Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI)

 - Class of 1984

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Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1984 volume:

1984 REMEMBRANCE — Algonac High School 5200 Taft Rd. Algonac, Michigan 48001 Volume 62 Since May, 1983, education has been a controversial subject. The Presidential Commission cited concerns with school systems nationwide. According to this committee, recommendations would include: more advanced courses, stressing the basics, requiring more homework and raising the number of mandatory days to 200. Debate continues in all areas. In each community, schools began to self evaluate and look to the future. In each district, the “back to basics” movement brought about changes in courses and requirements. In Michigan, the last four years, were times of cutbacks with reductions in state aid and millage failures. To meet technological changes and stay within the budget brought about many administrative challenges. Realistic training in Office Practice perfects Collette Carrier’s skills for the business world. Designing a program and getting it to run provide many challenges for novice programmers: Tina Hurlburt, Joe Way, DuWayne Arneil, Randy Baker, Dawn Shawen, Amy Rosso and Charlotte Kasperowicz. “We felt the trend of the country was toward more math and science. We’re heading back Mr. Joseph Caimi, Superintendent toward core curriculums — the basics.” Times Herald, July 24, 1983 Unpleasant side effects from the combination of copper and sulfur kept Chemistry student Debbie Granica holding her breath while completing the experiment. Keeping debits and credits balanced keeps erasers busy for Accounting I students: Eric Norman, Angie Meldrum, Laury Prior, Cheryl Troutman, Tammy Nielson, Melanie Furtah, Matt Woods, Mark McGeachy, Ryan Weber and Dawn Wanket. As tribute to the Marines killed in the Beirut bombing on October 23, flags flew nationwide at half mast. During the week following the bombing, flags at the high school stood as a silent reminder. Table of Contents Introduction 1-5 Student Life 643 Sports 44-73 People 74-129 Academics 130-151 Advertising 152-185 Index 186-190 Conclusion 192 and Beyond “I take and am interested in computers because I want to be prepared for the inevitable change about to take place in our world.” Robert Tucker ’84 Introduction 3 Sketching cells accurately after microscopic observation are part of the learning process for Boyd Jenkins and Lisa Gamble in Biology I. Geometrical dimensions take on a touch of reality with Mr. Rochon’s visual aids. During the monthof September, 10th graders statewide take the Assessment test. Bev Okum works on the metric section of the math test. 4 Computer literacy is a key skill for everyone. Advanced computer students, Rob Tucker, Ralph Krause and Matt Pritchard prepare their programs to run. Utilizing watercolors, Lori Stoll creates a peaceful scenic design. With a classroom of their own, Room 134, Rainbow Connection uses their second hour class to prepare for performances. “I took College Composition to prepare me for college. The class is run exactly like a college course will be.” Ellen Schmidt, ’84 Introduction 5 “We spent days working on schedule changes this year. Students were trying to upgrade themselves by taking harder courses.” Mr. Robert Ford Principal Technology continues to challenge the focus of education today. Beginning with the class of ’86, students at Algonac High School must now take two years of math and two years of science in addition to their other graduation requirements. The changes join a strong curriculum of English, social studies and related areas to prepare students for future goals. The basics are leading one step beyond . . . Room 116 has become a computer lab with a word processor as the latest addition. Advanced Accounting students run their own store and students continue to fill the advanced science and math classes. Business students have the opportunity to work in a model office and college bound work to prepare for the demands of college life with College Composition. Within the district, a committee was formed in November to study educational needs. The continuing concern of meeting the needs of all individuals is a key concentration of all school personnel. and Beyond Back to Basics Student Life Spirit is NOT dead. Student activities kept everyone interested in being part of AHS today. Spirit week in November transformed the school into a beach party and then into theme halls and dress. Groups continue to take their spirit beyond and put AHS on the map. Again the band proved that they are the best in the Blue Water area with a “1” from Michigan Band and Orchestra Association Competition. REMEMBRANCE staff members brought home a first place in yearbook competition from GLIPA in Ohio. Fans cheered team members on . . . watching the first girls’ Cross Country team to qualify for the state meet. Fans cheered each play at all sporting eve nts giving example to the fact that spirit is not dead. Bureaucratic paperwork is an important tool for military personnel. Office Ed enables Nicki Geremsz to perfect her skills on theme day, November 3. Devouring banana cream pie, Mike Vernier races to outeat the competition while Sue Anderson watches and times the participants. 6 The students I’m working with are super. I’m Mrs. Lisa Roy having a riot.” Student Council Adviser A slippery gym floor is not the best traction for cyclist Sean Sullivan competing in the October 18 yearbook assembly. Sticky fingers from corrections are a major part of the Monday paste ups. Staff members Debbie Knowlton, Ed Bernardi and Bill Hogsett work to perfect the RAT REVIEW. 1:30 and tired students head for the bus and their cars to begin the trek home. and Beyond “Spirit week was very hectic. We did different activities this year. Student Council is an active group that wants to be involved. Diane Soulliere, ’84 Student Council President Student Life Division 7 Living near the St. Clair River enables Donna Stepp, Kathy Watson and Michelle Vanover to appreciate the constant flow of river traffic. With the school day over at 1:30, Jay Stager and Clinton Viger head out for an afternoon of fishing. In the new downtown area, Dennis White, Nanette Johnson, Eric Parent and Camille Dedmon use the park benches to socialize. At the same time, Dawn Wanket, Amy Bagwell, Kim Fiorani and Cindy Lamb watch the river with the fountain as a background. 8 Scenic Beauty Surrounds Living on the water provides daily experience with scenic beauty. Cities that date back to the early history of the area are found all along the river. So often, landmarks and beauty are taken for granted. People drive for miles for a weekend spot at the State Park to view the St. Clair River. The Colony Tower and St. John’s Marsh are part of the tourist sights on the scenic M-29. Downtown Algonac is changing with the riverfront park, the sculpture, the fountain and the boardwalk. Yet to each resident, international freighters, spectacular sunrises and dynamic fall days are a part of daily existence. City and country living provides the best of both worlds. Lynn Poosch is able to care for her horse on the land surrounding her home. Outstanding aerial displays highlight the annual Pickeral Tournament Fireworks display, July 3, 1983. (Photo by Mark Heyza) Quiet fall afternoons and beautiful scenery surround Jeanine Schmidt and Adrienne Quenneville across from the State Park. Scenic Surroundings 9 Ross Focht chug-a-lugs his rootbeer in record breaking time to win the event. Laughs, Crazy Antics and Fun Motivate Sales Campaign Attempting to create enthusiasm for the ’84 book, REMEM- BRANCE staff members sponsored their second annual yearbook assembly to a sell out crowd. During the course of the assembly, the classes competed for points. The outcome was quite close with the Seniors and Juniors tied for first, Sophomores second and Freshmen third. All of the classes got involved and everyone showed spirit to cheer their class. One of the most exciting events was the tug of war with the Juniors taking on and defeating all challengers. Another highlight of the assembly was the tricycle race which helped show that high school students are also kids at heart. The crowd roared with laughter as one member from each class rode a IY 2 foot high tricycle in a figure eight obstacle course. The winning time was 48 seconds by Debbie Drummond for the sophomores. Time flew by during the hour and the following day, yearbook orders resulted in another successful sales campaign. “I thought the yearbook assembly was one of the better ones because everyone got involved.” (Pattie Kenny) Sheri Gulette announces the names of the next contestants, while Kim Gontarek and Gia Leon prepare to draw the next set of names. Bill Hogsett pedals the seniors to the finish line negotiating the course skillfully. 10 Junior muscle men defeated all challengers. Pattie Kenny watches intensely as Marty Tischbein races to create a mummy. Mamie Steinmetz and Cheryl Scott keep the grapes coming for Andy Petrovich and Kim Wagner. Dawn Shawen gobbles up the grapes that Jean Rolewicz feeds her. Yearbook Assembly 1 1 Algonquin Junior High Student Council sponsored this float as they became involved in the Homecoming spirit. Parade Sparks Community Enthusiasm After a three year absence, the Homecoming parade made a grand reappearance. This parade included floats from classes, school groups and the community. People lined the streets to cap- ture the Homecoming spirit. On Friday, November 4, a pep rally was held with the classes competing for points for the Spirit Jug. With tremendous com- petition and enthusiastic participants and spectators, the Seniors won the rally and ultimately the coveted Spirit Jug. 12 ROCKY kept all the Sophomores competing and aiming for the top awards. Chorus captured the movie theme to add a colorful entry to the school group competition. Homecoming begins with the announcement of the court. The class of ’84 cheers on their choices for the court and begins to build points for the Spirit Jug. Spirit Week 13 Standing up to be counted for the Spirit Jug, Juniors, Kim Spears, Donna Browarski, Dave Petit and Tracie Albert take time away from History. Adrienne Quenneville displays her healing powers. 14 Spirit Builders Transform Halls, Classes Another predictable Spirit Week? No way! Spirit Week ’83 brought about pressure — the kind of pressure that can only be described as crazy and fun. Float parties began slowly as gab fests but by the time Monday, October 31 arrived each class worked overtime to finish the float. Each class had to transform their hall to match their theme between 1:30 and 8 p.m. on Wednesday, November 2. Throughout the afternoon, the halls came alive with flowers, streamers and posters. Judging was scheduled for 7:30 Thursday morning. As a precaution, the Juniors came in at 6 a.m. to make sure that their carefully constructed camouflage ceiling was intact. The combination of humidity and heavy paper caused the decorations to collapse and Juniors frantically tried to piece the ceiling back together. Theme dress up day was Thursday and visitors from the medical profession filled Senior classes, while army personnel were found in Junior halls. ROCKY filled the Sophomore corridor, while Freshmen from GREASE returned to the ’50’s. The finale was Friday with the annual Mum delivery and the balloon sale. The helium tank quickly emptied with people still wanting balloons. Daytona Beach or a November day in Algonac? Hard to tell for beach bums Shelley Kuplerski and Kim Stokes. Capturing that Hawaiian spirit, Jim Lipps watches the beach ball competition. Visiting medical professionals, Ken Taylor and Roger Bernabo add their expertise to complete the Physics experiment. Transforming a hall for the first time into a Spirit Week extravaganza isn’t as easy as Greg Kuypers, Dennis Federoff, Sean Sullivan, Tom Sparger, Joe Calcaterra and Jennifer Rose anticipated. Spirit Week 15 Tears and triumph highlight Homecoming Scheduling difficulties including a large number of away games in October to the switch off of daylight savings time affecting the last game, caused Homecoming to be scheduled for Saturday, November 5. This change found a difference in traditional things — the pep rally was Friday, the parade right before the game and dance Saturday night. The day’s outcome was excellent. Rats triumphed over New Haven 21-14. Though cold and gray, Homecoming ’83 turned out to be very memorable for eight ecstatic girls. Senior, Sue Anderson, was named Queen. “1 was really happy to receive such an honor, but I was also sad because my Dad couldn’t be there to share it with me. It’s a moment I’ll never forget.” During school, spirit week competition was strong, but senior spirit showed through with the class of ’83 taking the spirit jug. With all of the festivities, parent’s afternoon was also included. All in all, the excitement was felt throughout the town. As her name is announced. Sue Anderson and escort Devon Hinkle react in shock and surprise. School Board members, Mr. Robert Vervinck and Mrs. Sue Baxter announce the winners of the Spirit Jug — Class of ’84. Homecoming Court: Debbie Gontarek, Todd Yonaka, Kit Raymond, Jim Maniaci, Leslie Bieke, George Cani, Jodi Moravcik, Rory Jacobs, Sue Anderson, Devon Hinkle, Gina Greene, John Brenner, Krista Sudberry, Tim Blanck, Amy Sadlowski and Dan Beals. 17 Preparing a hall took much more time than freshmen anticipated. Julie Kwasiborski and Cathy Schmidt create hall banners on November 2. Mr. Muskrat struts his stuff at the Homecoming parade. Charlene Quenneville and Judy Wenckovsky spent the day looking for the dyke on twin day. Karen Dodge, Scott Freeman, Scott King and Michelle Ellis enjoy the slow tunes at the Homecoming dance. ROCKY comes alive through the sophomore float. Andy Petrovich, A. J. Hopkins, and Leonard Pascoe illustrate the theme while the parade passes the largest crowds by the shopping center. 18 Wild and crazy week culminates with parade Different activities — a re-surge of spirit and a super involved school all describe Spirit Week ’83. With the school transformed on dress up day into doctors, bee boppers, boxers and army personnel, the halls came alive. Then on Saturday, M-29 was lined with en- thusiastic spectators to watch the parade. With another change in tradition, the Pep Rally was Friday night. Following the spirit boosting games, students decorated for the dance and put the last minute touches on their floats. Juniors took the honors as the top float with their realistic tank and jeep following the STRIPES theme. However, Senior spirit prevailed as they took the spirit jug. The charged up student body crowded the cafeteria Saturday evening for the finale — the Homecoming dance. As Diane Soulliere, Student Council President, commented: “The unique events of spirit week were the high points of my final year.” Dr. Charlene Quenneville and intern Karen Beals carry a deceased opponent during the parade as a preview for their float. Mike Booth shows that greasers are cool dudes even during school. General Shelly Kuplerski commands her troops: Diane Sprague, Cary Freel, Bob Sudberry, Kim Stokes, Kelly Hurst, Gail Uhl, Eric Mueller, Frank Malik, Dan Nowicki, Todd Beattie and Don Weaver. Spirit Week 19 Homecoming Court highlights Winter Wacky Week Icy weather had everyone down in the dumps and then the annual week of craziness, better known as Winter Wacky Wee k took over. The week began with everyone dressing to their favorite college. The Slave Sale, which gives everyone a chance to get out of class and purchase their favorite Varsity Club member was another big hit. Slaves could be seen carrying books, wheeling their masters down the hall, or even giving piggy back rides. Their costumes ranged from bathing beauties and cupids all the way to housewives, wrestlers and outfits suitable for combat. For the first time, a basketball all male Homecoming court was added. The student body voted and elected Dan Beals as King. During the course of the Slave Sale, a few problems developed with inappropriate costumes. Following the assembly, Mr. Ford spoke to the student body reminding slaves and slave owners of what would be considered proper attire. “The situation was unfortunate. In the future, all groups will need to be aware of proper guidelines prior to any assembly.” (Ms. Broeder) Home Slave! Mike Booth’s slave, Rory Jacobs, follows orders obediently. Matmaid, Tracy Montgomery, enjoys the activities taking place in the lunch room during the slave sale. Bill Adams spent the last year in Australia returning in December. He brought his friendly kangaroo back with him just for the slave sale. Lori Stoll, Matt Mueller, Julie Petrovich, Devin Hinkle, Cyndie Petit, Dan Beals, Chris Castiglioine and Andy Petrovich enjoy the first dance after the King was announced. 20 Curly, Moe and Larry, better known as Sue Anderson, Gail Uhl and Julie Petrovich, do the curly shuffle on the gym floor during the slave sale. In 1980, Dave Green was participating as a slave. Now the tables are turned and Dave becomes a victim of the participants. Jim Maniac! has his slaves Sue Anderson and Julie Petrovich wheel him to class. Julie Biland awaits further orders from her master. Laury Prior and Christy Newberry pose with their bathing beauty slaves, Matt Mueller, Devon Hinkle and Dan Beals. Winter Wacky Week 21 Student Council meetings are held monthly on the first Monday. Ann Marie Castiglione, Shelly Kuplerski and Kristen McQuade laugh as the group brainstorms for Winter Wacky Week. Diane Soulliere reviews the agenda before proceeding to the next item to fit many important issues into one short hour. After Dan Beals was announced Homecoming King, the entire court danced with their escorts. STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row: Ed Bemardi, Jodi Moravcik, Stephanie Sullivan, Shelley Neff, Amy Sadlowski, Diane Soulliere, Krista Sudberry, Dawn Shawen, Katie deNavarre, Sue Anderson, Carole Batuk, Gina Greene, Ms. Broeder. Second Row : Gail Uhl, Kelley Kanalos, Michelle Ellis, Bob Sudberry, Jennifer DeLange, Kelly Hurst, Kristen McQuade, Ann Marie Castiglione, Leslie Bieke, Jennifer Rollins, Lydia Soboleski. Third Row: Andy Petrovich, Eric Parent, Rob Bernardi, Trade Kaatz, Debbie Jarosz, Tracey LaParl, Tracy Moravcik, Shannon Schultz, Kit Raymond, Pam Granica, Laura Rollins, Amy Jacobs. Back Row: Mrs. Roy, Kelly Swanson, Amy Fiorani, A1 Biland, Jim Smith, Katie Moran, Tracy Montgomery, Beth Rundell, Tim Davis, Jennifer Rose, Kirsten Caimi. Not Pictured: Kelly Lewek, Paula Modolo, Shelly Kuplerski. 22 Activities, activities . . . always something new Assemblies, raffles, Spirit Plaque competitions, food and clothing drives, Homecoming and the first Basketball Homecoming are just a few of the activities Student Council has completed since September. Beginning in July, the Student Council has worked to keep everyone involved and activities a part of daily life. President, Diane Soulliere, instituted a strict attendance policy, recommended assemblies sponsored by the classes and kept the monthly meetings full of ideas for new projects. “I think Diane’s doing a good job. She’s responsible and if there’s a job to be done, she’ll do it.” (Michelle Ellis) Student Council also decided to have a Christmas tree in the cafeteria. Overnight a few elves added the decorations to the tree, so when students cut through the cafeteria December 15, it was with a little extra cheer. The tree will continue as an annual tradition. With the strength in student leadership, the activities never seemed to stop. “The feelings of accomplishment after a big project has been completed and seeing that others have fun make all the work worth it.” (Diane Soulliere) Christmas cheer begins with a new Student Council tradition. A tree with ornaments representing all school groups was added to the cafeteria. Bill Hogsett adds the tinsel as a finishing touch. Balloons . . . and more balloons . . . Jodi Moravcik and Krista Sudberry try to keep up with the demand for more balloons before the helium runs out. Once the parade is safely enroute, Diane Soulliere and Carole Batuk represented the Student Council in a convertible. Hula Hoops return as Rob Tucker strives to keep the hoop in motion during the pep assembly, Friday evening, November 4. Student Council 23 Kelly Hurst lights her candle of knowledge with the help of Laury Prior. Jennifer Rollins lights her candle as a junior inductee from Renee Schewe. Matt Woods prepares to light his candle of knowledge from Matt Pritchard during the November 29 ceremony held at Algonquin Junior High Auditorium. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Front Row: Kathy Watson, Debbie Hogg, Stacy Baker, Ann Schewe, Charles Christy, Paula Modolo, Bonnie Sygit, Tracy York, Ellen Schmidt, Kelly Hurst, Leslie Bieke. Second Row: Diana D’Eath, Christine Hall, Andrea Vandenbergh, Amy Sadlowski, Shelley Neff, Diane Soulliere, Krista Sudberry, Renee Schewe, Julie Leenknegt, Shari Justice. Third Row: Ken Gaida, Roger Bernabo, Robert Tucker, Spencer Adkins, Matt Pritchard, Jeff Freeman, Shaun Davis, Eric Salada, Brian Rogus. Fourth Row: Michele VanHout, Cindy Lamb, Taina Bruun, Karen Stager, Christy Newberry, Tim Trumble, Lisa Malik, Laury Prior, Lisa Phillips, Tammy Baker. Back Row Tom Hammang, Karen Dodge, Dennis Fehlman, Scott Boyle, Stephanie Sullivan, Beth Vogel, Kelly Suites, Annki Ronnberg, Denise Fett, Bobbi Sue Johnson, Julie Biland, Jenny Rollins, Mike Vernier and Matt Woods. Not Pictured: Rachael Kasperowicz, Linda Yax and Carole Batuk. 24 Candles and pins for high achievers NHS is just what the name implies — an honor. It recognizes students who have displayed excellence in scholastic performance and outstanding character. Being accepted isn’t easy. A junior must have a 3.5 g.p.a. and a senior a 3.2 g.p.a. just to be considered. The chapter at AHS has grown from its beginning in 1940 and the 13 original members to the 56 members currently involved. Active parents on the NHS steering committee were: Mrs. Biland, Mrs. Bieke, Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Murphy. “I feel privileged and proud and honored to be a member. I think everyone will go a long way in life.” (Diana D’Eath) Officers — Tim Trumble, President, Amy Sadlowski, Vice President, Shelley Neff, Treasurer and Mike Vernier, Secretary help keep the group active. Flowers were sold last March for Muscular Dystrophy and an Adopt-A Grandparent program has been scheduled for the spring along with the annual senior breakfast held in May. Tammy Baker warmly welcomes new member Taina Bruun, exchange student to NHS. President, Tim Trumble expresses views on the leadership qualities evident in all members. Mike Vernier explains the significance of service to the new members of NHS. Treasurer, Shelley Neff, prepares the candle after her speech on character. National Honor Society 25 Amy Sadlowski gives the speech illustrating scholarship at the NHS induction November 29. 1 ' y V. j: (t{ Jtf ' ' tv v f - ' , • Vt ■;• : - v V c ' -VwHi J . . I 1 T - r • tr : rixi. CONCERT BAND: Front Row: Ann Schewc, Donna Browarski, Erick Senkmajer, Gia Leon, Cindy Crowe, Gina Grigsby, Sue Garshott, Wendy Siefert. Second Row: Nicole Geremesz, Kathy Watson, Stephanie Miketich, Lisa Gamble, Andrea Vandenbergh, Anita Southard, Polly George, Laurie Bembas, Greg Pritchard, Sandy McMullen, Lee Ann Koltz. Third Row: Jennifer Rose, Terese Schultz, Jeff Koepke, Debbie Eggli, Kim Fiorani, Terri Angers, Becky Jones, Tina Christy, Jim Smith, Keith Knight, Randy Baker, Pat Fett, Dave Petit, Mark Santavy, Kelly Connors. Fourth Row: Lisa Scovoronski, Charlotte Kasperowicz, Bud Adkins, Jeff Aiuto, Butch Edgecomb, Mike Brockley, Don Avers, Danrell Amoe, Lisa Avers, Tom Bates, Michele VanHout, John Grebeta, Lourie Rose, Amy Fiorani, Cyndee Johnson, Lisa Petit, Julie Biland, A1 Biland, Bill Smith, Katie Moran, Denise Fett, Tracy York. Back Row: Pat Koltz, Richard DeLange, Debbie Hogg, Stacy Baker. Not Pictured: Amy Welch, Patti Howe, Telia Avers, Ingrid Austerberry, Rena Hensley, Cindy Angers, Mr. Reed. TAFT ROAD JAZZ BAND: Front Row: Jim Smith, Dave Petit, Kelly Connors, Randy Baker, Ellen Schmidt, Jennifer Rollins. Second Row: Julie Leenknegt, Tracy York, Denise Fett, Katie Moran, Dennis Fehlman. Third Row: Michele VanHout, Lisa Avers, Lisa Malike, Tom Bates. Back Row: Marty Esselink, Dick Poole, Bud Adkins, Pat Humes, Mr. Reed. Not Pictured: Karen Stager. MAJORETTES: Front Row: Captains: Shelley Neff, Gina Greene. Second Row: Dawn Shawen, Chris Langan, Jody Yaney, Colleen Meldrum, Tracie Tillinger. Back Row: Tracie Albert, Leslie Tischbein, Lisa Sikorski, Randy Baker, Jennifer Rollins, Leslie Bieke, and Paula Modolo. 26 RAINBOW CONNECTION: Front Row: Gary Robinson, Christy Newberry, Kim Baker, Dolores Markowski, Randy Osieczonek, Second Row: Barb Mangas, Kris Russell, Cheryl McLean. Third Row: Cheryl Modolo, Lori Stobar, Mark Burguron, Leslie Blanck. Back Row: Wendi Klier, Jenny Leemhuis, Julie Leenknegt, Patti Leenknegt. 4XWiV V PRECISIONETTES: Front Row: Captains: Heidi Pilath, Janae Heyza. Second Row: Cathy Jeanette, Jennifer DeLange, Kelly Robbins, Julie Petrovich, Karen Dodge, Colleen DeLange, Amy Sadlowski, Michelle Whetstone, Sue Anderson, Lydia Soboleski, Jennifer Baker, Ann Marie Brooks. Back Row: Laura LaParl, Kellie Robb, Pattie Kenny, Bev Okum, Colleen Eaton, Cheryl Modolo, Pam Granica, Randy Baker, Michelle Ellis, Cindy Rausch, Lori Stoll, Kristen McQuade, Ami Rosso, Michelle Vaden, Chris Castiglione, Kelley Kanalos. MIXED CHORUS: Front Row: Cindy Seczawa, Kim Baker, Dee Markowski, Sandy Kicknosway, Laura Richardson, Kelley Kanalos, Barb Morris, Lisa Carbery. Second Row: Lesha Stager, Diane Schultz, Becky Welser, Camille Dedmon, Chris Somers, Chris Rzepka, Lori Stoll, Tina VanHeck. Third Row: Cheri Polly, Michelle Smith, Kim True, Lori York, Lisa Phillips, Jeanine Schmidt, Tammy Hoover, Mr. McMaken. Back Row: Kim Bauer, Sheila Groce, Margaret Nelson, Gary Robinson, Randy Osieczonek, Charlotte Acre, Lori De Vlaminck, Tina Kowalski. Performers 27 Band captures top honors with spectacular performances Continuing a tradition of excellence, Marching Band, Precisionettes and Majorettes captured another “1” at the MSBOA Marching Festival. This competition among bands at Lakeshore High School was strong, but band’s dedication and discipline produced an outstanding performance. “I was really excited after all the hard work we put into it.” (John Grebeta) “It felt great. I was very proud of the band!” (Mr. Reed) As a result of the outstanding performance at the MSBOA Festival in 1982, the band was invited to perform at Central Michigan University on October 15, 1983. This meant an overnight trip at the Holiday Inn for band members. Swimming, arcade games, movies and pizza delivered to the rooms added to a fu n weekend in a college town. Summer activities for band members came to a halt on August 22 when they left for a week at Blue Lake Fine Arts Camp. Camp included improving skills with their instruments, learning new routines, marching and fun. One of the yearly events is the Band-A- Rama held on November 19. Marching Band, Precisionettes and Majorettes perform their halftime shows and competition routines. Participation in parades added to the activities. They marched in the Homecoming, Mt. Clemens Thanksgiving and Marine City Christmas Parades taking first place in all three. After marching season, the band turned its attention to their concert season breaking into concert band and preparing for their spring concerts. Each game begins with The Star Spangled Banner. Cindy Crowe helps bring the audience to their feet while concentrating on the notes with her piccolo. Standing at attention, Lisa Avers and Tom Bates wait for the downbeat. Daily practice helps develop the award winning band tradition. Mr. Reed demonstrates which pitch the note is. Concentrating on the music, Only Time Will Tell, Kent Yaney keeps his eyes on the drum major, Randy Baker, for the next step. 28 Drum major Randy Baker is responsible for keeping the band together. He had the privilege of leading the band all season. Lisa Petit joins in for the opening number, Sirocco. Keeping assemblies lively and spirited. Pep Band waits to get the crowd cheering with the school song. Leading a large parade down M-29 on November 5, the Band captivated the attention of the crowd lining the streets. Band 29 Talent abounds in perfo rming groups Having the reputation of the best in the Blue Water Area, doesn’t come easily. Hard work, discipline and sacrifice led Band groups to be recognized for their talents. After auditioning and being selected for a spot in Taft Road Jazz Society, members take a 6th hour to practice and perfect their ability. Performing throughout the community, these top musicians gave up their free time for concerts, competitions and special events including NHS induction and Band-A-Rama. Opening the season with bright new faces, Precisionettes and Majorettes dazzle the crowds with their newly choreographed routines. During the summer, Precisionettes gave up weekends for car washes and bake sales to earn money to purchase new pompons. This added a great deal of color to the squad and highlighted the blue and gold of the uniforms. Achieving the status of captain is an important honor for Majorettes Gina Greene and Shelley Neff and Precisionettes Heidi Pilath and Janae Heyza. “Being captain is an honor and since I’ve been a member for three years, I had the experience and ideas to offer the squad. I enjoy giving what it takes and working with the girls.’’ (Gina Greene) “The Precisionette squad performed extremely well this past year and all the hard work paid off.” (Heidi Pilath) Ellen Schmidt plays her baritone sax during the NHS induction held on November 29. The Taft Road entertaining the parents at this event has become a tradition. Marching Band performers show their enthusiasm during a football game. Spending the game cheering for every Algonac yardage gain added a great deal of spirit to the stands. Jenny Rollins accompanies the Taft Road Jazz Band during the Honor Society induction with a piano background. 30 Majorettes stand at attention waiting for the signal to begin. Their outstanding performance highlighted the first Saturday game held for Homecoming on November 5. Drum Major, Randy Baker, led the Band down M-29. The band began the parade leading a group of 31 marching units. Despite the chilly day, a large crowd lined the streets. Smiles are essential while performing. Julie Petrovich glows while performing to Maneater. The pledge kick line highlighted the assembly held on October 7 to announce the Homecoming Court. The girls kicked 100 times using the money earned for the CMU trip. Marching down the streets of Algonac, Precisionettes add routines to keep the crowds entertained. Taft Road, Precisionettes, Majorettes 31 The jingle bells add a cheery Christmas spirit to the Mixed Chorus songs. Directing the groups involves total concentration on the part of Mr. McMaken. Wearing a smile, Julie Leenknegt, captivates the audience with “Open Arms.” Finishing his solo, Mark Burguron receives a big round of applause. Foil and more foil is what it took to complete the Mixed Chorus’s “tin man” for their homecoming float. 32 Every member watches intently as Mr. McMaken directs. Chorus performances produce perfection For the first time, Rainbow Connection and Mixed Chorus held a small Christmas performance at Pine Grove Mall in Port Huron. As shoppers moved through the mall, they were entertained by the sounds of Christmas carols to help develop that special spirit. This performance was made possible by the additional fund raising sale of candles and spices along with the annual fruit sale. The two groups usually perform about fourteen concerts each year. This involves hard, in class practice for Mixed Chorus and after school rehearsals for Rainbow Connection. Students may join Mixed Chorus by adding it to their schedule, however to join Rainbow Connection, there is an audition. This involves singing a solo, sight reading music and taking a theory test. Class time for both groups not only involves preparing for all of their concerts, but also working with music theory workbooks. “1 think the group has come a long way. It’s a really fun class when you want to work at singing. I know I’ve learned a lot since I’ve joined chorus.” (Lesha Stager, Mixed Chorus) In Rainbow Connection, it is necessary for each member to add that little extra to continue their tradition of excellence. “It’s a necessity for everyone to give it their all. We like to live up to our reputation.” (Cheryl McLean, Rainbow Connection) A cheery Christmas scene adds to the classic touch of the Rainbow Connection. Rainbow Connection’s float was a cheery sight for the youngsters who lined the parade route. Chorus, Rainbow Connection 33 Preparing the “As Others See It” page, Rob Tucker and Carole Cross complete pasteup. Rat Review staff expands coverage More pages each issue, expanded in depth reporting, changing layout styles and improved photography were combined to produce the “All New” Rat Review. Stressing the importance of writing has led to dealing with disputed topics among students. “Because of the seriousness of the paper, it has caused more controversy.” (Mr. Trotter, adviser) With the new approaches, the staff has added news columns, photo commentary, guest viewpoints and expansion into a variety of topics. “The banner has been changed and we’ve begun to experiment with different things — print color, black lines, grey screen — all trying to make it better.” (Laury Prior, editor) Deadlines are a concern in any publication. The Rat Review is no exception. “The most frustrating thing is that you don’t feel involved in making the paper until it’s time to turn in your story.” (Steve Vernier) Staff involvement goes beyond writing. They spend Mondays trying to meet deadlines. Prior to distribution the papers must be folded which means early morning folding sessions. With these new changes, sales have increased 60% from last year with 220 sold then to 450 now. Papers are also being sold at Danny’s which increases awareness in the community. RAT REVIEW STAFF: Front Row: Steve Vernier, Bill Hogsett, Marilyn Brown, Sandy McMullen, Pattie Kenny, Liz Rios, Dawn Shawen, Linda Yax, Laury Prior. Second Row: Lani Yax, Ed Bernardi, Wendy LaParl, Debbie Manthey, Gail Uhl, Leslie Tischbein, Carole Cross, Anita Southard. Back Row: Mr. Trotter, John Brenner, Dave Tuzinowski, Mike Vernier, Rob Tucker, Tom Licari, Debbie Knowlton, Colleen Meldrum, Beth Meldrum, Diane Soulliere, CJ Busuttil. Pasteup corrections lead to sticky fingers for Linda Yax. 34 Below: Pattie Kenny edits a story for the Feature page aiming for reader interest and variety. Below: Pasteup involves co-operation of all staff members. C. J. Busuttil, Bill Hogsett and Ed Bernardi work to fit copy. Leslie Tischbein and Dave Tuzinowski examine newly developed negatives searching for a clear pictures of wrestlers to meet the afternoon deadline. Editor, Laury Prior, and Beth Meldrum try a new layout design for the front page. Rat Review 35 Yearbook staff involves a variety of duties including organizing the underclassmen pictures for homeroom distribution. Jeanie Williams sorts the pictures into grades and checks them off the master list. Yearbooks from other schools provide an important reference in looking for new ideas. Kim Gontarek looks for a new approach for her National Honor Society spread. Good advertising is essential for the upcoming yearbook order day. Ingrid Austerberry helps prepare the posters for the assembly held October 18. REMEMBRANCE 84 STAFF: Front Row: Shawn Bright, Marnie Steinmetz, Jill Greenwell, Jean Rolewicz, Jeanie Williams, Jill Ancona, Peggy Krispin, Tania Somers, Jenny Leemhuis, Amy Wakely, Christy Newberry, Ms. Broeder. Second Row: Windie Korneffel, Tammy Hoover, Debbie Jarosz, Chris Hall, Tracie Kaatz, Gia Leon, Chris Roland, Chaundra Jehle, Cheryl Scott, Ann Schewe, Andrea Vandenbergh, Tina Kowalski, Deanna Hadden, Karen Stager, Laury Prior. Back Row: Sue Anderson, Bob Sudberry, Noel Viger, Todd Beattie, Roy Johnson, Todd DeSloover, J ohn McElroy, Sheri Gulette, Kim Gontarek, Dave Brown, Andy Butterfield, Charlotte Acre, Ingrid Austerberry, Lourie Rose. Not Pictured: Paula Modolo. Trying to raise $14,000 to finance this book is a challenge. Ann Schewe and Ms. Broeder use 6th hr. to balance the books. Co-editor Karen Stager adds a few suggestions for layout ideas to Roy Johnson and Noel Viger as they work on the Cross Country layout. 36 Deadlines, inspiration create Remembrance ’84 With the goal of making each year’s book a little better than the one before, the ’84 staff experienced two major changes. First, the staff is now organized in a Yearbook Journalism class offered each first semester. “This gives us a chance to get involved and be a part of all activities in school and to be creative and express yourself.” (Chris Hall) After many years of hoping and dreaming, the ’84 book was finally able to change format increasing in size to 8 V 2 by 11. The change allows for greater layout variety and design changes. “With the bigger book, we were able to do many new creative things.” (Sheri Gulette) Karen Stager and Laury Prior spent the week of July 24 participating in a workshop at Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana. This workshop is one of the top learning ex- periences in the country. “The only thing I thought about 24 hours a day was year- book.” (Karen Stager) Journalism classes sell popcorn, candy and ads to help pay for the book. Selling popcorn helped pay for the enlargement of the ’84 book. Each yearbook provides a group of students a chance to create long lasting memories. “The most interesting thing about yearbook work is watching each staff come together and see their dreams result in a book.” (Ms. Broeder) Planning for feature approaches involves section editors Mamie Steinmetz and Jeanie Williams and co-editor Christy Newberry. Remembrance ’84 staff added color to the Homecoming parade with the float they designed. Reviewing their picture choices, Sheri Gulette and Gia Leon make sure they have the best quality for their spreads. Remembrance 37 Everyone’s rushing to the pay phones because the office phones are for school use only, forcing students to pay. When you need to call home for a ride, when you need to call your friend to find out why he’s absent and why your homework is absent with him, and even when you need to call Dial a Date, the pay phones are there. There should be a couple more phones and they should be put by the shops or in the cafeteria.” (Marie Powers) Hello? Hello? “There aren’t enough phones and sometimes people are waiting for calls while you’re waiting to make one.” (Erick Senkmajer) Waiting can be frustrating as Tracie Kaatz discovers waiting for Debbie Jarosz. Teen Jury Homer X. (a fictious name), a 16 year old junior was recently caught staying out past local curfew hours. He was served a summons to appear in court. There is one different ele- ment. He will be sentenced by a jury of his peers. Teen juries are a new concept for giving students the experience of sit- ting on a jury. The punishment doled out by the teen jurors range from an essay, to a night in the juvenile detention center. Cases such as traffic violations, curfew violations and even theft are tried by the teeb juries. The trials not only affect those be- ing tried, but those who serve on the juries. “It gave me a feeling that I could imagine what it would be like if I was the one being tried.” (Sandy McMullen) Varsity Club VARSITY CLUB: Front Row: Amy Sadlowski, Diane Soulliere, Shelley Neff, Krista Sudberry, Jodi Moravcik, Leslie Tischbein, Dawn Shawen, Cheryl McGuire, Julie Petrovich. Second Row: Roger Ber- nabo, Rory Jacobs, Devon Hinkle, Ed Ber- nardi, Jennifer Rollins, Gail Uhl, Sue Ander- son. Third Row: Tim Blanck, Ken Gaida, John Powers, Scott Boyle, Otis Pate, Ingrid Austerberry, Bill Hogsett. Back Row: Eric Salada, Mike Vernier, C. J. Busuttil, Robert Romps and Paul Weaver. Fund raising for sports equipment, members of the Varsity Club spent the year making money. They worked on a concession stand, sponosred the Slave Sale and added profits to their treasury. With the resignation of Mr. Wight, the club had a late start as the members searched for an advisor. Mr. Sabo and Mr. Maki volunteered and gave support to the group. Tim Blanck and Bill Hogsett- showed leadershp to anchor the club during their year of making money. Bits and Pieces Cabbage Patch dolls were in high demand and limited supply. “Flashdance” influenced current fashion fads and trends. The horror of nuclear war was dramatized by ABC’s highly con- troversial “The Day After.” During the year, many national figures died. A few of these people were: Frank Reynolds, Jessica Savitch, Gloria Swanson, David Niven, Arthur Godfrey, Michael Con- rad and Ethel Merman. ’84 Events Travelers A little bit of European culture enrolled at AHS. It was an experience for the students and families. Two exchange students attended classes. Taina Bruun came from Finland and Ann-Kristine Ronnberg from Sweden. Taina stayed with Mr. and Mrs. Jehle and Annki stayed with Mr. and Mrs. Cummings. “Parents are more cautious in the U.S. than if you were raised in Finland. Here, parents look after you more, they want to know when you go and when you get back and where you are going,” said Taina. Schools are very different. Annki said; “In Sweden, you can’t choose your classes, you choose a line of education,” Taina commented that “here you have to buy lunch and there we get it free. I think school is much harder in Finland.” Exchange Students: Above: Annki Ronnberg, Below: Taina Bruun. Covering the events from February ' 83 to February ’84, many controver- sial events dominated the year. A quiet, sunny Sunday was shat- tered by the news of the bombing massacre on October 23 in Beirut, Lebanon. The death of 24 Marines was a senseless waste with the U.S. in Lebanon for peace keeping. The shooting down of the Korean air liner in September for allegedly straying into Soviet air space was a shock to the world. At the same time, on October 25, the US invaded Grenada and took the American people by surprise. Missile debate was a key element in Europe with the deployment of Pershing II and cruise missiles. Space continued to fill the news with space shuttle trips. History was set with the first American woman (Sally Ride) and the first American black (Gulon Bluford) astronauts to travel into space. “Reach out and touch someone” took on new dimensions as AT T was broken down into smaller groups. This meant larger phone bills. With the beginning of a political year, campaigning for ’84 began. The year was also highlighted by recalls. Following Michigan’s 38% tax increase, legislators in many areas found themselves in danger of recall. In February, the Winter Olympics fascinated us as athletes competed in Sarejevo. Locally, the key story began on the afternoon of May 2. An afternoon thunderstorm began early in 5th hour. The severe wind and dark skies indicated that this wasn’t an ordinary storm. At 12:45, Mr. Tobias sent everyone to the designated tornado shelters. At 2:00, as everyone finally left, students from Harsens Island faced a frustrating hour before the ferry transported them home. Miraculously, no one was hurt, although the damage was 3.7 million. A massive ice jam sidelined Island residents for the first week of April and caused flooding for people along the river bank. Students traveled to school aboard the Coast Guard ice breaker after a few days vacation. Hot vs. Cold Do you remember the first day of school and how unbearably hot it was? How you jokingly asked if class could be held outside because it was too hot inside. When school starts, it’s always hotter than usual because you’re cooped up in- side instead of “frolicking in the sun.” However, this year wasn’t just the first couple of weeks, but throughout the first couple of months, the temperatures reached all time highs. Some of the teachers brought in fans for the sake of education. Fall’s cooling never really ar- rived. As soon as summer showed the slightest weakness, winter promptly took over. And what a November, December and January it was. As if an unusually high ac- cumulation of snow wasn’t enough, weeks of sub-zero temperatures set in, in- cluding a record breaking 25 below. Ice build ups on the river mean that the ferry does not run for Harsens Island students. A Different Focus 39 Not long ago, they sat in classes and K t i ' competed in the SCAL wearing Algonac’s blue and gold. Now the tables have turned, and Dave % Green, Gigi Yax, Dave Dodge and Jessie Wesoloski have returned as coaches. Dave Green replaced Mr. Wight as Wrestling coach. He graduated in 1980, wrestling in high school and then at Adrian College. He never expected to return in this capactiy, but he’s pleased to be here. Coach Yax graduated from AHS in 1978. She attends classes at the University of Detroit, as well as coaching Varsity Basketball. She has been playing for nine years. Dave Dodge graduated in 1976, and is currently teaching at Holy Cross after completing his degree from Central Michigan University. Known as the Voice of the Muskrats,” Mr. Wes keeps an eye on the action and keeps the crowd informed. (Story on page 41) Alumni return He coaches the JV Basketball team. Jessie Wesoloski graduated in 1981, and is in her second year of working with the track team. During Mrs. Merrick’s absence, Gretchen Mueller, who graduated in 1978, took over as a sub. She spent most of the school year working with the science classes. Ms. Mueller graduated from CMU. Tim Wood, ’79, broke many track records as a student. Beginning in March, he returned to work with the track team as an assistant coach. Wrestling coach, Dave Green, sets up the line prior to the meet against Cros Lex to help mat maid Kim Gontanek keep score. All groups participated in the Homecoming parade. Dave Dodge rides with his Basketball players. Give me an A . . . “Give me an A . . .” fans screamed, hollered and cheered the players through many games. Fall saw the football and golf teams with their most successful seasons. Cross Country sent the en- tire girl’s team to the state meet. Wrestlers continued to dominate many weight classes. Volleyball pro- vided thrills as the teams gave strong competition to all opponents. Basketball and close games were a part of this season. Fans cheered themselves hoarse. In the close games between league leading Cros Lex and Marysville, the fans spilled onto the floor to congratuate. Crowds poured into St. Clair High School gym as the Basketball team captured the district title defeating St. Clair, Marysville and Cros Lex. Financing extracurricular activities has been a concern for three years. The Sports Boosters, co-ordinated by Mrs. Neff and Mrs. Kuypers, work- ed with 50-50 raffles and with being a positive support element for all teams. To see if Algonac High is equipped to handle the handicapped, twelve students from Health class volunteered to each spend the day in a wheelchair. The purpose of the program was to increase awareness of the problems of the handicapped. It made students aware of hard to reach locker shelves and the hassle of carrying books and trays. The end of the day brought many relieved students. “I do not want to ever be in a wheelchair again.” (John Chase) Below: Brant Bugg completes his assignment while participating in the project. Fans cheer and scream to keep their vocal support for the team evident. RAT TRAP serves AHS Clocks, stationery, and calculators — all these and more can be found in the RAT TRAP. The RAT TRAP is in it’s second year of operation and business is booming. Started last year by Ac- counting II students, the store caught the school’s attention. The inventory grew from candy and gum to stickers, posters, shirts, jerseys, key chains and buttons. Merchandise is selected and ordered by student de- mand. There is a complete line of notebooks and school supplies. Algonac jackets were a new feature, quilted and unquilted, and in great demand. Employees are selected on their attitude in class, whether they are enrolled in a business class or not, their willingness to work, and how well they do on a changemaking aptitude test. Convenience is a major factor in the store’s operation. Being able to stop in for a pack of gum before class and not having to fight with the candy machines is a strong advantage. To apply for a managerial posi- tion, the student must have work- ed for at least one year and be enrolled in Accounting II or III. The final decision is made by Mr. Basinski, the store’s advisor. As AHS senior, Lisa Malik, sees it, “The Rat Trap provides a quick pick me up between classes.” F or twenty years, Mr. Wes has been the voice of the Muskrats, doing the play by play announcing of all home football games. He acquired the job from Mr. McLeod who did it for 10 years. “I started as Mr. McLeod’s spotter, then he took a weekend off and I got the job.” (Mr. Wes) Now, Mr. McLeod spots for Mr. Wes. “We try not to explain everything because we respect the spectators knowledge of the sport.” (Mr. McLeod) “It wouldn’t be football season without the voice of the Muskrats.” (Mr. Ford) As one of the managers of the store, Beth Vogel checks on the stock prior to a class exchange. The store was very popular for snacks. A Different Focus 41 Popcorn making became a weekly job for Jill Ancona. The smells of popping corn attracted many people to room 127 for a fresh ' sample. Karen Beals receives a flower from newspaper staff person, Colleen Meldrum for Sweetest Day in October. Raising money — Money — essential to any group. The juniors wanted an elegant prom, but after two years without class organization, they began the year without money. Raising money became a key concern with conces- sions, mums, santa grams and M M’s. Two success stories are a part of raising money here. First, anything edible sells. Each popcorn sale was an instant sell out. Pretzels, bagels and candy quickly disappeared. “Say it with flowers” led to another success story. Sending flowers — Sweetest Day, Homecoming and St. Patrick’s Day were financial successes. Then the creative side, just for variety with Rat Review ' s Cupid’s Couple. Tradition is also a part of making money. Band candy at Christmas is a part of seasonal cheer. Fruit from Florida makes a yearly visit in the midst of snow through Chorus ef- forts. Class concession stands are a traditional part of football season. Hot dogs and hot chocolate help add to the treasury. 50-50 raffles were another suc- cessful fund raiser for Student Coun- cil and Rat Review. Money — where does it all end up? Publication fund raising is evident in the final product. Student Council kept something always happening and the music departments con- tinued to add materials for their groups. Journalists join Quill and Scroll Chapter Quill and Scroll is the Interna- tional Honor Society for Jour- nalists. It is active in all 50 states and 33 foreign countries. More than one million high school jour- nalists have been selected to join Quill and Scroll in the past 57 years. In September 1982, 67 new schools were granted Quill and Scroll charters. One of these was Algonac HS. There were 1 1 juniors and seniors inducted that year as charter members. To be eligible for Quill and QUILL AND SCROLL: Front Row: Sheri Gulette, Patti Kenny, Chris Hall, Christy Newberry, Laury Prior. Second Row: Lourie Rose, Diane Soulliere, Shelley Neff, Sandy McMullen, Anita Southard. Third Row: Andrea Vandenbergh, Ann Schewe, Marnie Steinmetz, Renee Schewe. Back Row: Paula Modolo, Ed Bernardi, Bill Hogsett, Linda Yax and Karen Stager. Scroll, the student must be involved in either yearbook or newspaper, have a 3.0 grade point average and a supporting letter from their adviser. In February, 1984, 13 new members were added. Students were honored for their participation in the journalism program. “It isn’t easy producing the newspaper or the yearbook, and I think being a member of Quill and Scroll is an honor.” (Renee Schewe) 42 Orwell’s 1984 1984 is here. The awaited year is upon us. The reason this year is dreaded is George Orwell’s vision in his book entitled 1984 . It was published in 1949 and has been re- quired reading for English classes for 36 years. George Orwell believed western society could someday turn into an all-powerful totalitarian state. The state’s leader would be called Big Brother who watches everyone through two way television. London is the setting of the book, the chief city of “Oceania.” Winston Smith is the main character who works for the Ministry of Truth. He rewrites history so it corresponds with the latest party platforms. The enforcers of Big Brother’s orders are the Thought Police. Agents are everywhere and children are taught to expose their parents. Winston has treasonous thoughts and joins the underground called the Brotherhood. The Brotherhood is in reality an instrument of the Thought Police to trap possible rebels. He is tortured until his spirit is broken and he transfers his love to Big Brother. 1984 is a warning against the dangerous socialist collectivisim and not Orwell’s prediction for America in 1984. Orwell’s warning is summed up in a sentence written by Winston in his illegal diary, meaning that if Orwell’s fears come true there is no turning back. “Until they become conscious they will never rebel and until they have rebelled they cannot become conscious.” Orwell believed that common sense would prevail over the lies of government and prevent the totalitarian state. Orwell didn’t believe the nightmare would take place in the year 1984. As historians point out, 1984 was not Orwell’s first choice for a title, but his publisher’s reversal of the last two digits of the year it was published (1948). College Composition students this year were required to read 1984 . They discussed possible hidden meanings in the book and parallels to our world in 1984. “College Comp, students also learned Big Brother’s fourth slogan was ‘Performance, Not Excuses’.” (Mr. Holmes) Waiting for the program to print, Cindy Lamb mental- ly reviews the next step. Computing Personal computing sounds more like science fiction than fact. But it’s here and is growing at a fantastic rate. As a result, there is a growing involvement in personal computing. “I became interested in computers because you can control what hap- pens and you can make your own programs.” (John VanOast) Personal computers are quickly entering everyday life and maybe some day every household will have one. Typing in the program, Dave Ruemenapp and Tom Hammang complete their Computer II assignment. Mr. Muskrat Muskrats are found in marshes and on shores of lakes and rivers, so what muskrat wouldn’t feel comfortable making it’s home in Algonac. How appropriate to be the fighting Muskrats of AHS. At various school activities, Mr. Muskrat makes a motivating ap- pearance. He is a constant reminder of spirit that can be seen and even touched. The Mr. Muskrat costume was a gift to the school from the class of 79. It made it’s grand appearance at the senior awards assembly leading the class out of the gym. It is a lonely existence when your sole purpose is to cheer on your school and be stuck in a box the rest of the time, but the fan’s A Different Focus 43 Back to Basics Sports Techniques, discipline, skills — are all part of learning the basics. Pre- conditioning training, laps, and weightlifting begin each sport. Learning the plays, improving skills and building teamwork take hours and hours of practice. Strategies, scouting and planning build to provide strong competition for opponents. Beyond — those exciting, screaming moments when the excitement captivates everyone. Individuals continue to work as team members and capture honors. The girls Cross Country team advance to the State meet, John Powers, A1 Biland represented the Wrestlers on the state level. Then March madness dominated the school as the Basketball team captured the district title in hard fought matches against St. Clair, Marysville and Cros Lex. New SCAL district champions, the Varsity team celebrates immediately following their victory against Cros Lex on March 10. Patty Carson refuses to allow her opponent to advance down the court. 44 “Strength is built on a strong Mrs. Jane Eglinton foundation.” Varsity Volleyball Coach Keeping ahead of his rivals, Martin Davis heads for the finish line. A. J. Hopkins tries to bluff his opponent as he looks for an open man. Aiming a shot down the field, Jean Rolewicz protects the goal. and Beyond “When you win all the big games, it makes those hard practices very worthwhile.” Mike Vernier ’84 With the goal in sight. Varsity offensive squad sets up another play. Ed Bernardi, later named All League, breaks through the defense and bursts down the field. Curt McLane explodes through a hole in the opposition defensive line and looks up field. ALGONAC 0 Inkster 0 13 6 0 12 13 Imhsy City 0 Marysville 21 New Haven OPPONENT 24 6 53 14 St.Clair m th LaKr Ri imond osf Lex ■ arine City VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row Jay Wood, Tom Davis, Tom Licari, Matt Mueller, Curt McLane, Ed Bernardi, Roger Bernabo, Ken Licari, Mike Hoag. Second Row Steve Vernier, Scott Boyle, Rich Sampson. Marty Tischbein, Mike Daniels. Paul Weaver, Ken Taylor. Dave Gracki, C. J. Busuttil. Bock Row Coach Bill Koltz, Rob Prather, Pat O’Toole, Matt Byerly, Chris Romps, Mike Vernier, Todd DeSIoover, John Powers, Eric Salada and Coach Tom Witherspoon. 46 Aggressive Varsity overcomes tough schedule After a slow start against strong Inkster and St. Clair teams, Varsity Football regrouped and rebounded to trounce Class A South Lake 13-6. From that point on Algonac continued to show improvement by beating Richmond, Imlay City and New Haven in the exciting Homecoming finale. The Richmond game ended in overtime with both teams scoreless. Ed Bernardi started off with a six yard run. Then fullback, Curt McLane, ran for the only touchdown of the game. Algonac’s next conquest was Imlay City where Ken Licari helped the defense with two interceptions and Mike Hoag had one for 55 yards. Coach Witherspoon felt that the team constantly showed improvement and when “they played as a team, they were really good.” Sentiments remained the same among the players. “We had more talent on this team than we knew what to do with, but just didn’t have the right stuff to put it all together.” (Ed Bernardi) Receiving end of the season honors were: Ed Bernardi — All League; Matt Mueller and John Powers, Second team for offense, Jay Wood and Todd DeSloover, second team for the defensive squad. Varsity Football 47 With strong blocking, Tim Harlow breaks through to run for additional yardage. Dewan Thornberry and Dan Roland move in to tackle the South Lake opponent. Dan Roland and Tony Meldrum keep the South Lake runner from gaining additional yardage. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row Matt Fullington, Sean Sullivan, Erik Kemp, Tony Meldrum, Jim Mackley, Larry Ashley, Steve Smith, Jeff Lang, Rob Rager. Second Row: Jason Reams, Mike Brockley, John Chase, Ron Gough, Glen Adams, Curt Reams, Ken Hammer, Dewan Thornberry, Pat Fett, Bob Roberts, Iain Avers. Third Row: Carl Reams, Tim Davis, Dennis Federoff, Preston Borchardt, Joe Calcaterra, Tom Sparger, John Soulliere, Pat Koltz, Greg Kuypers, A1 Biland, Dan Roland. Back Row: Coach George Richardson, Tim Harlow, Eric Edgecomb, Frank Weaver, Doug McMullen, Mark Heyza, Brant Bugg, Mark Pace, Tim Rawson, John VanOast, Jeff Poosch, Coach Dan Shafer. ALCONAC HIGH SCHOOL 48 Enthusiasm, eagerness, spirit characterize JV Football Without active junior high programs, JV players faced opponents with a great deal of previous experience. “The majority of our squad was composed of inexperienced freshmen and sophomores who approached the game with enthusiasm and vigor unmatched by any other football team I have coached.” (Coach Dan Shafer) This team constantly offered encouragement to the 11 players on the field which resulted in Dan Roland, Sean Sullivan and Tim Harlow leading the team in touchdowns. Curt Reams and Tony Meldrum were top offensive linemen and Jeff Poosch the top defensive lineman. Coached by Dan Shafer and George Richardson, the team stressed the fundamentals and developed into a fighting unit. By their last game against New Haven, the team provided strong competition. “We worked well at the end of the season with our experience.” (Sean Sullivan) Coach Shafer surveys the field before giving Rob Rager some last minute advice and strategy. Pat Fett and Tim Harlow help Erik Kemp run for the touchdown. Curt Reams and Tim Harlow provide the essential blocking after Doug McMullen’s kickoff. Junior Varsity Football 49 Dedication, commitment motivate Varsity With the addition of a new coach, alumnus Gigi Yax, ’78, varsity basketball players learned new techniques. Coach Yax worked on developing “dedication, commitment and discipline.” Throughout the season, these changes became evident as the group came together as a team. “They began to play as a team consistently by the end of the season.” (Coach Yax) Even with the limited numbers trying out for the team, each per- son gave 120 percent. Kim Busuttil, ’82, returned to provide valuable aid working with the team. With the effective team play, the game on October 27 against St. Clair showed their push to win. St. Clair was rated second in the league but that didn t damper the spirit. The pressure was on and the game came down to the wire with AHS defeating St. Clair by one point. All the players were equally important but some excelled in dif- ferent areas. Debbie Manthey led the team in many areas including most valuable player, and most free throws. Also honored were Wendy LaParl, team player, Charlotte Kasperowicz, most im- proved, and Taina Bruun, most rebounds. Exchange student Taina Bruun takes careful aim and shoots while Karyn Doan blocks. During a time-out. Coach Gigi Yax gives the team reassurance. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row : Marilyn Brown, Wendy LaParl, Debbie Manthey, Adrienne Quenneville. Back Row. Coach Gigi Yax, Paula Weaver, Karyn Doan, Charlotte Kasperowicz, Taina Bruun, Polly George. 50 Taking careful aim and trying to avoid the opposition guard, Debbie Manthey shoots for an additional two points. Blocking the Marine City team, Debbie Manthey gives Adrienne Quenneville some valuable aid as Adrienne begins to shoot. ALGONAC OPPONENT 30 Romeo 43 36 Port Huron 40 35 Marine City 40 41 Imlay City 32 22 Marysville 51 34 St. Clair 36 22 Richmond 53 36 Holy Redeemer 41 30 Cros Lex 28 25 Marine City 44 44 Imlay C ity 20 35 Marysville 37 40 St. Clair 39 31 Marysville 41 Trying to recapture the ball and add additional points, Charlotte Kasperowicz and Tania Bruun both reach to grab the ball. Varsity Basketball 51 Five team members gain experience With gaining experience as a goal, JV players hit the courts. Starting the season with seven players, two were moved up to varsity (Polly George and Paula Weaver.) This meant adjustment as the remaining five had to play the complete game and give over 100 percent. Each game held thrills for the players and fans with the most exciting game being the game versus Marine City. It was tough because the teams were neck and neck the whole game coming down to the last few minutes when Algonac was unable to pull through with the score of 28-33. After this game, Paula and Polly were moved to varsity. “With only five players and one returning from last season (Cathy Carson), the team suffered from lack of experience.” (Coach Dave Dodge) Each game became a learning process as the girls competed against some of the stronger teams in the SCAL. Also, at a disadvantage because of the lack of Junior High programs, the girls found each game a learning situation. Cathy Carson was the most valuable player, with Lisa Gamble, most improved. Other outstanding players were: Cindy Angers, Stephanie Muir and Wendy Klier. Stephanie Muir jumps to hit the ball to her teammate, Cindy Angers, to get the action moving during an exciting game against St. Mary, St. Clair. Outlining the next strategy move, Coach Dave Dodge helps the girls plan for the next quarter. 1 S JVfci JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Cindy Angers, Wendy Klier, Coach Dave Dodge, Stephanie Muir, Lisa Gamble, Cathy Carson. 52 Shooting for two points to help put the JV ahead, Wendy Klier makes sure her aim is accurate. Cathy Carson dribbles down court to keep the ball out of her opponent’s hands. ALGONAC 4 12 Lakesh Marine City Imlay City Marysville St. Clair Richmond Polly George aims carefully and then takes a shot. Paula Weaver blocks her Marine City opponents while Polly George aims for the basket. Junior Varsity Basketball 53 All Star Runners advance first girls team to state meet Nov. 5 Dedication clearly made up for the boys’ lack of run- ners and the girls’ lack of experience. One of the best records was achieved by the girls as they were the first team from AHS to qualify for state finals. They also took a second place at the state Class B Regional. Both of these achievements made this a season that they would not soon forget. The boys with only five runners made Algonac very competitive. They were determined not to give away any meet without a fight. As a result of the outstanding performances, many awards were given and records broken. Some of the outstanding highlights are: Bobbi Sue Johnson: Captain, most valuable runner, First Team All State for second year in a row with her 8th place finish, First Team All Blue Water Area for third year in a row, First Place Finish, Marysville Invitational, Second place at state regionals. Julie Biland: First place in SCAL League Meet, Qualifying for state finals for second year in a row, First Team, All SCAL for second year, Second Team All Blue Water Area for second year. Annki Ronnberg: Swedish exchange student, 17th at State Regionals. Otis Pate: First Team All SCAL, State finalist with 1 1th place finish at State Regionals, 37th in state meet with best time recorded by a boy runner at AHS (17:04), Captain, most valuable runner. Coach Roger Avers was recognized by the Times Herald as Girls Coach of the Year. Open fields behind the school give Cross Country runners Bill Hogsett, Butch Edgecomb and Keith Norman the chance to run in different conditions. In this meet, the runners work to outdistance St. Clair. In the Shrine Invitational. Julie Biland sets her sights on the finish line and placing in the standings. CROSS COUNTRY: Front Row Laurie Rose, Lori Stobar, Annki Ronnberg, Heather Borchard, Michele May, Brenda Galuska. Bobbi Sue Johnson. Back Row Martin Davis, Bill Hogsett. Keith Norman, Julie Biland. Otis Pate, Butch Edgecomb. Coach Roger Avers. 54 Well known in the Blue Water Area for her outstanding performances as a runner, Bobbi Sue Johnson sets her sights on another first place finish. As the course continues to wind around the Annki Ronnberg runs downhill with the finish line in school, Michele May picks up speed. sight. ALGONAC OPPONENT (Boys Girls) (Boys Girls) 42 34 Marysville 20 24 40 24 St. Clair 18 31 37 19 Fraser 22 41 30 18 Lakeview 27 41 32 20 L’Anse Creuse 23 37 24 21 Lutheran East 31 34 20 University Liggett 35 25 Cros Lex 31 39 34 Lutheran North 21 25 20 27 Anchor Bay 35 30 18 Marine City 37 West Bloomfield Invitational: Girls — 19th, Boys — 24th Royal Oak Shrine Invitational: Girls — 5th, Boys — 14th Metro Invitational: Girls — 4th, Boys — 10th Marysville Invitational: Girls — 4th. Boys — 8th SCAL League Meet Girls — 3rd, Boys — 3rd State Class B Regionals Girls — 2nd, Boys — 12th State Class B Meet Girls — 21st With St. Clair runners close on his heels, Otis Pate picks up the pace. Cross Country 55 Golfers swing towards the top Despite the rain and 35 mph winds, the golf team came in eighth place at Regionals for the first time in Algonac history. Breaking records was part of this season. Midway through the season, the team broke 200 for the first time ever since the team was organized. The team also did well in district play to build a winning feeling. Even though Golf is an individual sport, the team shows a great depth of feeling as a group. Team attitude is a key element. According to Coach Jackson, “Everyone encourages each other.” Junior Jeff Allegoet, captain, comments: “All members get along well together. We need that good teamwork to make our season successful.” With many exciting matches, one of the best according to Coach Jackson was the competition against Cros Lex where Algonac led 185 to 193. Leading scorers for that match were: Jeff Allegoet with a 45, Andy Chwan with a 46, followed by Tom Golembiewski and Joe Drexler, each with 47. During the awards assembly, Jeff Allegoet was voted most valuable player. Cary Freel and Joe Drexler were voted most improved players. The overall record of 4-10 in all match play led the team to the most successful season. Andy Chwan takes a moment to see where his ball landed. To Ed Manzo, concentration is very important in Golf. Tom Golembiewski takes time to practice before hitting the course. GOLF: Front Row: Erik Senkmajer, Ed Manzo, Cary Freel, Kent Yaney. Bock Row: Jeff Allegoet, Tom Golembiewski, Bud Adkins, Andy Chwan, Joe Drexler. Not Pictured: Coach Hugh Jackson, Rob Bernardi. 56 Rob Bernardi checks the various angles before shooting. Erik Senkmajer sets his sights on freeing his ball from the ever present sand traps. ALGONAC OPPONENT 215 St. Clair 183 201 Richmond 189 205 L’Anse Creuse 215 206 Cros Lex 194 215 Marine City 240 209 Marysville 170 207 St. Clair 164 198 Richmond 172 256 L ' Anse Creuse 241 197 Imlay City 175 185 Cros Lex 193 192 Marine City 212 186 Imlay City 169 192 Marysville 167 Golf 57 Teamwork, coaching lead to success ALGONAC Sacred Liggett Kin Liggett Sacred Kingsw % OPPONENT 0 1 1 0 0 1 Playing a game, such as field hockey, a number of elements are needed to succeed. Good coaching, playing as a T-E-A-M and hard work at practice and games are a few of the key elements that led the team to success. This season began with a bang as AHS tied Sacred Heart, a young team with great stick work. It was uphill from then on with AHS tying five and losing only one in the en- tire season. One of the most exciting games was against Liggett. After the first loss, the girls came back to tie in the second rematch. Having ten new players made the team look young and inexperienced, but wehn they got on the field, everyone looked like naturals. “This year, we had a lot of new players on offense with more experience in the defense. This may explain the several tie games.” (Coach Jane Eglinton) With the most experience, the seniors led the team with co-captain, Jean Rolewicz, four year veteran, playing left halfback and co-captain Lesley Loeffler, four year, play- ing center halfback. Shari Justice, four year, played right inner, Ingrid Austerberry, sec- ond year, played left and right fullback while Tina Hurlburt, second year, played of- fensive positions. At the end of the season, awards for most improved were won by Mol- ly Fullington, ’87 and most sportsmanlike, Jean Rolewicz, ’84. Kathy Krause keeps the ball going, while her opponent attacks. During halftime, Mrs. E. motivates the team. FIELD HOCKEY: Front Row: Tina Hurlburt, Lesley Loeffler, Jean Rolewicz, Shari Justice, Ingrid Austerberry. Second Row: Patti Geer, Tina Kowalski, Chaundra Jehle, Amy Wakely, Kim Kasperowicz, Dorine Smith. Back Row: Kim Ruemenapp, Leigh Burd, Karen Vermeulen, Mollie Fullington, Wendy Focht, Cherie Fisher, Kim Norman (manager), Kathy Krause, Coach Jane Eglinton. As a quick wing, Dorine Smith races down the field. Patti Geer races to the ball. Jean Rolewicz stops the drive. As a defensive player, Lesley Loeffler tries to keep the ball away from the opponent. As the last line of defense before the goalie, fullback Ingrid Austerberry anticipates Liggett’s next play. Field Hockey 59 Equestrian riders capture second place in Division B Lynn Poosch, on Fancy-Four-Soxs, concentrates on perfection. Denise Fett, on Ben, performs a figure eight under the judge’s watchful eye. Jeff Poosch, on Alejo Boy, trails through the obstacle course to impress the judges. Cherie Fisher and Legendary’s Syntury follow the trail markers past the mailbox to the next stop. All moves show the rider’s control of the horse while performing tasks. Returning to B Division gave added incen- tive to the Equestrian Team. B Division means the team has nine members or less. Seven members represented Algonac. Strong showings at the first and third meets helped the team achieve second place in Division B, ahead of seven other schools and behind Richmond, who had a total of 348 points to AHS’s 309. During the second meet, Chris Blackburn’s horse was lame which prevented the team from adding addi- tional points. “Although members compete on an in dividual basis, it is truly a team effort with everyone helping each other. I attribute our success to this team effort.” (Coach Bernie Lezell) For Chris Blackburn, individual honors were earned in English Showmanship, English Equitation and Two Man Relay. Lynn Poosch was best in Western Riding, Trail, Western Equitation, and Western Bareback. Western Riding and Speed-n- Action were Jeff Poosch’s best honors. Sue Hankey was good in Speed-n-Action and Two Man Relay. Cherie Fisher placed sec- ond in Huntseat Fitting and Showing and Trail. Bob Lezell was outstanding in Barrel Racing and Showmanship. Denise Fett was best in English Equitation and Huntseat Bareback. 60 EQUESTRIAN TEAM: Denise Fett, Jeff Poosch, Lynn Poosch, Chris Blackburn, Bob Lezell, Sue Hankey, Cherie Fisher. Equestrian 61 Sue Hankey on Poco Champ Promise adds speed for the best time in the relay. With speed categories one of his strong areas, Bob Lezell and Dark Straw charge for the flag and an outstanding time. Chris Blackburn and Triple J. Joker (or J.J.) compete in the two man relay. I •« M Mi One of the stars of the season was Dave Tuzinowski (Tuzzy). Even with strong guarding, Dave reaches up and puts the ball in for two. Keeping AHS on the scoreboard was a consistent aim. Ed Bernardi manages to put another two in. Coach Jackson accepts the district trophy from East China Superintendent Don Pobuda while the team cheers. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row: Tim Blanck, Devon Hinkle. Back Row: Ed Barnardi, Ken Licari, Ricky Sachs, Rory Jacobs, Jay Wood, Marty Tischbein, Dave Tuzinowski, Mike Vernier, Paul Jokiel, Tom Licari, Roy Johnson, Bill Hogsett, Coach Hugh Jackson. Devon Hinkle’s sharp shooting arm kept Algonac alive in each game. He prepares to add another two points to secure the lead. Keeping the ball out of New Haven’s hands to maneuver it into shooting position, Ed Bernardi’s fast footwork frustrates the Rockers. Dribbling out of a tight spot, Ricky Sachs keeps control of the ball. As Devon Hinkle shoots, Mike Vernier is set to snatch the rebound. Dynamic seniors lead to district title Strong seniors helped spark an outstanding second half of the season culminating in the district title. The winning streak began with an exciting game against Cros Lex. Then a close game against league leading Marysville kept the crowd cheering. Record breaking and outstanding efforts a highlighted the season. Dave Tuzinowski set a new school record with 76 blocked shots. Coach Jackson earned his 100th career victory with a 66-62 decision over New Haven. Dave Tuzinowski and Devon Hinkle were named to All SCAL (1st team) and All Blue Water Area 1st team. Coach Jackson was named Coach of the Year. Tim Blanck and Ricky Sachs earned honorable mention, All SCAL. Individuals working together helped to make the team successful. Tim Blanck and Tom Licari were outstanding in defense. Ricky Sachs, Mike Vernier, Ed Bernardi and Mary Tischbein added to the overall success with a strong performance. Varsity Basketball 63 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row: Pat Fett, Terry McCain, Larry Ashley, Dave Olsen, Curt McLane, Andy Petrovich, Curt Reams, Pat Koltz, Bill Gratopp, A.J Hopkins. Back Row : Coach Greenwood, Tom Morrow, John Grebeta, Dennis Tuzinowski, Leonard Pascoe, Greg Wolford, Rob Barnardi, Eric Parent, Jeff Koepke, Shawn Cobb. Leonard Pascoe takes careful aim in shooting while Andy Petrovich prepares to snatch the rebound. Curt McLane looks for an opening to pass the ball as the team moves the ball down court. 64 Determination motivates Muskrats Junior Varsity Basketball with their new coach, Mr. Greenwood, worked to strengthen basic skills and instill discipline. “Lack of a junior high program and lack of experiences were a handicap.” (Mr. Greenwood). Even with this problem, the team reached it’s goal of being competitive. Among the victories, strong games against Marine City and Marysville were exciting. A few cliff-hangers were New Haven and Imlay City as the JV tried their best, but fell one point short of triumph. “We are improving everyday and every game. We know we can do it, but we just can’t get over that big step.” (Curt McLane) With the new coach the players are learning a great deal. “Coach Greenwood has shown us many ways to outwit our opponents. He brings psychology into the game.” (Rob Bernadi) Strong players include — most valuable player — Eric Parent and other leading performers: Andy Petrovich, Curt McLane, Rob Bernardi and AJ Hopkins. With the New Haven team providing opposition, Rob Bernardi shoots for two. Above: Mr. Greenwood helps plan the strategy for the second quarter. Taking careful aim, Andy Petrovich outmanuevers his opponent to have a clear shot at the basket. Junior Varsity Basketball 65 Concentration is a key element for Mike Brockley as he sets up his opponent for defeat. Mat Maids: Pattie Kenny, Tracy Montgomery, Kim Gontarek, Renee Bieke, Marie Powers and Jackie Lewandowski. Well known in the Blue Water area for his strength as a heavyweight, John Powers begins to bring his opponent down. Preston Borchardt keeps the wrestler from Cros Lex down on the mat. WRESTLERS: Front Row: Paul Weaver, Eric Norman, John Powers, Roger Bernabo, Matt Winkler. Second Row: Keith Norman, A1 Biland, Sean Sullivan, Preston Borchardt, Mike Brockley. Back Row: Mike McGuire, Dave Boyer, Glen Adams, Martin Davis, Kurt Gilbert, Coach Dave Green After the match, Eric Norman is declared a winner by the ref. 66 Individual strength highlights season Wrestling took on great odds this year, but the mat men triumphed. On January 26 at Cros Lex, the Muskrats won six matches in a row. Pins by Kurt Gilbert, Eric Norman and Mike Brockley were a highlight with Preston Brochardt, Sean Sullivan and Matt Winkler defeating their opponents and Roger Bernabo securing a tie. At the January 21st tournament, A1 Biland was voted by the coaches, the Tournament’s Most Valuable Wrestler. Then it was on to defeat St. Clair. Pins were perfected by John Powers, A1 Biland, Kurt Gilbert and Mike Brockley. At the Macomb County Invitational Tournament on December 19, A1 Biland took the 93 pound championship with four pins and a 7-6 decision. He is one of three Algonac wrestlers to do this in the last five years. Dave Green took over as coach, giving the team a great deal of help in developing skills and instilling confidence in their individual skills. Algonac’s strong season with dedicated wrestlers earned them second place in the SCAL. Keith Norman sets up his opponent with careful strategy and planning. Matt Winkler uses a hold to defeat his opponent. Roger Bernabo has his Cros Lex opponent on the mat. Wrestling 67 68 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: Front Row: Annki Ronnbcrg, Debby Johns, Lynn Poosch, Jean Rolewicz. Second Row: Tina Christy, Lesley Loeffler, Marilyn Brown. Back Row: Coach Jane Eglinton, Ingrid Austerberry, Taina Bruun, Charlotte Kasperowicz, Kim Kasperowicz, Anita Southard (Manager). ALGONAC 15 6 13 1 10 0 13 Romeo 15 8 15 8 15 8 15 6 10 14 St.C 11 6 15 15 15 15 OPPONENT 12 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 1 7 15 11 15 2 15 9 15 12 15 15 16 15 15 2 1 15 15 15 15 10 8 Jean Rolewicz bump sets the ball while Charlotte Kasperowicz gets ready to spike. Above: Lynn Poosch receives a difficult ball off the net as Debby Johns prepares to assist. Ingrid Austerberry executes a bump while receiving a serve. Taina Bruun attacks with another spike as Debbie Johns and Ingrid Austerberry cover. Varsity volleyball builds combination of teamwork and game play Even with only five returning players. Varsity Volleyball put together a special combination of teamwork and game play. Six of the eleven players played for their first year making the adjustment to fit in with varsity strategy. “The concept of molding a strong team came from our ability to help each other.” (Kim Kasperowicz) And help each other the team did, practicing weekdays and Sundays, striving for teamwork, sportsmanship and a basic varsity game of bump, set spike. All of this practice aimed at the goal of trying to execute the perfect moves. “Workers seem to be the best word to describe this year’s team.” (Anita Southard) The team worked together to keep a strong team spirit and put into practice their skills. “This team has been very coachable. The girls have shown excellent attitudes and have worked well together.” (Mrs. Eglinton) Awards for individual recognition were presented to: All League Second Team: Debby Johns and Lynn Poosch; All League Honorable Mention: Jean Rolewicz; Most Improved: Charlotte Kasperowicz; Most Sportsmanlike: Jean Rolewicz. Lynn Poosch receives a serve trying to make an accurate bump to the setter. Debby Johns sets up the ball as Charlotte Kasperowicz keeps her eye on the ball. Debby Johns blocks the ball while Ingrid Austerberry and Taina Bruun shift. Varsity Volleyball 69 JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: Front Row : Deana Hadden, Katie Moran, Lisa Gamble, Patti Engelhardt, Kristin Taylor, Dorine Smith. Back Row: Anita Southard, Pam Granica, Chaundra Jehle, Coach Robin Sachs, Margaret Nelson, Tina Kowalski. Deana Smith Patti Engelhardt prepares to set the ball for Katie Moran. 70 . » II J) Deana Hadden bumps the ball as Patti Engelhardt, Dorine Smith, and Margaret Nelson prepare to assist. Deana Hadden moves to meet the ball. Chaundra Jehle bumps the ball up so her team mates can return it over the net. Dorine Smith returns the serve while Lisa Gamble prepares to assist. JV volleyball forms team unity Dedication and hard work during practice and games paid off as the 1984 Junior Varsity Volleyball players seemed to improve each time they walked on the court. “A key word to best describe our team is improved.” (Deanna Hadden) As teamwork seemed to be the contributing factor of game play, the girls tried to work and learn together. “Without teamwork, you can’t expect to win.” (Lisa Gamble) Although the team did not always succeed, they never gave up. Net play seemed to be the biggest weakness on the court making players work for more accurate bumps. As three year veteran. Coach Robin Sachs, helped the team by teaching basic skills and showing concern for her young spirited team as they formed a team unity. “Miss Sachs has worked with us every day, putting in her time and work to teach and help us improve our skills, therefore helping us strive for success.” (Patti Engelhardt) Junior Varsity Volleyball 71 Give me an A . . . Julie Petrovich yells to get the crowd excited. Welcoming the team into the gym during the game against New Haven, Roy Johnson, Dawn Shawen, Amy Sadlowski, Melissa Wight and Leslie Tischbein hold the banner. BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS: Diane Soulliere, Julie Petrovich, Cheryl McGuire, Amy Sadlowski, Shelley Neff, Mr. Muskrat, Leslie Tischbein, Dawn Shawen, and Krista Sudberry. Mr . Licari presents Shelley Neff, Leslie Tischbein, Dawn Shawen and Krista Sudberry corsages prior to the Marysville game. Donna Browarski cheers another first down on the field. Cindy Murray, Jennifer DeLange and Melissa Wight help to get the crowd enthused during a pep assembly. 72 Melissa Wight, Donna Browarski, Trade Albert, Mr. Muskrat, Cindy Murray and Julie Osterland smile for the crowd. Below: Dawn Shawen and Amy Sadlowski entertain the halftime crow d with routines designed with pompons. Stimulating spirit ignited Fan support is a key element for any team and the actions of the cheerleading squads for football and basketball help to build that support. “Enthusiasm, pep and the ability to keep a smile on your face” are some of the qualities a cheerleader needs according to captain, Krista Sudberry. Learning new techniques is also important in building the fan enthusiasm. The squads had a chance to work with the Michigan State University Squad when they spent time at Dave Besemer’s home. The squad also went to a clinic in Chippewa Valley to learn new routines for the halftime show. Led by their adviser, Mrs. Licari, the girls sacrifice personal time for practice and games. They also are involved in fund raising projects including the popcorn stand during the Art Fair over Labor Day weekend. “All the girls are trying their hardest to do their best. They have done a super job at half time and at school pep assemblies.” (Mrs. Licari) Most of all, for each girl, there is a personal satisfaction involved. “It’s a lot of fun and I think it’s important to be involved in school activities.” (Amy Sadlowski) Melissa Wight, Krista Sudberry, Donna Browarski, Trade Albert, Cindy Murray, Jill Vernier and Julie Osterland keep the crowd enthused and cheering during the game. This squad represented the school during football. Cheerleaders 73 Back to Basics People Routine becomes a part of daily life. From Mr. Ford ' s cheery morning announcements, to Monday ' s traditional french fries and Friday’s popcorn each day becomes another x on the calendar of 180 days. Traditions are a part of each class. Seniors assume the place of honor in the gym and begin the process of finishing things to graduate. Each step became part of the series of “lasts.” Juniors began their status as upperclassmen with their rings. Sophomores watched as freshmen survived spirit week and the freshmen finally found it easy to walk the building without getting lost. Routine breakers changed the daily grind. Assemblies sent students to the gym to cheer or laugh. Events involved many students and helped the days pass quickly. With the variety of picture packages available, Cheryl Lorence holds the divider board to indicate a different type of package to process on underclassman picture day, September 30. Homecoming, touchdowns and excitement — Marching Band reflects all of the emotions of the day as they cheer another strong run. 74 Senior year is the realization that you’ve reached the point in your life where it’s ok to Shelley Neff look back, but it’s better to look ahead. Class of ’84 President Tammy Baker, Linda Yax and Anita Southard conduct a taste test as part of a consumer report project for College Comp. Wendy Siefert, Kim Stokes and Diane Sprague get that upperclassman feeling with the delivery of class rings. During a sudden shower, the band and football crowd tries to squeeze into the concession stand area. The result was a sell out for the seniors as they circulated the crowd selling hot dogs, chips and coffee. and Beyond “When I was first elected, I was really happy, I didn’t realize what awaited me. Now when I look back on the year, I wouldn’t change a thing.” Jennifer Rollins Class of ’85 President People Division 75 Seniors finally achieve top status Being a senior is an exhilarating feeling, you know you’ve finally made it to the top — you’re it, you’re 1! You feel like yelling from the rooftops letting everyone know you’ve made it to the top. The privileges of being a senior are many and varied. For some, such as Colleen DeLange it’s having an excuse for everything. For others such as Charlene Quenneville, it’s being 1 in the school and being one step closer to your goals. Being number one, lording it over the underclassmen, being the “big cheese’’ for a change, it’s finally our turn to be looked up to as a senior. Bill J. Adams Susan D. Anderson Kenneth R. Arneil Ingrid A. Austerberry Yvonne E. Avers David S. Axtell April D. Babisz Cindy A. Badger Choosing a tassel for the car, ordering the cap and gown and getting a chance to see the souvenirs available is an exciting part of senior year. On December 15, Janae Heyza, Craig Johnson and Ingrid Austerberry prepare to pay for cap and gown rental. Mid-morning hungries attack everyone. Seniors used hot pretzels as a fun raiser. Paula Modolo and Stephanie Sullivan sell one of the pretzels to Sheila Groce. Adams, Bill JV Football 11, Wrestling 9, 10. Baseball 10, Exchange Student 11. 12; Anderson. Sue Student Council 11, 12, Yearbook 12, Track 10, 11, 12, TA 10, 12, Precisionettes 11, 12. Sk. Ctr. 11, Varsity Club 11, 12, Homecoming Court 12; Austerberry . Ingnd Yearbook 12, JV Volleyball 10, V. Volleyball 11, 12, Field Hockey 11, 12. Tennis 10, 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Auers. Yuonne Sk. Ctr. 9; Badger. Cindy Spec. Olympics 10; Baker. Kim Chorus 11, Rainbow Conn. 12; Baker. Randy: Taft Road 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 11, TA 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Drum Major 12; Baker. Tammy: Yearbook 9, 10, Chorus 9, Rainbow Conn. 9, TA 9, 10, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Honor Society 11, 12, Exchange Student 11; Batuk. Carole Student Council 11 12 NHS 11. 12, Cheerleading 11, School Store 12, TA 10, Band 9, 10, 11; Beals. Karen Band 9, 10, 11, Taft Road 10, 11; Bernabo. Mike Wrestling 11, TA 12, Cross Country 10; Bernabo. Roger JV Football 9, 10, 11, V. Football 12, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12, TA 12, Band 9, NHS 11, 12; Varsity Club 10, 11, 12; Bernardi. Eddie Student Council 12, JV Football 10, V. Football 11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 10, 11, 12, Cross Country 11, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12, Homecoming Court 9, JV Basketball 10, V. Basketball 11, 12. 76 SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row : Dawn Shawen, Jodi Moravcik, Secretary- Treasurer, Carole Batuk, Katie deNavarre, Krista Sudberry, Shelley Neff (President), Sue Anderson. Back Row: Gina Greene, Stephanie Sullivan (Vice- President), Paula Modolo, Ed Bernardi, Amy Sadlowski, Diane Soulliere. Heidi Pilath and Katie deNavarre help transform senior hall into Muskrat General. Kim A. Baker Randy T. Baker Tammy L. Baker Carole J. Batuk Danny C. Beals Karen L. Beals Veronica Benoit Michael M. Bernabo Roger M. Bernabo Edward C. Bernardi Steven E. Berry Paul L. Biland Seniors 77 Timothy C. Blanck Scott N. Boyle Michele M. Bozek John E. Brenner Patricia S. Brockley Chris M. Brockmiller Taina A. Bruun C. J. Busuttil Matthew L. Byerly Chris J. Calcaterra Doug Campagna Colette S. Carrier Blanck, Tim: Tennis 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 11, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12, Homecoming Court 11, 12, V. Basketball 10, 11, 12; Boyle, Scott: JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, Track 9, Newspaper 11, 12, NHS 11, 12; Brenner, John: JV Football 9, 10, Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Homecoming Court 12, JV Basketball 9, 10; Bruun, Taina: V. Volleyball 12, NHS 12, V. Basketball 12; Busuttil, C. J. JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, Track 9, 10, Tennis 11, Newspaper 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 9, 10, 11, 12, TA 12, JV Basketball 9, 10; Calcaterra. Chris: Taft Road 1 1 . Craig. Peggy: Tennis 9, 10, 12, Majorettes 11, 12, Precisionettes 9, 10; Dagenais, Sandy: Yearbook 9, Varsity Club 11, JV Volleyball 9, V. Volleyball 10, JV Softball 9, V. Softball 10, 11, 12, Field Hockey 10, Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Dauey, Connie: TA 10, 11; Davis, Shaun: NHS 11, 12; DeBoyer, Jon: Track 9, 10, 11, 12; DeLange, Colleen: Precisionettes 11, 12, BOEC 10, JV Basketball 9, 10; deNavarre. Katie Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12. 78 Patrick M. Cates Charles J. Christy Tammy L. Cofer Peggy A. Craig Sandra S. Dagenais Constance M. Davey Shaun IV. Davis Jon P. DeBoyer Colleen M. DeLange Kathleen E. deNavarre Tassel arrangements Opposite Page: Shelley Neff thinks of June 3, 1984. Happiness is . . . getting closer to graduation by ordering caps and gowns for Ginger Fredericks, Mary Beth Genaw, Tim Hart, Sandy Dagenais, Rory Jacobs, Karen Beals, Val Thompson, Debbie Granica and Larry Lalewicz. Karen Beals gets a little help from Cyndie Petit while filling out announcements orders. Seniors 79 Spirited seniors spark Homecoming Seniors kept quite busy involving themselves in spirited activities. Dressing up for spirit points, competing in class competitions and cheering at pep rallies were just a few of the things that kept seniors smiling and helped pass the time to that long awaited graduation day. Gretchen M. Dennis Robert J. Desmarais Barbara J. Dewey Deborah M. Dewey Barb and Debbie Dewey proudly welcome all spectators to the hospital zone at the Homecoming Parade. Colorful signs added to the hall decorations. Krista Sudberry puts the finishing touches on the senior version of “Young Doctors in Love.” Below: Dennis Fehlman cuts out the red crosses necessary to identify all senior lockers. Karen L. Dodge Karen M. Drotar Darin M. Drummond Kristi Dryer Dennis, Gretchen: Sk. Ctr. 11; Desmarais, Bob: Wrestling 10, 11, Spec. Olympics 9, 10, 11, 12, Baseball 11, 12; Dewey, Barb: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, BOEC 12; Dewey. Debbie: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, BOEC 12; Dodge, Karen: Student Council 10, TA 12, NHS 12, Precisionettes 9, 10, 11, 12, Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Dryer. Kristi: TA 10, 11, 12, Spec. Olympics 10, 11, 12; Fehlman, Dennis: Yearbook 9, 10, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Taft Road 12, NHS 11, 12; Fett, Denise: Equestrian 10, 11, 12, Track 10, 11, 12, TA 11, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 12, Taft Road 10, 11, 12; Fougnie, Rick: JV Football 11, Sk. Ctr. 10, 11, 12; Freeman, Jeff: NHS 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11; Gaida, Ken: Track 10, 11, 12; NHS 11, 12, Cross Country 12, JV Basketball 10; Garshott, Sue: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Genaw, Mary Beth: Chorus 9; George, John: JV Football 9, 10, 11, V. Football 12, Track 9, 10, Wrestling 10, Sk. Ctr. 11, 12. Sunshine smiles arrived on many faces during spirit week. Ellen Schmidt uses her 3rd hr. as an office ta and she greeted guests to the office with her “starry smile.” Dennis IV. Fehlman Denise M. Fett Richard A. Fougnie Michael E. Fournier Ginger K. Fredericks Jeff D. Freeman Kenneth K. Gaida Suzanne M. Garshott Mary Beth Genaw John J. George Taina Bruun and Jeff May do not quite believe that they are expected to eat peanut butter and bananas during a spirit assembly. Krista Sudberry looks on as the rules are explained. Seniors 81 Indepth study prepares college bound Advanced classes become a must for seniors who plan to go to college. Each class involves a great deal of time and a lot of studying. Advanced Accounting presents a realistic business situation, College Comp involves indepth research techniques, Advanced Programming and Senior Math challenge the mathematically inclined. The college prep curriculum finds the expectations high as students put into action what they’ve learned in their twelve years of high school. Kim A. Gerow Catherine A. Goulet Deborah A. Granica Gina H. Greene Advanced programming skills are evident as Rob Tucker types in his program during a computer lab. Taking College Comp means a great deal of extra reading and research as Charlene Quenneville learns. Taste testing volunteers on lunch breaks help Tammy Baker and Linda Yax complete their College Camp project. Gerow, Kim: Sk. Ctr. 12; Granica, Debbie: JV Volleyball 10, V. Volleyball 11, Band 9, 10, 11; Greene, Gina: Chorus 9, Majorettes 9, 10, 11, 12, Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, Homecoming Court 10, 12, BOEC 10, Cheerleading 10, 11; Groce, Sheila: Chorus 9, 12, Sk. Ctr. 11, TA 9, 10; Hammang, Tom: Track 9, 10, NHS 11, 12, School Store 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, TA 12; Hart, Brian: JV Football 9, Track 9, Hart, Tim: Golf 10, 11; Heyza, Janae: Preci sionettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Hinkle, Devon: JV Football 10, V. Football 11, Track 9, Tennis 9, 10, V. Basketball 10, 11, 12; Hogsett, Bill: Student Council 9, 10, Yearbook 9, Track 11, 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Cross Country 10, 12, Varsity Club 11, 12, JV Basketball 10, V. Basketball 11, 12. 82 Sulpher reactions provide unpleasant side effects for Chemistry students Matt Woods and Dave Tuzinowski as they observe the substance. Calculations are an important element in lab reports. Ken Gaida uses the time following the actual experiment the lab analysis. Sheila R. Groce Tom Hammang Jr. Brian Hart Timothy M. Hart Computer printouts provide instant feedback for Matt Pritchard and Ralph Krause. Sketching cells accurately requires clear focus. Annki Ronnberg and Michelle Lecour complete their observations in Biology. Janae A. Heyza Devon R. Hinkle Michael J. Hoag Bill Hogsett Seniors 83 Shawn McGlynn Eddie Bernardi stand up and wait to be counted in their hospital gear to add points for the senior grand total and eventual Spirit Jug. Ecstatic — Humorous Senior Spirit Where else but high school can you scream and yell at pep rallies and wear very unusual clothing for spirit points. These are a few of the crazy things that seniors will do throughout the year. The Class of ’84 has been known for their spirit and class unity for years. In any activity, they are the first to volunteer. A key word in all activities was different. Each event was designed to be fun, different and involved the class. The evening spent decorating the hall saw a large turnout of seniors to cut and decorate. The dance contained a crowd of seniors who stayed until the last dance. Winter Homecoming week was organized by this active class of ’84 who looked at their one last time of enjoying their high school days. Dawn M. Huber Patrick W. Huff Tina M. Hurlburt Huber, Dawn: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, BOEC 12; Huff, Pat: J V Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, Track 10, JV Basketball 9, V. Basketball 11, 12; Hurlburt, Tina: Field Hockey 11, 12, TA 12; Jacobs, Rory: JV Football 9, 10, Varsity Club 11, 12, Homecoming Court 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basket- ball 11, 12; John, Vince : Sk. Ctr. 12. Sandy McMullen has all eyes on the camera. Senior Reps: Jodi Moravcik and Rory Jacobs participate in the special dance ceremony. Hospital Staff, Office Ed class, assembles themselves for a spirited picture after surgery. 84 Tim Trumble and Dave Ruemenapp look very much alike as they eat lunch on TWIN DAY. Julie Petrovich relaxes in the hospital ward. Rory A. Jacobs Vince John Debbie Knowlton and Cyndie Petit proudly show the New Haven team that Algonac is No. 1. Scott Boyle gets all wrapped up in winning the Mummy contest for the seniors. During the pep rally held the evening of November 4, students repeated a popular game from band camp. Bill Hogsett claims victory while Scott Boyle still tries to move the rubber band to his chin. Seniors 85 Debby L. Johns Bobbi Sue Johnson Craig S. Johnson Gary £. Jolly Shari L. Justice Bridgette A. Kaiser Rachael A. Kasperowicz Jon Kemp Edward R. Kendall Randy J. Knapp Required classes — one last time Waiting for the class to begin, Pat O’Toole and Paul Biland enjoy the five minute break. Government remains one of the required classes. Below, Tim Blanck, Bobbi Sue Johnson, Shaun Davis, John Koehlman, Roger Bernabo, Chris Calcaterra, Craig Johnson, Devon Hinkle and Shari Just ice listen to a discussion on political systems. Johns, Debby. JV Volleyball 9, 10, V. Volleyball 11, 12, V. Softball 9, 10, 11, 12; Johnson, Bobbi Sue: JV Volleyball 10, Track 9, 10, 11, 12, Cheerleading 9, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 12, Cross Country 10, 11, 12, Stage Band 10, 11; Justice, Shari: JV Volleyball 10, Field Hockey 10, 11, 12; Kaminski. Rob: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Kasperowicz, Rachael: NHS 11, 12, Preci sionettes 11, Field Hockey 10; Kemp. Jon: Baseball 11; Knapp, Ranc y: JV Football 10, Chess 9, Wrestling 10; Knowlton, Debbie: JV Volleyball 10, Chorus 9, Newspaper 11, 12, TA 12; Langan. Chris: Student Council 11, 12, Newspaper 11, Majorettes 12, Precisionettes 9, 10, 11, Cheerleading 9, 10. 11, Varsity Club 9; LaParl, Wendy: JV Softball 9, V. Softball 10, 11, Newspaper 11, 12, JV Basketball 9, V. Basketball 10, 11, 12. 86 Simulated office situations keep Beth Meldrum using every minute of the two hour block. Econ is in its second year of being required. John Powers and Larry Lalewicz concentrate on learning GNP. Deborah D. Knowlton John R. Koehlman Kevin P. Kosciolek Pamela Kraase Lawrence E. Lalewicz Cheryl Lang Christine L. Langan Wendy S. LaParl Seniors 87 Robert L. Latour Paul L. Lauzon John R. Leemhuis Julie B. Leeknegt Robert Lezell Thomas A. Licari Lesley C. Loeffler Lisa D. Malik Deborah L. Manthey Dolores P. Markowski Vicki L. Marsden David E. Marten Dan Maslanka Donna L. Mayle Lauzon , Paul: Wrestling 9; Leemhuis, John: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Licari, Tom: JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12 , Newspaper 11, 12, Baseball 9, 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 11, 12; Malik, Lisa: Student Council 9, JV Softball 9, TA 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 12, School Store 11, Taft Road 11, 12; Manthey, Debbie: V. Softball 9, 10, 11, 12, BOEC 10, V. Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 10, 11, 12; Marsden, Vicki: Band 9, 10; Marten, Dave: Wrestling 9; McGlynn, Shautn: Yearbook 9, Sk. Ctr. 11, Band 9, 10; McGuire, Cheryl: TA 12, Cheerleading 12, School Store 12, Spec. Olym- pics 11; McMullen, Sandy: JV Volleyball 10, Track 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Meldrum, Beth: Newspaper 12; Meldrum, Colleen: JV Soft- ball 9, Track 10, Newspaper 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Precisionettes 9, 10, 11, Majorettes 12; JV Basketball 9, 10; Miller, Dennis: JV Football 10, 11; Modolo, Paula: Yearbook 11, 12, Student Council 11, 12, Chorus 9, 10, TA 12, Rainbow Conn. 10, NHS 11, 12, Majorettes 12, Precisionettes 10, 11; Moravcik, Jodi: Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, Chorus 9, Tennis 9, 10, Majorettes 11, Preci- sionettes 9, 10, Cheerleading 9, 10, 11, Varsity Club 9, 10, 11, 12, Homecoming Court 11, 12; Mueller, Matt: V. Football 11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Muller, Becky: School Store 12, Equestrian 10, 11, Band 9, 10. 88 Shelia Y. McBride Mark A. McGeachy Shawn E. McGlynn Cheryl L. McGuire Sandy K. McMullen Colleen M. Meldrum Elizabeth A. Meldrum Dennis R. Miller Paula M. Modolo Jodi A. Moraucik Matt S. Mueller Rebecca A. Muller Contagious epidemic . . . SENIORITIS overtakes each senior at different points during the year. It can hit as the class cheers during their last pep assembly. Assemblies are appreciated as a change of pace. (Opposite page). Maybe it s waiting for the 2:30 bus after a long 6th hour. Dennis Miller, Larry Porzondek, Pete Widmer and John George wait patiently. Or it could be keeping up with all the notes when Kelly Suites, Yvonne Avers and Ingrid Austerberry would rather be at lunch. Seniors 89 Fashionable styles . . . Mini-skirts, leather pants, striped jeans with pumps to Izod shirts, deck shoes, plaid skirts and argyle sweaters are just a few of the fashions that grace the halls daily. Many people like the change from the everyday look to something new and exciting. Jeans and tennis shoes remain a staple for many, but the trend is towards dressing up. Lisa Malik and Renee Viger model outfits that are common in the switch to the sophisticated look. Christy L. Newberry Tammy L. Nielsen Steven Norkus Kelly L . Norman Elizabeth A. Nowlin Melodee L. Olsen Patrick M. O ' Toole Robert L. Paquette Jr. Neff, Shelley: Band 10, 11, Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Yearbook 9, 10, Cheerleading 10, 11, 12, Chorus 9, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12, Track 11, Newspaper 12; Newberry, Christy: Yearbook 9, 10, 11, 12, Chorus 9, Rainbow Connection 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, School Store 11, 12; Norkus, Steve: Cross Country 11, BOEC 11, Spec. Olympics 11, Track 9, 10, 12, TA 9, 10, 11; Norman, Kelly: Tennis 11; Nowlin, Elizabeth: Chorus 9, 10; Olsen, Melodee: Majoret- tes 11, 12, Cheerleading 9, 10, Track 9, 10; O’Toole, Pat: J V Football 10, V. Football 11, 12; Pate, Otis: Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12, TA 10, 11, 12; Pearcy, Rory: Track 9, 10, TA 9, 10, 11; Petit, Cyndie: BOEC 10, JV Basketball 10; Petry, Shannon: Band 9, 10, 11; Phillips, Lisa: Chorus 10, 11, 12, NHS 12, TA 12; Poosch, Lynn: JV Volleyball 9, V. Volleyball 10, 11, 12, Equestrian 10, 11, 12; Porzondek, Larry: JV Football 9, Baseball 12; Powers, John: JV Football 10, V. Football 11, 12, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 11, 12; Prather, Robert: JV Football 9, 10, 1 1, V. Football 12; Prior, Laureen: Yearbook 9, 10, 11, 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, School Store 12, NHS 11, 12, BOEC 10; Pritchard, Matt: NHS 11, 12. 90 ‘84 Views Looking for the top choices for the class of ’84, Seniors were surveyed looking for their favorites during the past year. Favorite Music Group: Journey, Led Zepplin, Def Leppard, and Van Halen Favorite Class: Psychology and Government Favorite Song: Faithfully and Rock of Ages Favorite Concert: Journey, Def Leppard, AC DC, Loverboy and Van Halen Favorite Movie: Officer and a Gentleman, First Blood, E.T. and Risky Business Favorite TV Shows: General Hospital, A-Team, Webster, MASH Scott Patana Otis C. Pate Rory T. Pearcy Laura Perry Cyndie A. Petit Julie L. Petrovich Shannon R. Petry Lisa R. Phillips Heidi M. Pilath Pat Pokorny Lynn M. Poosch Larry B. Porzondek John G. Powers Robert A. Prather Laureen J. Prior Matt G. Pritchard Seniors Adrienne Quenneville Charlene M. Quenneville Russell Rehner Robert S. Rekar Laura L. Richardson Matthew G. Rivard William A. Robb Kelly L. Robbins Gary W. Robinson Brian R. Rogus Mark A. Rohn Christine M. Roland Ron Roland Jean M. Rolewicz Robert Romo Annki Ronnberg Quenneville, Adrienne: JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 11, 12; Quen- neville, Charlene : French Club 10, JV Basketball 9, V. Basketball 10, 11; Rehner, Russ : Golf 11; Rekar, Robert: V. Basketball 10, JV Baseball 9; Rivard, Matt: Sk. Ctr. 10, 11, 12; Robbins, Kelli;: Band 9, 10, Precislonettes 9, 10, 11; Robinson, Gary: Chorus 9, 10, 12, Rainbow Connection 10, 11, 12, Track 11, Sk. Ctr. 12; Rogus, Brian: NHS 11, 12; Roland, Chris: Yearbook 10, 12, Track 10, BOEC 10; Roland, Ron: School Store 12; Rolewicz, Jean: Yearbook 12, JV Volleyball 9, 10, V. Volleyball 11, 12, JV Softball 11, V. Softball 10, Field Hockey 9, 10, 11, 12, Spec. Olympics 10, 11; Romo, Robert: Track 9, 10; Ronnberg, Annki: V. Volleyball 12, Track 12, Band 12, Cross Country 12; Rose, Joe: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Rose, Lisa: JV Volleyball 11, Band 9, Spec. Olympics 10; Rzepka, Chris: Chorus 9, 12, TA 9, Sk. Ctr. 11; Sachs, Ricky: V. Basketball 10, 12, Newspaper 11, TA 12; Sacra, Dave: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, TA 9; Sadlowski, Amy: Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Yearbook 9, 10, 11, Precislonettes 10, 11, 12, JV Softball 9, Cheerleading 10, 11, 12, Chorus 9, Homecoming Court 12, TA 12; Salada, Eric: V. Football 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Chess 10, Track 11, Newspaper 12; Sampson, Richard: JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, Spec. Olympics 10, Baseball 9, 11, 12, TA 12. 92 Lisa M. Rose Walter J. Rose David P. Ruemenapp Christine M. Rzepka Ricky Sachs David E. Sacra Amy J. Sadlowski Eric T. Salada Double checking credits Carole Batuk checks college catalogs for entrance requirements. Annkl Ronnberg spends time with Mr. McLeod looking at schedule choices for second semester. Seniors 93 Renee J. Schewe Ellen L. Schmidt Jeanine A. Schmidt Diane L. Schultz Dawn M. Shawen Rhonda S. Siddall Laura L. Smith Diane R. Soulliere Anita R. Southard Steven L. Sparenborg Mark Speakman Karen L. Stager Scheme. Renee: NHS 11, 12, Sk. Ctr. 11, 12, BOEC 11, 12, Newspaper 12, Band 9, 10, French Club 10; Schmidt, Ellen: JV Volleyball 10, JV Softball 9, Field Hockey 9, 10, Track 10, 11, 12, TA 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 12, Stage Band 11, 12; Schmidt, Jeanine: Chorus 9, 11, 12, Rainbow Connection 9; Schultz, Diane: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12, Precisionettes 9, 10, 11; Schultz, Jay: Sk. Ctr. 11; Shawen, Dawn: Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, Yearbook 9, Track 9, 11, Newspaper 10, 11, 12, TA 11, Majorettes 10, 11, 12, Preci- sionettes 9, Cheerleading 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 11, 12; Soulliere, Diane: Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, President 12, JV Volleyball 9, 10, 11, Track 9, 10, Newspaper 12, Cheerleading 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12; Southard, Anita: JV Volleyball 9, V. Volleyball 10, 11, Field Hockey 10, 11, Newspaper 11, 12, TA 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Sparenborg, Steven: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Smith, Laura: JV Softball 9, V. Softball 10, Chorus 9, 10, TA 10, 11; Stager, Karen: Yearbook 9, 10, 11, 12, TA 12, Band 9, 10, 11, Taft Road 12, NHS 12; Stager, Lesha: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Steinmetz, Mamie: Yearbook 10, 11, 12; Stoll, Lori: V. Softball 9, Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12, Precisionettes 12; Stubbs, Lori: JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 11, Taft Road 12, French Club 10; Sudberry, Krista: Student Council 9, 10, 12, Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Cheerleading 9, 10, 12, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12, Homecoming Court 9, 12. 94 Lesha B. Stager Mamie A. Steinmetz Donna R. Stepp Lori N. Stoll Lori A. Stubbs Krista K. Sudberry • • Opposite Page: Dapperly dressed, Jay Wood shows off his outfit for a night on the town. In a best dressed contest, Roger Bernabo would rate a perfect 10 as he poses in the latest fasions — curlers and aprons. After spending the early morning hours dressing their slave, Lori Stubbs and Carole Batuk show off John Powers. Curling iron in hand, Karen Stager adds the finishing touch to Devon Hinkle — the perfect hair style. “The Reeds,” Heidi Pilath, Julie Petrovich, Katie deNavarre, Colleen DeLange and Michelle Whetstone give the audience a song and dance during lunch. SENIORS NOT PICTURED: David Brown, Michael P. Bitten, Thomas Drzewiecki, Ron Doughty, Robert Earley, Dawn Eifert, Richard A. Karl, Lori Kajfes, Robert A. Kaminski, David J. Schultz, Jay Schultz, Barry Tolley. Brad F. Zitka. Seniors 95 Skill Center experiences aid in employment search Scott Patana shapes a piece of metal in welding. Paul Biland and John Leemhuis straighten the front fender in auto body. Bonnie A. Sygit Jeffrey E. Taylor Kenneth IV. Taylor Jeff IV. Thompson Valerie L. Thompson Leslie F. Tischbein Timothy N. Trumble Robert A. Tucker Suites. Kelly. NHS 12. Sk. Ctr. 11; SygK, Bonnie: NHS 12, School Store 12, BOEC 10, JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 10, Newspaper 11; Taylor. Jeff: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Taylor. Ken: JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, Varsity Club 11, 12; Thompson. Jeff: Sk. Ctr. 11; Thompson, Valerie: Chorus 9, 10, School Store 12; Tischbein, Leslie: Chorus 9, Majorettes 12, Cheerleading 9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 10, 11, 12, TA 10, Newspaper 12; Trumble. Tim: Student Council 9, Track 9, Tennis 11, 12, T A 10, NHS 11, 12; Tucker, Robert: Chorus 9, Wrestling 10, 11, Newspaper 11, 12, TA 12, Band 9, 10, NHS 11, 12, Varsity Club 11, Chess 9; Tuelnoutskl. Dave: Baseball 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 11, 12, Newspaper 10, 11, 12; Vermeulen, Elizabeth: Field Hockey 9, 11; Vernier. Mike: V. Basket- ball 11, 12, JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, Newspaper 12, NHS 11, 12; Vernier, Steve: JV Football 10, V. Football 11, 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Vlger. Renee: JV Softball 9; Wanket. Mark: Sk. Ctr. 11, 12; Watrous, Dan: JV Football 10, Sk. Ctr. 12, Wrestling 10, Newspaper 11, and 12; Weaver, Paul: V. Football 12, Wrestling 12. 96 Replacing an engine on a heater, Jeff Taylor and Dave Sacra make sure the fittings are tight. Preparing food for lunch in the Commons, Cheryl Lang stirs the chicken noodle soup. Delicious snacks come from the Skill Center kitchen. Donna Mayle begins the brownies. David IV. Tuzinowski James P. Vail Kimberly A. VanHeck Andrew VanPaemel Elizabeth A. Vermeulen Michael L. Vernier Stephen R. Vernier Renee L. Viger Mark IV. Wanket Tom Waters Dan Watrous Don Weaver Seniors 97 Paul D. Weaver Ryan T. Weber Judy Wenckovsky Michelle D. Whetstone Gary A. White Michael A. Whitmore Pete Widmer Larry Wilson Jay Wood John Wood Wenckovsky. Judy Band 9, 10, School Store 11, 12; Widmer, Pete Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Wood . Jay JV Football 9, 10, V. Football 11, 12, Track 9, 12, Sk. Ctr. 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 12, JV Basketball 9, 10, V. Basketball 11, 12; Woods. Matt Band 9; Vox. Linda: NHS 11, 12, School Store 12, Newspaper 12; Yax, Lani: Track 10, Newspaper 11, 12, Band 9; York. Tracy: Taft Road 11, 12, Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Zielonka. Tom Chess 9, TA 9; Zitka. Brad Sk. Ctr. 11, 12 . Recalling details from class lectures and notes, Cyndie Petit, Colette Carrier and Shelia McBride work to complete their government exam. Calculating stoicheometry Is part of Dennis Fehlman’s chemistry exam. Deep in concentration, Mary Beth Genaw and Becky Muller complete their government exam. Eric Salada, Eric Mueller and Pat Humes complete the gas law equations in the Chem exam. Exam policy affects everyone “Exams won’t be fun, but they’ll help everyone in the long run, especially if you’re going to college.” (Tracy York) For the first time in four years, exams are once again required for all students. The reason for this change is because the School Board and the Administration felt that everyone should have this experience. Not all the students feel the exam policy change is good. “I think it’s not right that they changed it when we became seniors. It’s not fair.” (Lesha Stager) “I do not like it at all. There is less incentive to come to school.” (Scott Boyle) Previously, exams were based on attendance, so that a student with good attendance was exempt from exams. Matthew J. Woods Chris Wozniak Lani L. Yax Linda M. Yax Tracy J. York Thomas W. Zielonka In memory of . . . A tragic house fire on December 5, 1983 took the life of Tom Raulerson. As we contemplate graduation, it is important to reflect on the memories of a friend whose chance to achieve this goal was lost in the fire. The memories remain always for all who knew Tom. Thomas W. Raulerson 1965-1981 Seniors 99 Spencer Adkins Tracie Albert Jeff Allegoet Jill Ancona Terri Angers Erin Atkinson Telia Avers Nail Azar Jennifer Baker Stacy Baker Amy Bagwell Kelly Balitzky Kelly Bandlow Thomas Bates Todd Beattie Pete Berube Julie Biland Roger Blanton Jenny Bonser Terrie Bouwkamp Katie Brockley Jim Brockmiller AnnMarie Brooks Donna Browarski Marilyn Brown Wendy Brown Leigh Burd John Burnette Andy Butterfield George Cani Dean Carrier AnnMarie Castiglione Karen Celani Robert Chase Carole Cross Rings — Juniors become upperclassmen Class rings are a symbol of the ending of many years of hard work, involvement and long hours spent studying for tests, quizzes and the inevitable exams. Rings are a tradition at AHS with the Terryberry Company bringing their selections to school every fall. Juniors eagerly await that wonderful day when the rings finally arrive. Proud Juniors can be seen in the halls and classrooms showing off their rings — a true sign of an upperclassman. JUNIOR REPS: Gail Uhl, Leslie Bieke (Vice President), Ann Marie Castiglione, Kelley Kanalos, Kristen McQuade, Kelly Hurst (Sec. -Treasurer), Lydia Soboleski, Michelle Ellis, Bob Sudberry and Jennifer Rollins (President). Not Pictured: Shelly Kuplerski. 100 Kim Cross Mike Daniels Cheri Davidson Tom Davis Diana D’Eath Camille Dedmon Jennifer DeLange Lori De Vlaminck Joelle Dionne Karyn Doan Catherine Donnelly Joe Drexler Jim Duceatt Joe Duprey Butch Edgecomb Michelle Ellis Mary Emerick Cary Freel Nicole Geremesz Ed George Tom Golembiewski Kim Gontarek Dave Gracki Valerie Grubbs Sheri Gulette Margie Gunther Chris Hall Tom Hoebeke Debbie Hogg Tammy Hoover Kurt Hubbarth Pat Humes Kelly Hurst Dorothy Jacks Cathy Jeanette Ann Schewe and Kathy Watson try on their rings as they start to feel like Mr. Ernat makes sure Ken Licari gets a perfect fit with his class ring, upperclassmen. Juniors 101 Let the music play on Diana D’Eath reacts once she spots the camera focusing her way. Pat Dippert and Pat Bums sit on the stage waiting for 5th hr. to begin. Kathy Watson chows down on the traditional Friday pizza. Julie Biland, Tammy Romo and Becky Smith wait in the lunch line keeping their eye on the french fries to make sure that there are enough. Nail Azar, Kim Stieler and Hank Lague wait patiently for the lunch break to end so they can return to class. 102 Roy Johnson Kelley Kanalos Charlotte Kasperowicz Pattie Kenny Sandy Kicknosway Greg Knight LeeAnn Koltz Jason Kondrath Windie Korneffel Cathy Krause Peggy Krispin Shelly Kuplerski Dave Gracki reacts with shock when he hears Margie Gunther and Shelly Kuplerski manage what is actually on the afternoon test. to keep up with all the latest while enjoying lunch. In December, 1983, Juniors were surveyed regarding their preferences in music. The following are the results of the survey. Favorite Group — 1. Journey 2. Led Zeppelin 3. Def Leppard Favorite Music — 1. Rock 2. Easy Listening 3. Punk Favorite Girl Group or Singer — 1. Pat Benatar 2. Stevie Nicks 3. Go Go’s Best Concert — 1. Journey 2. AC DC 3. Van Halen Cutest Guy Singer — 1. Steve Perry 2. Eddie Van Halen 3. Michael Jackson Prettiest Girl Singer — 1. Stevie Nicks 2. Olivia Newton-John 3. Pat Benatar Juniors 103 Dave Graclci, Kelley Kanalos, Joelle Dionne and Mike Whitmore wait in anticipation as their program begins to run. Sweetest Day carnations brighten the day for Beth Vogel as Colleen Meldrum visits History classes. Trade Kurak Allen Kurrle Cindy Lamb Michelle Lecour Patti Leenknegt Jackie Lewandowski Chuck Lewis Ken Licari Charles Liebold Faith Logan Kevin Lonergan Mike Lonergan Frank Malik Barb Mangas Chris Manos Cheri Mason Jeff May Curt McLane Kristen McQuade Dawn Medley Harry Mikolowski Paul Miller Cheryl Modolo Barb Morris 104 Health Care Cluster classes involve a great deal of memorization. Jackie Lewandowski and Marie Powers review names of the bones. Journalism classes require a great deal of in class assignment time. Wendy Siefert, Telia Avers and Joanne Vigliotti use their time to save themselves some homework. Art class provides time for students to be creative and produce many creative projects. Intense concentration is evident as Roger Blanton works to complete the assignment before the end of class. Spirit Week and Chemistry class combine for Kathy Watson and Stacy Baker. History worksheets are well known to all students. Bob Pate and Shelia McBride complete another assignment in 6th hr. Junior classes challenging Juniors are now involved in more competitive classes as they look to the future. Electives are also open to the juniors with a wide variety. As a result, students elect anything from Skill Center to Chemistry. With the variety and choices, commitments strengthen. The lessons of missing classes begin to take their toll as juniors begin to worry about credits and look towards graduation. With each credit, with each course, all of the class of ’85 come one step closer to their goal. Juniors 105 When Friday rolls around . . . Friday is the day the entire school waits for. Along with the end of the school week, Fridays bring parties, staying out late, movies, roller skating and many other activities. 1:30, the magic time, brings about a change. The halls are empty as people scurry to buses, and car horns can be heard blowing. Friday, in school, has a few traditions also. The cafeteria sells pizza, Rat Review newspapers go on sale and popcorn is available. Pep assemblies are often scheduled to generate enthusiasm about the game and so often it is test day in class. As the weekend turns into one party after another, the days roll by and it is Monday morning and that alarm is going off again. Pep assemblies are part of tradition. Juniors watch the cheerleaders’ routine during an assembly to kick off basketball season. Cindy Murray, Joanne Vigliotti and Trade Albert can’t wait to get to the Friday regular — pizza. Eric Mueller Cindy Murray Scott Musson Judy Newton Eric Norman Kim Norman Dan Nowicki Randy Osieczonek Julie Osterland Mary Parsell Bob Pate Dave Petit 106 Sandy Jones, Carole Cross and Pattie Kenny, and Sue Anderson get rowdy on their way out of the gym after an assembly. Dan Wolkan and Bob Pate frantically finish an assignment so that there will be no homework for the weekend. Gary Porzondek Marie Powers Robert Rieck Fred Rohn Tina Sampier Ann Schewe Terese Schultz Cindy Seczawa Wendy Siefert Christine Sikorski Lisa Sikorski Wendy Sneath Lydia Soboleski Tania Somers Diane Sprague Retha Stepp Dave LaLonde. Joelle Dionne, Beth Vogel and Liz Rios compare notes on what the weekend plans will be. Juniors 107 Kimberly Stieler Kim Stokes Robert Sudberry Lisa Suggs Jim Sullivan Dawn Thomas Vickie Thomas Marty Tischbein Leslie Bieke Andrea Vandenbergh Jodi Johnson Michele Vanhout j Juniors take 1st for float Spirit took many forms for Juniors. In a survey ranking their favorite activities, some of the results were: “Hall decorations” (Nicki Geremsz). “the Parade” (Judy Newton), “Juniors winning the float contest (Tom Bates), “The dance” (Jim Brockmiller), and “Everyone having fun.” (Lisa Sikorski) Concess ion stands became moneymakers and juniors and parents combined to keep the football crowds happy. In completing the hall decorations, Mike Daniels height was an advantage in assembling the ceiling. 108 Juniors ride the winning float in the Homecoming parade. Colonel Bob Sudberry and his crew: Diana D’Eath, Kelly Hurst, Eric Mueller and Kim Stokes protect the winnings. Student Council members Michelle Ellis, AnnMarie Castiglione, Jenifer DeLange, Kelley Kanalos, Jenny Rollins, Kelly Hurst, Leslie Bieke and Kristen McQuade begin to deliver the Santa Grams. Juniors pull to victory as they beat the seniors. Marty Tischbein, Curt McLane and Tom Davis make up the front line, while Ross Focht, Frank Malik, A1 Kurrle and Chris Romps add strength. Kelley Kanalos helps the junior class do wall signs for their camouflage STRIPES hall. Michelle Vanover Jill Vernier Noel Viger Joanne Vigliotti Beth Vogel Kim Wagner Amy Wakely Sheri Walters Chuck Warwick Kathy Watson Brenda Werner Kelly Werner Matt Winkler Dan Wolkan Juniors 109 Spirited days break daily routine With the aim of getting everyone involved, Sophs began the year with Homecoming floats, then hall decorations then Winter Wacky Week and fund raisers all the while teaching the freshmen how to avoid trouble. Three hours was all the time that the sophs had to decorate the halls for Homecoming. Long sheets of colored paper hung from the ceiling that said SOPHOMORES RULE. Many “Rocky’s” wandered through the halls with their boxing gloves tied around their necks — possibly hunting freshmen in the halls? Sophomores sponsored a fun and games assembly which entertained everyone in November. SOPHOMORE REPS: Andy Petrovich (President), Tracie Kaatz, Debbie Jarosz, Tracey LaParl, Tracie Moravcik, Kit Raymond, Shannon Schultz, Laura Rollins, Eric Parent (Vice President), Rob Bernardi, Pam Granica, Amy Jacobs (Sec.-Treas.). Darrell Amoe Michael Apigo Duwayne Arneil Victor Aiuto Lisa Avers Mark Babisz Craig Baker Brenda Baumann Ray Bawal Laurie Bembas Beth Beres Rob Bernardi Chris Blackburn Jeffrey Brack Shawn Bright Sherri Bucholtz Bill Carpenter Cathy Carson Chris Castiglione Kim Cetnarowski Joe Champa John Chase Michele Chornoby 110 Andy Chwan Bronnie Clark Kelly Connors Cindy Crowe Lisa Curtis Steve Cuthbertson Martin Davis Richard Decaussin Richard DeLange Kevin Dewey Debbie Drummond Kim Dryer Colleen Eaton Paul Elliott Patti Engelhardt Marty Esselink Sonia Estep Kim Fiorani Cherie Fisher Rod Folkerts Brian Ford Melanie Furtah Lisa Gamble Joe Gauthier Cheri Gelaude Brian Genaw Polly George Annette Gilbert Kim Gilbert Pam Granica Jill Greenwell Gina Grigsby Signs for the hall were an important part of the ROCKY theme. Bill Rees, Tracey LaParl and Pam Granica work to create the winning feeling. Giving it their all, sophs compete against the freshmen. Doug McMullen, Jim Maniaci, Jeff Poosch, Bill Rees, John Desmarais, John Chase, Leonard Pascoe and Tom Wolak try to capture the title. Sophomores 111 112 Charlene Hoffman A. J. Hopkins Ben Hosford Patti Howe Larry Hromek Cathy Isaacs Filling in those circles can be time consuming as Debbie Drummond and Shelly Seczawa discover. Mike Yax, Dave Piper and Stephany Prater quietly complete the reading skills section. CTBS, State Assessment — Sophs spend days completing tests During the year, each sophomore faces the task of taking standardized tests. In September the state mandated State Assessment test takes days to complete. Then in December, the California Test of Basic Skills follows. Both tests are administered in Comm, classes. A large percentage of the students disliked taking the series of tests. Yet, more than half said they enjoyed missing regular classes. The biggest complaint was filling in the computer circles. These test results provide a great deal of information in program planning as well as provide a chance to see what each student has learned. Deanna Hadden Ken Hammer Lori Hampton Sue Hankey Tim Harlow Dana Hayslett Paul Heinrich Rachel Herod Kurt Heyza Mark Heyza . x Amy Jacobs Debbie Jarosz Renee Jaster Chaundra Jehle Boyd Jenkins Michelle Jones Tracie Kaatz Scott Kasinec Todd Kaufman Helen Knowlton Laura Koehler Lee Konik Tina Kowalski Ralph Krause Kelli Kurak Dave LaLonde Laura LaParl Tracey LaParl Michael Larabell Jennifer Leemhuis Paul Ledsworth Gia Leon Melissa Linington Cheryl Lorence John Lorenz Tracy Maedel Shelly Major Sophomores 113 Enthusiastic Sophs stay active Spirit Week, assemblies, concession stands, fund raisers — are all a part of being involved at AHS. No longer “learning the ropes,” sophs walked in confident and ready to be involved. Sophomore year means taking part in more school activities because each person is aware of what is happening. “Rocky” figures filled the halls on theme day and many sophs spent time building the float, organizing assemblies or just being involved. Boyd Jenkins, Bryan Richardson, David Piper and Jim Zitton pass through the cafeteria on their way to their next class. Algonac vs. New Haven is the subject of Jody Yaney’s hall decorations. Darrell Amoe captures the essence of “Rocky” on theme day. Jim Maniaci Stan Markowski Pat Martin Michelle Matese Tom Maxwell Michele May Jeff McFarlane Dennis McGuire Cheryl McLean Doug McMullen Tony Meldrum John Mihelich Tim Moore Tracie Moravcik John Murphy Dave Nagy Margaret Nelson Keith Norman 114 Using tape that sometimes wouldn’t stick was frustrating for Melanie Furtah and Amy Jacobs. Eric Parent is one of the many “Rocky” characters seen throughout the building. Juniors try to attack the sophomore float. However, Rob Bernardi, A. J. Hopkins, John Murphy, Ben Tallman, Brian Ford, Chris Blackburn and Andy Petrovich hold off their attackers. BELOW: Assemblies add spice to the day. Here the sophs await the announcement of the Homecoming court. Sean O’Connell Bev Okum Terry Olsen Mark Pace Eric Parent Leonard Pascoe Jim Peck Andy Petrovich David Piper Sandra Placencia Cheri Polly Steve Ponke Sophomores 115 Science math change offers challenges With the increase in requirements, all sophomores find themselves facing an additional year of math and science to graduate. Later on during the year, the State of Michigan also proposed increasing requirements to insure quality in education. When surveyed in an informal poll, most did not mind the math requirement. However, some found the dissecting in the science classes hard to take. Jeff Poosch Tammy Porzondek Shelly Prather Robert Rager Cindy Rausch Kit Raymond Bill Rees Dan Recor Tim Rich Bryan Richardson Tony Richardson Jodell Richmond Jim Rieck Dan Roland Laura Rollins Tammy Romo Amy Rosso Kim Ruemenapp Chemical combinations are part of the lab experience in Biology for George Thompson. Michelle Matese and Tammy Porzondek use their scapel to complete their dissection. Tracey LaParl and Robert Rager find that World Geography involves a great deal of individual study. In metal shop. Rod Folkerts makes a cannon using the lathe. 116 Mike Ruemenapp Kristen Russell Dawn Sacra Cheryl Sadecki Mark Santavy Shannon Schultz Cheryl Scott Clast notes are an essential aid for Kristen Taylor. Mike Larabell and Shawn Bright study the structure of a sheep’s eye. In Plastics, Boyd Jenkins and Greg Wood complete their pen sets. Jo Trumble and Margaret Nelson concentrate on the dissection task at hand. Looking through a microscope, Sean O’Connell studies muscle tissue. Sophomores 117 Keys and wheels Chris Castigliooe and Colleen Eaton review for the test. Mandatory attendance and testing standards are essential in the driver’s ed program. Chock Lewis appreciates Pattie Carson’s humorous response to one of Mr. Lenore’s questions. Wendy Focht adjusts the mirrors prior to leaving the school lot for on the road training. Dorine Smith Michelle Smith William Smith Kevin Soney Kim Spears Jay Stager Ben Tallman Kristen Taylor George Thompson Darin Tiffen Tracie Tillinger Cheryl Troutman Jo Trumble Dennis Tuzinowski Tina Van Heck Dan Vermeersch 118 Bill Verwest Clinton Viger Wesley Waite Dawn Wanket Michael Worden Joseph Way Paula Weaver Kris Welser Rebecca Welser David White Melissa Wight Jeanie Williams Dan Wines Greg Wood Andrea Woods Jeff Wozniak Jody Yaney Mike Yax Sean Yax Laurie York Theresa Young Tony Mauk Jim Zitton Friday nights Surveying sophomores, looking at Friday activities — dating and going out are key elements to each weekend. Using the answers to the questions, the following results were tallied: Were you nervous on your first date ? 26 % % — yes 26 % % a little, 46 Vz % no Where did you go on your first date ? 60 % — movies, 23 Vz party or dance, 10 % out to dinner, 6 Vz % rollerskating Where do you go to meet people ? 38 % — parties, 24 % — Lakeside, 20 % — roller skating, 10 % — movies, 8 % — other Would the girls ask the guy out? 48 % — no, 38 % — yes, 14 % maybe Radios are very popular but highly frowned upon in the school. Paul Heinrich uses the excuse of listening to the traffic reports to have the radio on before class. Notes are important to help each student pass. Tammy Romo searches for a pen in order to start class. Sophomores 119 Glen Adams David Ahrens Jeff Aiuto Martha Amana Cindy Angers Keith Arpan Gail Arsenault Dawn Artman Larry Ashley Don Avers Iain Avers Julie Avers Dan Axtell Claudette Badger James Ball Kim Bauer Thomas Bean Sandy Beasley Kari Beattie DeAnna Benoit Monie Bethuy Stephen Bida Keith Arpan uses his artistic talents to bring Christmas cheer and add to the school windows during December. Assemblies add a great deal of variety to the day. Freshmen listen intently as Spirit Week rules are explained. With their first competition, the Freshmen try to pull their team to victory. Tim Rawson, Glen Adams, Eric Edgecomb, Steve Smith, Jim Mackley, Dave Robbins and Bob Roberts try to add that little extra pull. 120 Using the large map, Steve Bida and Shawn Cobb search for all the landmarks in St. Clair County. Stand up and be counted Fitting in can be pretty hard for a freshman, but getting involved in school activities can help make the adjustment easier. One of the best ways to start is by participating in the assemblies. Each assembly is a lot of laughs and fun. They not only strengthen class spirit, but they also bring a little entertainment to the day. When asked if he enjoyed assemblies, Steve Smith answered, “Definitely! They are exciting, even though I did get a face full of pie at the yearbook assembly.” A1 Biland Leslie Blanck Stacia Bloss Mike Booth Heather Borchardt Tammy Bouwkamp Jon Boyer Mike Brockley Vicki Bucholtz Jim Budzeak Brant Bugg Mark Burguron Brian Burkman Robert Burns Trying to steady their man made pyramid, the freshmen race to beat the clock. Kurt Gilbert, Mike Brockley, A1 Biland, Ron Curtis, Mike McGuire, Katie Moran and Michelle Musson participate in the games during the Homecoming evening pep rally held November 4. Freshmen 121 Ken Burton Kirsten Caimi Joe Calcaterra Jill Canady Jesse Cani Kathleen Carbery Lisa Carbery Patty Carson Phil Chaney Melanie Clark Shawn Cobb Tim Cofer Andrea Connors Spirit Week welcomes Class of ’87 “Yes, Spirit Week is sort of an initiation into the school. It gets you involved in different activities.” (Erick Senkmajer) Out of all the different activities during the week, beach bum day was the favorite with twin day a close second. “Beach bum day was great because we were able to dress up any way that we wanted.” (A1 Biland) Mrs. Roy ' s room was transferred into a workshop for freshmen trying to transform the hall in only a few hours. Making decorations involved a great deal of time for Mike Brockley. To welcome all to their hall, Beth Rundell, Kirsten Caimi and Kelly Lewek added a personal touch to the windows. Art Cook Chris Cross Dave Cross Frank Cullimore Teri Cunningham Ron Curtis John Dagenais Tim Davis Billy Dedmon Mike DeLange 122 Eric Derusha Dave De Vlaminck Rhetta Donnelly Bob Dorosz Michelle Dougan Delbert Dunn Dean Durik David Earley Eric Edgecomb Debbie Eggli Nick Eldridge Kris Farbrother Dennis Federoff Pat Fett Amy Fiorani Ned Fisher Wendy Focht Jerry Fortuna Freshmen 123 124 Various activities add Lunch provides time to socialize. Julie Jenkins seems to be totally interested in the lunch table conversation. excitement to daily routines and Richard Quenneville busy. Shelly French Marlea Fullington Matt Fullington Brenda Galuszka Patti Geer Gina George Windy Giannani Kurt Gilbert Debbie Gontarek Ron Gough Bill Gratopp John Grebeta Bridgett Grinde Brenda Groce Jeff Halle Kim Hallum LeAnn Harden Jason Hardy Michelle Hart Mike Hastings Brian Hebert Rena Hensley Mary Hogg Bruce Holt Tina Hullihen Tonya Ihns Irene Jacks Julie Jenkins Marty Jiles Bill John Cyndee Johnson Nanette Johnson Rich Johnson Becky Jones Mike Jordan Kim Kasperowicz Tracy Kaufman Mike Keibler Tamara Keil Andy Kernohan Dawne Ketz Bill Kilgore Wendi Klier Keith Knight Christina Koehlman Jeff Koepke Pat Koltz Rachel Kozel David Kreilter Jeff Kurily Greg Kuypers Julie Kwasiborski Jeff Lang Larry Lang Roy Leegstra Kelly Lewek Geri Liebzeit Thong Lin Jim Lipps Debbie MacDonald Scott Macewan Jim Mackley Edward Manzo Renee Martin Richard Martin REPRESENTATIVES AND OFFICERS: A1 Biland (President), Tim Davis (Vice President), Amy Fiorani, Kirsten Caimi, Jennifer Rose, Katie Moran, Kelly Swanson (Sec. -Treasurer), Kelly Lewek, Shelly French, Jim Smith, Beth Rundell, Tracy Montgomery. Kelly Swanson tries to capture all of that donut at the Yearbook Assembly. Freshmen 125 Kip Maul Ann Maxlow Terry McCain Sharon McCoy Keith McDonald Kim McGlynn Mike McGuire Angie Meldrum Joann Meldrum Mark Menkel Arleane Mihaescu Stephanie Miketich John Moehlman Jackie Mohr Tracy Montgomery Charlotte Moore Katie Moran Tom Morrow Michelle Musson Classrooms and labs spell variety Dealing with a large number of required classes during freshman year provides challenges. Each elective and change of approach works to add variety. Each class is different and provides many approaches to a study of many areas. In an informal survey of classes, Kelly Swanson stated that “teachers should always work to be interesting and to make learning easier.” Some of the interesting aspects can be difficult depending on the students, however, with the new math and science requirement the new choices add variety. “The new requirements are good because you can choose the kind of math and science that you want.” (Tamara Keil) The majority of freshmen agree. They are happy with their education here at AHS. Class assignments involve the concentration of science students Rachel Kozel, Tonja Ihns and Michelle Hart. Working with the Apple Computer during his class gives Ron Curtis a chance to try out many of the new computer games available. Jeanette Newton Laura O’Connor Darrell Olsen Merri Pacquette Sarina Peterson Lisa Petit Tammy Phillips Renee Porzondek Dwayne Prater Stephany Prater Greg Pritchard Will Quedenau Kevin Radjewski Curt Reams Cheryl Reed Tammy Rieck Ralph Riopelle Carrie Rivard Kellie Robb David Robbins Bob Roberts Jennifer Rose Beth Rundell Dean Russo Gisela Sampson Jack Scott Kathy Schmidt Don Schram Bonnie Sekutowski Freshmen 127 Creating new friendships adjusting to high school Freshman year is a year of new friendships, challenges and ideas. Meeting new people is an important and difficult part of adjusting to high school. What to say, how to say it, where to find all of your classes, what the teachers will be like — are all a part of finding yourself in a new situation. The adjustment was not as difficult as some people anticipated. When surveyed, the majority of freshmen said that it was fairly easy to meet upperclassmen and that they found the cliques easy to adjust to. All in all, freshman year is a year of beginnings — the first step to graduation. Christopher Sikorski Deana Smith Jim Smith Kevin Smith Scott Snay John Soulliere Thomas Sparger Sue Stanek Wally Stephenson Pat Stier Greg Stiltner Lori Stobar Randy Strassburg Jason Stubbe Beginning with the science requirement, Tammy Bouwkamp and George Thompson wait for the reaction as the liquid comes to a boil. Santa gram delivery on December 20 brightened the day for students throughout the school. Becky Jones, Katie Moran, A1 Biland, Mark Menkel and Rick Wagner wait for their Santa Grams while completing the class assignment. 128 Sean Sullivan Kelly Swanson Cindy Sygit Denise Tallman Lisa Thompson Tom Tilly Lisa Tremonti Lori Treppa Deanna Trocino Kim True Tamara Tucker Michelle Vaden Jon VanOast Don VanPlase Shawn Varner Jeff VanSlambrouck Rick Wagner Kitty Warner Frank Weaver Amy Welch Sheri Westbrook Wayne Wetzel Kim Widmer George Williams Todd Wiltsie Gayle Wines Janine Wiseman Greg Wolford Joe Worden Todd Yonaka Kent Yaney John Young Carrie Zalewski Working the Homecoming Concession stand proved to be a financial success for the freshmen and a good way to meet new people for Kim Hallum. Cherie Reed, Tracie Moravcik and Kelly Robb use the lunch break to catch up on the latest happenings. Freshmen 129 Back to Basics Academics With school continuing on a five hour day, the defeat of last spring’s millage proposal and the state of Michigan pushing to make graduation requirements stiffer, students continually faced challenges. Freshmen found little time for electives and seniors worked to fit those necessary electives for college. Another academic change is the exam policy. Previously, exams were tied to the attendance policy, however, this year all students will be taking exams. The practice and discipline that come with exams is an important part of a student’s education. Throughout the country, education continued to be a controversial subject. Everyone is concerned and working to prepare students to adjust to a technical society. Thus, the Back to Basics movement continues to expand. Grades, attendance and attitudes are a large part of the Parent Conference days. Ms. Jones keeps parents up to date on progress in Typing class during the October 20 Conference. Working on a special metal shop project, Clinton Viger uses a hack saw to cut off excess material. 130 “The trend statewide is to more math and science. However, some of the fine art, industrial arts, language and other classes have Dr. Kent W. Leach, University of Michigan been reduced in many districts.” Accreditation Visit, November 2, 1983. and Beyond On October 7, Representative Docherty visited the Algonac School District. Mrs. Merrick and Mr. York took him through the building and visited classes. Here, they observe Mr. Pritchard’s Biology class. Mr. Mulcahy, Mr. Sabo and Mr. Maki get a laugh out of the joke telling contest at the Yearbook Assembly, October 18. Mike Whitmore and Lisa Sikorski go over their checkbooks to find the elusive mistake in their Accounting I project. “You can learn something in all classes even if you don’t think so at first, but you will find that it helps you in the future.” Jo Trumble ’86 Academic Division 131 Administrative policies strengthen requirements With the continuing push for excellence in education, requirements continue to be strengthened. A six hour day is a key need to increase educational opportunities according to Mr. Caimi. Increased requirements in math, science and foreign language should be added according to Mr. Ford. Second semester returned Mrs. Streit to the counseling office and also returned an advanced Computer class. “Emphasis on academics will continue to intensify” (Mr. Ford). With this change in focus, requirements will continue to increase. This year, exams returned as a mandatory policy for everyone. Throughout the district, the focus on education remained. Committees were set up to study homework, testing and curriculum. Positive student attitude highlighted this year. “Student performance on assessment tests continued to improve. We’re continuing the trend that students have been more responsible and sincere in their desire to get an education.” (Mr. Ford) Throughout the entire district, changes were seen including the computer lab added at Algonquin. This is part of a trend towards computer literacy which will affect the high school also. Mr. Vervinck, Mr®. Baxter and Mrs. Trix review the notes on the current motion being discussed before voting. Mr. Caimi and Mr. Hollway meet with the yearbook staff to review the needs of the district and future goals. Mr. Tucker look® at the Remembrance plaque which was presented at the December school board meeting. Mr. Mulcahy review® the daily attendance list. 132 ALGONAC BOARD OF EDUCATION: Front Row: Mr. Robert Vervinck, President, Mrs. Sue Baxter, Secretary, Mrs. Eleanore Trix, Treasurer. Back Row: Mr. Richard Fleischer, Trustee, Mr. A. Dale Tucker, Trustee, Mr. Donald Dodge, Vice President and Mr. Charles Yonaka, Trustee. Not pictured: Dr. Kenneth Bollin. Mr. Dodge and Mr. Yonaka review the school newspaper before the meeting. Mr. Fleischer jots down a few quick notes. Answering a million questions throughout the day is part of Mr. Ford’s job. JR. JOSEPH CAIMI Superintendent MR. ROBERT HOLLWA Y Assistant Superintendent MR. ROBERT FORD Principal MR. PATRICK MULCAHY Assistant Principal Administration 133 In order to be accepted into the Driver’s Education program, Lori Treppa must pass an eye examination given by school nurse, Mrs. Fleischer. Making an excused absence list is part of Mrs. Fisher’s daily routine. Mrs. Johnson prepares the weekly Saturday school letters to be sent home. office routine “Good morning, Algonac High School” — From 7:30 to 4:00, cheerful voices answer the phone and process a million different requests which are all part of running a school. They also have the responsibility of keeping all attendance forms accurate, running schedules, processing the report cards for the computers and helping to solve lunch ticket problems or locker combinations. Meeting different questions each hour, the secretarial staff handles athletics, attendance, schedules and all of the daily needs. The efficiency helps each day to run smoothly. Mrs. Batchelder calls a student at home to clarify a schedule question. Mrs. Hurst places a memo from Mr. Ford in each teacher’s mailbox. 134 Office Personnel Mr . Bieke and Mrs. Murphy listen intently to discussion about a change in policy. Parents provide valuable insight Becoming involved in school activities increased as members of the Parent Advisory Board along with other parents volunteered to work with the classes. As a result, classes sponsored concession stands, planned fund raisers, built floats and organized activities. Much time is spent by these parents to make sure their children receive the best education possible. “It is my sincere feeling that a parent’s obligation for a child’s development includes participation in the educational process.” (Mrs. Rosemarie Newberry) The way the Board tries to accomplish this is by reviewing school policies, new programs, classes and books. They also help to create better communication between parents, teachers and administrators and by injecting parental thoughts into the school administration’s decision making process. Even though being on the Parent Advisory Board is a time consuming task, these parents find it rewarding. “Just knowing I have a chance to express my feelings is satisfying.” (Mrs. Judie Reams) Listening to a students with a suggestion enables Mrs. Nielson to see the aspects of the issue. Mrs. Hart keeps the minutes, while Mrs. Biland and Mr. Ford discuss textbook evaluation. PARENT ADVISORY BOARD: Front Row: Jane Davis, Mary Lou Hart, Judy Biland, Mary Murphy. Second Row: Marilyn Bieke, Phyllis Watson, Rosemarie Newberry, Dolores LaParl. Back Row: Lynda Smith, Evelyn Avers, Delores Nielson, Gail Petit and Judie Reams. Parent Advisory 135 Four years . . . required classes involve all students Four years of English, three years of social studies, two years each of math and science . . . when given that list as freshmen, students wondered if they would be able to put anything else in. Elective classes were a bonus for freshmen and sophomores. However, the required classes provide a base for the later addition of electives and career plans. Required classes find students reacting with different degrees of difficulty. “Everyone has to take the required classes and some get bored and disinterested because of the subject areas.” (Mrs. Buck) Mr. Pritchard feels that the only problem with the required area is “having too large classes because everyone has to take science, but it also provides a larger variety of students.” The serious side of Mr. Maki appears when he helps Gina Greene with her homework. Speech is a junior requirement. After the initial shyness disappears, students enjoy the class. Mr. Trumble provides encouragement while waiting for the next speaker. Providing individual help, Mrs. Eglinton moves through the room as the students work on their Health projects. 136 Grammar can be confusing, but Mrs. Buck helps keep the perspective clear in her Comm. I classes. Leslie Blanck, David Olsen, Greg Pritchard, Kevin Radjewski, Stephanie Muir, Gail Wines, Shawn Varner, Cyndee Johnson, Amy Welch and Don Avers take notes as an aid to their study. Switching from Algonquin to the high school, Mr. Sanders works with the freshmen explaining whole numbers. Mr. Jackson helps Kelly Connors and Kirsten Caimi as they use lab times for microscope observations of cells in Biology. SCHOLASTICS add a change of pace to the Social Studies classes. Mr. Meganck explains the current Lebanon situation with the aid of the magazine. Required Classes 137 Classes provide opportunity for awareness of current events Classes in the Social Studies department deal with current events in many different ways. Each class realizes the importance of being knowledgeable of world affairs and provides opportunities for students to expand their horizon. The World Problems sections use the daily Free Press so that the students in the class are very aware of what is happening world wide. Each class provides many opportunities for discussion to be aware of the future. Shelly Secezawa, Pam Granica, Gina Grigsby, Bev Okum and Cindy Rodriguez search through the daily Free FYess with Mr. Baker’s help to find the answers to the current questions. World History lectures provide interesting backgrounds about world leaders. Mr. Godfrey answers a question that Joe Way posed on the current world crisis in Lebanon. Mrs. Hartman and Ms. Shagena joined the staff in January just in time for the Winter Wacky Week Slave Sale. MR. ROGER AVERS Social Studies MR. ROSS BAKER History MR. DENNIS BAS1NSK1 Business Education Economics MR. CHARLES BLANCK Art MS. RUTH BROEDER Reading English MRS. JILL BUCK English MRS. JANE EGLINTON Health Physical Education MR. GREG GODFREY History 138 Psychology lectures are fascinating and thought provoking. Mr. Greenwood provides a great deal of insight into human behavior. During a class break, Mr. Avers looks over his current events notes to keep World Problems classes challenged. Political changes occur daily. Mr. Wesoloski checks the paper during his 2nd hour prep before discussing current happenings with Government. Daily use of the Free Press in World Problems keeps the classes up to date on the world. Mr. Baker helps Bev Okum find the key ideas to answer questions on her worksheet. MR. ROD GREENWOOD Psychology English MR. JAMES R. HOLMES English MRS. PATRICIA HUSTON Business Education MR. HUGH JACKSON Science MS. MARY L. JONES Business Education MRS. NANCY KRAUSE Mathematics MR. JIM LENORE Industrial Arts MRS. MARGARET MAGEAU Media Center Contemporary Events 139 Mr. Weitzel uses his 6th hour preparation time to finalize his next World Geography lecture. Paperwork essential for efficiency Essay tests, multiple choice tests, attendance forms, questionnaires, North Central Committees, writing assignments — the paperwork never seems to end. According to Mrs. Mageau, the reason that a teacher’s day doesn’t end is that “you take a lot of it home with you.” Work at home is essential for successful preparation of lectures, assignments and grading. Paperwork is essential to the smooth running of administrative duties. Saturday school is a result of daily attendance and weekly forms to the office. Once the forms are in, they are double checked with attendance records and then the process begins of notifying the students. Each Monday, the process begins again. Joining the staff from Algonquin, Mrs. Krause checks Business Math tests before moving on to the next unit. Attendance records and forms for Saturday school are part of every Monday for Mr. Treppa. MR. TERRY MAKI Mathematics MR. ALLAN McLEOD Counselor MR. DENNIS McMAKEN Chorus MR. ARTHUR R. MEGANCK Social Studies MRS. MARILYN MERRICK Science Home Economics MRS. KATHLEEN WIGHT-MURPHY Special Services MR. KENNETH J. MUSSON Industrial Arts MR. MICHAEL PRITCHARD Science Mathematics 140 Keeping attendance records up to date involves the beginning of each class for Ms. Mueller. Ms. Mueller worked with the Science and Child Development classes during Mrs. Merrick’s absence. Mrs. Rollins joined the staff in the fall as an aide to work with the Math classes. She spent time working with individual students such as Cheryl Reed. Paste-up necessitates the co-operation of everyone to make the printing deadline. Mr. Trotter used lunch breaks to work with his Rat Review staff to get the paper to the printer. Beth Beres receives research help from Mrs. Mageau for her geography project. 6th hour TA’s provide valuable assistance. Judy Newton and Mrs. Buck discuss the answer key before Judy helps check the weekly spelling tests. MR. GREGORY A. REED Band MRS. MARY ROBERTSON Mathematics MR. LOUIS ROCHON Mathematics MRS. LISA ROY Special Services MR. JESS SABO Science MR. TIM SANDERS Mathematics MRS. ESTHER STREIT English Counselor MR. MICHAEL TAYLOR Special Services Paperwork 141 Tina Kuecken meets with Mrs. Roy for help with her math worksheets. Jim Ball uses the Apple II computer in Mr. Taylor’s room to work on vocabulary programs. Mr. Taylor demonstrates how to load a program to Ron Curtis. Counting off the beats, Mr. Reed teaches stage band a tough rhythm. Waiting for the next schedule change request, Mr. McLeod checks the length of the line. MR. LARRY TREPPA English MR. JAMES TROTTER English Mathematics MR. RON TRUMBLE English MR. DONALD WEITZEL Spanish World Geography MR. JAMES WESOLOSKI Government History English Not Pictured: MS. ANITA SHAGENA 142 English Social Studies MRS. KAREN HARTMAN Mathematics Sketching the dragon’s tail, Mr. Blanck adds the finishing touches to his demonstration sample for the art classes. Teacher involvement Charlotte Moore works with Mrs. Murphy adding adjectives to her essay. encourages students With class sizes increasing statewide and in Algonac as the result of the recent financial crunch and cutbacks, situations of one to one are essential to help students reach their potential. Unfortunately as class sizes grew, it became more difficult for students to receive that individual help. Many students waited for the 2:30 bus to receive tutoring in those difficult math or chemistry questions or used that time to use the resources of the Media Center to complete major projects while Mrs. Mageau was available to help. Many of the classes were structured in lab situations so that instructors could provide that essential one to one help. Computers became part of a lab and Mrs. Robertson was able to circulate and help all learn the workings of the machinery. Business classes provided time for individual projects. Even lecture classes lent themselves to time for help as part of class time was utilized to work on the assignments. According to Mrs. Murphy, working with individual students helps because “it meets the needs of each person. Everyone has different problems with understanding assignments so if you work with them you can answer their questions.’ Yearbook Journalism was added to the curriculum. It provided a chance for many people to become involved in the program. Ms. Broeder works with Andy Butterfield to fit the group picture into the JV Football layout. Conferences are always an important time for parents because they can talk to the teachers and see students’ work. Here Mr. Meganck reviews a grade with a 9th gr ade student’s parent. Advanced skills stressed through College Prep “To prepare myself for college courses” — that is the reason that most students give for taking advance placement classes. “College Comp is giving me the chance to practice writing which I will need in college.” (Shaun Davis) Second semester saw the return of advanced computer classes. “Since computers are going to be a big part of our future, computer classes should be required.” (Charlotte Kasperowicz) From Physiology to Chemistry and Physics, students are involved in taking their basic knowledge one step beyond. “Chemistry has proved to be a very challenging course.” (Stacy Baker) 4 I Computers remain an important element of current society. Mrs. Robertson checks the programming step before the program begins its final run. ABOVE: Mr. Sabo sup ervises Tim Blanck and Heidi Pilath as they search for the next step in their experiment. Dave Tuzinowski carefully takes the cover off the crucible while Matt Woods watches. 144 Mr. Rochon demonstrates how to solve Mr. McMaken gives Rainbow Connection their problems involving two variables. starting note. Adding the finishing touches of piano to the Rainbow Connection, Kelley Kanalos and Lori De Vlaminck help prepare for the Christmas program. Group planning for consumer reporting involves Mr. Holmes and Lisa Malik, Karen Dodge, Colleen Meldrum, Kelly Suites and Debbie Granica. Advance Placement 145 Labs provide practical experience Providing concrete learning experiences, labs help to take the textbook material one step beyond. Computer language becomes real as the actual experience of programming the computer provides fascination and frustration for math students. Each semester, shop classes add a waiting list as students look for that well designed bookshelf from Woodshop to that series of picture frames from Plastics. Business education students constantly meet realistic situations. Timings, mailable letters, receptionists, shorthand lab and office practice all add to prepare students for business jobs. Actual practical publication experience comes through the Journalism Classes as the Rat Review and Remembrance staff members watch their ideas take shape. Mr. Musson teaches Dean Russo and Don Schram how to run an xx engine lathe. Simulated office situations provide Cyndie Petit with a realistic experience as a secretary. Keeping all the figures in the right columns can be confusing. Mr. Basinski helps Chaundra Jehle set up her ledgers correctly. 146 Observations add to the understanding of scientific facts. Mr. Pritchard helps Marnie Steinmetz focus the cell in their study of mitosis. The correct tool to work with the plastic is essential. Mr. Lenore helps Rich Sampson choose the needed tool to complete his project. Setting tabs and centering can be confusing, frustrating and sometimes amusing. Mrs. Huston helps Debbie Drummond set the tabs accurately. Lab Experiences 147 Skill Center experiences build careers Aiming for a skill in a highly technological world, St. Clair County Skill Center students receive practical and useful training. Each day students board the bus for the trip to Marysville for classes in a wide variety of areas. Whether the aim is to be a part of the construction trade or to pick up secretarial skills, the advanced equipment, qualified teachers and helpful professionals found at the Skill Center provide that training. At the conclusion of each course, students who have met the necessary requirements are eligible for certification. These certificates are used as each student utilizes the placement services available in applying for jobs. Practical and necessary today, the Skill Center is a valuable part of education in St. Clair County. Testing a circuit, Ron Doughty works on his Electronics Lab project. Nurses aides, Katie Brockley practices taking blood pressure with the help of Mary Emerick. Steve Sparenborg works with the Electronic Lab’s hydraulic arm to get it to bend. Jay Wood and Mr. Hayes test an alternator on a scope to determine whether or not there are shorts in the part. 148 Eric Heim searches for a part among the many engine blocks which make up the auto shop junkyard. Renee Schewe and Debbie Dewey tabulate profits for the Skill Center BOEC’s Christmas candy sale. Rick Fougnie pours in the plastic pellets which will be melted down to make parts. In the small engines section, Tom Davis cleans and degreases a part. Skill Center 149 Every Thursday afternoon, the yearbook staff made popcorn and relied on Mr. Joe McDermott to help clean up. He takes a short break before moving on to the next job. Support staff — a vital part of daily life Behind the scenes, dedicated people keep each element of the school running smoothly. From the bus drivers who brave every type of weather to pick up students at their door, to the cafeteria personnel who prepare delicious meals to solve those hunger pangs, the support staff is essential. Central Duplicating is an important part of each teacher’s day. Tests and worksheets are printed daily and delivered throughout the district. Keeping everything in repair, meeting the changing weather and heating needs and solving those million locker problems are only a part of the custodian’s day. Behind the scenes, the efficiency of the staff helps keep each element of school life running smoothly. Nr. Eugene Osieczonek checks the pipes to make sure that the boiler is running to full capacity during the cold spells. Dittoes, masters and duplicating are part of Janice Behme’s job daily at Central Duplicating. Mr. Tom Lamb and Mr. Zokoski review the jobs for the coming day to make sure that every need is taken care of. Support Staff 151 lllllliil Mrs. Lauzon fills the large number of ketchup and mustard containers needed for french fry day. Cleanup involves the hour after lunch, Mrs. Freeman finds that cleaning the trays in one of the last steps. Ever smiling, Mrs. Avers jokes with the students passing through the line. Cookies, snacks and chips are a key part of the ala-carte line. Mrs. Smith restocks the trays before the next break begins. BUS DRIVERS: Front Row: Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Trevino, Mrs. Christiaens, Mrs. Weiland. Second Row: Mrs. Mullica, Mrs. Norman, Mrs. Ponke, Mrs. Viger, Mrs. Mayle. Back Row: Mrs. Parker, Mrs. Knox, Mrs. Cullimore, Mrs. Paquette, Mrs. Farley. Mrs. Fournier sets the dishwasher in motion to secure clean plates for the next lunch break. r Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School 1 ALGONAC COMMUNITY SCHOOLS BOARD OF EDUCATION Robert N. Vervinck President Donald E. Dodge Vice-President Sue Baxter Secretary Eleanore G. Trix Treasurer ■M Richard L. Fleischer Trustee A. Dale Tucker Trustee Charles H. Yonaka Trustee Charles H. Yonaka Trustee s of 1984 Congratul Algonac High ion a ss Sc Ed Bernardi, Jodi Moravcik, Stephanie Sullivan, Shelley Neff, Amy Dawn Shawen, Katie deNavarre, Sue Anderson, Carole Batuk, Gina Greene, Paul Modolo, Gail Uhl, Kelley y. Jennifer DeLange, Kel lly Hurst, Kristen McQuade, Ann Marie Castiglione, Leslie Bieke, Jennifer Rollins, Lydia Soboleski, Andy Petrovich, Eric Parent, Rob Bernardi, Traci Kaatz, Debbie Jarosz, Tracey LaParl, Tracy Moravcik, Shannon Schultz, Kit Raymond, Pam Granica, Laura Rollins, Amy Jacobs, Kelly Swanson, Amy Fiorani, Al Btland, Jim Smith, Katie Moran, Tracy Montgomery, Beth Rundell, Tim Davis, ■se, Kirsten Caimi, Kelly Lewek, St e. Bee ifer W P? m 152 Anne — Marge — Monica 794-9833 COLON] CUT W ' CURL I — UNISEX HAIR SALON We Care About You” Monica Schulte 6349 Dyke Rd. Owner Algonac Open: Mon.-Sat. k Hours Mon -Thurs 10-6 30 Fit 10-8 30 Sat 9 30-6 Sun 11-5 TheSliop N TltaStai) 4930 PTE. TREMBLE. ALGONAC 794-4227 •Clothing Apparel •Accessories .Gilts J Ed Brackett Automotive Paints Speed Equipment ( 313 ) 794-9357 Advertising 153 NORTH CHANNEL REALTY Janet Blanck Broker 626 Michigan 794-9231 SO Mobil 7820 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Mike Gleason Master Mechanic (313) 725-0765 THE BAXTER AGENCY, INC. INSURANCE 717 St. Clair River Dr. Frank (Skip) Baxter Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4907 BUSUTTIL’S FAMILY SHOES Marine City, Ml 765-4511 GIL LEGA AND STAFF Congratulations to the 1984 Graduates Homemade Chili — Known from Coast to Coast 9724 Pearl Beach Blvd. Pearl Beach, Ml 48052 794-3535 Congratulations on all of your achievements ¥ w.- Best Wishes in Meeting Future Goals. ONAC SPORTS BOOSTERS c Advertising 155 Hi v? ' UHU V l winxMi mi i nuj) MlB I VIM HI VI V mOQ mi i Algonac 3470 Pte. Tremble Rd. Phone 794-4921 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sun. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. LUMBERJACK BUILDING CENTERS, INC. “A Cut Above the Rest!” “Let’s Build Together” Marine City New Baltimore 35369 23 Mile Rd. Phone 725-2341 ; Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 6 p.r Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sun. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 715 Chartier Phone 765-8827 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — New Owners — D D HAIR STUDIO Professional Styling for Men and Women 413 Michigan Phone: In Algonac Plaza 794-7804 WHY KNOT INN Food, Spirits, Carry Out and Dancing 709 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan 48001 794-4330 156 Thank You for the Opportunity To Serve Algonac High School and 1984 Remembrance National Honor Society inductees participate in the candle lighting ceremony. Ingrid Austerberry and Jean Rolewicz use some of the many candids provided to the yearbook staff. Bob Stepahnic poses the Cheerleaders prior to their group picture taking session. Prestige Portraits by STUDIOS A Subsidiary of National School Studios, Inc. 35216 Dodge Park Rd. (at 15 Mile) Sterling Heights, Ml 48077 979-9570 PHOTOGRAPHY FOR ALL OCCASIONS Advertising 157 Here’s to a Healthy Class of 1984 DOWNRIVER COMMUNITY SERVICES, INC 158 Arleen Shannon, School Nursing Supervisor Mary Christine Fleischer School Nursing Aide Downriver Medical Center Your Class Ring by TERRY BERRY Richard D. Ernst 644-2609 Box 137 Birmingham, Michigan Phone: 794-3172 S3 PRIOR PLUMBING HEATING INC. Plumbing, Heating, Electrical Supplies Jack Prior Dan Prior 3478 Pte. Tremble Rd. Tom Prior Algonac, Ml 48001 M R PHARMACY Four Loc ations to Serve You Store No. 1 35769 Green St. New Baltimore, Michigan Phone: 725-8434 Store No. 2 66901 Gratiot Street — Next to COOP Richmond, Michigan Phone: 727-7504 Store No. 3 33165 23 Mile Road next to Kroger’s Chesterfield Township, Michigan Phone: 725-4700 Store No. 4 1027 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan Phone: 794-4941 Best Wishes to the Class of ’84 JOHN KENZIE, SR., D.D.S. JOHN KENZIE, JR., D.D.S. ROBERT L. HAAG, D.D.S. Advertising 159 RIVERSIDE DISTRIBUTING CO. 7275 Riverside Drive Algonac, Michigan 48001 Don Molnar 794-5468 John T. Monte, P.E. CONTRACTORS, INC. 2420 Pts. Tremble Road P.O. Box 345 Algonac, Michigan 48001 • Design and Build • Excavation Site Work • Underground Utilities (313) 794-9472 Phone: 794-731 1 ALGONAC DECORATING CENTER Paints — Wallpaper — Window Treatments Artist Supplies 406 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Michigan 48001 illustrations and layouts for brochures, catalogs, and ads. ED MINNICH’S BOATS BAIT SHARROW’S SERVICE • Live Bait • Boat Rentals • Motor Rentals • Tackle Supplies - v , Jim Diane Dymond Owners 2006 St Clair River Drive. Algonac 1-794-361 1 Major Muffler Polaris Snowmobile Complete Car Service 794-3081 160 WEAVER’S MARKET Ice Beer and Wine Groceries Cold Meat Fishing Bait Fishing Tackle Fresh Meat 3847 Green Drive HARSENS ISLAND Phone: 748-9929 We Accept Payment of Edison and Telephone Bills Standard Gas and Oil Congratulations Class of ’84 HARSEN’S ISLAND VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT CAP’N BINKY’S Carry Out Marcia and Willy Bradshaw 748-3035 Pizza, Chicken, Fish, Shrimp, BBQ Ribs 222 Williams Harsens Island, Ml 48028 MIDDLE CHANNEL PARTY STORE Beer — Wine — Liquor — Groceries All Party Supplies 3990 Middle Channel Harsens Island, Ml 48028 Margaret Sheffield 748-9567 WALLY’S Fine Food Beer — Liquor Party — Snack — Sundries 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 Bruce Pierce Al Hendershot 748-3762 HENDERSHOT SON INC. Foundation and Understructure Repair House Raising and Leveling Cement and Masonry Work 3040 S. Channel Harsens Island, Ml 48028 Advertising 161 MONNIERJINC. kim ' 2034 Fruit Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4935 tfk- Filters, Regulators and Lubricators for the Conditioning of Compressed Air 4S ' A .M §L 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 48028 U.S.A. 313-748-3775 Free Estimates BLUE WATER CONSTRUCTION CO. Custom Homes • Family Rooms Garages Licensed Builders William Skula 112 Hazel Harsens Island, Ml 748-3761 John S. Wonsowicz 9514 Nook Road Algonac, Ml 794-7248 DELTA HARDWARE 748-3368 Paint — Glass and Screen Repair — Plumbing — Electrical Closed Wednesdays Nick and Joan Sarzynski 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 Congratulations Class of ’84 CHAMPION AUTO FERRY SANS SOUCI MARKET Beer — Pop — Snacks — Groceries Open 9-9 All Year Don and Lou Diebel — Owners Service With Safety Advertising 163 l Ll pta MIDDLE CHANNEL Golf and Country Club THE GREENERY 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 (313) 794-7010 GHAZAL’S FLORIST Jack B. Ghazal 5430 Pte. T remble Nancy J. Ghazal Algonac, Michigan ALGONAC ART GALLERY P.O. Box 133 Algonac, Michigan 48001 In the Algonac Mall 794-5985 11-5 Daily THE OLD CLUB LARRY HAVENS Marine Contractor 8307 Maybury Plaza Harsens Island, Ml 48028 748-3355 9900 South Channel Dr. Harsens Island 164 PORT O’ CALL Restaurant and Lounge Banquets — Weddings — Parties Accommodations to 70 794-9313 Closed Mondays Boat Docking 3649 Pte. Tremble Rd., Algonac Next to Harsens Island Ferry Congratulations Class of ’84 From a WELL WISHING SPONSOR Congratulations Class of ’84 GILBERT FUNERAL HOME 1422 Michigan Street Since 1904 Algonac, Michigan 48001 Advertising 165 SEAFARERS INTERNATIONAL UNION Congratulations to the Class of 1984 166 r---. ISLAND QUEEN ICE CREAM PARL .ocated in Downtown Sans Souci Fresh Baked Goods on Weekends Greeting Cards Candy Toys and Crafts ALGONAC ACTION AUTO PARTS PAINT 2615 Pte. Tremble Rd. New and Rebuilt Parts Auto and Marine 794-4976 Advertising 167 «» m L. Bja ■■ ONAC SAVINGS BANK FDIC Lobby Hours Monday Thru Thursi Friday Saturday Drive In Hours — Monday Thru Wednesday jrsday and Friday rday 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 v A I Commercial Aquarium Set-ups $KATE ItOFT 51400 County Line New Baltimore Telephone: 725-2333 ANCHOR BAY AQUARIUM Tropical Fish • Birds • Reptiles Small Animals • Feed and Supplies Casey O’Hearn (313) 725-1383 37017 Green Street New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Braces for Children and Adults DR. CHRISTOPHER M. BRIEDEN Orthodontist 300 S. Riverside, St. Clair, Ml 48079 329-7201 51050 Washington, New Baltimore, Ml 48047 725-4411 Rent or Buy Video Movies and Equipment 34230 Van Dyke 51124 D.W. Seaton Village Center, 14V2 Mile Rd. at 23 Mile Sterling Heights, Ml 48077 Lakeview Plaza (313) 268-2230 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 (313) 725-7510 5H00 D.W. Seaton New Baltimore, MI 48047 Roger VanSteenkiste Owner Operator Printing and Copying Invitations Business Cards Flyers Laminating Complete Graphic Services at 23 Mile Rd. 725-3000 Advertising 169 Rene P. Napiorkowski Proprietor RENE’S PORT LOUNGE “Polish Kitchen” 725-3500 A CUT ABOVE . . Women’s Hairstyling 725-9489 8859 Dixie Hwy. Fairhaven BAY PORT MARINA BOAT REPAIR Inboards, I O’s Mercruiser, Volvo Penta Warranty and Service 8815 Dixie Hwy. 725-6769 Fair Haven, Ml WES KNECHTEL BUSINESS MACHINES Phone: 725-1101 7830 Dixie Fair Haven, Michigan Typewriters and Calculators BIG BILL’S SALOON 8094 Dixie Fair Haven, Ml FAIR HAVEN, MICH. 725-5602 170 Licensed Contractor and Installer ANCHOR GLASS SCREEN ANCHOR BAY FENCE John Wines Windows • Doors • Fences 8900 Dixie Highway Fair Haven, Ml 48023 725-7107 Phone: 765-5556 Mouth of Belle River 1226 S. Belle River Ave. BELLE RIVER MARINE (Complete Boat Repair and Service) Fresh Fish and Seafood Walt and Marilynn Dunn Marine City, Mich. 48039 Paperbacks — Hardcovers — Magazines — Children’s Books GMC TRUCKS BUICK GEMA’S BOOK STORE Riverside K-Mart Plaza 6738 S. River Rd. Marine City, Ml 48039 765-9449 We Special Order TERHUNE SALES AND SERVICE “Get in Tune and See Terhune” Andy Terhune Ed Terhune 102 Bridge Street Business Phone Marine City, Ml 48039 765-8866 Congratulations — Class of 1984 (3i 3)794 Liquor, Beer, Wine, Subs, Pizza Advertising 171 Phone: 794-2436 SEAWAY FARM MARKET AND GARDEN CENTER Dave and Marion Haskill 8185 Marsh Rd. Algonac, Michigan LITTLE BEVERAGE STORE 650 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Michigan 794-4393 Berr — Wine — Subs — Party Snacks FOLKERT’S SHOE STORE Phone: 794-3635 1033 St. Clair River Drive Box 347 Algonac, Ml 48001 BAYLAND CUSTOM COVERS 2204 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan captain 2 Captain 2 ' kap-tan-tii llJi rKtaurant with fafmastic foods at inexpensiveprices, prepared with loving care and served with pnae 2: drinks like mother never made but the old man sure did 3 1 open for lunch dinner in- between 8c afteftoards. if you can bear to stay away. 9715 St. Chur River Rd. • Algerac • Phone 794-3041 . 794 - 452 ! . William Welser 5r. T R E M B L E Phone: 794-7376 829 W. Townsend Crescent | Q A N Algonac, Michigan WELSER DREDGIN WELSER MARINE Excavating i Canals and Boat Wells Dredged Crane Work of All Types Back Filling David Faucher 236 S. Mary Marine City, Michigan •BIBUOPQJA-V JAMES M. BABCOCK Bookseller 5055 Pte Tremble Road (M-29) Algonac, Michigan 48001 WALK-IN-THE-WATER LANDING TOM PHILLIP HOMES Pete Beauregard, President Pete Beauregard, Jr. Sales Representative 6625 Dyke Rd. Algonac, Michigan PHOSNIX 794-3150 794-4650 6509 M-29 Highway, Box No. 388 Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4933 New and Used Boats Advertising 173 FAMILY DENTISTRY ORTHODONTICS Donald J. Burkhardt DDS ' 8 ’ Christopher Brieden DDS Raymond McCracken M.A., DDS 1DJ Orthodontist V Joseph Powers DDS Saturday and Evening Appointments All Dental Insurances Accepted We Welcome New Patients Emergencies Accepted Dr. Brieden 725-4411 725-4311 51050 Washington New Baltimore Next to Citizens Bank Building THEE FAMILY PIZZERIA Coffee and Donut Shop Baked Goods 7750 Dixie Hwy. Weekends 6:00 AM-11:00 PM Weekdays 6:30 AM-10:00 PM DELIVERY ■us met rt it met • TT rffU ' I SKAFOODS • STKAKS • CHOPS () n 1 A FISH IS out SPfCIAinr KJ L LL l All CONDITIONED • UQUOt ON SUNDAYS v OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK %h tAe, xcwi DINING ROOMS TO ACCOMMODATE 300 ALSONAC MICHIGAN j FHONI . 794-4 04 • 794 4901 • 7 41414 Hillyard Floor Treatments Clarke Floor Equipment 921-2266 FREE ESTIMATES 756-2440 541-3224 SHELDON SUPPLY COMPANY Cleaning Materials and Equipment Since 1921 MOTOR CITY DOOR CO. Service and Installation on All Makes of Overhead Doors Thomas E. Benigni 8110 E. Ten Mile Rd. Sales Engineer Centerline, Michigan 48015 Tom Jeanette 9730 Grinned (313) 571-9666 Detroit, Ml 48213 174 Boats — Motors Bait — Tackle TIP’S PLACE 8423 Dixie Hwy. (M-29) Fair Haven, Michigan Gil Dysarczyk Ph. 725-9410 Tim Raymond REALTOR-ASSOCIATE® EARL KEIM REALTY m RIAUOR Bus. 794-9191 FRED J. RAYMOND ASSOCIATES. INC. 4181 M-29 Highway Algonac, Mich. 48001 r RIVERVIEW HARDWARE “Your Handy Spot” 6529 Dyke Road Algonac, Michigan 48001 794-3153 REFRIGERATION SALES SERVICE 6496 Marina Drive, Algonac, Ml Phone: 794-9129 Refrigeration — Heating — Air Conditioning — Design Sales Maintenance Contracts — Chillwater Systems — Industrial Chillers SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS Advertising 175 Disorders of the Foot and Ankle Foot Specialist MARK SQUIRE D.P.M. Diplomate, American Board of Podiatric Surgery Podiatric Medicine and Surgery JEROME E. SCORZELLI, D.O. Family Practice • Consultations Preventative Medicine 33163 23 Mile Road Phone: 725-1033 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 (Healthland Medical Clinic) Chesterfield Mall Hours by Appt. Healthland Medical Clinic 33163 23 Mile Rd. 725-1033 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Hanes • Jantzen • Jockey • Career Club C.C. Sport • Levis • Campus • Big and Tall MICHAEL BROS. MENS WEAR 51091 Washington Street “Downtown” New Baltimore (313) 725-4941 Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Sat. 9-5:30 Friday 9:00-8:00 Closed Sunday Congratulations Class of ’84 FAIR HAVEN EAGLES 2784 S. EKELMAN, M.D., M.P.H. Certified Obstetrics and Gynecology 725-1033 New Baltimore 463-2020 Mt. Clemens Aerie, Auxiliary and Majorettes and Drummers 176 NICK’S HAIRSTYLING M fcf Family Hair Care Center Nfcl lick Licari 600 Smith St. 794-5770 Dermatology Practice Limited to Diseases of the Skin utyi. jjaliad bane. fiicba ' id Sfone, M.jb. 198 South Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Michigan 48043 465-1351 ALGONAC REALTY George Highstreet — Broker 2639 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 794-7112 CUTHBERTSON BOAT WORKS 6231 Dyke Rd. Pearl Beach, Ml 48052 DAVE’S SHOE REPAIR 4692 Pte. Tremble Algonac — 792-4570 DON’S CUSTOM MARINE SERVICE LUCAS FLOWERS 2634 Pte. Tremble Algonac — 794-4567 RON’S BARBER SHOP 7571 Dyke Rd. Fair Haven 725-0201 Congratulations Class of ’84 P f? Jti L BAY CONSTRUCTION Licensed Commercial and Residential Builder MODERNIZATION New Homes Additions Garages Dormers Kitchens Siding Gary Dudzinski Walter Robb 725-6932 794-7575 STARVILLE GENERAL STORE 7503 Starville Rd. Marine City, Ml I Advertising 177 Real Estate One OF BLUE WATER COUNTRY ■ 6627 Dyke Road (M-29), Algonac, Michigan 48001 Office: (313) 794-9393 • R $: TBS-3456i RY-ANN SHORT BROKER A. Dale Tucker Special Agent CHRIS CRAFT SALES CENTER, INC. 2001 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4944 4087 Pte. Tremble Road P.O. Box 425 Algonac, Michigan 48001 Telephone: Bus. 313 794-3681 Residentce: 313 725-8209 NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company • Milwaukee Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School f QUONY CLINIC Dr. Leonard Kasperowicz, D.O. Dr. Arlene Mruk, D.O. Leonard Kasperowicz Ann Kasperowicz Rachael Kasperowicz Charlotte Kasperowicz Kimberly Kasperowicz David Kasperowicz 178 Searching for a perfect ring, Sheri Gulette and Jill Ancona try on class rings at Marquis jewelers. A CUSTOM DESIGN JEWELER MANUFACTURER Check out the Latest in Class Rings 51074 D. W. Seaton New Blatimore, Ml 48047 725-3990 Matthew P. Gates Kim Gontarek Mat Maid, Yearbook Staff Student highlight by: PAT ASSOCIATES REAL ESTATE Advertising 179 Fine Sandwiches and Drinks 725-9100 Your Host Howard Chartrand and Son 7707 Dyke Road Fair Haven, Michigan JANAE AND HEIDI — Captains of the Precisionette Squad — We’re proud of you . . . Mom, Dad Mom, Dad Sue, Bob Ken Mark and Kurt Pilath Heyza THE SCISSORS EDGE Your Family Hair Care Center Call: 725-6736 9774 Dixie Anchorville 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 (313) 725-2555 51058 I). W. Seaton l.akeview Shopping Center New Baltimore, Ml 48047 (Off 23 Mile Road) Advertising 181 THE PIERS (313) 725-0043 Dining Cocktail Lounge and Marina Dining on the Water Boat Wells Storage and All Repairs 7479 Dyke Rd. (M-29) Fair Haven, Ml 48023 DICKIE DEE MARINA, INC. Inside — Outside Summer — Winter Storage Boats New and Used Tom Santo Owner 725-0341 8709 Dixie Hwy. Dick and Dee Zryd Fair Haven Ml 48023 PDQPDE S Personal (Service Design Artwork 7 7752 Dixie Hwy. Fair Havton, Ml 48023 Service Print Shop ■Tfyer BusmessCards — Stationery — Forms | Newsletters — Brochures Etc. — Wedding Invitations — Full Service Print Shop 182 Jim and Hazel Boyle SMITH SABIN Is Something Special in Flowers 794-3511 Flowers for All Occasions Flowers for Everyone Restauran its alizing in Seafood Perc Our Steaks and Chops f ,! I Banquet Facilities Daily Specials Ample Parking Call: 725-6262 9196 Dixie IraTwp. fJtsl lAJiiltti to th Class of 84 CLrL Zbefeuer 2 .2 .S. (jury J. Qteiier b3b.S. HICK’S VILLAGE PHARMACY and THE PERFECT OCCASION CARDS GIFTS 794-4985 9838 SbiMi JLy. 4nc lion ills , W1J) 48004 725-7571 Advertising 183 1784 North Channel Drive Harsens Island, Mich. 48028 Jim Doan 748-3082 Service Manager 748-9937 Jeannie — Congratulations! This only says part of what your friendship means to me. The other part is forever treasured in my heart. Your friendship, help, caring and just plain being there is what kept me from going crazy during the rough times. If you ever need me in the years to come, I’m here. Cheryl Jeff — There’s so much that I owe you. From your love, understanding, strength and kindness to the laughs and warm smiles which you so often kept up. For those things I’m grateful. I hope your life is filled with happiness. Thank you so much for the love, memories and everything else from a very special babydoll! Love, as always, Christine To Amy Sadlowski, May your skies be filled with sunshine Each day your whole life through May efforts that you now put forth Bring rich rewards to you. May each rainbow that you seek to find Not e’er be sought in vain. May each cherished goal you have in sight Be yours to have and gain. May hopes and dreams that you possess One day for you come true. May God walk always by your side And light the way for you. Mom, Dad and Family Congratulations Randy, Our Drum Major of the year You have made us so proud, We all stand up and cheer. Dad, Mom and Baker Bunch 184 We are all very proud of our very special girl. Love, Mom, Dad, and the family Christy Newberry — Our pride is showing! Your accomplishments have been outstanding. Set your sights and follow your dreams. We love you. Mom and Dad Tammy, We are very proud of you and all your accomplishments. We hope to see you reach all your goals. May God bless you and keep you safe. Love, Mom, Dad, and Stacy To everyone who helped put this book together, what can I say — There have been good times and a number of frustrating times. I hope that the pride that you feel remains with you always. To the “suds sisters” — to actually think of you graduating and not being there to raid my food shelf is difficult — know that my wishes for the best always go with you. Always reach for your dreams. Ms. Broeder Class of ’84! Congratulations to a very special group of former Fair Haven students. Mrs. Juska and Mrs. Randolph Don, Good luck in the future in all you do. Love, Mom, Dad, Joey and Tommy La-Le’s little boy finally made it — Congratulations! Mom, Dad, Brother and Sis Peggy — We are proud of you! Congratulations! Mom, Dad and Mike Congratulations, Sandra Dagenais. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Katie deNavarre — May your future be as happy as you ' ve made us in the past. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Marianne, Ed and Anthony! Patti — We are proud of you. Keep up the good work. We love you. Mom and Bill Debby Johns — you ' re the sweetest daughter around. We love you and are proud of you. Mom and Skip Congratulations, Mary Beth — We love you and we are proud of you. Mom, Dad and Joe p.s. Thanks for your support and encouragement, I couldn ' t have done it without you. Mom Lori, we love you very much. Best of luck in your future years at AHS. Love, Mom, Dad and Craig Best Wishes, Larry Lalewicz. Uncle Skip and Aunt Bett y Kline Good Luck, Larry Lalewicz. Grandma Leward Good luck in the future, Larry Lalewicz. Dennis, Dawn, Donna and Diane Gillespie Congratulations, Larry! Mom and Dad, Brian and Annie Lalewicz Laura Ann: We love you and we are proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad Laura Ann: We feel the same — Brothers — Gary, Jim, Mike. Sisters — Kathy, Theresa John Leemhuis, Congratulations! You did a good job this year and we wish you lots of good luck in the future, even though you won’t need much. Gus and Sue Gerras Dear Julie — Just a little message to let you know how proud we are of your achievements. Love, Mom, Dad and Grandma E. Major too! Dear Patti — Keep up the good work and good luck in your senior year. Love, Dad, Mom and Grandma E. Dusty too! Tom, Now the fun begins. Good luck. We know you’ll make us proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Dave, Ken and Nicole Colleen Meldrum — You light up our life. We’re proud of you. Love you. Mom and Dad Jodi, Love Ya, Love Ya. Call us when you get there!! Always there for you — Mom and Dad Cyndie Petit — May your future be bright and merry, May your life be a bowlful of cherries! Congratulations! Mom, Dad, Phil, Dave, Lisa and Brian Laureen — Congratulations — May all the dreams you dream come true. Love, Mom, Dad, Donna, Cindy , Chuck, Tom, Amy, Jackie, Candie, Mike, Joey, Elizabeth, Nichole and Jason Kit Raymond — “We’re proud of you’’ Love, Mom and Dad. Dear Brian — We just want you to know how very proud of you we are. Love, Dad, Mom and Dawn The award for Perseverance is within oneself. Congratulations on your “award’’ Mom, Larry and Tracy Gary Wm: We are proud of you now and always will be. Just live for today, dream of tomorrow and learn from yesterday. Love, Mom and Dad Jeannie — We are very proud of you. Whatever choices you make, may you give them your best. Six out of six. Thank you for helping us achieve 100 %. We love you. Mom and Dad Annki — It’s been a wonderful year. Our family will miss you very much. All our love and best wishes! Kathy and Ray Congratulations Bonnie on a wonderful job. God bless you and guide you in whatever your future holds for you. Love always, Dad, Mom, Andy, Mary, Cindy, Mike and Patty Congratulations, Jeff Taylor! We are proud of you. Love, your family Karen Stager — This yearbook is a reflection of all your hard work. You should be proud. We’re proud of you and all you’ve done! Good luck and happiness in the future! Love, Mom, Dad, Amy and Jay Bird, Congratulations — We’re very proud of you. Love- Mom and Dad Darin — Congratulations — we have always been proud of you and we’re especially proud now. We wish you only the best in life and we will always be behind you in whatever you do, wherever you go. You’re very special to all of us! We Love You, Mom, Dad and Debbie Best wishes to the very special class of ’84. Don and Rosemarie Newberry Special Messages 185 A Shop Within A Shop THE HEN HOUSE IN WALK IN THE WATER LANDING 5055 Pointe Tremble All the country and hand made things you love hand painted wood items silk flower arrangements hand knit sweaters tole painting hand painted sweatshirts and jogging suits INDEX Avers, Evelyn 135, 151 Avers, Roger 138, 139 Baker, Ross 138, 139 Basinski, Dennis 138, 1146 Batchelder, Lea 134 Baxter, Sue 17, 132, 133, 152 Behme, Janice 150 Bieke, Marilyn 135 Biiand, Judy 135 Blanck, Charles 138, 143 Broeder, Ruth 22, 36, 138, 143 Buck, Jill 137, 138, 141 Caimi, Joseph 132, 133 Davis, Jane 135 Dodge, Dave 12, 52, 40 Dodge, Donald 133, 152 Eglinton, Jane 58, 136, 138, 68 Fisher, cora 134 Fleischer, Chris 134, 158 Fleischer, Richard 133, 152 Ford, Robert 133, 135 Fournier, Merle 151 Freeman, Sharon 151 Godfrey, Greg 138 Green, Dave 21, 40, 66, 67 Greenwood, Rod 64, 65, 139 Hart, Mary Lou 135 Hartman, Karen 138 Hollway, Robert 132, 133 Holmes, James 139, 145 Hurst, Linda 134 Huston, Patricia 139, 147 Jackson, Hugh 62, 137, 139 Johnson, Nancy 134 Jones, Mary 130, 139 Koltz, Bill 46 Krause, Nancy 139, 140 Lamb, Tom 150 LaParl, Dolores, 135 Lauzon, Patricia 151 Lenore, Jim 139, 147 Lioari, Diane 72 Mageau, Marge 139, 141 Maki, Terry 131, 140 McDermott, Joe 150 McLeod, Allan 140, 142 McMaken, Dennis 27, 32, 140, 145 Meganck, Arthur 137, 140, 143 Merrick, Marilyn 131, 140 Muller, Gretchen 141 Mulcahy, Patrick 131, 132, 133 Murphy, Kathleen 140, 143 Murphy, Mary 135 Musson, Ken 140, 146 Newberry, Rosemarie 135 Nielsen, Delores 135 Osieczonek, Eugene 150 Petit, Gail 135 Pritchard, Michael 115, 131, 140, 147 Reams, Judie 135 Reed, Greg 26, 28, 141, 142 Richardson, George 48 Robertson, Mary 141, 144 Rochon, Louis 4, 141, 145 Rollins, Mary 141 Roy, Lisa 22,141,142 Sachs, Robin 70 Sabo, Jess 115, 131,141,144 Sanders, Tim 137, 141 Shafer, Dan 48, 49 Shagena, Anita 138 Shannon, Arleene 158 Smith, Lynda 151 Smith, Sue 151 Streit, Esther 141 Taylor, Michael 141, 142 Treppa, Lawrence 140, 142 Trix, Eleanore 132, 133, 152 Trotter, James 34, 141, 142 Trumble, Ron 136, 142 Tucker, A. Dale 132, 133, 152 Vermeulen, Karen 56 Vervinck, Robert 17, 132, 133, 152 Watson, Phyllis 135 Wesoloski, James 139, 142, 40 Witherspoon, Thomas 46 Yax, Gigi 50 Yonaka, Charles 133, 152 York, Dennis 131 Zokowski, William 150 A Cut Above 170 Acre, Charlotte 27, 32, 36 Action Auto Parts 167 Adams, Glen 48, 120, 66 ADAMS, BILL 20, 76, 99 Adkins, Spencer 26, 29, 30, 74, 100, 162, 168, 56, 58 Ahrens, David 120 Aiuto, Victor 110 Aiuto, Jeff 26, 29, 30, 74, 120 Albert, Trade 14, 26, 31, 73, 100, 106 Algonac Art Gallery 164 Algonac Dairy Queen 165 Algonac Decorating Center 171 Algonac Savings Bank 168 Allegoet, Jeff 56, 57, 58, 59, 100, 184 Amama, Martha 13, 120 Ames, Kelly Amoe, Darrell 26, 29, 30, 74, 88, 110, 114 Anchor Bay Aquarium 169 Anchor Glass and Screen 160 Ancona, Jill 12, 36, 37, 100, 43 ANDERSON, SUE 6, 16, 17, 20, 22, 38, 27,31,36, 76, 88, 107, 168,77 Angers, Cindy 26, 29, 30, 48, 120 Angers, Terri 26, 29, 30, 100 Apigo, Michael 110 Arpan, Keith 120 ARNEIL, KEN 76 Artman, Dawn 120 Arsenault, Gale 120 Ashley, Larry 48, 120, 64, 41 Atkinson, Erin 100 Aures, Bill AUSTERBERRY, INGRID 26, 29, 30, 36, 58, 59, 76. 89, 68, 157, 191,69, 38 Auto Craft 167 Avers, Donald 26, 29, 30, 74, 120, 137 Avers, Iain 48, 120 Avers, Julie 48, 120 Avers, Lisa 26, 28, 29, 30, 74, 1 10, 186 162, 167 Avers, Telia 26, 29, 30, 100, 104 AVERS, YVONNE 76, 79, 87 Axtell, Daniel 120 AXTELL, DAVE 1,76, 120 Azar, Nail 100, 102 BABISZ, APRIL 13, 76 Babisz, Mark 1 10 Badger, Claudette 120 BADGER. CYNTHIA 76 Bagwell, Amy 8, 100 Baker, Craig 110 Baker, Jennifer 27, 30, 31, 100 Baker, Keith BAKER KIMBERLY 5, 13, 27, 32, 33, 77 BAKER, RANDY 2, 13, 26, 27, 29, 30,31,74, 77,184 Baker’s Service 155 Baker, Stacy 24, 26, 29, 30, 100, 105 BAKER, TAMMY 24, 25, 74. 75, 82, 77, 157, 185 Baker’s Complete Service 155 Balitzky, Kelly 100 Ball, James 120, 136,142 Band 26, 28, 29 Bandlow, Kelly 100 Bartolomucci, Steve Basketball, Boys 62, 63, 64, 65 Basketball, Girls 50, 51, 52, 53 Bates, Thomas 26, 28, 29, 30, 74, 100, 162, 167 BATUK, CAROLE 13, 22, 23, 93, 95, 77 Bauer, Kim 27,32, 120 Baumann, Brenda 110 Bawal, Ray 110 Bay Construction 177 Baxter Insurance Agency 155 Bay Construction Bayland Custom Covers 172 Bayport Marina and Boat Repair 170 Beacon Hardware 183 BEALS, DAN 17, 20, 21, 22, 77 BEALS, KAREN 13, 19, 79, 88 77, 43 Bean, Tom 120 Beasley, Sandy 113, 120 Beattie, Kari 120 Beattie, Todd 12, 19, 36, 100 Behme, Ken Belle River Marine 160 Bellia, Stacy Bellomo, Tina Bembas, Laurie 26, 29, 30, 110 Benoit, Blaine Benoit, Deanna 120 Benoit, Veronica 77 Beres, Beth 29, 30, 110, 141 BERNABO, MICHAEL 77 BERNABO, ROGER 15, 24, 46, 86, 88, 95, 77, 66, 67, 38 BERNARD1, ED 7, 13, 22, 34, 35, 46,84, 110, 77,62, 63, 42, 38 Bernardi, Rob 22, 57, 59, 115, 64, 65 Berry, Rich BERRY, STEVE 77 Berube, Pete 100 Bethuy, Monie 120 Bida, Stephen 120, 121 Bieke, Leslie 16, 17, 22, 24, 26, 31, 108, 100, 109 Bieke, Renee 120, 121 Big Bill’s Saloon 170 Big Red Q Quick Print 169 Biland, A1 22, 26, 29, 30, 48, 121, 125, 128,66, 67 Biland, Julie 21, 24. 26, 29, 30. 54, 100, 102, 162, 167 BILAND, PAUL 77, 86, 96 Billbury, Rich BITTEN, MIKE Blackburn, Chris 61, 110, 115 BLANCK, TIM 17, 86, 78, 62, 38, 144, 154 Blanck, Leslie 5, 27, 33, 121, 123, 137 Blanton, Roger 100, 105 Bloink, Lynne Bloss, Stacia 121, 136 Blue Water Construction 163 Board of Education 132, 133, 152 Bonser, Jenny 100, 106 Borchardt, Preston 48, 66, 67, 121 Booth, Mike 19, 20, 120, 121 Bouwkamp, Tammy 121, 128 Bouwkamp, Terrie 100 Boyer, Jon 121 BOYLE, SCOTT 13, 24, 46, 78, 85, 157,38 BOZEK, MICHELE 78 Brack, Jeff 110 Brackett’s 153 BRENNER, JOHN 17,34, 78 Breski, Eddie 115 Brieden, Dr. Christopher 174 Bright, Shawn 36, 110, 115, 117 Brockley, Katie 100, 148 Brockley, Michael 26, 29, 30, 44, 48, 66, 67, 74, 96, 121, 122, 124 BROCKLEY, PATRICIA 78, 88 BROCKMILLER, CHRIS 78 Brockmiller, Jim 100 Brooks, AnnM: rie 27, 31, 100 Browarski, Donna 14, 26, 29, 30, 72, 73, 100 Brown, Carrie Brown, Chris BROWN, DAVE 36 Brown, Marilyn 34, 50, 100, 68 Brown, Wendy 100 BRUUN, TAINA 13, 24, 25, 50, 51, 78,81,88, 168,68, 69, 39 Bucholtz, Sherri 110 Bucholtz, Vicki 120, 121 Bud’s 170 Budzeak, James 120, 121 Bugg, Brant 48, 121, 41 Bur ns, Pat 102 Burd, Leigh 58, 100 Burguron, Mark 5, 27, 32, 33, 121 Burkhardt, Dr. Donald 174 Burnette, John 100 Burns, Robert 120, 121 Burkman, Brian 121 Burton, Ken 122 Business Machines 170 BUSUTTIL, C. J. 35, 46, 78, 88, 38 Busuttil’s Family Shoes 155 Butterfield, Andy 36, 100, 106, 143 Byerly, Jon BYERLY, MATT 46, 78 Caimi, Kirsten 22, 122, 125, 137 CALCATERRA, CHRIS 13, 78, 86 Calcaterra, Joe 15, 48, 122 CAMPAGNA, DOUG 78 Canady, Jill 22 Cani, George 17, 100 Cani, Jesse 122 Captain Binkey’s 161 Captain IPs 172 Carbery, Kathleen 120, 122 Carbery, Lisa 27, 32, 120, 122 Carl, Trombley 153 Carpenter, Bill 110 CARRIER. COLETTE 2, 13, 78, 88, 98 Carrier, Dean 100 Carson, Cathy 52, 53, 110 Carson, Patricia 44, 118, 122 Castiglione, Ann Marie 22, 100, 109 Castiglione, Chris 20, 27, 31, 110, 118 CATES, PAT 79 Celani, Karen 100 Cetnarowski, Kim 110 Callenger, Stephanie Champa, Joe 110 Champion’s Auto Ferry 163 Chaney, Phillip 122 Chapman, Ron Chase, John 48, 110, 1 11, 115 Chase, Robert 100 Cheerleaders 72, 73 Chornoby, Michele 110 Chorus 27, 32, 33 Chris Craft 178 Chris Craft Parts Inc. 158 CHRISTY, CHARLES 13, 24, 79. 168 Christy, Tina 26, 29, 30, 68 Chwan, Andy 56, 58, 111 Clark, Bronnie 110, 111 Clark, Melanie 120, 122, 136 Cobb, Shawn 121, 122,64 COFER, TAMMY 79 Cofer, Tim 13, 79, 122 Colony Clinic 178 Colony Cut and Curl 153 Colony Marine Sales 173 Conklin, Diana 120 Conners, Andrea 122 Connors, Kelly 26, 29, 30, 74, 111, 137 Cook, Arthur 122 Conroy, Jill CRAIG, PEGGY 13, 79, 88 Craine, Williams 157 Cross, Carole 34, 100, 101, 106, 107 Cross, Chris 110, 122 Cross Country 54, 55 Cross, Dave 122, 136 Cross, Kim Crowe, Cinthia 26, 28, 29, 30, 1 1 1 Cullimore, Frank 13, 122, 192 Cunningham, Theresa 122 Curtis, Lisa 111 Curtis, Ron 121, 122, 126, 142 Cuthbertson, Steve 111, 118 CW Refrigeration Sales and Service 175 Dagenais, John 122 DAGENAIS, SANDY 13, 79, 84 Dan Persyn Jr. 161 Daniels, Jill Daniels, Mike 46, 108, 101 Danny’s Market 160 DAVEY, CONNIE 79 Davidson, Cheri 101 Davis, Martin 45, 54, 1 1 1, 66, 67 DAVIS, SHAUN 24, 79, 86, 88, 157 Davis, Tim 13, 22, 48, 101, 120, 122, 125 Davis, Tom 109, 149 D and D Hair Studios 156 D’Eath, Diana 24, 101, 102, 106, 109 DEBOYER, JON 79 Decaussin, Rich 110, 111 Decaussin, Simone Dedmon, Billy 122 Dedmon, Camille 8, 27, 32, 101 DELANGE, COLLEEN 27. 30, 31, 79, 95 Delange, Jennifer 22, 27, 31, 72, 84, 101, 109 Delange, Mike 122 Delange, Rich 26, 29, 30, 111 Delong, Dan DENAVARRE, KATIE 13, 22, 79, 84, 95, 77 Delta Hardware 163 DENNIS, GRETCHEN 13, 80 Denison, Rich DeRusha, Eric 123, 127 Defever Glesser, Drs. 183 DESLOOVER, TODD 36, 46 Desmarais, John 111 DESMARAIS, ROBERT 13, 79, 80 De Vlaminck, David 123 DeVlaminck, Lori 27, 32, 101, 145 DEWEY, BARBARA 13, 80, 88 DEWEY, DEBORAH 13, 80, 88, 148 Dewey, Kevin 111 Dickie Dee Marina 182 Dionne, Joelle 101, 104, 106, 107 Dippert, Pat 102 Doan, Karyn 50, 101 DODGE, KAREN 18, 24, 27, 30, 31,80, 145, 157 Donhauser, Matthew Donnelly, Cathy 101, 120 Donnelly, Rhetta 123 Dorosz, Bob 123 Dougan, Michele 123 DOUGHTY, RONALD 13, 148 Downriver Community Services 178 Drexler, Joe 56, 58, 101, 106 DROTAR, KAREN 13, 80 DRUMMOND, DARIN 80, 181 Drummond, Debbie 110, 111, 112, 147, 181 Dryer, Kim 110,111 DRYER, KRISTI 80 Duceatt, Jim 101 Dunn, Delbert 123 Duprey, Joe 101 Durik, Dean 123 Earl Keim Realty 175 EARLEY, ROBERT Earley, David 123 Eaton, Colleen 27, 31, 111,118 Eckhout, Kim Edgecomb, Butch 26, 29, 30, 54, 101 Edgecomb, Eric 48, 120, 123 Eggli, Debbie 26, 29, 30, 123 EIFERT, DAWN Ekelman, S. M.D. 176 Elridge, Nick 123 Elliott, Paul 110,111, 113 Ellis, Michelle 18, 22, 27, 31, 100, 101, 109 Emerick, Mary 101, 148 Engelhardt, Patti 1 10, 1 1 1, 70, 71 Equestrian 58, 59 Esselink, Mary 26,111,136 Index 187 Estep, Sonia 111 Farbrother, Kris 123, 136 Farley, April Faulman, Greg 120 Federoff, Dennis 15, 48, 123 FEHLMAN, DENNIS 24, 26, 29, 80, 81,98, 162,167 FETT, DENISE 24, 26. 29, 30, 61. 74,81, 162, 167, 157 Fett, Patrick, 26, 29, 30. 48, 49, 64, 65, 123 Field Hockey 60, 61 Fioroni, Amy 22, 26, 29, 30, 123, 125 Fioroni, Kim 8, 26, 29, 30. Ill Fisher, Cherie 58, 61, 111 Fisher, Ned 120, 123 Focht, Ross 10, 109 Focht, Wendy 58, 118, 123 Folkerts, Rodney 110, 111, 113, 115 Folkert’s Shoes 172 Football 46. 47, 48. 49 Ford. Brian 111, 115 Fortin, Dante Fortuna, Gerlad 120, 123 FOUGN1E, RICK 81, 149 FOURNIER, MIKE 81 FREDRICKS, GINGER 13, 79, 81 Freel, Cary 12, 19, 56, 57, 58, 59. 101 FREEMAN, JEFF 18. 24, 81, 168, 157 French. Shelli 124, 125 Fullington, Marlea 58, 120, 124 Fullington, Matthew 48, 124 Furtah, Melanie 3,111 GAIDA, KENNETH 24. 81, 83, 38 Gamble, Lisa 4, 26. 29, 30. 52. 74, 111,70,71 Galuszka, Brenda 54, 120, 124 GARSHOTT, SUE 26, 29. 30, 81 Gauthier, Joe 111 Geer, Patti 58. 59, 120, 124 Gelaude. Cheri 111 Gema’s Book Store 160 Genaw, Brian 110, 111 GENAW, MARY BETH 13, 79, 81. 99 George, Eddie 101 George, Gina 124 GEORGE. JOHN 81, 89 George, Polly 26, 29, 30, 50, 53, 74, 111 George, Tammy Geremsz, Nicole 6, 26, 29. 30, 74. 101 GEROW, KIM 82 Gerstner, Dean 120 Ghazal’s Florist 164 Gilbert, Annette 111 Gilbert, Kim 111 Gilbert, Kurt 111, 121, 124, 66, 67 Gilbert Funeral Home 165 Gillespie, Debbie Golembiewski, Tom 56, 58, 101 Golf 56, 57 Gontarek, Kim 10, 36, 101, 40, 179 Gontarek. Debbie 16. 17, 120, 124 GOULET, CATHY 82 Gough, Ron 48, 124 Gracki, David 46, 101, 103, 104 GRANICA, DEBBIE 3. 79, 82, 145 Granica. Pam 22, 27, 31. 110, 111, 138, 70 Gratopp. Bill 124, 64 Grebeta, John 26, 29, 30, 74, 124, 64 GREENE, GINA 13, 16, 17, 22, 26, 31,82, 136, 77 Greenwell, Jill 36, 37, 111 Grigsby, Gina 26, 29, 30, 1 1 1, 138 Grinde, Bridget 124 Groce, Brenda 124 GROCE, SHEILA 27, 32, 76, 83 Grosso, Renee Grubbs, Valerie 101 Gulette, Sheri 10, 12, 35, 36, 37, 101, 106, 42, 191 Gunthner, Margie 101, 103 Hadden, Deanna 36, 111, 70, 71 Hall, Chris 24. 36, 101,42 Hallum, Kim 124, 129 HAMMANG, TOM 13, 24, 83, 157, 43. 184 Hammer, Ken 48. 111,41 Hampton, Lori 111 Hankey, Sue 61, 111 Harden, Leann 124 Hardy, Jason 124 Harding, Andrew Harlow, Tim 30. 48, 49, 1 10, 1 1 1 Harsens Island Fire Dept. 161 HART, BRIAN 83 Hart, Michelle 124, 126 HART, TIM 79, 83 Hastings, Michael 124 Havens Marine Contractor 164 Hayslett, Dana 111 Herbert, Brian 124 Heim, Eric 149 Henrich, Paul 111, 119 Hemenger, Guy Hendershot Sons, Inc. 161 Henry’s 174 Hen House 186 Hensley, Rena 26. 29, 30, 124 Herod, Rachel 111 HEYZA, JANAE 27, 31, 76. 83 Heyza, Kurt 111 Heyza, Mark 48, 110, 111, 115 Hicks Village Pharmacy 175 HINKLE. DEVON 13. 17, 20, 22, 38. 83, 86, 95, 62. 63 HOAG, MIKE 46, 83 Hoebeke, Tom 101 Hogg, Debbie 24, 26, 29, 30, 101 Hogg, Mary 120, 124 HOGSETT, BILL 7, 10, 23, 34, 35, 54. 83. 85, 62. 42, 38 Hoffman, Charlene 111 Hoffman, Jeff Holle, Jeff 124 Holt. Bruce 124 Hoover, Tammy 27, 32, 36, 27, 101 Hopkins, A. J. 18, 45. Ill, 115,64 Hosford, Ben 111 Hotchkiss, Ed Howe. Patti 26, 29, 30. Ill Hromek, Larry 111 Hubbarth, Kurt 101 HUBER, DAWN 13,84 HUFF, PAT 13. 84 Hullihen, Tina 124 Humes, Pat 26, 74. 101, 162, 167 Hurst, Kelly 19. 22. 24. 100, 101, 109 HURLBURT, TINA 2, 58, 85, 88 Ihns, Tonya 124, 126 Isaacs, Cathy 111 Island Fur Co. 163 Island Queen 167 Jacks, Dorothy 101 Jacks, Irene 124, 120 Jacobs, Amy 110, 113, 114, 22 JACOBS, RORY 13, 17, 20, 79, 84, 85, 62, 38 Jarosz, Debbie 22, 36, 38, 1 10, 1 13 Jaster, Renee 113 Jeanette, Cathy 2, 21, 101 Jehle, Chaundra 36, 58, 118, 146, 70,71 Jenkins, Boyd 4, 113, 114, 117 Jenkins, Julie 120,124, 125 Jiles, Mary 124 JOHN, VINCENT 85 Johnnie Lega’s Bar 155 JOHNS, DEBBY 68, 69, 86 JOHNSON, BOBBI SUE 24, 29, 54, 55, 86, 162, 167 JOHNSON. CRAIG 76 Johnson, Cyndee 26, 29, 30, 86, 125, 137 Johnson, Jodi 108 Johnson, Nanette 8, 120, 125 Johnson, Richard 125 Johnson, Roy 36, 62, 72, 103 Jokiel, Paul 62 JOLLY, GARY 86 Jones, Becky 26, 30, 29, 125 Jones, Michelle 113 Jones, Sandy 107 Jordan, Mike 125 JUSTICE, SHARI 24, 58, 86, 157 K M Plumbing Heating 181 Kaatz, Tracie 22, 36, 1 10, 1 13, 38 KAISER, BRIDGETTE 86 KAJFES, LORI KAMINSKI, ROBERT Kanalos, Kelley 22, 27, 31, 32, 100, 103, 104, 109, 128, 145 KARL, RICK 13 Karl, Sue Kasinec, Soctt 110, 113 Kasperowicz, Charlotte 26, 29, 30, 50,51,103, 68, 69 Kasperowicz, Kim 58, 125, 68 KASPEROWICZ, RACHAEL 86 Kaufman, Todd 113 Kaufman, Tracy 125 Keibler, Mike 125 Keil, Tamara 120, 125 Kemp, Erik 48, 49 KEMP, JON 13, 86 KENDALL, EDDIE 86 Kenny, Pattie 10, 1 1, 27, 31, 34, 35, 103, 105, 42 Kernohan, Andy 125 Ketz, Dawne 125 Kicknosway, Sandy 27, 32, 103 Kilgore, Bill 116, 125 Klieman, Bernard Klier, Wendi 5. 27, 33, 52, 53, 120, 125 KNAPP, RANDY 86 Knight, Greg 74, 103 Knight. Ken 26, 29, 30, 125 KNOWLTON, DEBBIE 7, 12, 13, 34, 87.88 Knowlton, Helen 113 Koehlman, Chris 125 KOEHLMAN, JOHN 86, 87 Koehler, Laura 113 Koepke, Jeff 26, 29, 30, 125, 64 Koltz, Leann 26, 29, 30, 103 Koltz, Pat 16, 29, 30, 48, 120, 125, 64 Kondrath, Jason 13, 103 Konik, Lee 113 Korneffel, Windie 36, 37, 103 KOSCIOLEK, KEVIN 87 Kowalski, Tina 27, 32, 36, 58, 1 13, 70 Kozel, Racheal 125, 126, 127 Krause, Cathy 58, 105 Krause, Ralph 5, 83, 1 13 KRAASE, PAM 87 Kreilter, David 120, 125 Kresevich, Jan Krispin, Peggy 36, 103 Krosch, Wayne Kuplerski, Shelly 12, 14, 19, 22, 103, 106 Kuecken, Tina 129 Kurak, Kelly 113 Kurak, Tracie 104 Kurrle, Allen 12, 104, 109 Kurily, Jeff 125 Kuypers, Greg 15, 48, 125 Kwasiborski, Julie 19, 122, 125 K M Plumbing Heating Lazarz, Alicia Labadie, Mark Labadie, Mike 117 Lague, Hank 102 LALEW1CZ, LARRY 79, 87. 88. 168 Lalonde, David 107, 113 Lamb, Cindy 8, 24, 104, 43 Lane, Dan LANG, CHERYL 87, 97 Lang, Jeff 48, 125 Lang, Larry 125 LANGAN, CHRIS 26, 30, 31, 87, 88. 168 LaParl, Laura 27,31, 113 LaParl, Tracey 22,31, 110, 111, 113, 116 LAPARL, WENDY 13, 34, 50. 87, 88 Larabell, Mike 113 LATOUR, BOB 88 Leet, George Lecour, Michelle 83, 104 Leegstra, Roy 125 Leemhuis, Jenny 5, 6, 13, 27, 33, 36, 113 LEEMHUIS, JOHN 88, 96, 97 LEENKNEGT, JULIE 5, 24, 26, 27, 32, 33, 88 Leenknegt, Patti 5, 13, 27, 33, 104 Ledsworth, Paul 113 Leon. Gia 10, 26, 29, 30, 35, 36, 37, 110, 113, 125 Lewandowski, Jackie 104, 105, 106 Lewek, Kelley 21, 22, 120, 122, 125 Lewis, Chuck 104, 105, 118 LEZELL, BOB 61, 88 Licari, Ken 46, 101, 104, 62 LICARI, TOM 13, 34, 46, 47, 88, 62 Liebold, Charles 104 Liebzeit, Geri 125 Lin, Thong Lha 125 Linington, Melissa 113 Lipp, Jim 14. 120, 125 Little Caboose 156 LAUZON, PAUL 88 LOEFFLER, LESLEY 58, 59. 88, 68 Logan, Faith 104, 105 188 Lonergan, Kevin 104 Lonergan, Mike 104 Lorence, Cheryl 74, 113 Lorenz, John 1 10. 1 13 Lumber Jack 156 M F Contractors 171 M R Pharmacy 159 MacDonald, Debbie 120, 15 MacEwean, Scott 125 Mackley, James 48, 120, 125 Maedel, Tracy 113 Major Shelly 113 Majorettes 26, 30, 31 MALIK, LISA 13, 24, 26, 88, 90, 145 Malik, Frank 19, 104, 109 Mangas, Barb 5, 27, 33, 104 Manos, Chris 104 Maniaci, Jim 17,22, 111, 114 MARKOWSKI, DOLORES 5, 27, 32, 33, 88 Markowski, Stan 114 MARSDEN, VICKI 13, 88 MARTEN, DAVID 88 Martin Graphics 171 Martin, Renee 125, 136 Martin, Rich 125 Martin, Pat 114 Marquis Jewelers 179 MASLANKA, DAN 13, 88 Maslanka, Gary 128 Mason, Cherie 104 MANTHEY, DEBBIE 13, 50, 51, 34, 88. 168 Manzo, Edward 56, 58, 125 Matese, Michelle 114, 115, 116 Mauk, Tony 119 Maul, Kip 126 Maxlow, Ann 120, 126 Mazwell, Tom 1 14 May, Jeff 81, 104 May, Ken May, Michelle 54, 55, 114 MAYLE, DONNA 88, 97 Madley Dawn 104 Meldrum, Anigee 126 MELDRUM, BETH 13, 34, 35, 84, 87, 88, 89 MELDRUM, COLLEEN 26, 30, 31, 43, 34, 84, 87, 89, 104, 145 Meldrum, Joann 120, 126 Meldrum, Tony 48, 114 Menkel, Bob Menkel, Mark 126, 128 Michael Bros. Mens Wear 176 Middle Channel Golf Country Club 164 Minnich Boat Bait 171 Middle Channel Party Store 161 Mihaescu, Arlene 126 Mihaescu, Bob Mihelich, John 114 Miketich, Stephanie 26, 29, 30, 123, 126 Mikolowski, Harry 104 MILLER, DENNIS 89 Miller, Paul 104 Modolo, Cheryl 5. 27, 31, 33, 74, 104 MODOLO, PAULA 24, 26, 22, 42, 31,76, 89, 77, 157, 184 Moehlman, John 110 Mohr, Jackie 120, 126 Monnier 162 Montgomery, Tracy 13, 20, 22, 120, 123, 125, 126 Moore, Charlotte 120, 126, 136, 143 Moore, Tim 1 10, 1 14 Moran, Katie 22, 26, 29, 30, 74, 121,125,126,128, 70 MORAVC1K, JODI 13, 16, 17, 38, 22, 23, 84, 88, 89, 77 Moravcik, Tracie 22, 1 10, 114, 129 Morris, Barb 27, 32, 104 Morrow, Tom 126, 127, 64 Motor City Door 174 Mueller, Eric 106, 109, 99 MUELLER, MATT 19, 20, 21, 46, 89 MULLER, BECKY 88, 89 99 Murphy, John 114, 115 Murray, Cindy 72, 73, 106 Mr. Muskrat 72, 73, 42 Musson, Michelle 13, 120, 121, 123. 126 Musson, Scott 106 Muir Stephanie 52, 37 MCBRIDE, SHELIA 89, 98, 105 McBride, Otis McCain, Terry 120, 126, 64 McCoy, Sharon 126 McDonald, Keith 126 McElroy, John 36 McFarlane, Jeff 1 14 MCGEACHY, MARK 13, 89 MCGLYNN, SHAWN 84, 89 McGlynn, Kim 126 MCGUIRE, CHERYL 13, 72, 89, 38 McGuire, Dennis 114 McGuire, Mike 120, 121, 126 McLane, Curt 46, 104, 109, 64, 65 McLean, Cheryl 5, 13, 27, 33, 1 14 McMullen, Doug 48, 49, 111, 114 MCMULLEN, SANDY 26, 29, 30, 34, 42, 74, 89 McQuade, Kristen 27, 31, 22, 100, 104, 109 NAGY, ANNA 90 Nagy, David 114 National Honor Society 24, 25 NEFF. SHELLEY 21, 24, 25, 26, 31. 38. 42, 72, 78, 79, 80, 90. 168, 77 Nelson, Margaret 4, 27, 32, 114, 117, 70,71 NEWBERRY, CHRISTY 5, 13, 21, 42, 24, 27, 33, 35, 36, 37, 90, 168, 185, 191 Newton, Jeanette 127 Newton, Judy 106, 141 Nick’s Hair Styling 177 NIELSEN, TAMMY 90 NORKUS, STEVE 13,90 Norman, Eric 106, 66 Norman, Keith 54, 90, 114, 66. 67 Norman, Kim 58, 106 North Channel Realty 154 Northwestern Mutual Life 178 Nowicki, Dan 12, 19, 106 NOWLIN, ELIZABETH 90 Nowlin, James O’Connell, Sean 115, 117 O’Connor, Laura 127 Okum, Bev 4, 27,31, 110, 115, 138, 139 The Old Club 164 Olivares, Reo Olsen, Dave 64 Olsen, Darrell 127, 137 OLSEN, MELODEE3 1,90 Olsen, Terry 1 15 Osieczonek, Randy 5, 27, 32, 33, 106 Osterland, Julie 73, 106 O’TOOLE, PAT 46, 86, 90 Pace, Mark 48, 115 Pacquette, Cheri Pacquette, Merri 127 Palen, Barb PAQUETTE, ROBERT 90 Paquette, Mike Parent, Eric 8, 22. 64, 110, 115 Pascoe, Leonard 18, 110, 111, 1 15, 64, 65 Parsell, Mary 106 Pat and Associates 179 PATANA, SCOTT 91, 96 Pate, Bob 105, 106, 107 PATE, OTIS 54, 55,91,38 PDQ Press 182 PEARCY, RORY 13, 91, 167, 162 Peck, Jim 115 Perry, Brian PERRY, LAURA 91 Peterson, Sarina 127 PETIT, CYNDIE 12, 13, 20, 84, 91, 98, 146 Petit, Dave 14, 26, 29, 30, 74, 106 Petit, Lisa 26. 29, 30, 127 Petrovich, Andy 11, 18, 20, 22, 110, 115, 64,65 PETROVICH, JULIE 20, 21, 27. 31. 38, 72,84, 85,91,95 PETRY, SHANNON 91 PHILLIPS, LISA 27, 27, 32, 91, 157 Phillips, Tammy 120, 127 The Piers 182 PILATH, HEIDI 27, 31, 88, 91, 95, 144, 168, 77 Piper, Dave 111, 114, 115 Placencia, Sandy 110, 115 POKORNY, PAT 85,91 Polito, Tony 120 Polly, Cheri 27,32, 115 Ponke, Steve 115 Poole, Dick 26 Poosch, Jeff 48, 60, 61, 116 POOSCH, LYNN 9. 12, 61, 88, 91, 68, 69 Port O’Call 165 Porzondek, Gary 107 PORZONDEK, LARRY 89, 91 Porzondek, Renee 127 Porzondek, Tammy 115, 116 POWERS. JOHN 13. 46, 87, 88, 91,95,66, 67, 38 Powers, Marie 105, 106, 107, 148 Prater, Dwayne 127 Prater, Stephanie 111, 116, 127 PRATHER. ROBERT 46,91 Precisionettes 27, 30, 31 PRIOR, LAUREEN 13. 21, 24. 34, 35. 36, 42,91, 191 Prior Plumbling and Hating 159 Pritchard. Greg 26, 29, 30. 74. 127, 137 PRITCHARD, MATT 5, 15, 24. 83, 88,91,157 Puckett, Maureen 120 Puckett, Michelle Quednau, Will 127 QUENNEVILLE, ADRIENNE 1,9, 13, 14, 50,51,92 QUENNEVILLE, CHARLENE 18, 19, 50, 82, 92 Quenneville, Richard 124, 125 Radjewski, 127, 137 The Raft 180 Ragen, Robert 48, 49, 116 Rainbwo Connection 27, 32, 33 Rat Review 34, 35 Rausch, Cindy 27, 30, 31, 1 10, 1 16 Rawson, Tim 48, 120 Raymond, Kit 16, 17, 22, 1 10, 1 16 Real Estate One 178 Reams, Carl 48 Reams. Curt 13, 48. 49, 127, 136, 64 Reams, Jason 48 Recor, Dan 116 Reed, Cheryl 127, 129, 141 Redd, Jim Rees, Bill 111, 116 REHNER, RUSS 92 Reid, John REKAR, ROBERT 92 Remembrance 10, 11, 36, 37 Rene’s Port Lounge 179 Richardson, Bryan 1 14, 1 16 RICHARDSON, LAURA 13. 27, 32, 92 Richardson, Tony 1 10, 1 16 Richmond, Jodell 116 Rieck, Jim 116 Rieck, Tammy 120, 127 Rieck, Robert 107, 120 Riopelle, Ralph 127 Rios, Liz 34, 107 Rivard, Carrie 127 RIVARD, MATT 92 Riverside Distributing Co. 171 Riverview Hardware 175 ROBB, BILL 92, 177 Robb, Kellie 27,31, 127, 129 ROBBINS, KELLY 27, 30, 31. 88, 92 Robbins, David 120, 127 ROBINSON, GARY 5, 13, 27, 32, 33, 92 Rodriquez, Cindy 138 Roberts, Bob 48, 120, 127 ROGUS, BRIAN 24, 87, 88, 92 Rohn, Fred 107 ROHN, MARK 92 ROLAND, CHRIS 36. 92 Roland, Dan 116 ROLAND, RON 13, 48. 92 ROLEWICZ, JEAN 1 1 . 36. 37, 46, 58, 59. 92, 68, 191, 157, 184, 191 Rollins. Jennifer 22, 24. 26. 30. 31, 72, 100, 107, 109, 162, 167,38 Rollins, Laura 22. 31, 74. 1 10, 1 16 ROMO, ROBERT 88, 92 Romo, Tammy 102, 1 16, 1 19 Romps, Chris 46, 107, 109, 38 Rokvska, Eric RONNBERG, ANNKI 24, 54, 55. 83, 92, 93, 68, 38 Rose, Jennifer 15, 26, 29, 30, 125, 127 ROSE, JOE 22. 93, 125 Rose, Lourie 26, 29, 30, 36, 54, 107, 42 ROSE. LISA 93 Rosso, Amy 27. 30, 31, 1 16 RUEMENAPP, DAVID 85, 88, 93, 43 Ruemenapp, Kim 58, 1 16 Ruemenapp, Mike 117 Rundell, Beth 22. 120, 122, 125, 127 Index 189 Russell, Kris 5, 13, 27,33, 110, 117 Russo, Dean 127, 146 RZEPKA, CHRIS 27, 32, 93 SACHS, RICKY 13, 62, 63, 93 SACRA, DAVID 88, 96, 97, 1 17 Sacra, Dawn 93 Sadecki, Cheryl 117 SADLOWSKI, AMY 16, 17, 22, 24, 25. 27,31,72, 73, 79, 93, 77, 38, 184 SALADA. ERIC 24, 46, 47, 93, 99, 157 SAMPIER, KELLY 93 Sampler, Tina 107 Sampson, Gisela 120 SAMPSON, RICHARD 13, 46, 93, 127, 147 Santavy, Mark 26, 29, 30, 117 Schewe, Ann 24, 26, 29, 30, 36, 42, 101, 107, 156, 191 SCHEWE, RENEE 13, 24, 42. 94, 149, 157 SCHMIDT, ELLEN 24, 26, 30, 74, 91,94, 157 SCHMIDT, JEANINE 1, 9, 27, 32, 94 Schmidt, Kathy 18, 127 Schran, Don 127, 146 SCHULTZ, DAVE 13, 87 SCHULTZ, DIANE 13, 27, 32, 94 SCHULTZ, JAY 13 Schultz, Shannon 22, 110, 117 Schultz, Terese 26, 29, 30, 74, 107 Schutt, Bobby Scissor’s Edge 181 Scott, Cheryl 11, 12, 36, 117, 184 Scott, Jack 127 Scorzelli, Jerome E. Dr. 176 Scovoronski, Lisa 26, 29, 30, 117, 162, 167 Seafarer’s 166 Seaway Market 172 Seczawa, Cindy 27, 32, 107 Seczawa, Shelly 111, 117, 138 Sekutowski, Bonnie 120, 127 Senkmajer, Erick 26, 29, 30, 56, 57, 58,59, 74, 127 Shagena, Tracy 117 Sharrow’s Servie 171 SHAWEN, DAWN 11, 15, 22, 26, 30,31,38, 34, 72, 73,94, 77, 127, 168 Sheldon Supply Co. 174 Sherman, Dena Shiner, Linda 120, 127 The Shop, The Shop 153 Shwary, Dave 1 10, 117 Sicken, Curt 127 Sicken, Scott 117 SIDDALL, RHONDA 94 Siddall, Windy .120, 124 Siefert, Wendy 26, 29, 30, 75, 104, 107 Sikorski, Christine 107 Sikorski, Christopher 128 Sikorski, Lisa 26, 31, 74, 107, 131 Skate, Loft 169 Smith, Adam 117 Smith, Becky 117 Smith, Brain 74, 115, 117 Smith, Deana 128, 70 Smith, Dorine 58, 59, 118, 70, 71 Smith, Kevin 128 Smith, Jim 22, 26, 29, 30, 74, 125, 128 SMITH, LAURA 94 Smith, Michelle 27,32, 118 Smith, Sabin 183 Smith, Steven 48, 120 Smith, William 26, 29, 30, 102, 118 Snay, Scott 120, 128 Sneath, Wendy 107 Soboleski, Lydia 22, 27, 31, 100, 107 Soboleski, Joe 13 Somers, Christine 27, 32 Somers, Tania 36, 107 Soney, Kevin 118 Soulliere, John 22, 48, 128, 177 SOUTHARD, ANITA 26, 29, 30, 34, 74, 42, 75, 94, 68, 70 SPARENBORG, STEVE 94, 148 Sparger, Thomas 15, 48, 123, 128 SPEAKMAN, MARK 94 Spears, Kim 14, 118 Sports Boosters 155 Sprague, Diane 19, 75, 107 Squire, Mark, DPM 176 Stager, Jay 8, 1 10, 1 18 STAGER, KAREN 13, 24, 26, 36, 94, 95, 156,42, 101, 191 Stager, Lesha 27, 32, 95 Stanek, Susanne 120, 128 Stephenson, Walter 120, 128 STEINMETZ, MARNIE 11, 12, 35, 36, 37, 42, 88, 95, 125, 147, 191 STEPP. DONNA 1,8, 13, 95 Stepp, Retha 107 Stewart, Tammy Stieler, Kim 102, 108 Stier, Pat 120, 128 Stokes, Kim 12, 14, 19, 75, 106, 108, 109 STOLL, LORI 5, 20. 27, 31, 32, 95 Stone, Drs. Richard and Julius 177 Stobar, Lori 5. 27, 33. 128, 192 Strassburg, Randy 128 STUBBS, LORI 88, 95, 168, 192 Stubbs, Jason 74, 128 Student Council 22, 23, 152 SUDBERRY, KRISTA 16, 22, 23, 24, 72, 73, 80, 95, 77,38, 186 Sudberry, Robert 12, 19, 22, 36, 100, 108, 109 Suggs, Lisa 106, 108 Sullivan, Jim 48 Sullivan, Sean 7, 15, 48, 76, 123, 129, 66, 67 Swanson, Kelly 22, 120, 125, 129 SYGIT, BONNIE 13, 24, 96, 162, 167, 38 Sygit, Cindy 129 Sunset Harbor 184 Taft Road 26, 30, 31 Tallman, Ben 115,118 Tallman, Denise 129 TAYLOR, KEN 15, 46, 96, 97 Taylor, Kristin 117, 118, 70 TAYLOR, JEFF 96 Terhune Sales Service 160 Terry berry 159 Thee Family Pizzeria 174 Thomas, Dawn 108 Thomas, Vickie 96, 108 Thompson, George 116, 118, 128 THOMPSON, JEFF 96 Thompson, Lisa 120, 129 THOMPSON, VAL 13, 79, 96 Thornberry, Dewan 48 Tip’s Place 1 TISCHBEIN, LESLIE 26, 30, 31, 34, 38, 35, 72, 96 Tischbein, Marty 11, 46, 108, 109, 62 Tiffin, Darin 1 18 Tillinger, Tracie 26, 31, 74, 118 Tilly, Tom 120, 129 Beverage Store 172 Tom Phillip Homes — Isles Realty 173 Tremonti, Lisa 120, 129 Treppa, Lori 129, 134 Trocino, Doug 120, 129 Troutman, Cheryl 115, 118 True, Kim 27,32, 120, 129 Trumble, Jo 117, 118 TRUMBLE, TIM 13, 15, 24, 25, 85. 96, 168, 157 TUCKER, ROB 5, 23, 24, 34, 88, 82, 96, 168 Tucker, Tamara 129 Tugboat’s Drive In 175 TUZINOWSKI, DAVE 34, 83, 97, 62 Tuzinowski, Dennis 110, 118, 64 Uhl, Gail 19, 22,21,34, 100, 38 Ultimate Tan 181 Vaden, Michelle 27,31, 129 VAIL, JAMES 13. 97 Van Paemels Lakeside 183 Vandenbergh, Andrea 24, 26, 29, 30, 42, 36, 108, 191 VanGilder, Don VANHECK, KIMBERLY 79, 97 VanHeck, Tina 27,32, 118 VanHout, Michele 24, 26, 29, 30, 108, 109 VanOast, Jonathan 48, 129 Vanover, Michelle 1, 8, 29 VANPAEMEL, ANDY 79, 97 VanPlase, Don 129 VanSlambrouck, Jeff 129 Varner, Shawn 120, 129, 137 VERMEULEN, ELIZABETH 79, 88, 97 Vermeersch, Dan 118 Vernier, Jill 73, 109 Verniers, Tammy Verwest, Bill 1 19 The Video Station 169 Viger, Clinton 8, 110, 130, 119 Viger, Noel 36, 109 VIGER, RENEE 1,90,97 Vigliotti, Joanne 105, 106, 109 Vogel, Beth 24, 104, 106, 107, 109, 41 Volleyball 68. 69, 70,71 Wagner. Kim 11, 109 Wagner. Rick 128, 129 Waite, Wesley 119 Wakley, Amy 36, 58, 109 Walk in the Water Landing 173 Wally’s 161 Waterfront Shoppe 163 Walters, Sheri 109 Wanket, Dawn 3, 1 19 WANKET, MARK 97 Warner, Kitty 129 Warwick, Chuck 109 WATERS, TOM 97 WATROUS, DANIEL 97 Watson, Kathy 2, 8, 24, 26, 29, 30, 101, 102, 105, 109, 185 Way, Joe 2, 119, 138 WEAVER, DON 12, 19, 97 Weaver, Frank 48, 129 WEAVER, PAUL 13. 97. 98, 66, 38 Weaver, Paula 46, 50, 53, 88, 1 19 Weaver’s Market 161 WEBER, RYAN 3, 98 Welchko, Rick Welser, Becky 119 Welser, Kris 27,32, 119 Welser Marine Construction 173 Welch, Amy 26, 29, 30, 129, 137 WENCKOVSKY, JUDY 13, 18, 88, 98 Werner, Brenda 109 Werner, Kelly 109 Westbrook, Sheri 29, 129 Wetzel, Wayne 129 WHETSTONE, MICHELLE 27, 30, 32, 88, 95, 168 White, DAvid 1 19 Whinte, Dennis 8 WHITE. GARY 13, 95 WHITMORE, MIKE 29, 72, 98, 104, 162, 167 Why Knot Inn 156 WIDMER, PETE 89, 98 Widmer, Kim 120, 129 Wight, Melissa 73, 119 Williams, Brian 120 Williams, George 120, 129 Williams, Jeanie 35, 36, 1 10, 1 19, 13, 191 WILSON, LARRY 98 Wiltsie, Todd 129 Wines, Dan 119 Wines, Gayle 120, 129, 137 Winkler, Matt 109, 66 Wiseman, Janine 36, 37, 129 Wolak, Tom 111 Wolford, Greg 129, 64 Wolkan, Dan 107, 109 Woods, Andrea 119 Wood, Greg 13, 117, 119 WOOD, JAY 94, 98, 148,62 WOOD, JOHN 98 WOODS, MATTHEW 3, 27, 83, 88. 99, 144 Worden, Joe 129 Worden, Mike 1 19 WOZN1AK, CHRIS 13, 99 Wozniak, Jeff 119 Wrestling 66, 67 Yaney, Jody 26,31,74, 114, 119 Yankey, Kent 28, 56, 58, 123, 129 YAX, LANI 13, 34, 99 YAX, LINDA 13, 34, 75, 82, 99, 42 Yax, Mike 111, 119 Yax, Sean 119 Yonaka,Toddl7, 120, 129 York, Laurie 32, 118, 119 YORK, TRACY 24, 26, 29, 30, 99 Young, John 129 Young, Theresa 119 Zakrewski, Jeff Zalewski, Carrie 129 ZIELONKA, THOMAS 99 ZITKA, BRAD Zitton, Jim 114, 119 Zlate’s Place 156 SOULLIERE, DIANE 13, 22, 23, 24, 34. Tom’s Little 42, 72, 84, 94, 77, 157,38, 177 SULTES, KELLY 24, 89. 96, 145, 157 VERNIER, MICHAEL 6, 24, 25, 34, SULLIVAN, STEPHANIE 13, 21, 46. 97, 62, 63, 38 24, 88, 96, 77, 157 VERNIER, STEVE 13, 34, 46, 47. 97 190 Bigger and better — 8 V 2 by 1 1 becomes reality STATISTICS: Volume 62 was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas Local representative was Sam Slis, Redford, Michigan; in-plant representative was Pam Ringold. Color Photographs were taken by Craine Williams Studio, Karen Stager, Mr. Ford, and Mark Heyza. Black and white photographs were taken by Remembrance staff members and Craine-Williams Studio. Seniors Portraits were taken by Craine Williams Studio. Underclassmen pictures: National School Studios Headlines: Text: 24 pt. Souvenir Bold, Theme: 18 24 pt. Century Schoolbook, Magazine 18 24 pt. Helvetica Standard Copy: Body copy and cutlines: 8 10 pt. Souvenir; Magazine: 8 10 pt. Helvetica Standard This volume was printed on 80 lb. enamel paper. Remembrance ’84 is a member of Michigan Interscholastic Press Association, Great Lakes Interscholastic Press Association, and Quill and Scroll. The 1983 Remembrance received a First Place Award from GLIPA and top point value awards in Theme and Cover Design from MIPA. There are so many people who need to be thanked for their help in producing this book . . . to adequately say thank you is difficult . . . First, a special thank you to our family and friends for understanding the demands that this made on our time. To Mr. Ford and Mr. Mulcahy — our appreciation for all the favors, tolerating school interruptions and providing encouragement. A special thank you to Mr. Ford for his photographic help at Homecoming. He helped us make a color deadline almost overnight. To the faculty for tolerating the many interruptions that are a part of yearbook production. To Sam Slis, Taylor Publishing, there are so many things to say thank you for — the help with our color, the suggestions for the magazine and the constant encouragement. We really appreciate you. To all the staff at Craine-Williams Studio — you are a vital part of our success. To all of our photographers — Don, Tim, Mark. Bob, Steve, Jerry and Colette — thank you — you’ve taught us a great deal and helped create these memories. To our phone contacts — Jackie, Chris, Margie, Renee — thanks for always finding our pictures and understanding the million calls. To our studio representative — Steve Lata — thank you for being a calm element when this process seemed overwhelming and helping with every request. And finally, our thanks to Frank Ortman, who has encouraged us for years to strive for this dream of a larger book. We never thought we’d see it. To the McGuire’s for the use of their home for our Homecoming color. To Mrs. Licari, who accepted all of our hall passes. To the sports boosters for the use of the popcorn machine and the many who purchased popcorn weekly. A special thank you to Jenny Leemhuis and Jill Ancona who became popcorn makers supreme. A simple task certainly turned into a weekly job. To the Rat Review staff, especially Dave and Leslie for their help with “instant film’’ To the Board of Education for their continued support. To the office secretaries for their help with names and forms. And finally to everyone who aided in any way from filling out a survey to posing for a picture. We appreciate your help. EDITOR S MESSAGE: We can’t believe that four years of high school and yearbook are over. In a way, we wish we weren’t graduating, because the saying “you learn from your mistakes is true.’’ We’ve learned so much about the trends of yearbooks today, and made so many changes. As editors, we really learned what went on after the final layouts were turned in. There was so much to learn and accomplish. The one thing that we never thought we would see was the larger book. Seeing this dream come true is exciting. Mrs. Broeder is the guiding force in our yearbook lives. When something goes wrong, she is there to help straighten it out, and when we get one of our mental blocks from writing so much, she always has an idea. We’ve done some crazy things this year. The cabinet in the yearbook office displays all of our crazy pictures. Yearbook is such a big part of our lives that we will miss it next year. To the editors of Remembrance 85. good luck — you will need it. Don’t get frazzled around deadline time and don’t let Broed have a stroke — you WILL make the deadline. (Yes, it does sound impossible but this is four years of experience talking!) Ask Broed about Disco Chucky when she’s down, he’s always a good laugh. Take care of her, she is a special lady and a great friend. Last, but not least, don’t follow in the Suds Sisters footsteps and everything will be all right. Karen and Christy 1984 REMEMBRANCE Co-Editors: Christy Newberry and Karen Stager Section Editors: Design: Laury Prior, Student Life: Sheri Gulette, Academics: Andrea Vandenbergh, Underclassmen: Jeanie Williams, Seniors: Marnie Steinmetz, Business Manager: Ann Schewe, Sports: Ingrid Austerberry and Jean Rolewicz. Staff: Charlotte Acre, Sue Anderson, Jill Ancona, Todd Beattie, Kim Gontarek, Chris Hall, Tammy Hoover, Roy Johnson, Peggy Krispin, Windie Korneffel, Jenny Leemnuis, Gia Leon, Paula Modolo, Chris Roland, Lourie Rose, Cheryl Scott, Tania Somers, Bob Sudberry, Noel Viger. Photographers: Karen Stager, Christy Newberry, Jill Ancona, Gia Leon, Todd Beattie, Laury Prior Additional staff help: Shawn Bright, Jill Greenwell, Debbie Jarosz, Deanna Hadden, Chaundra Jehle, Tracie Kaatz, Tina Kowalski, Amy Wakely Index help: Alicia Lazarz, Camille Dedmon, Randy Osieczonek Cover: Karen Stager and Laury Prior Magazine Section: Design: Karen Stager, Contributors: Christy Newberry, Laury Prior, Todd Beattie, Sheri Gulette, Ann Schewe, Jill Ancona Adviser: Ms. Ruth Broeder Acknowledgements 191 The back to basics movement was strong in Algonac with many things changed or added to the daily routine. As Mr. Caimi sees it: “We never stopped emphasizing the basics. There have been normal changes in curriculum, but it appears that the new requirements will be in the area of math, science and English.” The year truly remained one of looking at the core curriculum and looking beyond to our technical world. Lori Stubbs completes her bib cards while preparing her research paper. Lori Stobar stirs the melting substance in Biology. Completing county maps are a part of Social Studies for Frank j Cullimore. Bonnie Sygit searches for the last book for her paper. 192 Conclusion z V

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Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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