' s ond Newberry ' s for letting us use their homes for piaures. And o special thonks to o person we take for granted, Ms. Broeder She is olwoys there with o word of encourogemenr, ond when we were feeling down she somehow monoged to produce proofs to brighten our doy. This book would not hove been possible without her ond even though we might not soy it enough, rhonk you. ' 83 Remembrance REMEMBRANCE ' 83: EDITORIAL BOARD: Loyout — Julie Ferrora, Copy — Loury Prior, Photogrophy — Koren Sroger. Student Life — Jeanette Cuthberrson, Jenny Williams, Sports — Amy Sodlowski, Seniors — Potty Wenckovsky, Underclassmen — Christy Newberry GENERAL STAFF: Terri Angers. Stocy Baker, Kim Bouer, Marilyn Brown, Ann Marie Casriglione, Michele Chornoby, Liso Curtis. Porti Engelhordt, 5heri Gulerte, Kim Gontorek, Jodi Johnson. Louro Koehler, Cheryl Lorence, Kristen McQude. Poulo Modolo, Cindi Murray. Don Nowicki, Kim Ruemenopp. Down Sodecki, Ann Schewe, Cheryl Scott, Chris Somers, Mornie Steinmetz. Andreo Vondenbergh, Kathy Worson, Jeonie Williams, ond Theresa Young. ADDITIONAL STAFF HELP: Liso Gamble, John Hordy, Peggy Krispin. Shown Raymond, Jeff Toylor. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Julie Ferroro, Christy Newberry, Loury Prior, Down Sodecki, Koren Stoger, Potty Wenckovsky, Jenny Williams. INDEX: Donno Boyer, Connie Dovey, Debby Johns, Alicio Lozorz ADVISER: Ms. Ruth Broeder Lozen ' s Sunoco self service pumps enoble Frank Malik ro save a few extra pennies per gallon. M M’s and Reese ' s became parr of the Student Council prom project for Stacey Isles, and Carole Dotuk. In 1983 we kept cutting it close . . . trying to get everything done, meeting all the people we wonted to, living with dosses that were larger than usual and dealing without activities. We found alternate ways to handle the economy such os passing full service pumps for the self service to save the extra pennies. We also shopped locally instead of running to the molls. Discount stores, outlets and soles become port of eveyday vocabulary. When we realized everyone felt the pinch of the economy, including our parents, many students looked at after school jobs as o woy to finance some of the " extras " in life. Many things we wished we hod, but we hod o good year and we mode the best of a year of . . . CUTTING IT CLO$€ Fans supported the teams In all kinds of weather and at all different times os the football games were set at 4:00 to save evening light expenses. Every seat full was a fairly common sight in many classrooms. Discount shopping is an easy way to increase the wardrobe inexpensively. Karen Stager, Patty Wenckovsky and Laury Prior check out the jeans at The Shop, The Shop.


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