Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) - Class of 1985 Page 1 of 200
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Show Hide text for 1985 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1985 volume: “ emembrance 1985 Pressure builds up, controlling the lives of students and demanding that they give everything they can. Time, responsibilites and commitments are a part of daily life. The battle is a rough one, but we are continually Keeping Our Heads Above Water . . . INTRODUCTION A short opening to explain the problems of keeping our heads above water . . . ACADEMICS: Classes and assignments that ruled each hour of the day . . . STUDENT LIFE: A collection of events and activities that kept us busy throughout the year ADVERTISING: The people and the places who provided valuable and essential support SPORTS: Athletic activities that truly inspired the idea of team spirit . . . PEOPLE: The students and the events that controlled 180 days of the year . . INDEX: Where to look to find anything and everyone . . . , w ed d » ' ly Sep te . he g° a ' F r f e9, m As summer days gave way to cold winter mornings, Corole Cross ond Dione Sprague take a break from the pressure of senior year ond stay afloat while enjoying on afternoon. Pressure continued to build academically for oil students. College composition provided many challenges. Down Medley works to complete her research ond get her papers in on time. Pressure surfaced in many ways - It ' s always o struggle ‘Keeping Our Heads Above Water. " REMEMBRANCE 1985 ALGONAC HIGH SCHOOL 5200 TAFT ROAD ALGONAC. MICHIGAN 48001 VOLUME: 63 POPULATION: 890 STAFF: 55 YEARBOOK STAFF: 33 Introduction 1 Keeping Our Heads Above Water I rom the moment the alarm startles one into reality until the last homework problem is complete, pressure builds. Memorizing formulas, writing summaries and completing worksheets, place time demands on students. Time becomes on enemy os deadlines draw near. New re- quirements concerning attendance and grades, prepar ing for a technical world, working hours to perfect the Bond routine for the third consecutive 1 in competition and numerous homework assignments force students to make valuable use of every hour of the day. Completing all the doily com- mitments becomes port of the strug- gle in Keeping Our Heads Above Water. With the pressure on to odd the dinosaur pieces lost in the trip through town, Kelly Hurst ond Eric Mueller odd scales to the prehistoric pink dinosaur. Since mime uses no words, moke-up is importont. Jo Trumble demonstrates the correct application of the moke-up to her Speech doss. Receiving help from city clerk, Mrs. Mory Jaros, Carol Kicknoswoy registers to vote on October 2. Ms. Shogeno provided time during her government doss for seniors to complete the registration process ond vote in the November 6 election. Using o computer gives Kurt Gilbert o chance to see how o program works. Computer experience is a key port of today’s ocodemic preparation. 2 Introduction m i f 9 t ■ ■ ' s vJf ' i 1 • ) Time deodlines odd pressure os Don Nowicki hommers rhe support beom for the Notionol Honor Society floor, twenty minutes before porode time. Pictures, page paste up ond copy create sticky fingers ond debore about ediroriol placement. Rot Review sroff members. Terri Angers. Goil Uhl. Joonne Vigliorti ond Tina Sampier look over the choices. Introduction 3 An old sturdy tree provides o playful spot for Brian Hebert, Giselc Sompson, ond Foirh Logon. Mild weather and calm worer give Beth Rundell ond Helen Knowlron o chance to relax ond foke time out from o busy day After halftime of the football gome, o worm afternoon keeps Frank Molik busy helping customers of rne concession stand. 4 Introduction Keeping Our Heads Above Water Delicate beauty is in constant competition with the cold, horsh winter os days pass so quickly. The lost worm days of October soon become the frigid gray days of November. Cold air, ice, and frozen noses take the place of swimming inthe river or sun- ning on boots along the canal. Just like the snow that covers the ground, students felt that homework and responsibilities were piling up on them to the point of being overwhelming. Dissections in Biology, Congress projects in Comm II, research papers in College Comp, along with the various tests and quizzes kept many students indoors, owoy from the changing seasons. Finding time for a social life wos a hard task, but it was easy to take a few moments to be alone or shore o quiet time with a friend. Enjoying the beauty surrounding us were stepping stones on the path to Keeping Our Heads Above Water Jim Sullivan and Kelly Balirzky fake advantage of a quiet spot by the water to relax on a fall afternoon. Debbie Gontarek, Gina George . Dove Gontarek. and Morgoret Nelson choose the protection of o shody tree os the perfect place to corch up on the week ' s activities. In recognition of their achievements, seniors Stocy Boker ond Julie Bilond ore presented with certificates from McDonolds’ representatives. The two girls were nominated to be o port of the McDonolds All-Americon Bond Introduction 5 DEADLINES: 34 Getting focts correct, rolking to the people and making sure to cover oil angles, ore things a good writer must cover. Co-editor of the Rot Review , Greg Knight double checks stories for focts and accuracy. Rowdy enthusiasm keeps the bond members on their feet cheering during the Homecoming gome. Bond members led cheering sections during each of the gomes. PERFORMANCES: 26 For Liso Scovoronski, preparing to be drum mojo meant going to o special comp or M5U. Hard work wos the key phrase for her os she wos taught different commands and facings. Liso wos taught in the university level, the standard for drum majors. She said: " They tried to reach us confidence. " 6 Student Life Division Keeping Our Heads Above Water Student Life Adjusting bock to school began on o crowded bus ride September 4. Five minute bells kept students hurrying, pushing ond shoving through the halls to reach their classes on time. No minute could be wasted. In the hours after school, time was spent working or at prac- tices. Bond members got home late from performances and even gave up a morning rising early for the Thanksgiving Parade. Work ond homework ruled the evenings. To become o member of the Honor Society, grades hod to be kept up. Social lives often suffered in exchange for the grade point overage. Plans for Spirit Week kept Student Council members busy from the first doy of school. Students with only two weeks to work, gave up time to work on the floats for the parade, and decorate the halls. Free time become scarce and it was harder to keep on top of things. Determination wos needed to create 26 hour days and suceed in Keeping Our Heads Above Water. Majorettes added o 6fh hour doss to their schedule to provide necessary time to perfect routines ond prepare for performances. Band-o-rama meant mony long doys of practice for oil members of the squod Kim Stieler grunts " unga bunga " os she exits the ’Senior Cove " on her way to her next class on rheme doy, Thursday, October 4. HOMECOMING: 10 Although spirit week seemed to go smoothly, freshmen faced o new task. Finding o trailer for the float ond getting people to help were some of the problems. With the completed floor reody to roll, Kelly Ponke, Dove Srrevel, Paul Moehlman, Jenny Rochon, Theresa Wrubel ond Shown Leonard odd finol touches. PARADE: 14 Being Student Coundl President takes o lot of rime ond effort. As chairperson of the porade, Marty Tischbein found o number of extra duties. ’’Knowing the right person to contoct ond getting in touch with that person wos the most difficult; after that the parade seemed to come together, but I wos glod when it wos over, " said Morty. Student Life Division 7 Working together on the computer, Kristin Toylor ond Gino Grigsby odvonce their skills. Welding demonds skill ond concentrotion. Mike Soddlei ond Todd Fraser carefully weld the metal together. Kelly Ponke, Windy Siddol ond Trocy Montgomery examine the heart and blood pressure of the student returning from bond comp. The band ran o dress rehearsal with the Homecoming Court on October 4 Debbie Hogg, Andreo Vondenbergh, Laura DiVergilio . Terese Schultz, Telia Avers ond Wendy Siefert provide accompaniment . 8 Academics Pressure builds in academics School means so many things to so many people. Spirit week, pep rallies, and class competition assemblies ore all enjoyable. But whot is the real reason we attend? In a dictionary school is defined as an " institute of learning. " Many classes are offered to educate and prepare students for the lives ahead. Office Education, Typing and Shorthand for the clerical workers, Com- puter Science for computer programmers and Jour- nalism for writers and reporters. Some classes are given as required credits, such as Government and Economics, and try as you will to avoid them, these classes must be taken. Certainly, the fun and friendship helped the day to pass faster. But when all the work and tests started to get us down, we stopped to evaluate why we were here, and looked to future goals. Concentrating on the job assignment. Kim Stokes tries to improve her typing speed Kim Norman and Leonard Poscoe desperately search for a new compound to complete their assignment ond lob requirement. Notetaking during on oral report session involves the total concentration of Lynne Dloink ond Michelle Ellis. Academics 9 Senior Holl wos o study in conrrosts on closh doy Wednesday, October 3. Ken Licori poses in front of his locker before classes. World History gets a taste of the 1920’s os flopper Leslie Blanck finds the feathers ond fringe o challenge in surviving the doy. Twin day brought adorable little girls’’ Michelle Ellis ond Jennifer DeLange to school for the doy. Theme doy brings out wild outfits. Trying to capture the spirit of the doy ond points for the class, Brian Genaw becomes on authentic Roman. Laughter flows... Spirit Week a smash As Gory Tafoya, rhe yearbook photographer from Craine- Williams Studio, shut his cor door and approached the school, he began to wonder, ’’What ' s going on? " In front of his eyes he sow cavemen, Romans, flappers and teenyboppers just going about their business. He walked through the hall of Rome and through the senior cove when he thought to himself, " What else but Spirit Week! " On Monday, October 1, the school freaked out with hot, tie and glosses day. Students searched through their collections for their most outrageous hots and glosses and went through their fathers ' closet for his craziest tie. A variety of hots were worn from blinking sun visors to good, old, " Bless You Boys " Tiger Hots. Tuesday the school was filled with loud colors os students clashed their clothing. Stripes and polka dots were mixed and matched os clash doy was a huge success. Kenny Licari really stood out with a checkered suit coot and funky pants. Mirror images covered the halls on Wednesday os twin doy took place. Students and their friends dressed alike and hod a lot of fun acting crazy throughout the doy. Michelle Ellis and Jennifer DeLonge dressed themselves os twin little girls and at- tracted quite a bit of attention os they strolled around the school in their P.J. ' s. Thursday, dressing to respective themes, students earned points towards the spirit jug. The Seniors ' theme was cavemen. Juniors were Romans, Sophomores were roaring 20 ' s flappers and Freshmen be-bopped to the 50 ' s era. Seniors won this competition. One of the days highlights was when the senior cove people ran through the halls yelling, ’ ’Ungo Bunga " before first hour. Copping off the week was Friday ' s traditional Blue and Gold day with a pep assembly at the end of 5th hour. John Desmarais really got into the spirit of the day os he pointed his face blue and gold. Throughout the years, mums hove always ended the Homecoming week. Juniors delivered 300 mums with messages of love and friendship. Rock tee shirts inspired Greg Knight, Tom Hoebeke. Dove Grocki, and Diono D ' Eoth to become mirror images on twin doy. Cove men... the quiet, dignified Senior Moth students, Leslie Dieke, Jennifer Rollins, Dud Adkins, Kelly Hurst and Joe Drexler show their " savoge” side os they ore counted for spirit week. Modeling the latest for Vogue Magazine. Kelly Swanson ond Amy Fioroni pose during lunch break on Closh doy. Spirit Week 11 Below: Enthusiastic Class of 85 cheering sections greeted the Homecoming Court members during o September 21 assembly. Sophomores constructed an authentic ' 20 ' s cor which captured second place. Kim Kasperowicz, Joonn Meldrum, Leslie Blonck, Dill Dedmon. Julie Kwasiborski and Jason Hordy odded o touch of authenticity. A fire breathing dinosaur and Cove women Kim Stieler, Morgie Gunther and Terri Angers gave the seniors 1st place in the floor competition. Yearbook members, Jill Ancona, Sheri Gulerre, 5helly Seczowa, and John Burnette work to create interest in the 1985 book with o decorated Cougar driven by Rob Tobion. Returning to the 50 ' s Dove Srrevel, Poul Moehlmon, Shelli Kurok, Shown Leonard, Jenny Rochon, Amy Heinrich, and Trocy Thomas ride on the Sweet Shoppe float. Juniors in togas Kit Raymond, Amy Jacobs, Sue Honkey, Sondy Plocencio, Melanie Furtah, Patti Engelhordt, Orion Genow, Leonard Pascoe and Stacy Delia relax in the traditional Roman setting Parade captivates downtown audience As parade participants pulled into the IGA parking lot, they were greeted by Mr. Ford and Marty Tischbein with their place in the line up. Thus, on October 5, another Homecoming Parade began. With Homecoming October 5, the process of transforming garbage bags into float flowers became a pressure situa- tion. Thursday, October 4, students worked frantically to put their finishing touches on the float. Marty Tischbein, chairman of this event, lined up 28 en- tries from student floats to candidates for the November 6 election. He started planning, " the first day of school because Homecoming was so close. " He said that the hardest thing in planning the parade was getting a hold of the participants. The Seniors hod the winning float, o big pink dinosaur that exhaled smoke. They were followed by the Sophomores with their 1920 ' s antique cor. The juniors took third with their Roman coliseum ond taking 4th place with a strong fight, were the Freshmen with their 50 ' s sweet shop. Other entries included the Notional Honor Society Float, The Remem- brance cor, the Science Club Float, and the ever popular River Queen carrying the Homecoming Court. The Algonac community participated with entries such os the Police ond Fire Deportments, political candidates like: James Docherty, Terry London ond Jon Novok, to name a few, and members of the school board rode in the Meet the Candidates cor. " I felt that the parade wos very well done " , said Gio Leon. Mr. Ford said he felt , " Marty did o fantastic job giving us a well organized, well run porode. It wos super! " Mr. Muskrat participates in the parade with cheerleader escorts Julie Jenkins, Renee Dieke, Trocey LoParl, Melissa Wight, Julie Fioroni, Trocie Moravcik, Dena Dingwall, Cindy Sygif, Ann Kmetz ond Cheryl Lorence. Homecoming Porode 13 T raditional events send spirit soaring After freezing in November I960, on early Homecoming was a popular request. Unknown to the planners, October 5 presented a few problems. Dance chairperson, Kelley Kanalos, discovered in early September that bonds were booked. After extensive investiga- tion, she contacted a d.j. and the committee decided to try that approach. As the donee began, Kelley suffered a few hectic moments os wrong directions resulted in a lost d.j. However, he arrived at 9:30 and a large, enthusiastic crowd danced until 1:00 in the gym. Halls were transformed according to themes, but time limita- tions prevented extravagant halls. Adult education classes beginn- ing at 6:00 meant that everyone hod to be done before then. Tope and humidity again provided problems as seniors arrived early to reassemble port of their cove. Judging took place at 7:30 with seniors taking first place. The decorations remained up throughout the day os students enjoyed the theme days without the cust omary, post destruction of the paper material. Traditions remained os mums, parade, halls and dress up days added to the hectic involved Spirit that was Homecoming ' 84. Wendy Siefert works fo decorate the senior cove with her " Club rhe Pioneers " creation. Amy Dagwell and Lorry Hromek watch the court ceremony, taking o needed break from o dancing evening. Lorry Hromek, Kenny Licori, Dove Grocki and Tom Hoebeke get ready to eor their coromel apples hoping rhot theirs isn’t the onion os Kim Kasperowicz judges. Senior court member Shelly Kuplerski ond escort Curt McLone donee to o slow rune during the court ceremony. 14 Homecoming events Preparing 300 mums in o half an hour for delivery on October 5 is o challenge for junior representatives Melonie Furtoh. Trade Morovik. Dev Okum ond Trocy Laparl. Seniors go caveman crazy os Stacy Doker shows off the latest in leopard skin. Chris Hall and Cindy Lomb represent Notional Honor Society members with their symbolic floor. Homecoming events 15 Crowning concludes exciting week The chill in the air was a plea- sant contrast to the warmth felt at the halftime festivities of Homecoming ' 85. The homecoming queen of the class of ' 65, Condoce Wiseman Hable, was escorted out on the field by 1965 football captain, Fred Fernandez, representing their class twenty years loter. With the presenta- tion, Homecoming continued it ' s traditional meaning of alum- ni " coming home. " The winners of the various contests throughout the week Court members enter the field to o bond drum roll and the flash of cameras. Representing the classes were. Leslie Bieke, queen, and escort Marty Tischbein, Jennifer DeLonge escorted by Frank Malik, Shelly Kuplerski escorted by Curt McLone, Kristin McQuode escorted by Eric Mueller, Lydia Soboleski escorted by Jim Duceart, Colleen Eaton escorted by Jim Moniaci, Lisa Thompson escorted by Erik Kemp, ond Down Hording escorted by Scott Schumacher. were announced. The seniors hod the most people dress up to theme day and also won the hall contest. A large brown and pink dinosaur gave them first place in the float contest, too. When asked how he felt about the float placing first, senior Don Nowicki said, " I was happy for our class after all the work we put into it. " These all added up to give the class of 1985 the spirit jug. Then the moment come that everyone hod been waiting for. After a chord from the bond, Leslie Dieke wos an- nounced queen. During the crowd ' s applause, she was crowned by the 1984 Homecoming Queen, Sue Anderson. Later, Leslie said, " I remember being hoppy and hugging Marty. " The ploying of " Eat ' em Up " and the school fight song to on enthusiastic crowd was the final touch to a homecoming gome that will be a special memory for many students. Ken Licari and Mr. Muskrat wish Al Kurrle good luck os he runs our on rhe field or rhe srorr of rhe Homecoming gome The class of 1965 ' s Foorboll captain. Fred Fernandez, and Homecoming queen, Condoce Habel. join rhe court of 1985 on rhe River Queen for rhe ride down ro rhe field during rhe porade Homecoming 17 After forty-five minutes of loughs, the ossembly was interrupted by o problem Tim Dovis fried to complete the tricycle obsrocle course before the ossembly wos stoppped by the smoke bomb After the grueling competition. Tom Wolak ond Eric Edgecomb model the latest in skin core for pie eating contests Chocolate creom pies were quickly devoured by oil contestants. Third annual yearbook assembly results in fun 5th hr. diversion Pie filled faces, searching for donuts on o string, and o scream- ing gym of students characterized the third annual Yearbook Assembly held October 25. Designed to get the student body excited about purchasing o yearbook, the staff spent a week brainstorming for ideas to plan his ossembly. New gomes included the clothes relay, pushing o golf boll with noses ond lifesaver swop. Troditionol favorites like chug-a-lug, pie eating ond donuts on o string kept students cheering their representatives to victory. As everyone was having a real good time, laughing, getting rowdy and participating in the gomes, smoke filled the air. A smoke bomb was under the Juniors ' bleachers. The situation not only endangered people, but seriously threatened the future of assemblies. " It was really rude of the person that did it because they ruined it for everyone else, " said Jennifer Rose. The challenge tug of war concluded the ossembly. Varsity and junior varsity players began on annual rivalry. As the teams began, other members of their class rushed down to help. The assembly ended with the entire gym laughing and the Varsity ond friends winning. Over oil, the Juniors won the competition. The following day the yearbook staff took orders from 85% of the student body. " Everyone got into the Varsity-Junior Varsity tug of war, it was a lot of fun, " soid Lorry Ashley. With another successful assembly completed, the yearbook staff began the process of creating another book. 18 Yearbook Assembly J.V. footboll teom members prepore to pull their woy to victory As the competition increoses. Corrie Koufmon hurriedly dresses to odd freshman points. Steve Smith tries to down the root beer in the chug-o-lug contest Accuracy is essential in the life sover pass for Louro Rollins and 5tocy Bellia. Llso Sikorski prepares victim Tom Davis for the suspended donut eating contest. Yearbook Assembly 19 Dance highlights Winter Wacky Week Winter Wacky Week began in on unusual way. First, students were adjusting to a new schedule, as WWW was scheduled for earlier in the year, due to the North Central visitation. Secondly, the theme days were varied to get students involved. The new switch day brought limited participation as girls dressed as guys and vice verso. During lunch time, three outstanding people were chosen for their outfits. Craig Baker, Butch Edgecomb and Andy Petrovich received tickets to the dance. Throughout the week, only a few of the students were actively involved. Even many student council members did not dress for the days. " I feel no one dressed up because the classes weren ' t awarded points. I was really disappointed. " said Leslie Bieke. On Friday, February 1st, the highlight of the evening was the dance. Students braved sub zero cold to dance the night away and watch Curt McLane crowned king. Gym decorations again inspired class competitions. The juniors won by three votes with their Shirt-tales over the seniors Care Bears. Voting was conducted by spectators during the basketball game. Every afternoon during WWW, srudenrs could be found in rhe cofererio preporing posters. Greg Pritchard ond Deo nno Trocino put the finishing touches on cartoon characters. Tape is a key port of gym decorations. Michelle Voden ond Leonn Horden cover rhe bock of the poster with enough rope to insure rhot it will lost during the gome. Winning a prize for best dressed. Croig Doker poses or rhe end of the day. Croig was awarded o free donee ticket during lunch. Cheering the basketball team, seniors participate in rhe boskerboll gome on February 1st. prior to the donee. Immediately after halftime, rhe votes were counted and rhe seniors were second in the competition. Shelly Kuplerski smiles os Curr McLone is onnounced King, 1985 while the rest of the court cheers in opprovol. D.J. Kevin Fenton opprooches the stoge os Marty Tischbein and Kelley Konolos announce the king. Creating Core Dears was o lot of work for the seniors. Jennifer Rollins spent on afternoon helping to prepore the decorations by cutting out smaller bears for the walls. Find your escort wos o gome with o lot of loughs during the February 1st ossembly. LeeAnn Koltz, Liso Petit and Cyndee Johnson owoif the announcement of their fare after being blindfolded. Winter Wacky Week 21 Michelle Ellis, Jennifer DeLonge. Cheryl Modolo and Tracy Monrgomery cheer on contestants during the limbo contest. Eric Liebold watches Jennifer DeLonge s techniques during the Hulo competition Hulo entronts competed in three sets aiming for one overall winner. Aiming for first place. Pot Humes demonstrates Hulo techniques. 22 Hawaiin Luau Dev Okum ' gets down,” to the Howoiion music. Rat Review sponsors Hawaiian fun filled bash Hawaiian Luau was a big DOOM on December 14 following the basketball game. All different types of costumes and hairdo ' s captured the tropical spirit. " Wild and Crazy, " said Frank Malik . Everyone was dancing and having a great time! " Scenery was spectacular. There were pineapples, oranges, apples, a stuffed pig and paper decorations. All during the evening people were devouring the fruit. George Burgess, the D.J. for the evening rock and rolled with the Beach Boys, Hawaiian music and popular music that kept the audience dancing until the lights went on. The limbo contest was one of the exciting events of the night. Rob Bernardi walked away with the big prize of two fish dinners at Henry ' s Restaurant after strong competition. The Hula contest had four groups of five people who competed in front of the chaperones who acted as judges. Coming out on top was Jim Brockmiller, won the number one prize, the paper mache ' pig. Tracie Albert and Joann Vigliotti were co-chairpersons of the Luau. Carole Cross organized the food with donations from DiMaggios and Henry ' s. Jill Ancona chaired the decorations committee and Tina Sampier was the business manager. Pattie Kenny, public relations chairperson said, " Everyone loved it. I have never seen so many people dance at a school dance before. " Jennifer DeLange attempts to limbo the lowest os the students cheer her on. Tom Dovis, Mike Daniels, ond Scott Musson enjoy the refreshments os they danced ther night owoy at the Luou. Hawaiian Luau 23 Strong leadership leads to active year Assemblies, Homecoming, Winter Wacky Week, Spirit Plaque Competitions, Christmas food drive and the traditional Christmas tree added to the excitement of Student Council 84-85. Led by President Marty Tischbein, the members were always doing something to odd spirit and keep activities going throughout the year. Beginning the year with a new Constitution, members worked with a practical document. For the first time there was a set atten- dance policy and a work policy. Activity credit was also a new ad- dition for Student Council membership. The activity credit was ap- proved by the Student Faculty Board in May, 1984. During the Homecoming Queen election, the student body voted on the constitution and approved it 2-1 New activities were always on the agendo. School jerseys designed to emphasize spirit for the entire school arrived in January. Spirit Week days were extended and student involve- ment was active. Pom Gronico commented os a junior representative, ”1 am glad I was voted on Student Council. It ' s alot of fun and I ' ll try to get people involv- ed. I think student council is a good thing for people, it helps you leorn and get involved. " Stacy Bellia. ond Melanie Furtah collect Homecoming Queen bailors from Boyd Jenkins . Football players Lorry Hromek, Ken Licori, Dove Grocki ond Tom Hoebeke enjoy coromel apples while Donna Browarksi discovers that hers is a coromel onion. Amy Jacobs, Tino Yonoko, Kim Kasperowicz ond Michelle Ellis spent first hour on Theme Doy, October 4 counting the dressed up students in each doss for points for the Spirit Jug. 24 Student Council Creating a traditional bit of Christmas cheer, senior Student Council members put up the tree on December 17. The Bellia ' s donated on artificial tree to be used eoch yeor. Michelle Ellis, Michelle Lecour ond Kelley Konolos debate on placement of the lights. At the January 7 meeting, themes were decided for Winter Wacky Week. Michelle Berube, Kelly Ponke ond Ann Kmetz listen to the debate on the general theme cartoons vs. places. Marty Tischbeln reviews the ogendo, while seniors, Jennifer DeLange, Jim Sullivan. Kristen McQuade ond Shelly Kuplerski discuss cartoon characters for Winter Wocky Week. Sophomores run an organized group. Amy Fioroni, Katie Moron ond Michelle Musson review their notes before the presentation on doss updates. Tina Yonaka and Shown Leonard assign spirit ribbons to the freshmen representatives to sell os a fund raising project. Student Council Front Row. Kelley Konolos, Jennifer DeLange, Kristen McQuode, Michelle Ellis. Michelle Lecour. Shelly Kuplerski, Morty Tischbein, Leslie Bieke, Julie Bilond, Goil Uhl, Jim Sullivan. Jennifer Rollins . Second Row: Amy Jacobs, Stacy Bellio, Melanie Furtoh. Pom Gronico, Kit Raymond, Trocie Moravcik, Tracey LoPorl, Chris Costiglione, Bev Okum, Colleen Eoton, Beth Beres. Louro Rollins . Third Row: Mrs. Liso Roy, Kim Kosperowicz, Renee Bieke, Katie Moron, Amy Fioroni, Kelly Swanson, Michelle Musson, Al Bilond. Tim Dovis. Cyndee Johnson Bock Row: Ms. Ruth Broeder, Deono Vernier. Kristina Yonoko, Kelly Ponke. Sue Ruemenopp. Amy Heinrich, Michelle Berube, P.J. Pellirier. Shelli Kurok. Student Council 25 Lighting her candle Chris Hall inducts Shoko Yomoguchi Kelly Hurst lights the candle of leadership from the candle of knowledge after giving her speech. After presenting her speech, Jennifer Rollins lights the candle of character from the candle of knowledge. As a second year member Leslie Dieke lights her candle from the candle of knowledge. National Honor Society Front Row Michelle Morese, Tommy Porzondek, Deono Hodden, Leslie Dieke, Jennifer Rollins. Kelly Hurst, Spencer Adkins, Ann Schewe, Shoko Yomoguchi, Deth Vogel. Diono D ' Eoth Second Row. Dorio Perofon, John Murphy, Don Nowicki, Jeff McForlone, Joe Drexler. Andy Chwon, Shown Bright . Third Row: Louro Rollins, Michele VonHout, Cindy Lomb, Chris Holl, Cheri Geloude, Jo Trumble. Charlotte Kosperowicz, LeeAnn Koltz, Andreo Vondenbergh, Julie Bilond, Kothy Watson Dock Row Amy Jocobs, Debbie Hogg. Tom Bores, Jeff Allegoet, Srocy Baker, Ben Tollman, Kelly Connors, Morgoret Nelson, Cheryl Scott 26 National Honor Society Andrea Vandenbergh calls members ro the sroge ro recieve certificates of membership. NHS inducts 25 new members On Tuesday, November 27, National Honor Society offically inducted new members. To become a member as a Junior, a grade point overage of 3.5 is needed , for Seniors the gpa must to be 3.2. There were fifteen juniors, seven seniors and three honorary members inducted this year. Advisers for this year were Mrs. Biland, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Bieke and Mrs. Nelson . Presi- dent Kelly Hurst, Vice President Spencer Adkins, Secretary Ann Schewe and Treasurer Jennifer Rollins kept the group active through meetings. Plans for the year included a Homecoming float, the annual breakfast and a fun- draising project for Muscular Dystrophy for St. Patrick ' s Day. " I wanted to be a part of a prestigious group. " said Kelly Hurst who spent much time working for NHS. " As president I had to organize the induction ceremony and had the Homecoming float built at my house. " After giving a speech on scholarship, Ann Schewe lights the scholarship candle from the candle of knowledge. Spencer Adkins explains the quolity of service that oil new members must possess. New members prepare ro repeot the pledge ofter president Kelly Hurst. Dedicated band members add extra effor Involvement from everyone mokes o successful year. From band comp in August at Blue Lake Fine Arts Comp to the Thanksgiving Day Parade in the streets of Detroit, to the final Spring concert, bond practices provided the opportunities to perfect skills. Bond Comp provided background in learning new routines and becoming on active member of the Bond. Spencer Adkins said: " Bond comp not only gets you bock into the basics, but it lets you catch up with everyone and what they hove been doing. " Bond received many awards during the year. These awards ore the result of total dedication. " We worked hard at Bond Comp and during bond class oil hour. We also hod practice once a week, two hours each practice. " said Bill Biland . Majorettes and Precisionettes odd sparkle to performances.. For the first semester, a sixth hour was added to provide the needed time to practice routines. Led by Captains Pottie Ken- ny, Jennifer DeLange (Precisionettes) and Jennifer Rollins and Liso Sikorski (Majorettes), the squads developed into on outstanding performing group. Lisa Scovoronski, become the first girl, to be elected drum major for the bond. With her background and summer training, she led the bond through many outstanding performances. Toft Rood Jazz Society, again, remains in demand. Par- ticipating in concerts throughout the community, these select group of musicians hove the opportunity to perfect skills. Mark Santavy helps rhe Toft Rood Jazz Society provide musical entertainment for rhe Notional Honor Society induction. Majorettes: Front Row Jody Yoney, Laura Rollins, Michelle Musson, Lisa Sikorski, captain, Jenny Rollins.coptoin, Sue Ruemenopp, Trocie Albert, Trocie Tillinger . Dock Row: Stephanie Miketich, Debbie Jorosz, P.J Pelletier, Liso Scovoronski. Leeonn Harden. Trocie Kootz and Cyndee Johnson. 28 Bond Practice 0 Performance Laurie Lozen concentrates on every move for perfection os the Precisionettes perform o routine ot the Bond o-Ramo. Band members Al Biland ond Bill Bilond high step down the street os the bond participates in the Homecoming Porode. Stephanie Miketich ond Cyndee Johnson enthusiastically perform o Majorette routine. Playing a baritone saxophone, Toft Rood member, Greg Pritchard entertains the audience with the opening music ot the Notional Honor Society induction. Precisionettes Front Row. Cothy Jeannette, Jennifer Baker. Pottie Kenny, coptoin. Jennifer DeLonge, coptoin, Kelley Konolos, Ann Morie Brooks Second Row. Amii Rosso. Kristen McQuode, Bev Okum, Tonyo Kuhr . Third Row Debbie Gonrorek, Louro LoPorl, Michelle Voden. Kellie Robb . Fourth Row: Kelly Lewek. Denise Tollman. Kim Kosperowicz. Kelly Swonson. Deono Vernier. Lori Treppo, Diono D ' Eorh . Dock Row: Louro Wnuk. Lynn Richardson, Debbie Drummond, Liso Scovoronski. Laurie Lozen, Sue Jeannette, Goyle Wines. Band 29 To provide entertainment , Marching Band captivates the crowd with on award winning rendition of Chimes Festival. Senior Dave Petit ploys a saxophone solo of the NH5 induction ceremony. Bond practice on the drill field behind the high school takes up Tom Botes, Lisa Avers and John Grebeto s after school rime. Symphonic Band Front Row. Ann Schewe. Donno Broworski, Erick Senkmojer, Kathy Watson, Nicole Geremesz. Liso Gamble, Ruth Mills, Sheilo Davis, Gio Leon. LeeAnn Koltz, Cindy Crowe, Wendy Siefert . Second Row: Telio Avers, Kim Fioroni, Terese Schultz, Jennifer Rose. Lourie Bembos, Andreo Vondenbergh, Angie Poynter, Greg Pritchard, Trocey Tesmer, Lory Andros, Deno Ford. Potti Howe, Gino Grigsby . Third Row: Lynn Fisher, Melonie Brondt, Jennifer Kloeffler, Chris Quednau. Tamaro Swiger, Angel Burns. Jon Srobar, Tino Christy, Becky Jones. Julie Gohl, Lourie Rose. Keith Knight, Anthony Sontovy, Jim Smith, Kristina Yonoko, Pot Fen, Louro DiVergilio. Kelly Connors . Fourth Row: Dove Ferraro, Mike Brockley, Dove Gontorek, Tom Bores, Michele VanHout. Liso Avers. John Grebeto, Beth Beres. Jeff McForlone, Amy Fioroni, Liso Petit, Don Avers, Dorrell Amoe, Bill Bilond, Julie Bilond, Shown Johnson, Robert Shaffer, Katie Moron, Al Bilond . Dock Row: Mott Austerberry, Alison White, Brian Lonergon, Bill Humes, Bill O ' Grody, Bud Adkins, Charlotte Kasperowicz. Liso Scovoronski, Butch Edgecomb, Kent Yoney, Angelo Grabowski. Pot Koltz, Richard DeLonge, Debbie Hogg Mr Greg Reed During half-time, the Majorettes do one of their routines to the song, All Night Long Band tunes up to superior performances After o week off from comp, bond members prepared themselves for a gome the first week of school. Special highlights of the football season included a halftime show that was perform- ed before the gome even started. On Friday, the gome against Flint Academy was scheduled to begin at 4:00, at 4:20, the word come in that the team would be lote. With a large crowd there, the bond performanced the half-time show prior to the gome ' s actual start at 5:00. " It felt o little funny because we just got done with pre-gome and borely hod time to rest and we were bock on the field already. That was definitely a different gome that day. " said Laurie Bembas . The annual Marching competition was held at Port Huron High School. The bond upheld post tradition and received a first division for the 3rd year in o row. " I believe the musicianship of the band has improved every year. One woy of measuring this is by going to music festivals, ond we hove been very fortunate in the post few years. " said Mr. Reed Band-A-Ramo gave the students a chance to perform all of the numbers they performed during marching season. A Superman skit featuring Al Biland was the hit of the evening. This year was special for the seniors. They hod their second chance to march in the Detroit Thanksgiving Day Parade. " We stood in the cold for two hours ond froze to death. " said Debbie Hogg. It was the 11th time in the bonds ' history that they hove been invited. Pep assemblies add spirit ond excitement to the school day. Bond members perform of the Homecoming Court assembly to get everyone cheering ond excited about the upcoming events on September. Taft Road Jazz Society Front Row. Mark Sanrovy, Dove Petit. Kelly Connors. Jim Smith. Greg Pritchard. Jennifer Rollins . Second Row: Mr. Greg Reed, Korie Moron. Bob Shoffer. Al Bilond . Third R ow: Michele VanHout, Liso Avers, Tom Botes. Beth Beres, Jeff McForlone, Dock Row: Eric Rokuski, Bill O ' Grody. Bud Adkins. Morty Esselink . Nor Pictured: Stocy Baker Bond 31 Christine Sikorski provides dramatic emphasis during White Christmas. Magic melodies in concert Performances from the Homecoming Porode to the Spring Concert on May 22, 1985, Rainbow Connection and Mixed Chorus captivated audiences. With this years attendance policy the Fair Hoven and Point Tremble elemen- tary students were bussed to the high school gym for their traditional Christmas concert. " Getting to sing and perform on stage for the community is what I enjoy the most about Rainbow Connection ' said Christine Sikorski . The junior high con- cert wos in the afternoon ot the end of the high school doy. To provide practical experience with professional performances chorus groups mode their annual trip to Detroit Music Hall to see the musical Sweeny Todd . Groups raised the money by selling can- dy bars ond Christmas cords. Mixed Chorus is open to oil students with Rainbow Connection requiring on audition. This involves singing a song of in- dividual choice, sight reading, being able to write music. " Being in Chorus is fun because I like to sing and performing gives you a feeling that you really did something well. " said Tommy Hoover . Awards ore given during the Spring Con- cert: first year members; muskrat, second year; letter A, third year; third year pin, fourth year; fourth year pin. To receive any awards one must hove a B overage in Chorus ond attend every concert Accompanying the Rainbow Connection, Cindy Rodriguez provides the musical background for the Christmas music. " Winter Wonderland ' ' and Barb Mongos put the oudience in o holiday spirit. Singing to a captive oudience, Mark Burguron sets the mood for hopes of o White Christmas. Rainbow Connection: Front Row. Christine 5ikorski, Wendi Klier. Leslie Blanck. Jenny Leemhuis. Borb Mongos. Second Row. Cindy Rodriguez. Kris Russell. Jeonie Williams. Bock Row: Randy Osieczonek, Cheryl Modolo, Mark Burguron. 02 Chorus Concerts At fhe Christmas Concert on December 20, Roinbow Connection sings their rendition of Noel. Corol of the Cradle in three port harmony sung by Wendy Klier. Jenny Leemhuis ond Leslie Blonck, helped the audience capture o Christmos mood. All eyes on Mr. McMaken, Mixed Chorus follows his direction. Jenny Leemhuis explained the meaning of Christmos through her solo, Christmos Is. Chorus: Front Row. Cindy Seczawa. Kelley Konolos, Mikki Word, Michelle Smith, Cheri Polly, Borb MocDormott . Second Row: Louro O ' Connor, Down Thomas, Tonio Somers, Tommy Hoover, Undo Schuft. Trocy Thomos . Third Row: Jill Hoover, Lori DeVlominck, Charlotte Acre, Potty Srier, Trod Kurok, Mr. Dennis McMoken . Bock Row: Kim True. Eric Liebold, Ken Burton, Randy Osieczonek, Christopher Sikorski, ond Camille Dedmon. Chorus 33 Preporing bills , Joann Vigliorri ond Tina Sampier contact advertisers after publication of an issue. Publications go to computers Preparing for o publications deadline involves hard work and plenty of time. Deciding on the story, assigning the stories, typing the material in- to the computer and then posting up the layout for the Rat Review or putting the layout on quods for the Remembrance involves a great deal of time. " Time has to be used efficiently, or the deadlines will not be met. " said Cheryl Scott . The computer has lowered the cost but not cut down on the work for the Rot Review staff. " The new restrictions hove not mode it more difficult to moke the deadlines, you just hove to adjust your time for the computer, ' ' said Tino Sampier . Yearbook staff members totally computerized with a word processing program provided by the publisher. " Normally, a deadline moiling takes me about 12 hours to prepare, however, the copy on disks cut that time in half. " said Ms. Broeder GLIPA recognized the 1964 Rat Review with a Second Place in competition. 1934 Remem- brance received top honors nationally with a First Place from NSPA, GLIPA and numerous state awards. After the attendance policy change regarding 1st hour soles to dosses, Cheryl Scott sells o paper on October 19 to Corhy Isaacs or one of the stations set up throughout the school. For Kellie Robb putting seven hundred pictures in olphobeticol order is o challenge. 34 Publications - Production Prior to doing layouts, pictures must be organized alphabetically, DeAnno Benoit sorts the 10th graders. Preparing paste-up Andrea Vondenbergh sets up the copy for the printer. Folding papers prior to first hour is a pressure filled situation for newspaper staff members, Andrea Vondenbergh. Carole Cross, Diane Sprague, and Erick Senkmajer. An IBM computer and a new word processing program drastically changed yearbook production, Cheryl Modolo, Ann Schewe and Ms. Broeder work with the program to become familiar with copy editing. Publications 35 With controversy over the restrictions ploced on the Rot Review by the odmimstrotion os o result of o survey. Greg Knight ond Goil Uhl review letters to the editor Peggy Krispin. choirperson of the Christmos Fund Raiser for the yeorbook totals the profits for deposit After processing the film. Deonno Hodden ond Marilyn Brown check negotives for clarity After waiting for weeks, anxious students mob yeorbook staff members John Burnette and Shelly Seczowo to get their pictures during lunch breaks Rot Review Staff Front Row Greg Knight, editor. Tino Sampler, Andreo Vandenbergh. editor. Pottie Kenny. Corole Cross. Liz Rios. Cheryl Lorence Second Row Cheryl Scott. Cheryl McLeon. Borb Mongos. Trocy Montgomery. Michele Chornoby. Wendy Siefert. Becky Welser. Deono Hodden Third Row Michelle Hart, Julie Avers. Louro Koehler. Andrea Connors. Liso Curtis. Jockie Mohr. Kim Kosperowicz, Julie Kwasiborski Fourth Row Mr James Trotter Joonn Vigliotti. Trocie Albert. Rich Decoussin. Martha Amomo. Kip Moul. Eric Edgecomb Dock Row Marilyn Brown. Terri Angers. Dove Grocki. Goil Uhl. Erick Senkmojer 36 Publication - Deadlines and Fund raising Creating a feature filled underclassmen section demanded time and brainstorming Underclossmon section editor. Jeanie Williams meets with Randy Osieczonek to develop freshmen picture ideos, while Student Life section editor. Cheryl Scott double checks copy Money and deadlines present challenges Facing large production costs, publications staffs found themselves fund raising throughout the year. To keep the quali- ty and increased size, Rot Review members sold candy, flowers, ods, and sponsored the fun-filled Hawaiian Luou on December 14 Remembrance staff members found that the computer lowered error correction charges, but the yearly printing price increases placed the yearbook in o right financial situation. With o bill of 14,500, staff members sold ads, candy, luv-a-grams, Christmas items ond the ever popular popcorn. Deadlines set fear into the mind of each staff member. Students found themselves working frantically in the end trying to get layouts and copy finished and into the computer. " Sometimes, I would work hours on the computer correcting ond editing before a deadline. I hod to wait for the stories to be finished, so the day before o deadline, I was swamped. " soid Jill Ancona . Keeping up with production deadlines for o paper presents many challenges. Committment, at times, presents a problem. Staff members often do not realize the total dedication re- quired. ’’Many people use excuses instead of fulfilling their responsibilities. This irritates those who do live up to their responsibilities. " said Mr. Jim Trotter, newspaper adviser. Book sales involve preparation rime and publicity Alicia Lazarz and Kim Wagner prepare to cover the hall with posters. Remembrance Staff Front Row Ann Schewe. editor, Sheri Gulette. editor. Jill Ancona, editor. Peggy Krispin, Jeanie Williams. Cheryl Scott. Lourie Rose. Jenny Leemhuis. Cheryl Modolo Second Row Tammy Hoover, Lisa Sikorski. Kim Gontorek, John Burnette. Shelly Seczowa, Kellie Robb. Rachel Herod Third Row Ms Ruth Broeder. Kris Russell. Troci Kurok. DeAnna Benoit. Alicio Lozorz, Comille Dedmon. Charlotte Acre, Tonio Somers Dock Row Scott Musson. Noel Viger. Steve Bido. Rondy Osieczonek. Potty Stier Nor pictured: Kim Wogner. Todd Beorrie I Publications 37 Student tutoring In an attempt to help the younger students, seniors were asked if they would give up some of their time to tutor others in such subjects as Chemistry, Biology, Algebra and Geometry, these students are not paid, but are hired because it is felt that the students would get along better than if an adult was tutoring. Any student can be tutored, but not many have taken advantage of the after school help. Stacy Baker, a tutor, said, ‘Til help, but they don’t show up.” Dr. Richard Kast addresses the combined visitation team and faculty meeting on February 1 4 to open the North Central meeting at school. North Central Association visits AHS February 13-15 Quiz bowl Four students, and one alternate, at the suggestion of Ms. Shagena decided to participate in a Quiz Bowl Competition on Saturday, February 23 at St. Clair County Community College. Those par- ticipating included Bud Adkins, Butch Edgecomb, Christine Hall, Cindy Lamb and Michele VanHout . The school winnning the competition would receive a trophy, 500 for each stu- dent, and a scholarship for each student to attend St. Clair County Community College. Team member, Christine Hall said she joined because, fcfc I have always been in- terested in trivia.” Every seven years. North Central Association evaluates schools in their region. Led by Dr. Richard Kast, Lake Orion High School, team members spent three days evaluating the high school, February 13-15. The process for a NCA evaluation begins the preceding year. Individual faculty members spent time completing forms looking at their roles. Each depart- ment had a committee which used the forms as an evaluation tool to look realistically at current conditions. With Mrs. Roy and Mr. Lenore as co- chairpersons, the visitation was organiz- ed. Each detail was carefully planned and ready. Unfortunately, a stubborn storm which began on Tuesday had other plans. The St. Clair County area was pelted with ice, heavy snow up to 13 inches and blowing, drifting snow. Members of the committee braved the weather and arrived on time for the opening dinner at Captain’s II on Wednesday evening. Two members who came from Manchester left their school at 2:00 p.m. and arrived here at 8:30 p.m. due to the road conditions. On Thursday with the school closed, team members and staff members who could come met and evaluated their respective areas. Most people felt that this provided an excellent time to talk and evaluate conditions. On Friday, the students returned and the team had a chance to meet the students and watch the interaction bet- ween staff and students. The high degree of student faculty rapport was commend- ed by the team members in the Friday afternoon meeting. 38. ..Short Sploshes.. .Magazine section “Turkey” Parade Turkey day started early for hand members as they met at 6:1 5 a.m. in the high school. The thought of marching in the Michigan Thanksgiving Day Parade and being on live television excited many. Reporting in Detroit al 8:00, the hand waited on the buses for that unforgetahle moment. Around 9:00 they were told to get off the buses and get ready for the parade that was scheduled to start at 9:30. The originally short wait lengthened into a two hour wait during which faces, fingers, and toes were frozen into numbness. The hand finally got underway at 1 1 :00, just when the networks stopped tv coverage. Not only were they playing to a crowd half the size and trodding through piles of garbage and other ‘ ' ’ ' gifts ' ' left from the horses before, hut their march down Woodward Avenue almost developed into a sprint as they hurried to make up for a delay earlier in the parade. Senior hand member, Kathy Watson said, “It was a big disappoint- ment seeing as it was out last chance to ever he seen in it. ” It certainly was one “turkey” day parade that won’t soon he forgotten. Meet the Candidates People of the community got the chance to meet the candidates for the ’84 election and hear their views on the issues as the government classes spon- sored a Meet the Candidates night on Oc- tober 10. The event received a good turnout as about 70-75 people attended. Several of the candidates reported that it was the best that they had ever been too. Students were responsible for putting on the event. They invited the candidates to come, planned the agenda, introduced the candidates, helped with questions and moderated conflicts. Erin Atkinson, who attended the event, collected questions and read them to the group, felt that the evening turned out better than they expected. New faces Four new faces joined the staff this year. Ms.Nist was at the Junior High for one year and before that at Algonac Elementary for 1 2 years. She enjoys working in the library especially working with the students. Mr. Gilbreath was previously a teacher for nine years at Warren Consolidated. He looks at Algonac as a growth oppor- tunity and he enjoys working with the kids and the teachers. Mrs. Farrell returned to the high school after spending two years working as a teacher consultant. She enjoys being hack in the classroom and working with individual students. Mrs. Sperry taught at Garden City Public Schools for one and a half years before coming to Algonac. She enjoys developing the program and working with students. Christmas ’84 Christmas 1984 was a big success. Retailers again reported a great increase in sales and we had a temporarily white Christmas. The Christmas spirit was also in the air here at AHS. Mr. Blanck’s art classes with their window painting, enchanted our hallways with wreaths and Santas. For the second year. Student Council put up their annual Christmas tree in the cafeteria. This added the final touch to the holiday festivities. “It brings more Christmas cheer to our school,” com- mented Student Council President, Mar- ty Tischbein . Above, Santa Claus visits the audience at the Band-a-Rama. Concerts... One of the most common things that teenagers all over do is go to concerts. Algonac teens are no different. Out of the students asked, Sammy llagar. Boh Segar and Bruce Springsteen were favorite concerts. Kelli Kurak said: “I love them because everyone is excited and I feel like I fit in w ith the crowd.” Magazine Section... Short Splashes. ..39 VCR projects Preserving the events of the school year is becoming easier as more and more events are being saved on VCR. Basket- ball games and the Honor Society induc- tion are just a few of the events recorded. VCR ' s also played a part in special pro- jects. Seniors, Bud Adkins and Marty Tischbein made a VCR of To Save Our Schools To Save Our Children: A Local Outlook for College Composition class. Bud Adkins said, “I wanted to make something original.” The project took them two weeks. Community theater involvement AHS students are taking part in the community by performing in plays put on by the Algonac Community Theater. The first play during the school year. The Creature Creeps was put on in Oc- tober. Andrea Connors, who acted in it, said. “It was better than we expected.” ALso, in that play were: Stacy Baker, Jacki Mohr, and Andrea Vandenbergh . The second play, M A S H was put on in March and many more students were involved. Along with Andrea Con- nors and Jacki Mohr, other cast members included Mark Burguron, Dean Folkerts, John Lorenz, Barb Mangas, Lori Stobar, and Jeanie Williams . Each year students leave home for the experience of a year in a foreign country. Fitting into a new school, new language and leaving families thousands of miles aw ay provides many challenges. Dario Perafan is from Popayan. Col- umbia. Popayan is a town of about 300,000 people. The weather is one ma- jor change for Dario as in Colombia, the only seasons are summer and the rainy season. One thing that Dario will miss w hen he returns is snow . Schools are different. In Colombia, the students do not change rooms, the teachers do. Each student is required to take 1 2 subjects and the subjects are not chosen, but required. Dario is staying on Harsens Island with the Jehle family. Miguel Neubern is from Brasilia, Brazil and he is staying w ith the Norman family. He enjoys being in America as the people are so friendly. He found it easy to make friends. The weather is another change as in Brazil, the temperatures vary from 50 to 108 F. Schools require 1 1 subjects, but they on- ly attend four hours a day. Each days schedule is different. When he returns. World wide travelers Miguel would like to take his friends and a nice van. (They aren ' t built in Brazil.) Shoko Yamaguchi is visiting from Saga, Japan. She compares Japan as small and tiny and America as big and huge. She is staying with the Welser family. Comparing schools, in Japan, students wear uniforms, no makeup or long hair and serve Japanese food. If she could take one thing back to Japan it would be a cute guy and her friends. Chaundra Jehle traveled to Duesberg, West Germany. She is staying with the Kurtenbach family. They have two col- lege age sons and a daughter, Chaundra ’s age. She finds West Germany interesting. The country is beautiful with flowers everywhere. The fences on the eastern border are sad, though. Classes at school are longer, but do not meet everyday. They also have school on Saturday. When she thinks about returning, some of the things that she will be happy to see here are her family, friends and American freedom. 40 ... Short Sploshes... Magazine Section Teen court As part of the government class, students were asked to participate in a jury at Probate and Juvenile Court in Port Huron. Students were excused from school on the day that they were schedul- ed to go. On December 12, Trade Albert, Pat- tie Kenny, and Carole Cross traveled to Port Huron to be a part of the jury. Trade said, “The person is offered a choice w hether they would like to appear in front of the judge or the jury.” The case heard was a girl with a speeding ticket. She was sentenced with a 10 day suspended license and an essay. Trade felt, “It was really neat to go, but if I was in the shoes of the girl, I wouldn ' t want any student deciding on my punishment.” The idea of teen court is met with mix- ed emotions, but all agree that it was a good experience. 4 Minding manners Moms have tried to teach students to keep their elbows and feet off the tables since they were old enough to eat solid food. Manners are always used at Thanksgiving. Christmas, but at school, at times, forget it. Some students feel that there is no need for manners. They leave trays to be picked up by the lunch ladies, leave things where they drop in the hall and leave papers laying on desks in their classrooms. Day after day, lunch ladies clean though french fries on the floor and empty lunch trays carelessly left on tables. Cable TV... Cable TV has been an important part of viewing habits for the last few years. MTV, HBO, TMC, etc are not foreign words, but rather an additional subscrip- tion on a bill. Algonac was one of the first areas that was wired for cable by Harron Cable three years ago. The generally poor tv reception led many to sign up for the cable as soon as it was available. The people that held out, gradually, added that to their tv viewing schedule. Many feel that the variety still isn ' t there. For some, having 50 channels, and still not being able to find something to watch is frustrating. As a further option, Harron Cable pro- vides local viewing options. During the February snowstorm, the Harron Com- pany broadcast the red alerts from the police departments. In addition, each fall, they televise football games. Their original intent was to aim for Homecom- ings, however, they seemed to go after the teams with the best record. For this reason, they came to Algonac to the Marysville game as which clinched the league championship for Marysville. Fans watched as the truck set up and kept the action on the field. Students then had the opportunity to watch themselves on tv, three nights the follow ing week. Cable TV is here to stay... ask anyone what they watched last night... and often the reply will be a cable offering. Health projects remain an important way to learn about different life experiences. The wheelchair week has become traditional. Bill Dedmon discovers that maneuvering through the school is not as easy as one would think. Current definition Each year words fits into our language and become part of current vocabulary. This update from November, 1984 reflects current words and their meaning: 1 -knarly: excellent; 2 -bondo: makeup; 3 -spaz: wierd; 4 -meat: single, eligible men; 5 -mega: anything you want; 6 -amazon: mean or threatening; 7 -airhead: not really together; 8 - slime: something low class; 9 - preppy: nice clothes and like to show them off; 10 -hey dude: a greeting; 1 1 - burnout: likes to party; 12 - punker: into the “new wave” fashions; 13 - diz brain: see airhead; 14 - jock: into sports, school; 15 - cool: together; 16 - low life: see slime; 1 7 -gaudy: something big or ugly. Weekends... Where do people go on the weekend? That is a good question and there are a variety of answers. Students said that if they were with thier friends, they would probably go to an arcade or to a mall. If they were on a date, they would rather go and see a good movie or to a party. Magazine section... Short Splashes... 41 Sports Boosters help sponsor 9th grade basketball Quill and Scroll chapter Working on a publications staff pro- vides many challenges. The Quill and Scroll Society is a group designed to recognize achievements of staff members academically. To be a member, a 3.0 gpa is necessary along with the recommendation of an adviser. Joining the Algonac chapter, five new members were recognized for their outstanding achievements. Pictured below are current chapter members: Deana Hadden, Chris Hall, An- drea Vandenbergh, Ann Schewe, Pattie Kenny, Sheri Gulette, Lourie Rose, Wendy Siefert, Cheryl Lorence and Cheryl Scott. Not pictured: Kathy Watson. Advanced Science Society The Advanced Science Society, started by Mr. Sabo, two years ago has been growing steadily. In order to join the club, a requirement of a Chemistry or Physiology class is needed. The club meets after school and looks at various different experiments and current trends. Pictured above are a few of the members of the club: Martin Davis, Chris Hall and Jo Trumble. Not pictured are: Jennifer Rollins, (president), Dan Nowicki, Butch Edgecomb, Kelly Hurst, Stacy Baker, Spencer Adkins and Todd Beattie. 42... Short Sploshes. ..Magazine Section Trying to help maintain an active sports program, the Sports Boosters has been working for the past four years. This year, they decided to help fund the 9th grade basketball program. With .SO- SO raffles and basketball concession stands, the group worked to provide the base program necessary to help our pro- grams grow. Another project this year was the winter sports program. This was given out at all winter sports activities designed We are the champions! For the first time since 1 968, the Detroit Tigers won the world series. Detroit fans were danc- ing in the streets with the 35-5 start of the season which never let up. In a Kelly Company interview, Kirk Gibson stated: “Everyone across the na- tion hoped we’d fall so we had to fight even harder not to let go.” The San Diego Padres were the victims of the Tiger bite with a 4-1 record in the World Series. The students throughout the school to show the fans and guests the good things that are going on at AHS. Led by Mrs. Reams, the group remain- ed active and involved throughout the year. Like other years, the biggest challenge was one of keeping everyone involved and finding enough volunteers, but the dedication of the core members keeps the sports program going. Above, Mrs. Reams, Mrs. Fett and Curt Reams work with assembling the programs before the first home game. cheered the team on with Tiger Day where the students dressed in their favorite Tiger get-up. Nail Azar, and Mike and Kevin Lonergan were among some of the spec- tators at the games. Also, Mrs. Fisher, Mrs. Farrell, and Mrs. Jackson managed to get tickets and attend one of the games. It was a chance of a lifetime to view this moment in history. A piece of “Tiger championship turf” was one of the memorable souvenirs obtained by fans. Tigers capture world championship Reagan captures Presidency Due to the 1984 Presidential election, government students were exposed to the real procedures of the governmental pro- cess. They kept a close eye on the elec- tion procedures and watched the Reagan Mondale debates. Ronald Reagan won the election with 49 of the 50 states electorally. “I don ' t believe it’s because everyone agrees with his policies, hut more so they like Reagan’s personality.” stated Ms. Shagena, government teacher. The outcome may have some effects on students at AHS and nationwide. There may be cuts in aid to education. Many students may no longer be eligible for federal aid and student loans. This will make it difficult for future college students. The students also hosted a “Meet the Candidates” night in the cafeteria. This was for the general public in order to raise consciousness regarding local can- didates and issues. Students and comm- munity members got a first hand look at some of the various candidates. For the students who were 18, by the November election, they were able to register at school and were encouraged to vote. World and national events Reflecting back on the past year, from February 84 to February 85, many events involved people locally and nationally. Politically, the Presidential election dominated the news from the primaries to Reagan’s overwhelming majority. Geraldine Ferraro made history as the first woman vice presidential candidate. Olympic fever dominated the summer. With the Russian boycott, US Olympic stars captured gold. The men and women’s gymnastic teams walked away with championships and American pride swelled. International tensions continued with problems in Lebanon and Ireland. The assasination of Indira Gandhi in India il- lustrated many of the contemporary problems. The drought in Ethopia highlighted world starvation problems. With the situation continuing, Americans sent aid in food and money. Baby Fae made headlines with the transplant of a baboon heart. The issue of animal to human transplants is con- troversial throughout the country. Tragedy struck in India where the Union Carbide gas leak killed 2,500 people. Michael Jackson’s Victory tour had fans standing for hours in lines to obtain tickets. “Where’s the Beef” became a trademark with Wendy’s commercials and the world famous family added another member with the birth of Prince Harry to Charles and Diana. During the year, many famous people who have been a part of our lives died. A few of these people were: Count Basie, Richard Burton, Truman Capote, George Gallup, Marvin Gaye, Ray Kroc (founder of McDonald’s) and Ethel Merman. Computers continue to expand Floppy disks, bytes, and software -these terms are being heard more and more everyday. Computer technology is sweeping the country and AHS. Students are being educated in the field of computers and are having fun learning. Diane Sprague said: “I took it because I thought I could learn something that would be useful in my future years.” Mr. Caimi said “a semester of Com- puter Science will be required for all students in the 85-86 school year.” Students are using the computer for the newspaper, the yearbook and even their homework. Many teachers, such as Mrs. Hartman and Mr. Holmes are using com- puters to prepare tests and final exams. Computers have been used by most students throughout the years to do, what else, but play computer games. But as we get older, and computer technology gets more complex, we realize computers aren’t just fun and games. Above: Cathy Krause worked with ad- vanced Office Practice to enter atten- dance information into the main com- puter in the office. This computer kept track of students cumulative attendance. Magazine section. ..Short Splashes. ..43 Varsity Football: 46 Chris Romps plays srrong defense, so that Mike Daniels con gain extra yardage In a frustrating season, players compered agoinst o strong SCAL The lock of players hampered overall success. Above: Curt McLone dribbles past the Marine City guard for two points. Golf: 54 Concentration, hard work and a lot of practice is essential for Erick Senkmajer to improve his overall overage. With the total team involvement the golf team defeated opponents for o third place SCAL finish. 44 Sports Division Every ounce of energy is token from you in procrice. Poin starts to build but you keep on pushing. Along with the poin come rainy days and cold windy weather. Neither of these were enough to cancel gomes or postpone too many practices. The gomes hod to be won. Giving it you all and pushing to the limit took on new mean- ing for Varsity Football players os they spent more time in the gome due to a smaller team. Budgets were just os tight. Fund roisers were needed to supp- ly money for uniforms. Cheerleaders took up o stand at the Algonac Art Fair to raise funds so this could buy new sweaters. Committment and dedication become essential facters of Keeping Our Heads Above Water. Junior Varsity Football: 48 Wifh rhe outstanding junior varsity football season, the final win ogoinst New Hoven put the final touch on o third place finish. Mike Brockley celebrates with teammates as rhe clock runs out. Since the weather was so cold, Eric Norman hod to apply Icy Hot to his legs to help prevent pulled muscles prior to o Cross Country meet. Getting the rebound con be o major factor in o gome. Koryn Doan, Poulo Weaver ond Charlotte Kasperowicz bottle to capture rhe rebound. Field Hockey: 56 Field Hockey presents o challenging sport open to oil girls. Learning the techniques ond developing skills takes a strong season of ploy. Deonno Smith fights for possession of the boll. Field Hockey involves ”o lot of hard work, rook o lot out of you, bur it wos exciting. " soid Deono Hodden Sports Division 45 Keeping Our Heads Above Water Sports With the ploy ready rhe offense lines up Tim Harlow Tom Hoebeke, Jeff Poosch. Allan Kurrle, Tom Dovis. Dove Robbins. Chris Romps, ond Mike Daniels prepore togoin extro yardage Questioning the coll Coaches Witherspoon ond Koltz voice their objections from the sidelines. VARSITY FOOTBALL; Front Row Mike Doniels. Ken Licori. Chris Romps. Marty Tischbein, Curt McLone, Tom Dovis Second now Tony Meldrum, Pot Koltz. Lorry Hromek. Dove Robbins. Don Rolond. Dove Grocki. Mark Heyzo. Dock Row. Cooch Bill Koltz, Jeff Poosch, Al Kurrle. Tom Hoebeke, Tim Horlow. Rob Roger, Cooch Tom Witherspoon ond B.J Stiltner. Moving in on rhe tackle. Tom Dovis. Curt McLone ond Mork Heyzo stop o Cros Lex odvonce 46 Varsity Football Vasity football faces challenging season Effort, cooperation ond total teamwork characterized the Varsi- ty football team in a frustrating season with only 18 players. " It was necessary to ploy a number of guys on both offense ond defense. This leads to early fatigue or less than 100% effort either on offense or defense, " said Coach Witherspoon. Eorly in the season, Flint Academy was defeated by a score of 19-8. Touchdowns were scored by Curt McLane, Chris Romps and Marty Tischbein. In the gome against South Lake on September 28, Muskrats found their second victory 13-0. According to Coach Witherspoon, " South Lake was our best gome. Many players put forth on outstanding effort with Ken Licori having his best gome. " Recognized os Honorable Mention All League were-. Marty Tischbein, Mike Daniels Tom Davis, Chris Romps, and Curt McLane. Strong juniors, Tim Harlow, Don Roland Jeff Poosch, Mark Heyza and Tony Meldrum gave outstanding effort gaining valuable experience. Although there was a shortage of players, the team fought hard throughout the season losing gomes to many strong teams. " I have o great deal of admiration for these young men. They accepted o challenge, handled adversity ond tried hard. " Coach Witherspoon stated. Mike Daniels and Dan Roland block rhe opponents while Chris Romps begins o touchdown run. Marty Tischbein eludes o poss defender to help Chris Romps pick up needed yardage ALGONAC OPPONENT 8 St. Mary Redford . 11 0 St. Cloir . .34 19 . Flint Academy . . . .6 13 . South Lake . .0 0 Cros Lex . .59 6 Marine City . 34 0 Sandusky .34 0 Marysville . 53 0 New Hoven .34 Varsity Football 47 Outstanding performance results in 3rd place. Bless You Boys! greeted students Friday morning when the latest Junior Varsity victory was announced. After on outstanding season, the final record was 7-2. " When we went on the field we put 110%into the gome, " said John Morrison. Opening the season by defeating Bishop Foley. Sean Sullivan scored the only touchdown and Kurt Gilbert scored a safety. The season picked up from there with victories against 5t. Clair, Rich- mond, South Lake, Cros-Lex, Sandusky and New Haven. ' This team never gave up. They come from behind in gomes and were very enthusiastic from the first day of practice right through the victory over New Haven at the end of the season. " said Coach Shafer Outstanding players kept the enthusiasm strong. Curt Reams was named Most Valuable player along with Kurt Gilbert. Jeff Long led at quarterback, offensive and defensive end, Brant Bugg,- outstanding center, Steve Smith; strong defensive player, Eric Edgecomb; hard hitter, Eric Kemp, strong place kicker, Jerry Doan; and quick boll handler, and Greg Stiltner moved the team to the best win-loss record in 13 years. Aiming to gain more yordoge, Mike Brockley runs around New Hoven defensive players. In a frustrating gome against Marine City, Coaches Richardson and Shafer watch the action to plan the next move. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row. Dan Shea. Don Farenger. Dennis Federoff, Dennis Roland, Al Bilond, Mike Stubbs, Greg Kuypers, Rich Wilhelm, Gary Sellers, Mark Dagenais, Carl Reams. Second Row: Charley Lang, Mott Fulingron, Dave Cope, Bill Humes, Bob Roberts, Eric Kemp, Sean Sullivan, John Souliiere. George Williams. Joe Calcarerra. John Morrison. Third Row. Ken Burcherre, Billy Brownell, Ron Gough, Jim Mockley, Mike Brockley, Curt Reams, Jeff Lang, Kurt Gilbert, lain Avers, Steven Smith, Thomas Abel. Dock Row: Coach Dan Shafer, Jerry Doan, Rick Corrigan, Brian Williams. Brant Bugg, Eric Edgecomb, Greg Stiltner, Jon Van Oast, Frank Weaver, Keith McDonald, Robert Burns, Coach George Richardson. 48 Junior Varsity Football Eyes fixed on rhe action, Eric Edgecomb rokes o needed break on a 90 degree day ogoinsr Bishop Foley Seon Sullivan pushes for oddirionol yards while Ken Burcherre blocks. Junior Varsity Football 49 With q pass to Cheryl Lorenz. Charlotte Kasperowicz goes for the easy lay-up Catching a rebound and trying for another shot is energetic Koryn Doon Silverdome game finishes tough season Ploying or the Ponrioc Silverdome against Sr. Clair was a highlight of the Varsity Basketball season. Under new coach, Kim Busuttil, the girls faced the same pro- blem they ' ve faced in the past three years-lack of players and the resulting lack of experience. To make up for this they practiced everyday, including Sundays. The lack of players and experience may have hurt them in the beginning, but as senior Jodi Johnson said, " Toward the end of the season we started to work together as a team. ' ' Coach Kim Busuttil felt the close gome against Cros-Lex was the best, " We played better in that game than we did in our two wins. " Senior Karyn Doan felt good about their win against Mem- phis as she said, " We played as a team and we were very aggressive. Several team members received special awards for their outstanding performance Charlotte Kasperowicz, co-captain, was named to the second team all-league and received the award for most rebounds. Karyn Doan, co-captain, was also named to the second ream all-league and she received the Free Throw award. Also receiving recognition were Paula Weaver, most improved, and Wendi Klier who received the team player award. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row: Karyn Doan. Charlorre Kasperowicz. Second Row: Cheryl Lorenz, Jodi Johnson. Dock Row Cooch Kim Dusutril. Corhy Corson, Jono Taylor. Poula Weaver. Srephonie Muir, Wendi Klier. 50 Girls Varsity Basketball Shooting high over her opponents arms, Charlotte Kasperowicz tries to gain two more points for her team Coach Kim Dusuttil concentrates on the action of the gome. Taking a fast break. Jodi Johnson eludes her opponent ond sinks the lay-up. Fighting for the rebound. Cheryl Lorenz reaches to bounce the ball off o Marine City player ' s hands ALGONAC OPPONENT 55. . . . Anchor Boy . . . 32 24. . . . . Port Huron . . . .65 16. . . . . Holy Cross . . . . . 30 16. . . . . South Lake . . . . .37 29. . . . .Richmond . . . . . 55 32. . . . . Lakeshore . . . . . 45 35. . . . . Marine City . . . . 46 21. . . . . Marysville . . . . . 42 31. . . . . Cros Lex . .56 42 . . . .Memphis . . . . . . 26 31. . . . . Richmond . . . . . 51 34. . . . . Marine City . . . . 39 29. . . . .Marysville . . . 42 42. . . . . Cros Lex .44 33 . . . . St. Clair . .65 33. . . . . Lutheran East . . .56 Girls Varsity Basketball 51 Worm up is important prior to any race Hurderler exercises help Sue Jeannette prepare for the roce Cross Country runners establish new records Outstonding performances and new records resulted in a strong season for the Cross Country teams. Brent Holt broke the old freshman record for the 5,000 meter roce ond then Rob Busuttil set o new record with a time of 17.02 Freshmen added strength to the teom with five ninth graders going out for the teom and beginning to set records. Rob Busuttil achieved Honorable Mention All Blue Water Area and second team ALL SCAL He was the first freshman to achieve this award Sue Jeannette was recognized os Rookie of the year for the girls team Julie Bilond led the girls team qualifying for the state meet for the third year in a row. She was first teom ALL SCAL (third year in a row) ond first teom All Blue Water Area. Led by team captains, Keith Norman and Julie Bilond, both teams placed well in meets ond Invitarionals. In the Port Huron In- vitational, both girls and boys rook Fourth Place with medals won by Julie Bilond, Lourie Rose, Lori Stobor, Rob Busuttil, Keith Nor- man and Mike DeLonge At the State Class B Regional Meet, the girls placed Bth, the boys 14th with Julie Bilond winning a medal. Julie then placed 32nd or the State Class B Final Meet. In the S.C.A.L. League Meet the girls placed 2nd place the boys 3rd place with Julie Bilond, Rob Busuttil and Mike DeLonge taking 9th place Julie Dilond strides to the finish line for o first place ogomst L Anse Creuse with o rime of 20 13 CROSS COUNTRY Front Row Cindy Angers, Sue Jeannette. Lourie Rose. Julie Dilond, Michele May. Lori Stobor. Becky Jones Dock Row Cooch Roger Avers. Will Ouedenou. Kip Moul, Ryon O ' Connell. John Pilorski. Martin Dovis, Mike DeLonge. Rob Busuttil. Keith Normon. Brent Holt. Rondy Wakely Nor Pictured Brendo Golusko 52 Cross Country Outdistancing his L’Anse Creuse opponent. Mike DeLonge races toward the finish line with o rime of 1711 Martin Davis helps keep the record accurate os he gives o placement stick to Rob Busuttil Waiting for the storting gun. Kip Moul. Ryon O ' Connell. Drent Holt, Will Quedenou. Rob Dusuttil, Mike DeLonge, Keith Normon ond Rondy Wakely prepare to begin the race ALGONAC OPPONENT Boys Girls Boys Girls 30 46 Lutheran North . . . 27 17 20 East Detroit .40 37 20 . . . Utica . . 18 36 37 25 . . . Fraser . 18 31 35 28 . . Clintondole . 24 27 29 25 . . . Lutheran East . . 26 30 22 28. . Cros Lex . 36 27 37 25 . . . Centerline . 22 30 33 36 . . . Marysville . .23 19 27 28 . . . L ' Anse Creuse . . . 28 27 21 24 . . . Fraser , 34 31 39 St. Clair . , 20 15 University Liggett . . 40 MEETS: Class B Regional: Boys: 14th. Girls: 8th League Meet: Boys:3rd, Girls: 2nd. Cross Country 53 Aiming for improvement. Mr Jackson ond Richard DeLonge review individual scores GOLF Front Row Tom Golembiewski, Andy Gordon. Ed Monzo. Andy Chwon. Jim Peck Second Row Coach Hugh Jockson. Fred Rollins. Cory Freel. John Murphy. Richard DeLonge, Rob Bernordi. Jeff Allegoet Golfers swing to super season Hard work ond plenty of practice gave the golf team their first winning season ever. The team worked well together to pull a 6-4 5CAL record to give them third place. They practiced nine holes o day ond worked on individual skills. They began their practices in the summer for one day a week. When asked what he found exciting about ploying golf, senior Cory Freel said, " The challenge of controlling numerous factors at one time. " Mr. Jackson felt Cory was the most improved player. One of the team ' s closest gomes was against L ' Anse Creuse which they went on to win 186-192. This contributed to their overall record of 7-5. Throughout the season, home matches were ployed at St. Clair Golf Course. Individuals led in different matches. Defeating Cros Lex on September 17, Andy Chwan led with a 40. Jeff Allegoet led the team against Richmond on September 2 with a 44. He also led the team against L ' Anse Creuse ond Marine City. Consistency remains a team goal for the future, but with the outstanding season, players showed continual improvement. Totol concentration controls as Erick Senkmajer lines up his next shot Swinging to improve his score. Tom Golembiewski concentrates on the ball 54 Golf Jeff Allegoef swings for the ree-off to get good position on the green. Worming up on the practice green, Fred Rollins prepares himself for the gome. ALGONAC OPPONENT 186 .... Richmond 201 186 .... Marine City 258 186 .. .. L ' Anse Creuse 192 190 .. .. Marysville 164 187 ... . Cros-Lex 213 192. . . .Sr. Clair 213 184 .... Richmond 196 207 . . . Marine Ciry 267 195 .... Marysville 165 248 . . . Port Huron 233 185 .... Cros-Lex 195 195 ... . Sr. Clair 170 3rd place, 5.C.A.L. Golf 55 Tina Kowalski scoops rhe boll over on oppponenr s stick. Muskrats, Tina Kowolski. Patti Howe, ond Alison White head for o loose boll. Receiving o pass from Jennifer Smith, Tina Kowolski plans the next move. Kim Kosperowlcz clears rhe boll our on o 16 yard hit. Lisa Gamble maintains possession of rhe boll os she dribbles down rhe field. 56 Field Hockey Alison White posses the boll off to Porti Howe Field hockey builds team spirit With twenty years of tradition at AH5 behind them, Field Hockey began a strong season. " Field Hockey is a very com- plex sport. It takes one season of ploy to achieve o good, basic understanding of the sport, " said Coach Jane Eglinton. The season began with almost a new squod. " Only one player returned with more than one season of ploy. I think the team showed o lot of improvement. " said Coach Jane Eglinton. Leading the forward line, experienced wings Tina Kowalski and Dorine Smith took the boll down the field centering it for scoring attempts. Alison White, center forward, aggressively at- tempted to turn posses into goals with the help of Liso Gamble, the left inner. Deana Hodden, the new center holfbock, provided necessary backup for Alison White. Niki Geremesz and Deana Hodden were awarded Most Improved Players. With four years of experience, Cathy Krouse hod her strongest season at halfback. Switching to defensive halfback, Patti Geer also hod a strong season. Kim Kasperowicz and Jen- nifer Smith combined to provided effective fullback defense ef- fort. They were backed by the outstanding ploy of goalie Niki Geremesz, whose concentration and determination thwarted many scoring attempts. Deana Hodden prepares ro tackle Universify- Ligger for ball possession. FIELD HOCKEY; Front Row: Corhy Krouse. Amy Wokely. Kim Normon, Tino Kowalski. Kim Kosperowicz. Niki Geremesz. Shoko Yomoguchi. Second Row: Dorine Smith, Deono Hodden. Deono Smith. Potti Geer. Liso Gamble, Lynnette Treganowon. Dock Row . Becky Welser, Kim Ruemenopp. Cooch Jone Eglinton, Alison White. Jennifer Smith, Parti Howe. Field Hockey 57 Waiting for their turn, Korhleen McLone and Cherie Fisher watch os rhe riders negotiate the course in the arena. Equestrian riders develop team strength and skills With o young ream, Equestrian members compered to gain ex- perience. For many team members it was their first experience competing os a team, having previously only showed their horses individually or not at oil. " I was always so proud of them. They never quit and always did their very best. " said Mrs. Blackburn who coached the team this year. Membership required dedication. Individual lessons fill port of the time in addition to team practice. Parents also put a lot of time into the program. Participating in a meet involves leaving at 5:30 o.m. and usually not returning to 7:30 p.m. Meets ore held in September and October throughout southeastern Michigan. Three of the classes ore showmanship which demonstrate the abil ity to exhibit the horse. The remaining classes ore performance with the rider performing tasks. In questioning team members, training the horse provides many challenges. According to Kathleen McLone, " it takes time and patience. ' ' Elaine Blackburn also stated that " you must hove olot of knowledge of horses, the way they think and be very patient. " Elaine Blackburn on Durch Trouble negoriares rhe course carefully under rhe warchful eye of rhe judge. Chris Blackburn keeps his horse srill while rhe judge moves around rhe oreno. Pracrice Is essenrial for oil members. Kelly Lewek spends her Sorurday or Chorrier Srobles worming up her horse for o jumping lesson. 58 Equestrian Equestrian 59 Varsity faces tough season Facing a series of challenges. Varsity Basketball experienced a frustrating season. Competing in a strong SCAL, they hustl- ed in each game but often seemed to come up short. The biggest, problem was a lack of experience and a lack of skills because there wasn ' t a summer program, according to Coach Hugh Jackson. Ken Licari also stated that " at times, we didn ' t play as a team and we didn ' t have the clutch player that every team needs. " Marry Tischbein and Curt McLane played consistently well. Rob Bernardi improved throughout the season. Everyone had at least one outstanding gome. The home game against Cros Lex on January 18 provided a great deal of excite- ment. Even though the team lost by one point, it was one of their best games. In a Decemer 14 game against L ' Anse Creuse, defense kept this a close game. The two teams were within one point of each other with 30 seconds left. On February 15, the Muskrats held the Marysville players under double figures Roy Johnson led this game with 14 points. Morty Tischbein dribbles ro rhe basher evading rhe Marine Ciry players ro score anorher rwo poinrs. Mr. Jackson and rhe resr of rhe ream warch rhe acrion while Leonard Poscoe, Eric Porenr ond Roy Johnson ger ready ro ploy. ALGONAC 52 OPPONENT 60 58 75 62 . L ' Anse Creuse 59 46 58 44 . . Marine Ciry . 62 34 54 41 54 57 65 65 . . . Cros Lex . . 66 75 33 42 82 74 86 60 74 51 67 59 36 54 55 57 70 79 40 41 56 49 64 Eric Porenr evades o block ro score rwo oddirionol poinrs. Curf McLane rakes jump shor from Marine City ' s Randy Jones ro keep rhe boll in Algonoc territory. 60 Varsity Basketball Leaping from center court, Leonard Poscoe overpowers Marine City player Orion Allen to odd additional points. Rob Bernard! studies the location of his players os he gets ready to moke o poss to keep the boll in AH5 possession. Varsity Basketball: Front Row: Ken Licori, Andy Petrovich, Curt McLone, Eric Parent, Cory Freel. Second Row: Coach Hugh Jackson, Morty Tischbein, Leonard Poscoe, Dennis Tuzinowski, Rob Dernordi, Roy Johnson. Varsity Basketball 61 Concenfrafing on the bosker. Greg Wofford over powers his opponents. Pot Koltz uses strategy to nnove oround his Marine City guord and keep the boll in ploy ALGONAC OPPONENT 55 Capac 73 44 Fraser 54 56 L ' Anse Creuse . . 49 41 Port Huron ... 43 55 Richmond .... 77 54 Marine City ... 39 57 Anchor Boy ... 66 54 Marysville .... 55 72 New Haven ... 46 57 Cros Lex .... 44 78 Memphis .... 20 54 St. Clair .... 59 60 South Lake ... 69 54 Richmond .... 61(OT) 49 Marine City ... 61 77 Marysville .... 74 54 New Haven ... 55 50 Cros Lex .... 61 81 Holy Cross .... X 50 St. Clair .... 43 Junior Varsity Basketball: Front Row Pot Koltz. Rob Busuttil. Curt Reams, Dill Groropp. Pot Fett, Tom Morrow. Dock Row: Jon VonOosr. John Grebera. Greg Wolford. Dove Olsen, Jeff Koepke. Cooch Rod Greenwood 62 Junior Varsity Basketball Curt Reams passes the ball to the side to our maneuver on opponent. Dove Olsen goes up to score two points. Junior Varsity shows talent Competing without previous experience in the 5CAL, JV team members hove con- sistently grown throughout the season. Without a strong junior high or previous 9th grade program, the team has ployed well ond gained a great deal of respect from schools in the 5CAL according to Coach Rod Greenwood. Challenges in many gomes were port of this season. Doth Marysville gomes were extremely important. " The first gome was tragic. (We lost by one point in the lost two seconds after o 15 point lead.) The second gome was a dramatic 77-74 victory prov- ing that we could win close games. " said Cooch Greenwood. John Grebeto hos been the most consis- tent ond valuable player. Other players with outstanding gomes ore: Tom Morrow, Dove Olsen, Pot Koltz ond Rob Busuttil. Learning ond becoming stronger os a team wos o goal that each player hod. In surveying the team, individuals recognized that they needed to keep their speed and intensity throughout the entire gome. Ac- cording to Dove Olsen, they needed to " meet the challenges and keep their inten- sity going. " Looking to the future, individuals con- tinue to develop strength ond build the basketball program. John Grebeto leaps from the floor to score another two points ond bring the team oheod of Morine City. Junior Varsity Basketball 63 Freshmen Basketball: Front Row. Kevin McKeown, Jerry Doon. Mike Stubbs. Dennis Roland. Mike Croig. Dock Row: Rory Jacobs. Steve Wzyzkowski, Fred Rollins. Bob Shoffer, Bob Snoy ond Cooch Ricky Sachs. Jerry Doan moves around Armodo players to moke the shot. 64 Freshmen Basketball Mike Croig keeps rhe boll owoy from his Armodo opponents. Freshmen program added to schedule Re-insraring a freshmen ream, gave rhe Basketball program a chance to begin building strength for the next few years. In their first year the team met many challenges. With only limited junior high experience behind them, the players were still learning the basics. You have to learn how to play the game before you can expect to win. The thing that pleases me rhe most is that as a team, they have shown gradual improvement throughout the year. " said Coach Ricky Sachs. Fred Rollins led the team as leading scorer with a 15.7 average. Billy Brownell is right behind with a 10 point average. He is also the leading rebounder. Mike Craig and Mike Stubbs did a fine job as play making guards. Bob Shaffer was the most improved player. ALGONAC OPPONENT 36. . . . 59 40 . . . .56 42 . . . . . Anchor Bay . . . . .49 42 . . .... Richmond . . . . . .56 55 . . . 41 42 . . . . 58 37 . . . .59 46 . . .62 44 . . . 34 54 . . . . 56 34 . . . . Romeo-Powell . . . . 56 61 . . . .68 46 . . . .62 45 . Cros Lex .... . . 28 28 . . . . Chippewa Valley . . . .71 39 . . . . Romeo-Powell . . . .63 45 . . . .39 Stubbs jumps high ro shoot for the bosket Fred Rollins snaps the boll owoy from Armodo during a jump off. Freshmen Basketball 65 Mike McGuire struggles ro defear his opponent. Eric Normon tumbles his opponent in the meet ogoi nst Sr. Cloir. After o quick victory. Jim Lipps is acknowledged os the winner by the referee. ALGONAC OPPONENT 41 30 32 30 47 .... . Hortlond-Whitmore Lake 36 4th Madison . . 32 Avondale . . . . 42 42 ... . 30 36 Yale 28 3rd 3rd .... Fenton 36 Cros Lex 28 52 12 2nd ... . 46 18 49 ... . 24 15th out of 32 . . . Clintondole .... 3rd 2nd ... . 5CAL Mot-molds: Jockie Lewondowski. Renee Dieke, Kim Gontorek, Tracy Montgomery Wrestling: Front Row. Mike McGuire. Eric Normon, Al Dilond, Keith Normon, Mork Sorgenr Second Row: Rich Decoussin, Glen Adams, Jim Mockley. Seon Sulllvon. Dock Row: Cooch Rob Lambert, Kurt Gilbert, Mike Drockley, Jim Lipps, Mott Winkler. 66 Wrestling Watching intently from the sidelines, Cooch Rob Lambert provides encouragement and advice while the ream competes. Wrestlers regain SCAL championship After o year ' s absence, the league title returned to AH5. With a SCAL record of 5-0, wrestlers returned on top, capturing the title on February 6th against Cros-Lex. Under Coach Rob Lambert, the team excelled with strong challenges from other teams. " All but three wrestlers are sophomores. Give them two years and they will hove unlimited potential. " said Coach Lambert. Individuals continued to display strength. Al Diland retained his streak. In the Blue Water Classic, he needed only four total minutes to pin his three opponents. At this tournament, they also outdueled a strong Anchor Boy team for second place. Throughout the season, the players managed pins and deci- sions. Eric and Keith Norman continued to extend their win totals in many meets including Richmond, Marine City, Cros Lex and St. Clair. In addition, they were successful in many of the tournaments. Other strong team members led to victories for Dove Strevel, Sean Sullivan, Mark Sargent, Mike Brockley, Mike McGuire, Glen Adorns, Kurt Gilbert, Tim Rawson, Mott Winkler and Jim Lipps. Each team member helped each other. As Glen Adorns said: " Mott Winkler gave us a lot of driv e to come bock in the middle of the season, to help the team do better and bring a different at- titude to our doily practices. " Kurt Gilbert keeps his opponenr pinned to the ground to score oddirionol points. Eric Norman twists the orm of his opponenr ro keep him under control. Wrestling 67 ALGONAC OPPONENT 5 0 15 . . . . Romeo . . . 15 15 17 11 3 7 . . . . Armada . . . 13 15 5 12 15 10 . . Marine City . . 15 7 15 9 15 0 . . . Marysville . . . 15 11 15 15 10 15 . . . Cros Lex . . . 6 15 10 2 15 4 . . . Richmond . . . 15 11 15 3 16 14. . . . 5f. Clair . . . . 15 14 16 15 15 . . . . Richmond . . .2 6 4 15 14 . . Marine City . . 15 11 16 15 15 . . . . . Cros Lex . . .9 17 5 10 . . . . . Sr. Clair . . . . 15 15 15 5 11 . . . Marysville . . . 13 15 15 15 2 15 . . . Cros Lex . . . 10 15 15 7 10 . . . . . Armada . . . 15 15 15 6 . . . . . . Capac . . . . 8 15 15 15 6. . . . St. Clair . . . . 17 13 15 15 0 7 . . . Marine City . . . 13 15 15 Loyal fans. John Desmarais, John Moehlman. Doug McMullen. Jim Drockmiller, Jim Monioci. Paul Heinrich, ond Scorr Musson cheer on fhe volleyboll ream. Charlotte Kasperowicz passes the boll to fhe setter while team members Kim Kasperowicz, Amy Jacobs, Liso Gamble ond Pom Gronico poy close attention. Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Liso Gamble, Deono Hodden, Dorine 5mith, Amy Jacobs. Potti Engelhordt Second Row: Pom Gronico, Tina Kowalski, Tlno Christy. Kristin Toylor. Dock Row: Jeon Rolewicz, Margaret Nelson. Charlotte Kasperowicz, Kim Kasperowicz. Cooch Jone Eglinton. 66 Varsity Volleyball Pam Granica receives o spike while Liso Gamble keeps a careful eye on rhe ocrion. Words of wisdom and strategy plans highlight o-reom meeting during a rime out. Tina Christy goes up for a spike Squad sets up spiking spirit Beginning with a ream without strong varsity experience, the girls hove worked together and pulled out strong gomes. ’’The girls ore on the brink of success. They lock the necessary varsity court experience to moke the difference in o close match. ' ' soid Coach Jane Eglinton. Charlotte Kasperowicz is the only senior, so that the tolent is abundant for the future. The girls hove managed to push most gomes to three matches. " This has been o hard working group of athletes who hove given their best effort. ' ' said Coach Eglinton. As players look at their team, they feel, according to Deana Hodden, that their greatest strength is their ability to work together os o team. They felt that their gome against Capoc was not only their best but the most challenging. Amy Jacobs executes a pass to rhe setter. Varsity Volleyball 69 Jennifer Smith bumps the boll to keep the ocrion going. Cheryl Lorenz receives o serve. Kotie Moron, Lynnerte Tregonowon, Alison White ond Kelly Ponke observe the oction on the court. Heather Dorchordt aims for o perfect serve. 70 Junior Varsity Volleyball Going up for the sove, Cheryl Lorenz keeps the boll in ploy. JV squad gives team effort With nine freshmen on the ream, enthusiasm characterizes the junior varsity team. " They are a spirited group of girls who get along well, have a good time and are very coachable. " said Coach Jane Eglinton. Individual players felt their success was in learning the basics and how to work together as a team. Kelly Ponke felt that the skills were an essential part of this year. Katie Moran stated " the greatest success has been our ability to work together as a team and learn that there is always room for improvement. ' ' One of their strongest games was their win against Marysville. With continued desire, the girls should provide a lot of talent for varsity play. PJ. Pelletier rushes to help Cheryl Lorenz keep the boll in ploy. ALGONAC 7 8 ... . , . Romeo . OPPONENT . 5 15 5 15 7 . . . Armada . . 15 6 15 15 6 4 . . Marine City. . 13 15 15 15 15 . . . Marysville . . 5 10 15 15 . . . . Cros Lex . .7 8 11 6 5 . . . Richmond . . 15 15 15 7 6 .. . . . 5r. Clair . . 15 15 7 14 . . . . Richmond . . 15 16 14 15 12 . Marine City. . 16 11 15 15 14 15 . . Cros Lex . . 12 16 13 15 9 0 . . . St. Clair . . 9 15 15 5 15 5 . . Marysville . . 15 3 15 Junior Varsity Volleyball: Front Row Kelly Ponke, Jennifer Smith, Kotie Moron. Lynnette Tregonowon, Jodi Klier Second Row: Alison White, Jono Toylor. Cheryl Lorenz, Heather Dorchordt. Dock Row: Cooch Jone Eglinton, P.J. Pelletier, Jennifer Kloeffler, Chris Quednou, and Jeon Rolewicz Junior Varsity Volleyball 71 Ann Kmerz leads rhe junior varsity squod in o cheer of hello for AH5 ream supporters Tracey LaParl and Renee Bieke never stop rooting for rhe ream as they show their enthusiasm. Varsity Cheerleaders: Front Row Donna Broworski, Second Row: Cheryl Lorence. Debbie Jorosz. Melisso Wight; Dock Row: Trocey LoPorl, Colleen Eaton. Trocie Koarz, Bev Okum. Chris Casriglione Junior Varsity Basketball: Front Row Amy Fiorani. Melonie Brandt. Kelly Swonson, Julie Jenkins. Second Row: Beth Beres, Leslie Blonck, Ann Kmetz, Deno John, Deno Ford. 72 Cheerleaders Helping the Sports Boosters . Chris Costiglione ond Colleen Eoton prepore popcorn for o basketball gome refreshment srond. Enthusiasm, spirit ond constant cheering characterize cheerleaders. Deno John keeps the crowd on their feet during on exciting moment. Cheerleaders ignite enthusiasm Cheerleaders show enrhusiam with a new outlook. Commit- ting to cheering for Football and Basketball, the girls hove time to develop routines ond skills. Prior to this, cheerleaders hod o season in football and then hod to retry out for a Basketball season. Team captain, Donno Browarski, said that she dislikes it a whole year. ”1 don ' t think it should be this way. If there were tryouts for both seasons, we would hove more cheers mode up by other members of the squad. " Amy Fiorani likes the new idea. " It ' s good for everyone. We don ' t waste time teaching new girls the old things over again, ond it won ' t be o waste of money for the girls who might hove been beaten out at Basketball Season. " Roles of cheerleading, like other sports roles ore challenging. " I felt very happy. " said Melanie Brandt when she mode the squad. Little did the squad know, however, that the there would be doily practices and and having to practice routines over and over again until everything is perfect. Trade Moravcik , Tracey LaParl, Debbie Jarosz. Bev Okum and ream captain, Donna Broworski welcome the opposing football ream and fans. Amy Fiorani helps serve customers ot the fund raising event during the Algonoc Art Fair on Labor Day weekend. Cheerleaders 73 Freshmen: 118 Adjusting ro high school presents choileoges Jeremy Kondrorh works or perfecting a drawing in his elective doss. Art. Above: Honor and prestige ore port of the tug of war competitions Sophomores provide vocal encourogemenr ro their eight representatives battling the Freshmen Sophomores: 108 Sophomore yeor brings the security of knowing your way oround the building With all the demands for the two phones, rime limits were imposed. Jennifer Rose rokes advantage of a spare minute to call home 74 People Division Keeping Our Heads Above Water People As they entered their lost year, seniors took port in the usual traditions but with slight changes. T-shirts were ordered early in September so they could be worn throughout the year. Ap- pointments for senior pictures in the foil hod to be mode for ofrer-school hours. There were even o few problems concern- ing the colors the Seniors would be graduating in. Along with oil of this, they still hod to prepare for college ond their futures. At lunch time the juniors picked up their rings ond realized they would soon be setting on example for underclassmen. Sophomores rejoiced ot not being the youngest in the school anymore and freshmen looked ahead to the future years in front of them. To break the routine of day to day classroom activities there were assemblies, vocations, ond activities w hich helped in Keeping Our Heads Above Water. Anticipation pays off on Sept 12 when students Jim Zittoa Dev Okum ond Trocie Kootz get their doss rings. Cold legs, frozen fingers, ond runny noses greeted Marching Bond members Ann Schewe, Kelly Lewek. Cindy Crowe. Andreo Vandedbergh. Debbie Eggli ond Louro Wnuk during the Detroit Thanksgiving Porode on November 22 Placement by the porode officials ot the end of the porode meant that the bond missed national t.v. by 10 minutes. Juniors : 98 With a large variety of classes to choose from. Juniors began to prepare for the future. In speech class, Kim Dryer perfects her pasture ond eye contoct while communicoting with the doss Seniors:76 Spirit Week will go on for mony years bur for the seniors if will never return. ' Til miss dressing up crazy ond the freshmen corring my troy ' soid Lorry Hromek People Division 75 Moving on... Last class in Gilbert remembers... After years of renovation and trying to maintain on aging building, the state fire marshal informed the School Board that major repairs were needed to maintain Gilbert. With careful study of all of the options, the recommendation wos that the repairs were not economically feasible. Thus, o proposal was of- fered to the voters on December 10, 1964 to tear down Gilbert ond moke additions to the elementary schools. The voters pass- ed the bond issue with construction beginning immediately for occupancy in foil, 1965. The Gilbert building will be torn down os o result. About half of the class of ' 65 attended Gilbert Junior High. This class wos the lost class to be in Gilbert ond Algonquin. When asked about how they felt about Gilbert being torn down, student answers varied, however, many agreed with Jim Duceott that " It is a symbol of oil the students who hove been there. We were the lost group to be there if it is torn down, then o port of the post would be torn down with it. " Memories of the days in the building ore many. Most students remembered the three flights of stairs, hiding places and oil of the pictures on the walls (murols created by post students.) As students thought back in a random survey of seniors in November, 1964, they remembered: " How everyone tried to compete against everyone else, especially for the most popular guy or girl. " Renee Grosso ; " The offices of the principal and vice principal being separated. " Barb Mongos and " How fun it wos to hove three different levels in the building. " Kim Stieler Charlotte T. Acre Spencer D. Adkins Trocie L. Albert Jeff L. Allegoet Jill 5. Ancona Terri Angers Erin C. Atkinson Telia M. Avers i m c Acre. Charlotte: Chorus 10,11,12. Yearbook 11,12; Adkins, Spencer. Bond 22.214.171.124, NH5 11,12, Toff Rood 11,12. Albert. Trade Varsity Cheerleoding 11, JV Cheerleoding 9,10, Majorettes 11.12, Newspaper 11,12, Tennis 9.10,12; Allegoet. Jeff: Golf 9,10.11.12, NHS 12. Wrestling 9,10, Ancona. Jill: Yearbook 11.12, editor 12. TA 11,12: Angers. Terrie . Newspaper 12. Atkinson, Erin: Skill Center 11,12, BOEC 12, TA 10. Special Olympics 11. Aures. Dill: JV Football 9, Skill Center 11,12; Avers. Telia. Bond 9,10.11,12. School Store 11, TA 12. Azor. Noil: JV Boskerball 10. Doker. Jennifer: Bond 9. 10. Precisionettes 10,11.12. TA 11: Doker. Stacy Bond 9,10.11,12, Toft Rood 12, Yeorbook 9,10. TA 9,10, NHS 11,12, JV Volleyball 10. Darker. Veronica Bond 9,10,11, NHS 12; Dares. Tom: Bond 9,10,11,12. Toft Rood 11,12; Dearrie. Todd: Yeorbook 9.11.12, TA 11,12. 76 Seniors: Acre - Avers A Senior is... A special individual with his or her own achievements and ready to leave their school years behind... Retha Stepp goals... Renee Grosso An important person, who has overcome 12 years of school A person who is looking forward to graduation, but not really and finished with o diploma.... Chris Monos Looking bock at the post, seniors remember Gilbert Junior High At this point, the building houses odminisrrorive offices ond some elementary classrooms. With the recommendations of the state inspectors, o proposal went to the voters to tear down the building ond rebuild the elemenrory The classrooms once housed junior high students schools. On December 10. the voters approved this Currently the first floor is inhabited by elementary proposal. students. Jennifer L. Baker Stacy A. Baker Amy L. Bagwell Kelly R. Bolitzky Kelly Bondlow Veronica A. Barker Thomas Botes Todd Beattie Seniors: Baker - Beattie - Gilbert Junior High-77 Moving on ... Student leadership Senior yeor has finally arrived! With an active student council, many different activities highlighted the year. The float again led the school with first place and a realistic dinosaur. The dress up days during Homecoming and Winter Wack Week found seniors actively involved. Senior t shirts were ordered in September so that the distinctive class of ' 85 shirts were seen all year long. Led by Student Council President, Marty Tischbein, and Senior Class President Leslie Dieke and active members of Student Council, the seniors kept things happening all year long. Senior Representatives: Michelle Lecour, Kelley Kanalos, Shelly Kuplerski, Michelle Ellis, Jennifer DeLange, Gail Uhl. Jim Sullivan, Jennifer Rollins. Marry Tischbein, Kristen McQuode, Julie Biland and Leslie Bieke. Kelly Hurst occeprs the senior triumph the spirit jug during halftime on October 5. T| Peter M. Berube Leslie A. Bieke Julie A. Biland Roger Blanton Derube, Pete. Skill Center 11,12; Dieke. Leslie. Majorettes 11, Homecoming 11,12, Queen 12. NH5 11,12, Student Council 11,12, Senior Class Pres., Diland, Julie: Bond 9.10,11,12, Track 9,10,11,12, Cross Country 10,11,12, NHS 11,12, JV Basketball 9. 5tudenr Council 9. 12. Douwkomp. Terrie. Bond 9, 10; Drockley. Katie: Skill Center 11,12, Special Olympics 11,12, VICA Secretory 11. VICA Presi- dent 12: Drockmiller. Jim: Skill Center 11,12, Special Olympics 11; Brooks. Ann Morie Precisionerres 9,10,11,12. Droworksi. Donna: Bond 9, 10,11,12, Varsity Cheerleoding 11,12, JV Cheerleoding 10, Drown. Marilyn: Track 9, Yearbook 10. Newspaper 11,12, V. Softball 11, 12, JV Softball 10, V. Boskerboll 11, JV Bosketboll 10, V Volleyball 11, JV Volleyball 10, Special Olympics 10, Durnette, John: Yearbook 12. TA 11,12. Durns , Pot: Skill Cenrer 11, 12. Co-op 12; Cast ig Hone. Ann Marie: Yearbook 10, Student Council 11,12; Chapman. Ron. Skill Cenrer 11,12; Chase. Robert Skill Cenrer 11,12. 78-Seniors: Berube - Blanton Did you know... What special things are remembered about senior year? Football games, Band-o-Rama, prom, friends, parties, funtimes, being in sports, homecoming, graduation, senior skip day, teochers, bondcomp, being editors, being coproins, Mr. Holmes, getting away with everything, flirting and oil the expenses. Lynne M. Bloink Terrie L. Bouwkomp Katherine Brockley Jim Brockmiller Ann Marie Brooks Donna M. Brow or ski Marilyn Brown Wendy A. Brown John Burnette Pat M. Bums George Coni Deon Carrier Ann Morie Casriglione Karen L. Celoni Ronald E. Chopmon Bob Chose Seniors: Bloink - Chose - Student Council - 79 The final push: Credits=Graduation In the lost year of school, many seniors find that they still need that extra credit to graduate. With four years of reduced school days of only five hours, students could not foil any classes and still graduate with their class and the required 20 credits. Many students opt to take six hours or to take night school classes. These students take the final push to look for ways to get the accurate credits for graduation. Many students also look at this year as their last chance to take accelerated classes bef ore going to college or to improve their gpa for the college of their choice. That last chance to im- prove on education during the high school days is part of the final push. Jeff Moy works on his tissue assignment in Physiology class while Mr. Pritchard assists Lynne Dloink with hers. Butch Edgecomb, Dan Nowicki, and Jeff Allegoet work on their Law of Momentum experiment in Physics. Corole 5 . Cross Kim K. Cross DianoJ. D ' Eorh Michael C. Daniels Cross, Corole: Newspaper 10,11,12, Chorus 9, Rainbow Connection 10,11, TA 12, Special Olympics 9, Student Council 10; Cross, Kim: Skill Center 11; D ' Eorh, Diono: Precisionettes 12, NH5 11,12, Doniels, Jill: Skill Center 11,12, TA 10; Doniels, Mike: V. Football 11, 12, JV Football 10. Trock 9,10,11,12, Skill Center 11,12, Special Olympics 11,12, VICA 11,12; Dovis, Tom: Skill Center 11,12, Trock 10. 11,12, JV Football 10, V. Football 11,12, DeLonge, Jennifer: V. Cheerleoding 11. Precisionettes 10,11,12, Homecoming 12, TA 10, Special Olympics 9, Student Council 10,11,12; DeVlominck, Lori: Chorus 9,10, 11,12; Dionne, Joelle. Skill Center 11,12; Doon, Koryn. Yearbook 9, Newspaper 9, TA 12, V. Softball 9,10,11,12, JV Basketball 9, Special Olympics 9,10; Drexler, Joe: Golf 10,11, NHS 12; 60 - Seniors: Cross - Doniels Cheri A. Davidson Thomas Davis Camille Dedmon Jennifer M. DeLonge Lori L. DeVlaminck Karyn Doan Joseph Drexler James D. Duceorr Did you know. . . What will you miss most about AH5? Friends, teachers, marching bond, sports, Mr. Rochon ' s ties, the security, pep assemblies, football gomes, the prom, parties, Majorettes Precisionettes, gossiping in the hall. Homecoming, Mr. Ford. Looking relaxed Mart Winkler presents his 1964 project to the College Comp doss. Miguel Neubern takes notes during the lecture in Mrs. Robertson ' s doss. Attending night school odds extra credits for Dove LoLonde, Danny Wines ond Kevin Soney. Seniors: Davidson - Duceatt - The Final Push - 81 Moving on... Fovorife Group: Prince, Led Zepplin, Chicogo, Von Holen, . , , Journey, Bruce Springsteen, Lionel Richie, Pot Benoror, AC-DC, Did you know... Sammy Hagar. Favorite Concert: Prince, Van Halen, Chicago, Sammy Hagar, Journey. Mory T. Emerick April Farley Ross H. Fochr Cory Jo Free! Edward J. George Nicole R. Geremesz Kimberly A. Gonrorek Thomas J. Golembiewski Duprey. Joe: JV Foorboll 9.10. V Doskerboll 12. Edgecomb. Dutch: Bond 9.10.11,12. Trock 10,11, Cross Country 11. Science Sociery 11,12, Ellis . Michelle: Precisionertes 10,11, Homecoming 10, JV Softball 10, Student Council 11,12, Emerick. Mory Skill Center 11,12, Fochr. floss. JV Football 9. Wrestling 11. Special Olympics 9, VICA 11,12, Skill Center 11,12, Freel. Cory. V. Basketball 12. Golf 11,12, George . Ed: JV Footboll 9,10,11, Bond 9,10, Trock 11. Geroce , Poul: Skill Center 11,12, Geremesz. Nicole: Bond 9,10,11,12, Field Hockey 12; Gonrorek. Kim. Mot Maid 9.10,11.12, Yearbook 10,11,12, TA 12, Varsity Club 11, Slave Sole 11; Golembiewski. Tom: Golf 10,11,12, Student Council 9,10, V. Baseball 11, Grocki. Dove V. Foorboll 11,12, JV Football 10, Newspaper 12. JV Basketball 10; Grubbs. Vol: Yearbook 9, Special Olympics 9; Gunther. Morgie: Skill Center 11. DECA 11. Gulerre. Sheri. MotMoid 9. Trock 9. Year- book 9,10,11,12, editor 12, Hall. Chris: MotMoid 10, Yearbook 11, TA 10. NH5 11.12, Hoebeke. Tom: V. Football 12, JV Footboll 9,10, TA 9. Student Council 9; Hogg. Debbie Bond 9.10.11. 12. NHS 11,12, Field Hockey 10; Hoover. Tom- my: Yearbook 11,12, Chorus 9,10,11,12, TA 12; Hubborth. Kurt: Skill Center 11.12. 62 - Seniors: Duprey - Golembiewski Moving on... In the Friday, Feb 1 assembly, Tom Golembiewski and Corhy Jeannette try to ovoid o broken balloon ond messy shoving cream Members of the senior court, Ann Marie Cosriglione. Tom Hoebeke. Michelle LeCour, Frank Concert day found Niki Geremsz helping Mrs. Jackson Malik, Trocie Albert ond Allen Kurrle owoir the assemble word processing forms. announcement of king. David R. Gracki Thomas P. Greiner Re nee M. Grosso Valerie Grubbs Sheri L. Gulerre Margaret H. Gunthner Christine Hall Thomas W. Hoebeke Debbie R. Hogg Tammy L. Hoover Larry Hromek Kurt L. Hubbarth Seniors: Gracki-Hubbarth - Winter Wacky Week -63 Did you know... A senior is ... casual... Jennifer DeLange America ' s future leader... Christine Hall A party hardy kid who has not a worry in the world... Tom Hoebeke The final product of four years hard work... Ross Focht Someone who mokes every lost event memorable... Michelle Ellis Superior.... Gail Uhl A leader... Joann Vigliotti The best... Kelley Kanalos, Kristen McQuade Cool... Todd Beattie At the end of the beginning of the real world... Michelle Vanover Patrick D. Humes Kelly A. Hurst Dorothy E. Jocks Catherine A. Jeanette Jodi A. Johnson Roy C. Johnson Paul G. Jokiel Kelley A. Kanalos Charlotte 5. Kasperowicz Patricio Kenny Carol Kicknosway Sandy Kicknosway Humes. Pot Dond 9.10,11, Toft Rood 11. Golf 9. Wrestling 9.10.11; Hurst . Kelly: NH5 11,12. Pres. 12. JV Softball 10. JV Basketball 9. Special Olympics 10. 11,12. Student Council 9 10. Class Pres. 11 Class Sect. Trees.. 10. TA 10; Jocks, Dorothy: Skill Center 12, Special Olympics 12; Jeonnetre. Cothy . Precisionet- tes 10,11. 12, Johnson. Jodi: Basketball, Baseball. Johnson. Roy. V. Basketball 11.12, Jokiel. Poul: V. Basketball 11,12, Konolos. Kelley: Precisionettes, 11,12, Chorus 9 10 11.12. Student Council 9, 11.12; Kasperowicz. Charlotte: Basket- ball 9,10.11.12, Volleyball 0.11. Softball 9,10.11.12. Precisionettes 10. Marching Band 9.11.12, Taft Road 12. Student Council 10,11, Varsity Club 11; Kenny. Pot- tie: Precisionettes 11, 12, captain 12. Newspaper 10,11,12, JV Softball 10. Kicknosway. Sondy Chorus 11.12, Knight. Greg: Newspaper 11,12, editor 12; Kolrz. LeeAnn Band 9.10,11.12, NHS 12, TA 12. Kondrorh. Jason. Wrestling It Korneffel, Windie. Yearbook 11; Krouse. Cothy: Field Hockey 9,10,11.12; Krispin. Peggy: Yearbook 9.10,11.12; TA 9,10. 11; Kuplerski. Shelly . Skill Center 11. Homecoming 12, Chorus 9, 10. Student Council 9, 10, 11.12. Kurok. Trod: Yearbook 11,12, Chorus 12. TA 12. 84 - Seniors; Humes - Kicknosway Mr. McLeod ossisfs Jeff Moy in choosing brochures for college information. Future plans... thought provoking Senior year finally arrives and along with it comes planning. By this rime, most seniors have an idea of what they will do with the future. Whether, it is a job, trade school, the service, or college, planning is involved. One of the main questions about college is " Con I afford it? " Financial oid forms ore available along with numerous workshops sponsored by colleges. SCCCC held a workshop on financial aid in January along with College Night held at Marine City High School in the foil. Mrs. Streit and Mr. McLeod provide valuable information all year long os students look for the future. Eric Mueller reads the latest information about the programs at Michigan State University. Greg A. Knight Lee Ann M. Koltz Jason Kondrath Windie 5. Komeffel Cathy Krause Peggy Krispin Shel Kuplerski Trad Kurak Seniors: Knight ■ Kurak - Future Plans - 65 Moving on... ' May I take your order, please.” Julie Osrerlond greets customers or McDonalds. Allen T. Kurrle Cindy M. Lamb David P. LaLonde Michelle LeCour Kurrle. Allen: V. Football 12. Newspaper 11, Tennis 10; Lamb, Cindy: NH5 11,12; Lozorz. Alicio: Yearbook 12, Skill Center 11; LeCour. Michelle. Student Council 12; Leenknegr, Porri: Yearbook 9, Rainbow Connection 10, 11, TA 11, Lewondowski. Jackie: MarMoid 12. Yearbook 9, Newspaper 12, SKill Center 11, Field Hockey 10, Special Olympics 10; Licori, Ken: V. Football 11,12, JV Football 9. 10, V. Basketball 11, 12, JV Bosketboll 9. 10; Logon. Faith: TA 11,12; Molik, Frank: Homecoming 12, TA 12. 86 - Seniors - Kurrle - Molik - Jobs (j Skill Center Did you know... FAVORITE SCHOOL ACTIVITIES: 1. Lunch 2. Pep Rallies 3. Football 4. Bond 5. Prom 6. Track 7. Assemblies 8. Newspaper 9. Precisionertes and Majorettes. 10 Basketball. Based on informal survey of seniors conducted in Oc- tober, 1984. Don Wolkan types in information to run the master program through Skill Center computers. Getting one step ahead Most teenagers now acquire o job sometime during their high school years. To prepare for the working world, students now hove easy access to the Skill Center which will enable them to get on the job training. At the completion of their program, they receive certificates which help them os they apply for jobs. Port time jobs mean a method of hav- ing money to support the cor, the closet or to save money for college. Working at local stores, restaurants, and gas stations students hove the opportunity to save o little money. As students adjust to having to be at o job, get the homework done and leave school on time, extra curricular activities hove to be socrificied to meet the demands of working and going to school Porti Leenknegt Jacqueline Lewandowski Charles M. Lewis Kenneth J. Licari Faith M. Logan Kevin J. Lonergan Michael Lonergan Francis M. Malik Erin Atkinson reads doto to find oil of rhe information needed to complete rhe assignment. Checking the controls . Ross Focht ond Jim Brockmiller work on the refrigeration unit. 87 After four yeo n of dressing up for spirit doys, Kenny Licori grins ond beors it during dosh doy. Covemen, olios seniors Stocey Boker, Kim Srieler, Dutch Edgecomb, Leslie Bieke, Doug Trocino. Don Nowicki. Kelly Hurst. Jennifer Rollins, Buddy Adkins ond Joe Drexler, get rowdy during spirit week festivities. Small, but spirited seniors People would never hove recognized the senior doss four yeors ogo. Looking bock to the first ossemblies during freshmen yeor, the doss wos deod Over the yeor. things hove chonged ond the Closs of ' 85 emerged os o rowdy group. Being one of the smallest graduating dosses in yeors, the sound mokes up for quantity Looking or the future, the closs of ' 85 is ready to leave their mark on their surroundings. 88 — Seniors: Mangas-Medley Did you know... FAVORITE TV SHOWS: Family Ties, Magnum PI, Cheers, General Hospital, MASH, MTV, Hardcastle and McCormick, Hill Sr. Blues, Simon and Simon and Dynasty. FAVORITE RESTAURANTS: McDonald ' s, Captain Il ' s, Chi Chi ' s, Burger King, Red Lobster, Pizza Hut, Little Caesar ' s, Western Stockade, Wendy ' s and Bud ' s. FAVORITE CARS: Red Mustang, Z-28, Lumbringene, Corvette, Grand Prix. Small, but spirited , the Class of ' 85 displays enthusiasm during the Yearbook assembly. With their competition throughout the year, the seniors aimed to keep the spirit ploque a senior tradition. Horry Mikolowski Paul R. Miller Cheryl Modolo Barbara J. Morris Mongos, Dorboro: Bond 9, Newspoper 12, Skill Center 11, Rainbow Connection 10, 11,12, Special Olympics 10, Monos, Christine: MorMoid 11. Moy, Jeff. JV Football 10, Track 9,10, Wrestling 9,10, McBride. Otis. Track 9, Skill Center 11,12, TA 9,10. 11, Special Olympics 9, 10. McLone. Curt. V. Football 11. 12, JV Football 10, Homecoming 11, 12. V. Basketball 11, 12, JV Basketball 10, V. Boseboll 11; McQuode, Kristen. Preci- sionertes 11,12, Yearbook 10. Homecoming 12. Chorus 9. 10, Student Council 11. 12. Medley, Down: Special Olympics 10. Modolo, Cheryl: Precisionettes 11, Yearbook 11,12, Chorus 9. Rainbow Connection 10, 11,12, TA 9, Special Olympics 9. 10, 11 , 12 . Seniors: Mikolowski - Morris - Getting rowdy - 89 Moving on... Tom Hoebeke. Ed George, Deon Corrier ond Dove LoLonde rry ro succeed in rhe ever fomous rug of wor during rhe onnuol yearbook assembly Afrer four years of cofererio food, seniors now orrempr ro bring in rheir own refreshmenrs. Tom Dovis. Jennifer Rollins, Erin Arkinson, Tom Golembiewski, LeeAnn Kolrz, Jeff Moy, Telia Avers. Gory Porzondek, Tom Hoebeke and Mike Daniels enjoy rheir lunch break. Eric H. Mueller Cindi Murray Scon Musson Judy A. Newton MiguelS. Neubern Eric Norman Kim 5 . Normon Don Nowicki Mueller. Eric: JV Foorball 10. Track 9. 10. 11.12, Homecoming 12, Special Olympics 10. Murray. Cindy . V Cheerleoding 11. JV Cheerleading 10. Ma- jorettes 12, Yearbook 9, Musson. Scon Yearbook 12, Neubern. Miguel . Track 9. 12. NHS 12. Exchange Srudenr 12. Normon. Eric: Bond 9, Track 9. 10. 11,12, Wresrling 9, 10. 11, 12; Normon. Kim: MarMaid 10. Yearbook 9. School Srore 11, 12, Field Hockey 10, 11, 12. Nowicki, Don: Yearbook 10, NHS 12; Os ec- zonek, Rondy. Yearbook 12. Chorus 9, 11, 12, Rainbow Connection 9, 10, 11,12, Osrerlond. Julie: V. Cheerleoding 11, JV Cheerleoding 10. V. Sofrboll 9, 10. Srudenr Council 9; Petit. Dove Bond 9, 10. 11, Tofr Rood 11.12, Powers. Marie. Skill Cenrer 11, Field Hockey 10, Special Olympics 10. 90 - Seniors: Mueller - Nowicki Ann Morie Brooks patiently waits for rhe phone os Jennifer Boker gobs owoy her lunch hour. Studious college comp students wait for rhe xerox of research for their Classics assignment. Michelle Lecour, Jill Vernier ond Corole Cross hod Ms. Nist help them with their assignments before rhe December deadline. Hunting for financial aid is o challenge for every Jennifer Rollins quickly dresses Eric Normon during senior. Potri Leenknegr searches through rhe catalog the yearbook assembly to insure a senior victory. before her appointment with Mrs. Srreir. Randy P. Osieczonek Julie Osrerland Mike Paquette Mary M. Parsell Dario Perafan David R. Petit Gary A. Porzondek Marie E. Powers Seniors: Osieczonek - Powers - General Surroundings - 91 Moving on... Completing those 20 credits During senior year, Government, Economics and English ore the only required classes. The store of Michigan requires that all students pass American History and Government prior to graduation, in addition to local school rules and requirements. Passing classes and getting all the assignments done added pressure to the year. In past years, students who already had their required classes in, and were secure with their credits were allowed to go on co-op. Most students found that with four years of o five hour day, they were limited to staying in school to make sure that they had all of their credits. Chris Manos takes careful notes from Mrs. Jackson in Shorthand class. Making campaign slogans was one of the government projects this year. Kelly Hurst. Dove Petit, Leslie Dieke and Morty Tischbein wait for the directions for the assignment. SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Dill Aures, Noil Azor, Andy Butterfield, Jill Daniels, Joelle Dionne, Paul Geroce, Ed Hot- chkiss, Eric Lewis. Trocy Rice Robert Rieck Elizabeth Rios Donte Rodino Rios, Liz: Newspaper 10, 11,12, TA 11, 12; Rohn, Fred: Cross Country 11; Rollins, Jennifer: Toft Pood 9. 10.11.12, Majorettes 9, 10, 11, 12, copt., Track 9, 10. 11.12, NH5 11,12, Treasurer, Student Council 9, 10, 11. 12, Junior Class President; Romps, Chris: V. Football 10, 11. 12, JV Football 9. JV Basketball 10. Rose, Lourie. Bond 9. 10. 11, 12, Track 11, 12, Yearbook 11, 12, Newspaper 12. Cross Country 11. 12. TA 11, 12; Sompier, Tina: Newspaper 11,12; Schewe, Ann: Bond 9, 10, 11, 12. Yearbook 10, 11, 12, editor. NHS 11. 12. Quill and Scroll 10. 11. 12; Seczowo, Cindy Skill Center 11. School Store 11, 12, Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12, Special Olympics 9, Scovoronski, Liso: Bond 9, 10, 11, 12, Drum Major 12, Newspaper 11, JV Softball 10, Special Olympics 9, 10, 11, 12; Siefert, Wendy: Bond 9. 10. 11, 12. Newspoper 11, 12; Sikorski. Christine. Chorus 10, 11, Rainbow Connection 12; Sikorski, Liso. Majorettes 11. 12. copt. Yearbook 12. 92 - Seniors: Rice - Rodino Wendy Siefert. Chris Sikorski, Porti Howe. Burch Edgecomb, Korhy Worson. ond Buddy Adkins sir inrenrly woiring for rhe new nores ro be given in Psychology doss. Carole Cross, Jennifer DeLange. Porrie Kenny, Terrie Bouwkomp, Srocy Boker, ond Michele VonHour pay close orrenrion in Ms. Shogeno ' s governmenr class. Fred Rohn Jennifer M. Rollins Chris G. Romps Lourie L. Rose Tina M. Sompier Ann M. Schewe Terese A. Schultz Cindy A. Seczowo Lisa Scovoronski Wendy A. Siefert Christine M. Sikorski Lisa M. Sikorski Seniors: Rohn - Sikorski - Reaching 20 credit goal - 93 Wendy A. Sneorh Lydia J. Soboleski George Somers Tania M. Somers Diane L. Sprague Retho Stepp Kim L. Srieler Kim A. Srokes r inancing that tassel Becoming a senior is pretty easy, once all of the required classes are passed, but when it comes to a graduating senior, the expenses start to build. Graduation means money. First, there is cap and gown rental for 11.25. Then senior pictures which can range from $50 to $150 depending on how many you order. Then announcements which can run from $30 $50, with additional money for jewelry and souvenirs. Party expenses are additional, depending on the type of party and how many are invited. Then there is the prom, your senior yearbook and extra tassels. All in all, the dollars add up, but when it comes to the value and the memories, it is worth it. Leslie Dieke looks on os Dob Tolbor, from Willsie Cop ond Gown Company, displays different colors in gowns for the senior meeting. The original selection was rejected due to problems getting sizes for everyone. Ann Marie Drooks . Jennifer Baker ond Kristen McQuode review different selections of poses for senior pictures, with Steve Loto, representative from Craine-Willioms studio. 94 - Seniors: Sneath - Stokes James E. Sullivan Dawn M. Thomas Vickie L. Thomas Martin T. Tischbein Douglas P. Trocino Gail L. Uhl Andrea L. Vandenbergh Michele VanHout Sneath. Wendy: Skill Center 11,12, Chorus 10, Soboleski, Lydia. Homecoming 9, 12, Precisionerres 9, 10, 11; Somers. Tania. Yearbook 11,12, Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12, TA 10, 11; Soney, Kevin: JV Football 10, Yearbook 9; Sprague. Diane. Chorus 9, 10. TA 12. Stepp. Ketho: Skill Center 11, 12. TA 10. Special Olympics 9, Head Start Progrom 11, 12; Stokes, Kim: Chorus 9. 10, TA 12. Sullivan. Jim : Newspaper 12, Student Council 12; Thomas. Down: Newspaper 12. Chorus 9. 10, 11, 12, Tischbein. Marty: V. Football 10. 11. 12. JV Foorboll 9, Homecoming 12. TA 12. V. Basketball 11. 12. JV Baskerboll 10. Student Council President 12. V. Baseball 9. 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 10, 11; Uhl. Gail: Student Council 9, 11, 12, Track 9, 10. 11. 12. North Cenrrol Committee 11. Yearbook 9, Newspaper 9, 10, 11. 12; Vandenbergh. Andrea: Bond 9, 10. 11, 12, Yearbook 9. 10, 11. Newspaper 11. 12, editor, NHS 11. 12. Quill and Scroll 10. 11. 12; Vonhout. Michele. Bond 9, 10, 11. 12. Toft Pood 10. 11. 12. NHS 11. 12. Getting tassels is one of the first steps to groduotion. Kelley Konolos and Don Wines check our the variety of available tossels in the showcase prior to measurement day. Anticipating the day , she ' ll receive her diploma. Cothy Krause poriently waits os measurements ore token for her cop and gown on the first measurement doy, December 11 Seniors: Sullivan - VanHout - Senior Expenses - 95 Michelle L. Vanover Jill A. Vernier Noel Viger Joonn M. Viglioni Derh A. Vogel Kimberly A. Wagner Amy L. Wakely Charles Warwick Sheri L. Walters Kathy I. Watson Brenda L. Werner Kelly 5. Werner Dan Wines Mart Winkler Dan Wolkan Shoko Yamaguchi Vernier. Jill: V Cheerleading 11, JV Cheerleading 10, Special Olympics 9. 10. Viger. Noel: Yearbook 11, 12: Viglioni. Joanne: Newspaper 10, 11, 12, School Srore 9, V Softball 11: Vogel. Derh: School Store 10, 11, NHS 11, 12, JV Volleyball 9, 10: Wag ner. Kim: Skill Center 11, 12, Yearbook 12: Wokely. Amy: Track 10, Field Hockey 11. 12. Special Olympics 9, 10; Walters. Sheri: Skill Center 11, 12, Chorus 12, TA 12; Worson. Korhy: Bond 9, 10, 11, 12, Year- book 9, 10. NHS 11, 12, Special Olympics 9, 10, 11, 12; Wolkan, Don: Skill Center 11, 12, BOEC 12; Yamaguchi, Shoko: Exchonge Student 12. 96 - Seniors: Vanover - Yamaguchi Charles L Liebold March 12, 1967 • November 1, 1934 In memory of... On November 1, 1964, o tragic and unforgettable accident occurred. Senior, Charles Liebold was struck and killed by o hit and run driver. The cause of death was massive head and brain injuries. He was hit in Fair Haven near VanPaemel ' s Restaurant. According to Chief of Police, Carl Trombley, Charlie died between 6 p.m. and 12 a.m. Charles hod been involved with the 5t. Clair County Skill Center and DOEC. The presidency of DOEC was awarded to him at the beginning of his senior year. Some of the other things that Charlie enjoyed doing were: bowling, biking, swimming, and the company of his many friends. He is survived by his father, Robert; mother, An- na Stevens; brothers, Danny, Bobby, Eric and Marty. Charlie will be greatly missed but left his family and friends with a lot of good memories and will live in their hearts forever. " Charlie was a great guy. I don ' t think that there is a day that goes by without each one of us think- ing of him. He is missed more than words can say. " stated Dawn Sacra. The number of friends that Charlie has was evi- dent on November 6, 1964. Over three hundred people attended the funeral to pay their respects and to say their last goodbye. On April 6, 1964, Jeff Zakrzewski was struck by a car while crossing the street near the Skate Loft in New Baltimore. Jeff was in inten- sive care but is now on the road to recovery. Jeff is ° merT| b er °f rhe closs °f 5. He is WL visited frequently by many of his friends and is missed by everyone. XJ 97 Juniors: Favorite musical groups Favorite rock groups: Led Zepplin, Prince. Von Holen. AC DC. T-Rex. Fovorite con- certs: AC DC, Prince. Von Holen. Dob Segor, Ronnie James Dio Favorite Radio Sta- tions: WRIZ. WLLZ, WHYT. WJLB. WCLS. Favorite D.J.: Arthur Penholow, Jim Johnson. J.J. Walker, Electrifying Mojo. Doug Podell Favorite Male Singer: Prince, Robert Plant, Dob Segor, Ronnie Jomes Dio. David Lee Roth Favorite Female Singer: Madonna, Pot Benoror, Stevie Nicks, Joan Jett, Sheilo E. Favorite Kind of Music: Rock. Funk. Heavy Metal, Slow listening. Jazz. As the competiton gets closer for points for the yeorbook assembly. Juniors enthusiastically cheer on the competitors. The juniors ended up defeating the seniors to capture points toward the spirit ploque. An annual favorite . during the yeorbook assembly is the pie eoting contest. On October 25. Shelly Seczowa helps Tom Wolok try to devour the chocolate creom pie oheod of the others. Patti Engelhardt, Kim Dryer, ond Kim Stokes wotch os Stocy Dellio receives flowers on October 5 for Homecoming. The Mum sole hos been o junior tradition for many years. Lockers provide a home owoy from home ond o place to relax for Debbie Drummond. Colleen Eaton ond Mark Sontovy . 96 Juniors Victor Aiuto Dorrell Amoe Mike Apigo Duwoyne Arneil Lisa Avers Mark Dobisz Craig Baker Raymond Bawal Stacy Bellia Laurie Bembas Beth Beres Rob Bernardi Chris Blackburn Preston Borchardt Jeff Brack Shawn Bright Cathy Carson Chris Castiglione Kim Cetnarowski Joe Champa Michele Chornoby Andy Chwan Bronnie Clark Kelly Connors Chris Cross Cinthio Crowe Martin Davis Richard Decaussin Richard DeLange John Desmarais Kevin Dewey Debbie Drummond Kim Dryer Colleen Eaton Paul Elliott Patti Engelhardt Marty Esselink Sonia Estep Kim Fiorani Chug-a-lugging to win points for the juniors. Andy Petrovich drowns his root beer For the first time in many years, the holl decorations lasted t he entire day without vandalism. Ken Burchett, George Leer ond Andy Kernohon helped take down the decorations during 5rh hour on October 4 Juniors: Aiuto - Fioroni - Rowdy Spirit - 99 Juniors: Spirited and rowdy Looking for the chance to advance ro becoming a " rowdy up- perclassman " , juniors rake pride in close battles for spirit jugs, yell- ing competitions and winning the yearbook assembly. Having realized that high school days are quickly escaping them, juniors begin to look at their chance to have fun seriously. Being a junior, also means the realization that these are the last years before graduation and the responsibility of jobs and col- lege. The chances to have fun, be spirited and enjoy their lost two years ore important. Aiming to capture points on dress up doy, John Desmorais presents on unusual picture of authentic Roman dress. Using the three hours after school, Pom Gronico relaxes while cuffing out locker displays for the junior holl on October 3. Cherie Fisher Rodney Folkerts Brian Ford Melanie Furtah Lisa Gamble. Cheri Gelaude Brian Genaw Polly George Annette Gilbert Pam Granica Jill Greenwell Gina Grigsby Deana Hadden Ken Hammer Lori Hampton Sue Hankey Tim Harlow Paul Heinrich Rachel Herod Kurt Heyza Mark Heyza 100 - Juniors: Fisher - Heyzo Preparing mums for delivery within o half hour presented o challenge for junior representatives Chris Costiglione. Beth Beres ond Colleen Eaton on October 5. With a move to present on authentic Roman scene. Sue Honkey rode her horse with the float ond then around the trock during holftime. With the tope traditionally not holding through the night, Kit Raymond woits for extra rope to re- inforce the holl signs on October 3 os the holls were prepared for the judging the next morning. Port of the large crowd of juniors who stayed until 6:00 on October 3, Cindy Crowe omd Bridget Grinde help prepare the junior Roman hall. A.J. Hopkins Den Hosford Potri Howe Cathy Isaacs Amy Jacobs. Debbie Jarosz Renee Jaster Boyd Jenkins Dob Johnson Michelle Jones Tracy Kootz Helen Knowlton Laura Koehler Tina Kowalski Ralph Krause Mark Labadie Laura LaParl Tracey LaParl Michael Larabell Jennifer Leemhuis Gia Leon Juniors: Hopkins - Leon - Spirit - 101 Juniors: Looking for the perfect 10 In searching for the perfect 10, juniors look for o variety of things: 1. Opposite sex attraction: personality. 2. The preferance for blondes or brunettes was 50-50. 3. The definition of o perfect 10 includes: nice looking face, nice size body, nice personality, mature and pretty eyes. 4. The first thing that one notices about a guy or a girl was looks. 5. Girls do like guys with mustaches. 6. Girls also do like sensitive guys. 7. Finally, when asked if guys moke posses with girls who wear glosses, the response was 50-50. (Based on o poll of juniors in selected American History classes, January, 1985.) Melissa Linington Cheryl Lorence John Lorenz Tracy Maedel Jim Maniaci Stan Morkowski Pot Martin Gory Maslanka Michelle Matese Michelle May Jeff McForlone Dennis McGuire Cheryl McLean Doug McMullen Tony Meldrum John Mihelich Trade Moravcik Shannon Morley John Murphy Margaret Nelson Keith Norman Laura LoParl. and Helen Knowlron pick up rheir rings from Mr. Ernst of Terryberry Ring compony on September 12. Choosing the right ring involves o great deal of rime searching for birthstones ond correct size ond shape Cheri Geloude, Cindy Rodriguez. Jim Zirton ond Brendo Golusko look ot the variety available 102 - Juniors: Linington - Normon Sean O ' Connell Dev Okum Mark Pace Eric Parent Leonard Pascoe Jim Peck Andy Petrovich David Piper Sandy Plocencia Cheri Polly Steve Ponke Tommy Porzondek Jeff Poosch Shelly Prather Robert Roger Cindy Rausch Kit Raymond Dan Recor James Reed Dill Rees Tim Rice Paying the balance or o deposit on the ring involves o lorge chunk of lost week s poycheck for Jim Zirton, Dev Okum, Trocy Kootz. ond Cindy Rodriguez Junior Representatives: Colleen Eoron. Dev Okum Louro Rollins, Pom Gronico. Derh Deres, Kit Raymond. Chris Costiglione. Trocie Morovcik, Melonie Furt oh. Srocy Dellio, Amy Jacobs ond Trocey LoParl Not believing that it is actually on their fingers. Shannon Schultz, ond Kit Raymond admire their new rings. Juniors: O ' Connell - Rice - Rings - 103 Juniors: Academic Challenges Accounting presents many challenges in the world of credits ond debits. Kim Dryer works with one of the practice sets in Mr. Basinski s Accounting I doss. With the addition of the new Computer Lob, dosses were expanded. Cathy Isaacs, Jody Yaney, Ben Tollman, ond Darrell Amoe review programs Academic challenges remain parr of education today. With the five hour day being a total part of high school life for juniors, it is important that they utilize every port of the day. Opportunities for electives open during junior year. Students begin to experiment with different classes, look at college catalogs for requirments and begin to discover where their talents ore. Academically, juniors begin to look to the future. Tim Rich Tony Richardson Daniel Roland Laura Rollins Tommy Romo Amii Rosso Kim Ruemenopp Kris Russell Down Sacra Cheryl Sodecki Mark Sanravy Shannon Schultz Cheryl Scott Shelly Seczowo 104 - Juniors: Rich - Seczowo Typing skills are o plus for entering programs into the computer. Don Vermeersch concentrates on the correct steps with his program. Individually studying the screen. Mike Lorobell ond Rich Decoussin enter the correct sequence of steps to complete the program. Completing a project in Plastics, Rachel Herod Windows throughout the school during the two odds the finishing touches with point. weeks before Christmos added a special spirit. John Desmorois ond Pot Martin use their Art class time to complete the project. Mark Sargent Tracy Shagena Scott Sicken Adam Smith Becky Smith Brian Smith Dorine Smith Michelle Smith William Smith Kim Spears Steve Sperry Jay Stager Patricio Stier Ben Tollman Juniors: Sargent - Tollman - Academics - 105 Juniors: Varied activities interest juniors Food - munchies ro balanced meals - everyone found rhar rhe chance ro ear during rhe doy a necessity. In on informal survey of earing habits, juniors spent between one and two dollars on lunch at school. Also, juniors prefered regular food over junk food during lunch. The favorite food place is Burger King because the ham- burgers ore flame broiled and you con odd whatever you wont. Most juniors feel that is important to be neot eating in public. Many feel that their good food habits started in rhe elementary school All in all, the break during the day whether for a hamburger or bag of popcorn keeps everyone going until 1:30. The first step ro on award winning display involves Andy Petrovich ond Amy Jacobs hanging the base decorations. Becoming o mummy is o lot of loughs for Chris Cosriglione ond Don Rolond Shaving the balloon is o favorite contest. The cream gets messy ond rhe balloons often break. Michelle Chornoby ond Dorrell Amoe try to be the first ro shove their balloon ond keep it from breaking Switch day, January 30, brought o variety of dress. Andy Petrovich ond Eric Parent become cheerleaders for o doy. Kristin Taylor Darrin Tiffin Tracey Tillinger Marty Tolliver Jo Trumble Dennis Tuzinowski Dan Vermeersch Clinton Viger Wesley Waite Dawn Wanket Joseph Way Paula Weaver Becky Welser Kris Welser 106 - Juniors: Taylor - Welser The students of Pre Tremble wotch intently os the Speech doss entertoins them with mimes ond pontomines. Representing the closs of 86 Brian Genow and Kir Raymond dance during the court introduction donee. Waiting to perform their skit, Laura Rollins, Glen Adorns, Shown Bright, Lourie Bembas ond Jo Trumble wait in the hall. Dennis White Melissa Wight Jeonie Williams Greg Wood Andrea Woods Michael Worden Jeff Wozniak Jody Yaney Mike Yax Theresa Young Jim Zitton Juniors: White - Zitton - Varied Activities - 107 Sophomores: Wheels — part of being 16 Driver ' s Ed is one of the most important classes for sophomores. Each student is frequently tested on the material in the book and presented in class. Teaching the class after school and in the evening ore: Mr. Koltz, Mr. Garrett, Mr. Maki, and Mr. Lenore . The class lasts six weeks with a minimum of each student driv- ing three hours on the rood. Likely accidents ore demonstrated on the boord along with movies about drunk driving, parking, seatbelts and many other topics. After the class ends, each student takes a test at the Secretory of State office before getting their permit. After 30 days, the student is eligible for a license. Glen Adams Jeff Aiuto Martha Amama Cindy Angers Keith Arpan Lorry Ashley Don Avers loin Avers Julie Avers Don Axtell James Doll Ed Darker Moggie Darker Treena Dazuin Kori Deottie DeAnna Denoit Jacob Derger Steve Dido Renee Dieke Al Diland Leslie Dlanck Stacia Dloss Mike Dooth Heather Dorchordt Tommy Douwkomp Jon Doyer Mike Drockley Jim Dudzeak Dront Dugg Robert Durns Kirsten Caimi Joe Calcaterro Jill Canady Jesse Coni Potty Corson Phil Chaney Melanie Clark Shown Cobb Tim Cofer Mike Collins Andrea Connors Art Cook 106 - Sophomores: Adorns - Cook Viewpoints... Did you think rhe closs was easy? Why or why nor? ”No, because rhe rests, I felt didn ' t deal with rhe book You ' re supposed to read rhe night before ond you hove to leorn so fast ond olso be so coreful to follow insrructions.” ( Julie Avers ) Debbie MacDonald, Jennifer Rose. Rhetro Donnelly. Leonn Harden, Paul Heinrich. Phil Chaney. Marry Esselink, ond Keith McDonald review notes before rhe quiz. Sophomore Representatives: Michelle Musson. Kim Kasperowicz, Tim Dovis, Al Biland, Renee Dieke, Cyndee Johnson, Kelly Swonson, Amy Fioroni, ond Kotie Moron. Frank Cullimore Lisa Curtis Ron Curtis Steve Cuthbertson Tim Dovis Mike DeLange Eric DeRusha Dave DeVlaminck Tony Dewalls Rhetta Donnelly Dob Dorosz Michele Dougan Dean Durik Chuck Duvoll Eric Edgecomb Debbie Eggll Nick Elridge Kris Forbrother Dennis Federoff Pot Fett Amy Fioroni Todd Fraser Shelli French Marlea Fullington Mott Fullington Brenda Galuszko Patti Geer Gino George Sophomores: Cullimore - George - Drivers Education - 109 Sophomores: Computer literacy essential Computers ore o key port of the future in the eyes of many students. Computers I ond II attract o large variety of students such os Dove Kreilter who said: " There is always something new you con learn no matter how much you know. ' ' Frustrating moments ore port of learning o computer os ot times they con be confusing. The logic involved in following proper steps and sequence con sometimes present problems. However, as problems ore solved, and the programs run, the students advance to the next step. Graphics is one element that is very interesting. Being able to moke on object appear on a computer is exciting, but then be- ing able to move it bock ond forth and up and down is fascinating. With computers being essential for school ond jobs in the future, learning the basics is important for all students. Taking advantage of the 6th hour option, Andreo Connors ond Lori Stobor added Computers I to their schedule. On December 10, they work to complete the project due or the end of the hour. Punching in a program on the Apple II computer, DeAnno Benoit follows steps carefully Kurt Gilbert Debbie Gontarek Ron Gough Bill Gratopp John Grebeta Kim Hallum Leann Harden Jason Hardy Mike Hostings Dono Hayslett Brian Hebert Charlene Hoffman Mary Hogg Jeff Holle Tonyo Ihns Irene Jocks Julie Jenkins Bill John Cyndee Johnson Nanette Johnson Becki Jones 110 - Sophomores: Gilbert - Jones Graphics provide an inreresting elemenr in computer production for Dennis Federoff Mike McGuire. Dennis Federoff, Joe Calcarerra Pot Koltz, ond Tim Dovis work together during September learning the basics of running o program. Maggie Darker fries to finish her program before the boll rings. Kim Kasperowicz Tamara Keil Andy Kernohan Dawne Ketz Wendi Klier Keith Knight Christina Koehlman Jeff Koepke Pat Koltz Rachel Kozel Dove Kreilter Kelli Kurak Greg Kuypers Julie Kwasiborski Jeff Lang Larry Lang Kelly Lewek Geri Liebzeit Tasho Lindsay Barb MocDormatt Scott Macewan Sophomores: Kosperowlcz - Mocewon - Computers - 111 Sophomores: Roaring 20’s captures 2nd Place Flappers, gangsters, and decorated halls helped sophomores bring back " The Roaring ' 20 ' s " . Spirit week brought lots of excitement with hot, tie and glosses doy, theme day, twin day, clash day and traditional blue and gold day. Sophomore representatives for the Homecoming court were: Lisa Thompson and Erik Kemp . Sophomores placed second in the float competition with an outstanding effort of a vintage ' 20 ' s car. Once again, the seniors conquered the Spirit Jug, but the sophomores are creeping up on them. Viewpoints: How do you think rhe sophomores did in carrying out rhe Roaring ' 20 ' s? ”1 think it was excellent! We really showed our spirit The floor wos great, too! Second ploce isn ' t bad ( Debbie Gonrorek ). JV Cheerleaders: Cindy Sygit, Michelle Voden. and Renee Bieke get rhe sophomores roaring os they prove their spirit by yelling VICTORY. James Mackley Ed Manzo Renee Martin Richard Martin Kip Maul Ann Maxlow Tom Maxwell Terry McCain Sharon McCoy Keith McDonald Mike McGuire Arleane Mihaescu Stephanie Miketich Jacki Mohr 112 - Sophomores: Mockley - Mohr Second ploce winners for the rheme porode were sophomores in rheir vinroge Roaring ' 20 ' s cor Dill Dedmon. Joson Hordy. Kim Kasperowicz. Julie Kwasiborski. Joonn Meldrum and Leslie Dlonck were passengers Wendi Klier shows her spirit dressing up for rheme day October 4 os o flapper Showing off her Prince hot on hot. tie and glosses day. Monday, October 1. Kirsten Coimi catches the eye of the roving camera. Dancing in the spotlight, Liso Thompson ond Erik Kemp represented the sophomores. Katie Moran Tom Morrow Stephanie Muir Michelle Musson Jeanette Newton Louro O ' Connor David Olsen Jerry Oppot Merri Pocquette Sorino Peterson Liso Petit Tommy Phillips Dean Piper Greg Pritchard Sophomores: Moron - Pritchard - Spirit - 113 Sophomores: Tis the season to be... Holidays - the word means something different to everyone. For sophomores, the favorite holiday is Christmas. As Cyndee Johnson said: " It is the prettiest. " For Joe Worden, a family tradition is to open o present or two on Christmas Eve. Another popular holiday is Thanksgiving. " I like it because it isn ' t as commercialized as Christmas. No one sees the meaning in Christmas anymore. But, Thanksgiving makes you appreciate what you are lucky enough to have and not be upset because you didn ' t get what you wont. " explained Deanna Trocino . Joann Meldrum enjoys Thanksgiving because all of her family gets together. Halloween is important for some. Amy Fiorani said: " I love to get scored and I was almost born on it. " Tracy Montgomery said that Valentine ' s Day is her favorite because " you can show your feelings to the one you love. " Holidays are a special time for everyone. Handing out Santa grams on December 21, Pom Granica brings holiday cheer to Katie Moron and Cyndee Johnson. The spirit of Christmas covered rhe windows during December. Rherta Donnelly works on her design in rhe shop hall. Maureen Puckett Will Quednau Kevin Radjewski Curt Reams Cherie Reed Ralph Riopelle Carrie Rivard Kellie Robb Dave Robbins Bob Roberts Beth Rundell Dean Russo Gisela Sampson Don Schrom Bonnie Sekutowski Erick Senkmajer Dena Sherman Curt Sicken Windy Siddall Christ opher Sikorski 114 - Sophomores: Puckett - Sikorski Viewpoints... 1. When Sophomores were surveyed 95 soid rhor Christmas was their favorite holiday. 2. Most families hove traditions on Christmas eve or Christmas Doy. 3. Christmas is thought of os o holidoy for family togetherness. Adding a dimension of color. Tommy Phillips works to finish her window before the deadline Cleaning out their holidoy decorored lockers. Michelle Musson ond Lori Treppo find many treasures. Deana Smith Jim Smith Steve Smith Chris Somers John Soulliere Thomas Sparger Sue Stanek Wally Stephenson Tommy Stewart Greg Stiltner Lori Stobor Sean Sullivan Kelly Swanson Cindy Sygit Kathryn Toft Denise Tollman John Thielk Thomas Tilly Lori Treppo Lisa Tremonti Deanna Trocino Sophomores: Smith - Trocino - Holidays - 115 Sophomores: Being in style... From neon to furs, sophomores sroyed in style. The styles hove changed over the years. It seems like all teenagers like to keep up with the changes. The latest styles in 1985 ore neon colors, punk rock, preppy and lots of sweatshirts, sweatpants and fur coots. When Gino George was asked about the new styles, she replied: " I like it all except the neon. You need sunglasses to look at those colors. " Knowing what to buy and where to buy it is important for teenagers on a limited budget. " I get my ideas on what to buy from magazines, advertisements and friends in school. " said Cherie Reed . As each new year begins, the importance of staying in style remains. Looking through encyclopedias Renee Bieke models the ever popular swearer ond slocks. Cotching everyone ' s eye, Cindy Angers. Kotie Moron, ond Cyndee Johnson ore ' preppily ' ’ orrired Kim True Tamara Tucker Michelle Vaden Jon VanOast Don VanPlace Jeff VonSlambrouck Kitty Warner Frank Weaver Amy Welch Kim Widmer George Williams Todd Wiltse Gayle Wines Greg Wolford 116 - Sophomores: True - Wolford Between classes Stephanie Mikerich and Gayle Wines keep in touch with their friends. The punk look is popular with Jerry Oppat os he seorches for a book. Jeons and jackets keep Ron Curtis looking good On the other hand spirit week styles ore nor always found in the magazines. Glen Adorns hos the ulrimore apparel for hot, tie ond glosses doy. Joe Worden Kent Yoney Todd Yonaka John Young Carrie Zalewski Sophomores: Worden - Zolewski - Fashions - 117 Freshmen: Four out of five required Every student must toke required dosses. Freshmen ore no ex- ceptions. Just when they think they orrive or high school with choices, they get socked with o schedule including moth, English, sociol studies and science, leaving one hour open for electives. Many of the freshmen interviewed said that they didn ' t mind the requirements, but would like to see more electives such os drama or more shop dosses. Another request is a basic computer class that could be token during freshman year. Social Studies classes study county government in depth Mr Avers ond Mr Megonck require the students to become familiar with mops of Sr. Cloir County Chorles Moore, Jerry Sparger, ond Jennifer Smith look for cities on their mop during o class project. Tom Abel Robert Allen Jennifer Allor Michelle Allor Lory Andros Michelle Apigo Eric Arneil Denise Atkins Matthew Austerberry Jerri Babila Claudette Badger Keith Baker Samantha Baker David Barry Leon Bauer Tom Berg Richard Berry Kristi Bertram Michelle Berube Monie Bethuy Kirk Beyer Bill Bilond Elaine Blackburn Melonie Brandt Billy Brownell Cindy Burby Ken Burchett Angel Burns Ken Burton Rob Busuttil Rick Corrigan Savannah Cose Cindy Chompa Lisa Christionens Christina Chwan 118 - Freshmen: Abel - Chwan Alison White takes advantoge of rhe 6rh hour quiet in the library to complete her Comm I homework. Teamwork often helps os John Sompier ond Gory Sellers confer on o city location during o Social Studies mop assignment. Science is a two yeor requirement for oil students. Dob Shaffer ond Ruth Mills study rhe cell division during o lob assignment in Mr. Jackson s class. Bridgerre Cole Cheryl Cook Dove Cope Joseph Cope Mike Craig Charles Crowe Jim Currier Liso Dobelsrein Mark Dagenais Chris Davidson Sheila Davis Joy DeBoyer Louro DiVergilio Jerry Doan Mart Donhauser Tim Dorling Mike Duffy Ayumi Ellward Darrin Engels Chuck Enochs Don Forenger Greg Foulmon Dove Ferraro Gino Fiorani Lynn Fisher Deon Folkerrs Jennifer Folkerrs Deno Ford Freshmen: Cole - Ford - Required Classes - 119 Freshmen: Friends ... important to all Friends ore important to everyone. Without friends, there would be no one to shore secrets with, to worry about you, to hong oround with or to shore their day. Labels, at times, identify groups. People fend to refer to themselves os preps " , " burnouts " or " crazyees " . Choosing friends is important. Finding people to whom you con talk mokes the doy much easier. As Vicki Warner said, " I choose my friends, because they ' re nice and and I like them. " " I do a lot with my friends and they like to do whot I like to do. " soid Coleen Rausch Notes remain o method of keeping in contact When one doesn ' t wish to take class notes, the pen is moving writing notes to friends. Don Forenger. Roy Kowalski. Mike Kronner. Don Kuplerski ond Orion Lonergon pay the price before gening their picture token Lunch time gives Leah Yax ond Gino Fiorom o chance to cotch up on happenings with friends Eric Furtoh Dwayne Gabriel Ed Genord Cindy George Kyle Geremesz Terri Gerow Julie Gohl David Gontorek Andy Gordon Angelo Grabowski Poul Groesbeck Don Gunnells Ty Hall Jennifer Homelroth Eric Horden Down Hording Tino Harris Lori Hoyslett Amy Heinrich Reno Hensley James Hibbert Brent Holt Jill Hoover Tracy Houle Mike Howe Deanna Huber Tommy Hullihen Bill Humes 120 - Freshmen: Gabriel - Humes The phone in the bock holl provides o litrle quiet for Kim Kelsey os she colls o friend between closses Pictures ore important to shore Deonno Huber. Ruth Mills. Deonno Mikolowski. Lori Kolokowski ond Lisa Dobelsrein wait in line for their picture on September 27 Dennis Irwin Pom Ironey Deno John Sue Jeannette Shown Johnson Rich Johnson Mike Jordon Carrie Kaufman Christopher Kazor Frank Kazor Mike Keibler Kim Kelsey Erik Kemp Melisso Kenny Michelle Ketz Jodi Klier Jennifer Kloeffler Ann Kmetz Brian Knopp Lori Kolokowski Jeremy Kondroth Roy Kowalski Frank Kresevich Mike Kronner Tonya Kuhr Don Kuplerski Shells Kurak Kim Kuriluk Freshmen: Irwin - Kuriluk - Friends 121 Freshmen: Change of routine Coming from Algonquin ro high school is o big chonge for mony srudenrs The firsr doy is olwoys rhe hardest because srudenrs hove ro find rheir locker find rhe way ro doss, and mony ger lost The first five minutes are often spent hitring rhe ponic button Another chonge on that dreaded firsr doy is that rhe rime ro ger up and off ro school is on hour eorlier The hours ore longer bur rhere ore less dosses ond srudenrs ger home on hour eorlier Most srudenrs like rhor os Kathleen McLone soid You hove more rime for yourself when you ger home. When questioned obour whor he liked about coming ro rhe high schoo Eric Wirherspoon replied It s closer ro graduation. Deno John soid You ger ro become more of o responsible person instead of having teachers yell or you oil doy Freshmen Representatives: Sue Ruemenopp. Kelly Ponke. Amy Heinrich. Tino Yonoko. Michelle Derube. Shelli Kurok. Deonno Vernier, ond P J Pelletier Scott LaMee Charlie Long Shawn Leonard Eric Liebold Brian Lonergan Laurie Longrine Dave Loomis Cheryl Lorenz Laurie Lozen Donna Markham Patricia McBride Bob McCoy 5hane McGuffie Kevin McKeown Kathleen McLane Sarah Meldrum Mark Menkel Dawn Mercer Keith Meyers Ryan Miketich Deanna Mikolasik 122 - Freshmen: LaMee - Mikolaski Covering the halls with poper is a challenge Michelle Berube begins the entrance to the 50 s As it come closer to the deadline of 6 00. more and more was done to finish the hall Gino Fioroni helps hong the main bonner. Tape, tape and more rope is needed to hold oil in place os Lynn Richordson discovers on October 3. Ruth Mills Paul Moehlman Trocy Montgomery Beth Moore Charles Moore Lourie Morley John Morrison Trocy Munsell Mary Murphy Tonya Nielsen Ryan O ' Connell Bill O ' Grady Kathy Oncevski Potty Orchard Trocy Oswald PJ. Pelletier Brendo Phillips John Pilarski Stacey Pisorski Kelly Ponke Condie Porzondek 4 Freshmen: Mills - Porzondek - Change of Routine - 123 Freshmen: Assemblies initiate spirit School spirit is the key in winning anything. Students need to take pride in their school if they wont fun memories. Although it is a small class, they continue to show spirit during assemblies. According to Tracy Thomas in describing freshmen at assemblies: ’’They ' re wild and rowdy, just the way I like them. " Assemblies ore always a welcome break according to Linda Schutt : “It ' s a lot of fun — especially when we get out of class. " The Class of ' 88 will continue to be spirited in the years to come. Their voices, their involvement and their enthusiasm ore always evident. Learning the hard way, freshmen discover rhe imporrance and srafus of rhe rug of war. Rich Wilhelm. Paul Moehlmon, Rick Corrigan ond Dennis Irwin pull ogoinsr rhe sophomores. Freshmen Jennifer Kloeffler ond Alison Whire ger buggy over rwin doy. Angie Poynter Dwayne Prater 5herry Priester Christine Quednau Renee Quenneville Coleen Rausch Scott Rawson Tim Rawson Vicky Remsik Lynn Richardson Paulo Rix Jennifer Rochon Scott Rohrig Dennis Roland Fred Rollins Susan Ruemenopp Tina Ruttan John Sampier Robert Scagel Scott Schumacher Linda Schutt 124 - Freshmen: Poynter - Schutt Homecoming brought out mony colorful floors. For the freshmen, the beginning of rock ond roll ond o version of Arnold ' s drive in fit the theme. Twins. Lory Andros ond Tino Chwon seorched their closet for the oppropriore outfits on October 2. Screoming. yelling ond cheering, freshmen leorn the importonce of ossemblies. Penny Scott Dob Scribner Shoune Sebastian Gory Sellers Dob Shaffer Daniel Shea Lisa Siddall Tracy Siddall Correen Sierens Amy Skula Dill Smith Jennifer Smith Kevin Smith Matt Smith Robert Snay Kris Stein Rachel Steevens Richard Steevens Pamm Stier Jon Stobar Dill Stokes Freshmen: Scott - Stokes - Assemblies - 125 Freshmen: Catch the spirit Spirit catches everyone at various times. As the year passed, freshmen fit into the stream of things. Winter Wacky Week found them actively decorating the gym and dressing for theme days. A concession stand on January 29 found freshmen selling popcorn and pop to the hungry fans. With a major fund raising project scheduled for Valentine ' s Day, flowers were sold throughout the building. However, a storm on February 12, closed school for two days. On February 15, freshmen scrambled to get the flowers ready for lunchtime delivery. T Beach bum day brought a little sunshine to class for Jennifer Kloeffer ond Alison White Dances are an excellent way to spend o Fridoy evening. Mike Duffy, Tom Abel ond Dennis Roland look over the donee floor or the February 1st donee. Dove Strevel Mike Stubbs Tamara Swiger Jana Taylor Tracey Tesmer Trocy Thomas Lynnette Treganowon Greg Theim Pom Trigger Tony Vaden Dob Vannoy Michelle VanOppens Melonie Vermeulen Deana Vernier Tommy Verniers Dob Vogel Leon Wogner 126 _ Freshmen: Strevel - Wagner Concession stonds provide o money moking option. At the Jonuory 29 gome, freshmen P. J Pelletier, Tino Yonoko ond Shown Leonord kept spectotors in pop and popcorn. Dill Dilond arrives from the south -shades ond oil on beoch bum doy. Transforming the gym in o few hours, Tino Yonoko, Kevin McKeown. ond Deono Vernier work to display their decorations. Tape, tape and more rope keeps Jennifer Rochon ond Amy Heinrich in sticky fingers trying to finish the woll decorations. Randy Wakeling Steve Wakely Mikki Ward Victoria Warner Alison White Rich Wilhelm Tim Wilkins Nancy Williams Eric Witherspoon Laura Wnuk Theresa Wrubel Wendy Wyszynksi Freshmen: Wakeling - Yonaka - Catch the Spirit - 127 Traditions: 138 With the TRS-80 computer ond printer odded in lote October to the Rot Review staff ' s production room, deadlines ore much easier to meet. As Mr. Trotter stated, " It has token some of the hassles from me ond given the to Erick Senkmojer. " Above: Caricatures are difficult ond time consuming. Jodi Johnson gets tips from Mr. Dlonck on her project. Required: 134 Science is o two-year requirement for oil students. " I think it ' s good, except they should hove four years of science. " said Stephanie Miketich. In Physiology Class, Tasha Lindsdoy draws the stages of mitosis. 128 Academic Division Academics Eoch yeor required classes were taken in order to graduate. Along with these, elective classes filled the day to help students achieve the 20 credit goal. For some, these ’’other " classes included tough classes like College Comp., Chemistry or Physics. Experiments, research papers, and many varied assignments kept students busy in and out of class. Some chose to learn a new language or prepare for the future by taking a computer class. Grades had to be kept up to get into the Honor Society or just to ovoid being grounded. Parent Conferences found students fearing the first two days of November. Near the end of first semester, panic set in. Everything from the first day of school hod to be remembered for exams. Late evenings were common before exams. In fact, long hours of homework ployed a big port of the school year os we were trying and striving, Keeping Our Heads Above Water. Keeping Our Heads Above Water Electives: 136 College prep dosses, like physics, provide chollenging situations. Mr. Sabo helps Eric Mueller, Frank Molik ond Miguel Neubern find the force constant in one of Hooke’s Low experiment. Utilizing the shaper, Dove DeVlominck curs the metol down to o specific point. On November 1 and 2, parents hod on opportunity to meet with reochers. Mrs. Jockson gives o parent on update on progress in typing. Practical Experience: 144 Office Educotion block dosses ploce students in o reollstic sifuotion with typing drills ond ouditing. " The doss is run like on office, so I ' ll know what to expect lorer on, " Nicole Geremesz stated. Typing drills enable Ann Morie Brooks to improve her speed ond occurocy. Academic Division 129 Elementary expansion highlights year Pressure is on os education requirements rise. As needs change, students, faculty and administration must be flexible to meet the needs. After extensive study, the district voters approved o bond pro- posal which enabled the district to expand the elementary schools. This wos o result of the State Fire Marshall ' s decision on Gilbert. Once the bond issue was approved, the administration worked with parents, principals and teachers to plan the new additions. Looking ot requirements, o strong subject on the rise is com- puters. A computer doss will be required by 1966. " There is no way o required computer doss con be avoided. Ve ' d only be hurting the kids by not requiring it. " said Mr. Ford. Sixth hour continues to be discussed os more time is needed to adequately prepare students for college or changing jobs. In response to on academic program questionnaire, some students thought two years of moth and science being required is not enough. A large port of the reason why is their needs for college. North Central visited February 13-15. Their remarks were very positive looking at the reaching staff, the conditions ond the job that hos been done for the students. A sixth hour, in their opinion, is essential. The total academic progrom cannot be dealt with solely on a five hour day. A new attendance policy began in January. This policy stress- ed the individual importance of the student being in class. After extensive study by committees, the administration ond the board, the policy wos implemented. It was a general consensus that the Saturday school progrom was not helping to keep kids in class which is o key element of any attendance policy. Mr. Gilbreath uses rhe 7:30 6:00 rime each morning to write attendance passes. At the January board meeting, members review agendas. Pictured left to right: Mr. Fleischer, Mr Hick, Mr. Coimi, Mr. Dodge, Mrs. Baxter, Mr. Tucker, Dr. Bollin ond Mr. Yonoko. 130 Administration In an Interview with yearbook sroff members. Jenny Leemhuis and Jill Ancono, Mr. Coimi spoke of the situorion with Gilbert and plans for curriculum in the district. As Assistant Superintendent, Mr Hollway supervises ports of curriculum development and transportation Here he onswers one of the many questions regarding developing programs Speaking at National Honor Society Induction. Mr Ford introduces the new inductees to the audience Doard of Education: Front Row Mr Donold Dodge President, Mrs Sue Boxter. Secretory. Mr A Dole Tucker. Treasurer Dock Row: Mr Richard Fleischer. Trustee, Mr Richard Hick. Trustee. Mr Charles Yonoko. Vice-President. Dr Kenneth Bollin, Trustee Mr. Joseph Coimi Superintendent Mr. Robert Hollway Assistant Superintendent Mr. Robert Ford Principal Mr. Kenneth Gilbreath Assistant Principal Administration 131 In her job os secrerory ro Mr. Ford. Mrs. Hursr finds herself typing mony orhleric forms ro keep rhe progroms running smoothly. Eye tests ore o pre-requisite for drivers ed. Mrs. Shonnon checks the vision of oil potentiol students. Mrs. Moron onswers one of the mony questions thot cross . . r _ her desk during rhe day about attendance. Mrs. Loro Fisher Mrs. Undo Hurst Mrs. Jeon Moron Office personnel provide valuable services Arrendonce posses, forms, rronscripts, lunch rickets, xerox, report cords, ond o million other needs couse students ond teachers to doily visit the office. With o cheerful greeting, the office personnel help to meet each students ' needs, answer each phone question ond keep the day running smoothly. With the added responsibly of keeping track of all attendance ond the sports program, the days con provide mony challenges. Each of the secretaries odds the extras needed to keep things together and provide the necessary onswers. From driver ' s ed to bills before exoms, students find themselves often in the office saying... may I hove... Keeping track of oil schedule changes provides for hectic doys in January for Mrs. Fisher. 102 Office Personnel Mrs. Davis presents certificates to National Honor Society members. Parent Advisory members helped os sponsors of the Notional Honor Society. Insights added by Parent Advisory Headed for better communication between parents and administration, the Parent Advisory Board discusses the possibilities to strengthen their children ' s education. Matters concerning a six hour day, another counselor, stu- dent attendance, school spirit, classes and other matters of great importance pass through the agenda at Board meetings. A parent ' s point of view on educational concerns is helpful in administrative decision making. " I ' d just like to say that I ' m thankful to the Board for all the time and effort they ' ve put forth for our students. " said Mr. Ford. Discussing the coming changes in attendance policy, the Board adds insights. Mr. Ford reviews the agenda to make sure that all matters are discussed at the meeting. Parent Advisory Board: Front Row. Mrs. Lynda 5mifh, Mrs. Marilyn Bieke, Mrs. Jon Boland, Mrs. Judy Biland, Mrs. Phyllis Watson. Dock Row: Mrs. Judie Beams, Mrs. Jane Davis, Mrs. Gloria Mercer, Mrs. Alice Jehle. Mrs. Delores Nelson. Parent Advisory 133 Joann Meldrum watches as Mr Jackson odjusrs her microscope ro focus on cell division in o slide 134 Required Classes Time and effort involved in required classes With 20 credits needed to graduate and the state increasing re- quirements students faced the necessity of passing classes design- ed to provide a well-rounded education. Choosing classes wasn ' t easy since students often found four of their five choices filled with requirements. A sixth hour is on option, but most students, spent their first two years dealing with requirements. Required classes deal with notes, tests and assigned reading. Notes ore a key element in passing many classes. " Some students don ' t read their books, and when you write it down, you remember it, " said Bronnie Clark. Teaching required classes provided on opportunity to give students experience in o variety of areas. Mr. Baker said, that he hoped students would gain " on interest in and on appreciation of American History. " Mrs. Buck soid, " I ' d like the students to gain the ability to read, write and understand literature. At Parent Conferences on November 1, Mr. Treppo reviews Chris Sikorski ' s grades with his parents. Solving equations is one of the basics in Algebra Mr Sanders goes through the steps with his class. Mr. Megonck begins to chart the timeline of how people think. Studying this timeline will help students better understand our social government. Jeff Aiuto ond Dob Roberts odjust their microscope to look or o prepored slide prior to sketching it during Biology closs. Explaining the number line by o board diogrom, Mr. Moki helps his Business Moth closs understand the concept of negative numbers. Political speakers helped to introduce seniors to the wide variety of choices available in the democratic system. Ms. Shogeno listens while Ted Frantz speaks to the Government class Tina Christy and Kevin Dewey pay close attention while Mr. Rochon demonstrates a proof in Geometry class. Required Classes 135 World History closs demands roral attention for accurate notes. Glen Adams keeps details from Mr Godfrey ' s lecture in his notebook 136 Electives " With o chance to broaden experiences, " according to Mrs. Hartman, students began to experience a variety of classes. Preparation for the future as well as increasing knowledge in a variety of areas describes the elective program. In summer 1984, the state increased funding for school districts with sixth hour classes. As a result, additional offerings were available in math, band, English, history and government. As students advance through their high school years, oppor- tunities open up. Office Education provides a chance to work in business situations. Shop and skill center provide practical training for vocational students. Challenging describes the college prepatoraty program with students enrolled in advanced courses in science, math and English. The elective program, depending on the student ' s com- mittment to academic excellence, can provide a background for college or work. The elective classes are, according to Mr. Holmes, " a challenge that can be given to the student and an opportunity to stretch goals. " Conferring on points of procedure, Mr Trumble grades Trocy Rice s speech Kelly Hurst. Michelle Ellis ond Dud Adkins verify the rules of vector addition in o resolution of forces experiment Electives enrich academic experiences Demonstrating on the board, Mr. Rochon explains correct measurement of ongles. Psychology lectures by Mr Greenwood provide o fascinating study of human behavior for the juniors and seniors who take the class os on elective Diagraming the formula Mrs. Robertson explains the method needed to solve the equation. Attention, notes and total concentration ore essential for success in Senior Moth. Stocy Baker listens os Mrs. Robertson explains the formula prior to the homework ossignment. Patti Engelhordt. Cheri Polly, and Debbie Drummond participate in o class experiment with Mrs Merrick during Child Development Electives 137 The traditional classic assingmenr includes finding the background on authors. Mr. Holmes helps Julie Osterlond with the critiques on her author. T raditional assignments become trademarks Traditions... throughout the year, students experience many similar assignments. They become trademarks of various classes. Mr. Holmes holds Congress every year in his sophomore classes. The doss will elect a " speaker " for the " House of Representatives " and the rest of the class writes bills that ore voted upon. The real Congress procedure must be followed and the bills must be written in proper form. Shop teachers, ot the beginning of each semester, go over shop safety rules. They ore essential to prevent accidents from happening. Mr. Weitzel holds the tradition of hanging Spanish food labels on the bulletin board. Towards the end of the year, Mr. Pritchard s physiology classes hove the privilege of dissecting o fetal pig. " There ' s no time like note time, " soys Mr. Baker. ..year after year. Mr. Meganck and Mr. Avers go over the Student Handbook with their freshmen classes at the beginning of every school year. Signs of Christmas and Easter show when Mr. Blanck ' s art students point murols on the school windows. In Mr. Greenwood ' s Communications I class, freshmen write very formal letters to a celebrity of their choice, hoping that they will recieve a response, and also recieve credit. Traditions remain important to everyone. Dissecting o brain in Physiology requires additional help for Kim Kosperowicz ond Sorino Peterson os Mr. Pritchard points out the lines of dissection. Mr. Roger Avers Social Studies Mr. Ross Baker History Mr. Dennis Basinski Business Educotion Economics Mr. Charles Blanck Art Ms. Ruth Broeder Reading English Mrs. Jill Buck English Mrs. Jane Eglinton Heolth Physicol Education Mrs. Nancy Farrell Special Services 136 Academics " Basic Feudalism " suddenly becomes inreresring os Mr Godfrey odds o touch of humor to the subject. Directing the Marching Band ot the Homecoming gome. Mr. Reed keeps oil bond members in tune. Helping to complete o mop skills assignment. Mr Avers shows Mikki Word and Ayumi Ellword how to pinpoint o sire on o mop of Michigan. Being careful to ovoid mistakes. Down Hording works to complete another typing time drill assignment Mr. Greg Godfrey History Mr. Rod Greenwood Psychology Mrs. Karen Hartman Mathematics Mr. James R. Holmes English Mrs. Patricia Huston Business Education Mr. Hugh Jackson Science Mrs. Mary Jackson Business Education Mr. Jim Lenore Industrial Arts Academics - Traditions - 139 Changes provide classroom variety Change surfaced in many directions during the academic year. The newest thing is the attendance policy. After a great deal of study, parent involvement in committees, public hearings and board presentations, a program began to stress students being in class to get the full benefit of instruction. In the summer, students will have the opportunity to travel abroad through trips sponsored by Mr. Trotter and Mr. Baker. Computers continued to grow in importance. A new computer lob was opened increasing the courses and updating the cur- riculum. Computers also come into the shop area, business classes, and the College Composition class . New staff members joined the faculty. In the Special Education Deportment, Mrs. Farrell returned to the high school and Mrs. Sperry joined the staff. Ms. Nist come to the library after Mrs. Mageau ' s retirement. In the office, Mr. Gilbreath and Mrs. Moron joined the staff. With o wide variety of materials available in the Resource Center, Todd Beattie is able to finish his College Comp project with the help of Ms. Nist. In presenting the Mixed Chorus at the Christmas Concert, Mr. McMoken acknowledges the audiences ' applause. The new IBM computer used by the yearbook staff drastically changed production. Ms. Broeder demonstrates how to copyfir with the computer to co-editor Ann Schewe Mr. Terry Maki Mathematics Mr. Allan McLeod Counselor Mr. Dennis McMoken Music Mr. Arthur R. Meganck Social Studies Mrs. Marilyn Merrick Science Home Economics Mr. Kenneth J. Musson Industrial Arts Ms. Kathy Nist Medio Center Mr. Michael Pritchard Science Mothemotics 140 Academics Special education teachers. Mrs. Roy. Mrs. Farrell, Mrs. Sperry, ond Mr. Toylor meet to plan second semester schedules. Concentration and time ore needed to enter a program os Mrs. Hortmon advises Jeff Allegoer. Matt Fullington searches red ond white blood cells in o sample of blood. Mr. Gregory A. Reed Bond Mrs. Mary Roberrson Mathematics Mr. Louis Rochon Mathematics Mrs. Lisa Guzzardo-Roy Special Services Mr. Jess Sabo Science Mr. Tim Sanders Mathematics Mrs. Paula Sperry Special Services Mrs. Esther Streit Counselor Academics - Changes - 141 Mr. McLeod helps Jeff Moy find informorion about programs or Sr. Clolr County Community College. Time deadlines put pressure on faculty Time is on element that always provides challenges for teachers. Trying to plan lessons, keep up with papers and provide individual help takes all the hours of a day. With the visitation of North Central Accrediation Associa- tion on February 13-15, time again provided challenges. Meetings to complete required forms, to prepare the visit ond then meetings with all the team members kept each member of the faculty busy. New textbook adoptions involved numerous committee meetings. English, Science ond Moth deportments looked in- to replacing textbooks. This is o process requiring meetings, study of textbooks and o comprehensive adoption plan. St. Cidir wuuiii j Community College Lecture notes from Mr. Boker help juniors understand the American history ond pass the store requirement. Holl duty keeps oil teachers busy during the doy. Mr. Weirzel watches the holl during the break between 2nd ond 3rd hours. Mr. Michael Taylor Special Services Mr. Lorry Treppa English Mr. James Trotter English Mothemotics Mr. Ron Trumble English Mr. Don Weitzel Spanish Mr. James Wesoloski English 142 Academics Looking over the choices for literature and grommor books in 9th ond 10th grades, Mr. Holmes, Mrs. Duck, ond Mr. Trumble met in o number of committee meetings. The committee oimed to find o textbook that provided the best instruction in grammar ond writing to replace the current outdared series. During the five minute break between class, Mrs.Eglinron checks o student ' s omendance pass. As the doss works on the homework assignment. Mr. Wesoloski checks that days writing assignments. Mop skills ore a must in Mr. Avers class. Mark Dogenois works to complete the St. Cloir County mop assignment. Parent conferences ore helpful for parents to obtain needed information. Mrs. Streit helps answer many of the questions for parents of college bound students. 4 Academics - Finding Time - 143 Going over occount ledgers. Koren Celoni corefully checks for ony misrokes. Dove Schuster ond Dean Carrier practice gas welding on stock moreriol. Using points, Clinton Viger odds the finishing touches to his plastics project. 144 Lob Experiences Veronica Darker asks Mr Basinski for help in balancing her account ledger. Practical experience results from lab work Students hove hands-on experience in a variety of shop areas. They duplicate on small scale, what is done in industry, " according to Mr. Lenore, teacher of Plastics and Electronics. There are a wide variety of labs in the classes from dissecting to chemical ex- periments. According to Mr. Jackson, " Labs are a hands-on experience. ' ' Lab experiences are not always easy. Students in chemistry class agree that the copper-sulfer reaction experiment was one of the hardest. Science students find dissecting a challenge, particularly the pig dissection in the spring in the Physiology class. Business classes provided students an opportuntiy to work in a realistic office situation. Accounting students learned the concepts of credits, debits and ledgers. Advanced students worked with the new cash register and re-opened the school store in Mr. Basinski ' s room. The Office Practice class set two hours aside for office block. Students also began to work with computers and word processing in adapting to the changing business world. Mr. Lenore helps Eric Derusho and Chris Drown prepare o polystyrene mold for o plastics project. Typing demands accuracy. Mrs. Huston helps Kotie Moron calculate wpm in Typing I class. Lab Experiences 145 Career opportunities enriched Every morning and afternoon, students board the bus for o 40 mile round trip to the Skill Center in Marysville. Through the St. Clair County Skill Center, opportunities are available in Business and Office, Building Construction, Manufac- turing, Service and Transportation Occupations. In addition, students may enroll in Cosmetology held in Port Huron. Through the Skill Center, chapters in VICA, DECA and BOEC are active. Students compete on a statewide and national Paul Elliott places another brick in the building being constructed. Programming the computer lathe. Otis McBride moves into the new CAD-CAM field. Jim Rieck reviews the directions in completing occurote paperwork for accounting. A valve job on o tractor engine tokes the skill of Tom Dovis. 146 Skill Center level in late winter and early spring. Instruction is based on competency. The individual is trained to perform job skills. Once a student completes the re- quirements, they hove the skills to be employed. After gradua- tion, placement services are available. " Skill Center helps you start your training before you graduate ond the teachers seem concerned about how you do. " said Katie Brockley. Ross Focht enjoys o phone break from electromechonics (small engine repair). Using the calculator . Dorine Smith totals her accounts for a balanced ledger. Mike Daniels reviews the job interview steps to prepore o resume os port of the conclusion of his welding program. Accurate typing skills ore essentiol for Jill Daniels in the business cluster program. Food services train students preparation of meals for large groups. Mark Heyzo checks the soup prior to the lunch rush ot the restouront housed in the Skill Center. Skill Center 147 Orders for cupcakes, and goodies from Hostess help odd variety Mrs Smith accepts on order from the delivery mon. Support staff keeps every- thing running smoothly In oil areas of the school, the support staff keeps everything together. From the bus drivers who brave icy roods in the pre-down hours to the cooks who fill the hungries during mid-morning, these people ore a key port of our days. Central duplicating keeps the teachers, and therefore the students, in worksheets. The addition of the facility has provided clear and legible worksheets during the lost three years. Keeping everything in repair, dealing with occasional weather problems and making sure that the building is well maintained is a challenge for the main- toinence staff. However, throughout the year, the men were always at work keeping everything together. Always busy, always concerned, these people worked behind the scenes to provide very valuable support. One of the lunch aides, Mrs. Trofimuk kept smiling throughout the hour and half lunch hour. Mrs. Avers greets everyone with o smile while taking money ond lunch tickets doily. Mrs. Fournier prepares pizza dough. 146 Support Staff Mrs. Licori double checks Kevin Lonergon ' s hall pass Friday’s popcorn sole keeps Mr Lamb busy during 3rd hour cleaning rhe halls Mr. Zokoskl keeps rhe parking lor and surrounding Mrs. Dehme keeps reochers in worksheet Throughout areas under control during lunch hours. the district with her machines at Central Duplicating. Dus Drivers: Mrs. Farley. Mrs Poquerte. Mrs. Towne. Mrs. Christioens. Mrs. Moyle. Mrs. Johnson, Mrs Ponke. Nor Pictured. Mrs. Trevino. Mrs. Coomer. Mrs. Porker, Mrs. Viger. Mrs. Norman. Mrs. Sicken. Mrs. Furtah. Mrs. Long. Mrs Blonron, Mrs. Wright. Mrs. McLone, Mrs. Dondron, Mrs. Cullimore. Mrs Knox, Mrs. Weilond. Mrs. Comeron. Mrs. Freeman dishes up dessert for doily lunch. Mrs. Jackson checks with Mrs Louzon to see whot is for lunch. Mrs. Smith helps keep rhe cofeterio together during lunch. Support Staff 149 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School ALGON AC COMMUNITY IS BOARD OF EDUCATION Donald A. Dodge President Sue Baxter Secretary Si Charles Yonaka Vice President Dr. Kenneth Bollin Trustee A. Dale Tucker Treasurer Richard Hick Trustee Richard Fleischer Trustee Kelley Kanalos, Jennifer DeLange, Kristen McQuade, Michelle Ellis, Michelle lecour. Shelly Kuplerski, Marty Tischbein, Leslie Bieke, Julie Biland, Gail Uhl, Jim Sullivan, Jennifer Rollins, Kelly Hurst, Amy Jacobs, Stacy Bellia, Melanie Furtah, Pam Granica, Kit Raymond, Tracie Moravcik, Tracey LaParl, Chris Castiglione, Bev Okum, Colleen Eaton, Beth Beres, Laura Rollins, Kim Kasperowicz, Renee Bieke, Katie Moran, Amy Fiorani, Kelly Swanson, Michelle Musson, Al Biland, Tim Davis Cyndee Johnson, Kristina Yonaka, Kelly Ponke, Sue Ruemenlpp, Amy Heinrich, Michelle Berube, P. Pelletier, Shelly Kurak] Jennifer Rochon, Sue Jeannette, Deana Vernier W _v : _ ' p«pjH C.. k . 150 Congratulations to the Class of ' 85 PARENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE ALGONAC HIGH SCHOOL Congratulations on all of your achievements Best Wishes in Meeting future Goals ALGONAC SPORTS BOOSTERS THANK YOU FOR THE OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE ALGONAC HIGH SCHOOL AND 1985 REMEMBRANCE Life touch Creme 8 Wiliams Studios t 07 Crooks Road Royal Oak Michigan 48067 35216 Dodge Park Rd. (at 15 Mile) Sterling Heights, Ml 48077 979-9570 PHOTOGRAPHY FOR ALL OCCASIONS Picture above: Mr. Lata meeting with students to answer picture questions. Gary Tafoya, yearbook photographer, setting up a group. Sterling Heights Studio. Advertising 151 Your Class Ring by TERRY BERRY Richard D. Ernst Box 137 Birmingham, Michigan Commercial Aquarium Set-Ups ANCHOR BAY AQUARIUM Tropical Fish • Birds • Reptiles Small Animals • Feed and Supplies Casey O ' Hearn 37017 Green Street (313) 725-1383 New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 85 JOHN KENZIE, SR., D.D.S. Pete Beauregard, President Pete Beauregard, Jr. Sales Representative PHOeNIXP - JOHN KENZIE, JR., D.D.S. 6509 M-29 Highway, Box No. 388 Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4933 New and Used Boats l ROBERT L. HAAG, D.D.S. 152 Advertising LUMBER JACK BUILDING CENTERS, INC. " A Cut Above the Rest! " " Let ' s Build Together " New Baltimore 35369 23 Mile Rd. Phone 725-2341 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sun. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Muttonville-Richmond 67145 Gratiot Richmond 727-7534 Mon.-Fri. 8-6 Sat. 8-5, Sun. 1(M Marine City 715 Chartier Phone 765-8827 Mon.-f ri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Sun. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (313) 794-4% 1 KANE, CLEMONS and JOACHIM ATTORNEYS AT LAW George J. Joachim 721 St. Clair River Dr. Thomas M. Clemons Algonac, Ml 48001 Work and Have Fun Too! A BEAUTY CAREER HAS IT ALL! Nationally Accredited Financial Aid Available PORT HURON COSMETOLOGY COLLEGE 330 Quay St 984-3858 Here Since 1974 Est. Since 1942 Congratulations to the Class of ' 85 FISHER-INSLEY CORPORATION MARINE CITY, MICHIGAN Manufacturers of High Quality Aluminum Windows and Sliding Glass Doors for Commercial Residential and Industrial Applications Advertising 153 Sest Wishes to the Class of 85 CkarL Zbe ever 2 .2).S. Gary X. GUer X.XS. ALGONAC ACTION AUTO PARTS PAINT Ditzler Auto Paint 9838 «2V xi e JLy. -Anchorville, 711 S 48004 2615 Pte. Tremble Rd. New and Rebuilt Parts Auto and Marine 725 - 757 794-4976 154 Advertising SEAFARERS INTERNATIONAL UNION Congratulations to the Class of 1985 Advertising 155 MONNIER, INC 2034 Fruit Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4935 Mobil MITCH WYZGOWSKI Specializing in: Tax Shelter Annuities Financial Planning Variable Life Insurance (313) 984-3856 Equitable Financial Services 801 Tenth Avenue, Suite C, Port Huron, Michigan 48060 mm Dixie Hwy. Haven, Ml 48023 Mike Gleason (313) 725-0765 Master Mechanic Best Wishes Seniors from MARINE CITY K-MART Advertising 157 Cantain2 strait captain 2 m A ( iptikn Z ' kap-tan-tu 1 : a restaurant with fantastic foods at inexpciA6i pnces. prepared with loving care and served with pride 2t drinks like mother never made but the old man sutt did 3 open for lunch dinner in- between afterwards, if you can bear to stay away. 9715 St. Cl»yr River Rd. • Algonac • Phone: 794-3041 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School COLONY CLINIC m Dr. Leonard Kasperowicz, D.O. Dr. Arlene Mruk, D.O. Leonard Kasperowicz Ann Kasperowicz Rachael Kasperowicz Charlotte Kasperowicz Kimberly Kasperowicz David Kasperowicz 156 Advertising - ( 313 ) 7655414 Miifm nc. Women’s Infant’s Apparel QAIL M. DALE Owner 334 S WATER STREET MARINE CITY. Ml 48030 Hours. Mon -Thurs 106:30 Fn 108:30 " Sat 9 30-6 Sun 1 1-5 4930 PTE TREMBLE. ALGONAC 794 4227 •Clothing Apparel •Accessories v •Gifts J NICK ' S HAIRSTYLING FAMILY HAIR CARE CENTER Nick Licari 600 Smith St. 794-5770 Congratulations Class of 1985 313-794-9733 Liquor, Beer, Wine, Subs, Pizza, Bakery 5108 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Michigan 48001 Advertising 159 Fine Sandwiches and Drinks 725-9100 Your Host Howard Chartrand and Son 7707 Dyke Road Fair Haven, Michigan 160 Advertising PHONE: 794-3532 K. C. BAU.OONS FOR ANY OCCASION CLOWN SERVICE AVAILABLE WE DELIVER HOURS; 8:00-6:00 433 RUSKIN MON. • SAT. ALGO MAC. Ml 46001 C T ROOFING SIDING Specializing in Residential Roofing Siding New Roofs and Repairs Seamless Gutters Insurance Work Welcomed Storm Doors and Window Replacement Chimney and Flashing Repairs Shutters 15 Years Service Downriver Area Free Estimates Call Anytime: 794-7384 9109 Peters Rd. Clay T ownship 794-2200 Lie Master L (Diggart’s J uto iilertrir 407 St Clair River Dr Algonac. Mich 48001 27 Yrs. Exp Phone: 794-7311 ALGONAC DECORATING CENTER Paints — Wallpaper — Window Treatments Artist Supplies 406 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Michigan 48001 CARL A. PIERSKALLA, D.D.S. Family Dentistry 2816 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml Telephone: (313) 794-4441 New Patients Welcome ED MINNICH’S BOATS BAIT — — - _• Live Bait • Boat Rentals • Motor Rentals • Tackle Supplies Jim Diane Dymond Owners 2006 Sr Clair River Drive. Algonac - 794-36 1 Advertising 161 PDQ 725-1888 7752 DIXIE HWY FAIR HAVEN complete printing SERVICE • QUICK PRINTING • CUSTOM PRINTING • GRAPHIC ART DESIGNS • TYPESETTING • TICKETS • CARBONLESS NCR FORMS • LETTERHEADS • ENVELOPES • BUSINESS CARDS • NEWSLETTERS • FLYERS • PHOTO COPIES • RUBBER STAMPS • NOTE PADS • MAGNETIC SIGNS • ADVERTISING • WEDDING INVITATIONS WEDDING CATALOG AVAILABLE FOR OVERNIGHT LOANS Thomas P. Gratopp 1-HOUR PHOTO PROCESSING • Quality Color Prints 110, 126, 35 mm and Disc • One Hour Service • Enlargements • Reprints • Matte or Gloss Finish • We process it here so your film can’t get lost ty 0°°D Y) FOOD X GOOD SPIRIT BIG BILL’S SALOON GOOD raiRHDS Jf HEW YORK 8TBJP, FROG LEGS or PICKEREL $598 OFMN TIL 8 AM MVXXY NIGHT 8094 Dixie Highway, Fair Haven 788-4733 162 Advertising Congratulations Cathy and the Class of ' 85 JAMES M. BABCOCK Bookseller 5055 Pie. Tremble Road (M-29) Algonac, Michigan 48001 WALK-IN-THE-WATER LANDING Clarke Floor Equipment Hillyard Floor Treatments SHELDON SUPPLY COMPANY Cleaning Materials and Equipment Since 1921 Tom Jeannette (313) 571-9666 9730 Grinnell Detroit, Ml 48213 Congratulations Class of ' 85 GILBERT FUNERAL HOME 1422 Michigan Street Since 1904 Algonac, Michigan 48001 4196 Pie Tremble Algonac Mich rill! BOAT’i DRJVEIN IN 794-3502 I Famous lor our Foot Long Coney Dog DRAFT ROOT BEER Ny| Leo Georgeanne Padot Soft-serve Cones or Twist Chocolate Vanilla Shakes, Malts, Sundaes and Banana Splits Advertising 163 Congratulations ' 85 Seniors Bar Grill Open 37700 Green St. New Baltimore, Ml Zip 48047-0156 725-6700 Paperbacks — Hardcovers — Magazines — Children ' s Books GEMA ' S BOOK STORE Riverside K-Mart Plaza 6738 S. River Rd. Marine City, Ml 48039 765-9449 We Special Order M R PHARMACY Four Locations to Serve You 1 — 35769 Green St. New Baltimore Phone: 725-8434 2 — 66901 Gratiot Next to COOP in Richmond 727-7504 3 — 33165 23 Mile Rd Next to Kroger ' s Chesterfield Township 725-4700 4 — 1027 St. Clair River Drive in Algonac 794-4941 _RiR " HNEN_ Auto Marine Parts 8883 DIXI E HWY. FAIR HAVEN. MICHIGAN 48023 MACHINE SHOP SERVICE AUTOMOTIVE MARINE PAINTS BILL MALLIA PHONE 725-7880 Beer Wine To Go-Prices subject to change without notice. Visa- American Express-Mastercard-Cash 164 Advertising WHY KNOT INN Food, Spirits, Carry Out and Dancing 709 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan 48001 794-4330 794-5985 ALGONAC ART GALLERY P.O. Box 133 Algonac, Michigan 48001 In the Algonac Mall 11-5 Daily HAVEN MACY Fair Fiaven Phone: 794-3172 • • h PRIOR PLUMBING HEATING INC THE PIERS Dining Cocktail Lounge and Marina Dining on the Water Boat Wells Storage and All Repairs 7479 Dyke Rd. (M-29) Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Plumbing, Heating, Electrical Supplies Boats New and Used Jack Prior 3478 Pte. Tremble Rd. Dan Prior Algonac, Ml 48001 Tom Prior Tom Santo Owner 725-0341 Advertising 165 THE ALCONAC SAVINGS BANK .U. MEMBER FDIC V ■Ww, 5 1 i i . Lobby hours — Monday thru Thursday Friday Saturday 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM 9:00 AM to 12:30 PM A FULL SERVICt bANK Drive In hours — Monday thru Wednesday Thursday and Friday Saturday 8:00 AM to 6:00 PM 8:00 AM to 7:30 PM 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM 1 -1 MB 166 JEROME E. SCORZELLI, D.O. Disorders of the Foot and Ankle Foot Specialist Family Practice Consultations Preventative Medicine MARK SQUIRE D.P.M. Diplomate, American Board of Podiatric Surgery Podiatric Medicine and Surgery 33163 23 Mile Road New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Phone: 725-1033 Healthland Medical Clinic Chesterfield Mall Healthland Medical Clinic 33163 23 Mile Rd. New Baltimore, Ml 48047 Hours by Appt. 725-1033 t Ml NS BCNSWI AR SI NC fc I V 0 I S. EKELMAN, M.D., M.P.H. Certified Obstetrics and Gynecology 725-1033 463-2020 New Baltimore Mt. Clemens Serving your cloth ing and sportswear needs in the River District Supplying school jackets, sweaters and emblems 338 South Water Marine City, Ml 765-5441 MCKOAN MCKOAN JOSEPH H. MCKOAN III crfttoxncy and doanttLox 62 A. MICHIGAN ST. ALGONAC. MICH. 48001 313 - 794-9379 Advertising 167 SANS SOUCI MARKET Beer — Pop — Snacks Groceries Open 9-9 All Year Don and Lou Diebel Owners LARRY HAVENS Marine Contractor 8307 Maybury Plaza Harsens Island, Ml 48028 748-3355 DELTA HARDWARE, INC. 748-3368 Paint — Glass and Screen Repair Plumbing — Electrical Nick and Joan Sarzynski A. DALE TUCKER Special Agent 4087 Pte. Tremble Road P.O. Box 425 Algonac, Michigan 48001 Telephone: Bus. 313 794-3681 Residence: 313 725-8209 Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company • Milwaukee •DAILY SPECIALS • BREAKFAST SERVED ANYTIME • BROASTED CHICKEN OUR SPECIALITY CARRY-OUTS 794-5515 1031 ST. CLAIR RIVER DR — ALGONAC (IN A P SHOPPING MALL) FAMILY RESTAURANT HOME COOKING 168 FAMILY DENTISTRY ORTHODONTICS Donald J. Burkhardt DDS Raymond McCracken M.A., DDS Christopher Brieden DDS Orthodontist Joseph Powers DDS Saturday and Evening Appointments All Dental Emergencies Accepted We Welcome New Patients Emergencies Accepted Dr. Brieden: 725-4411 725-4311 51050 Washington New Baltimore Next to Citizens Bank Building MITCH ' S PORT O ' CALL Restaurant and Lounge Banquets — Weddings — Parties Accommodations up to 70 Boat Docking 794-9313 3649 Pte. Tremble Rd., Algonac Next to Harsens Island Ferry Glenn P. Champine " All Work GuarantMd” 9759 RIVER RD ALGONAC. Ml 48001 GLENN ' S TV SERVICE PH. 794-5835 RCA Authorized Servicenter Advertising 169 GMC 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 TRUCKS BUICK 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 Hanes • Jantzen • Jockey • Career Club C.C. Sport • Levis • Campus • Big and Tall MICHAEL BROS. MENS WEAR 51091 Washington " Downtown " New Baltimore (313) 725-4941 Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Sat. 9-5:30 Friday 9:00-8:00. Closed Sunday Mary and Gary Forst rfT 3 " The first and last thing required of genius is the love of truth . " GOETHE RPC Richmond Publishing Company 33737-32 Mile Road Richmond, Michigan 48062 THE REVIEW INDEPENDENT PRESS COURIER-JOURNAL 170 Advertising Rene P. Napiorkowskl Proprietor RENE’S PORT LOUNGE “Polish Kitchen” 725-3500 LITTLE BEVERAGE STORE 650 Pte. Tremble Rd. Algonac, Michigan 794-4393 Beer — Wine — Subs — Party Snacks 794-3880 ennis Electric J, nc. Cl.ctri cal Supplies dCiyltl 5 fixtures detail Store: 5325 fte. SJremble -Atyonac, W 3 48001 Electrical Contracting Commercia • industrial • Residential ad)enni i idardoin 794’5807 ©eft 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 ■ Compliments of AUTO CRAFT TOOL AND DIE CO., INC. 1800 Fruit Rd. Algonac, Michigan 794-4929 Advertising 171 Busuttil ' s Family Shoes Algonac: 1033 St. Clair River Drive in Mall 794-3835 Marine City: 306 S. Water 765-4511 EARL KEIM REALTY Bus. 794-9191 FRED J. RAYMOND ASSOCIATES, INC. 4181 M-29 Highway Algonac, Mich. 48001 Jill Ancona, Remembrance ' 85 Co-editor Student highlight by: PAT ASSOCIATES REAL ESTATE Phone: 794-2436 SEAWAY FARM MARKET AND GARDEN CENTER Dave and Marion Haskill 8185 Marsh Rd. Algonac, Ml Z Real Estate One OF BLUE WATER COUNTRY 6627 Dyke Road (M-29) Algonac, Ml 48001 Officer (313) 794-9393 Residence: 765-3456 MARY ANN SHORT Broker Congratulations Class of ' 85 PHONE: 765-5544 BEATTIE ' S GROCERIES — FROZEN FOODS — FRESH MEATS FRESH PRODUCE — BAKERY — DELI — DAIRY PRODUCTS OPEN 7 DAYS LmbHRH 303 S. PARKER STREET MARINE CITY, MICH. 48039 WAELENS BUILDER ' S SUPPLIES, INC. 1910 SOUTH RIVERSIDE DRIVE MARINE CITY, MICHIGAN 48039 PHONE 765-9321 BERNIE H. WAELINS DOCIEL C. WAELINS JR. CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Monday thru Thursday 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM Friday 9:00 AM to 6:00 PM Saturday 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM 301 Summer St. Algonac, Ml 4800 1 794-4958 Advertising 173 Congratulations Class of ' 85 CHAMPION AUTO FERRY Service With Safety ALGONAC URGENT CARE MEDICAL CENTER Tae Hong Chung, M.D. 2700 Pte. Tremble Road Algonac, Ml 48001 794-9331 M D LUMBER YARD INC. EST. 1920 SAVE ON CASH CARRY ‘Building Materials ‘Millwork ‘Hardware ‘Kitchen Cabinets ‘Andersen Doors Windows (Stocking Dealer) ‘Windows ‘Doors ‘Ceiling Tile ‘Insulation ‘Roofing ‘Plywood ‘Ownes Corning ‘Shingles ‘Plumbing Electrical Supplies DO IT YOURSELFERS Monday thru Friday 7:30 AM to 5 PM Satuday 7:30 - Noon WE DELIVER 765-5303 609 West Blvd. Marine City 174 Here ' s to a Healthy Class of 1985 DOWNRIVER COMMUNITY SERVICES, INC Arleene Shannon, School Nursing Supervisor Downriver Medical Center AMILY PIZZERI Coffee i - - Baked Goods 7750 Dixie Hwy. Weekends 6:00 AM- 11:00 PM Weekdays 6:30 AM- 10:00 PM DELIVERY Jk JE . iL A CUT ABOVE . . Women’s Hairstyling 725-9489 8859 Dixie Hwy. Fairhaven Licensed Contractor and Installer ANCHOR GLASS SCREEN ANCHOR BAY FENCE ) m Windows • Doors • Fences • Auto Glass 8900 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 John Wines 725-710 7 THE BAXTER AGENCY, INC. INSURANCE Frank (Skip) Baxter 717 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 794-4907 WES SIMONS TRUCKING ANI ATING Lines ment Work Foundations 176 Algonac IGA Foodliner 419 Michigan, Algonac, Ml 48001 Store Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7-9; Sat. 7-9; Sun. 9-3 f ppointmtnl RJtcissaiy Rkont ■ 765-4570 pirn ' s famify flair Renter 3(im lAf Bertram Rocatid ftiart RivtrsUt RUia Qwiur Riantytr 6754 $. River RvaJ M trine City. Ri 46039 794-9062 MARGARET JEAN ' S RESTAURANT 4219 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml 48001 Daily Specials . . . Open 7 days a week CERAMIC CITY 1305Vi St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 SARA G. IPPOLITO ' S INSURANCE AGENCY 1749 St. Clair River Dr. - r 5 P.O. Box 324 Algonac, Ml 48001 PHONE: 313-794-4342 L r ? ippoutos rj (313) 794-7234 K M PLUMBING HEATING Residential — Commercial Mike Drummond 8397 Anchor Bay Dr. Owner Fair Haven, Ml •i ‘1mm f f “ Sk ‘ Advertising 177 VUJ M i fe R t f.|,- cIl I t It; B. R. ft ASSqpiAl BANKERS D REALTY OUR INTEREST IS YOU " B. E. “BUTCH” RUMENAPP BROKER 500 CH ARTIER AT M20 MARINE CITY. MICHIGAN 49059 SET STAY SALON UNISEX Owned A Operated by Marilyn Rumenapp 765-4200 Walk-Ins Welcome Imperial R-Suites 500 Chartier (at M-29), Marine City SNOOPY ' S DOG HOUSE Sandiwches ' N Spirits Homemade Chili Plus Soups 2010 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Ml 794-4811 Congratulations — Class of ' 85 MLn Boat NEW AND USED BOATS Complete Service Winter Storage LARGE SELECTION OF PARTS FOR OLDER MODEL BOATS Open year round — 7 Days a Week Mon.-Sat. 9-9, Sun. 9-5 794-4215 3441 Pte. Tremble Rd., Algonac EVINRUDE 178 Advertising Searching for a perfect ring, Sheri Gulette and Jill Ancona try on class rings at Marquis Jewelers. leweve id ltd. A CUSTOM DESIGN JEWELER MANUFACTURER Check out the Latest in Class Rings 51074 D. W. Seaton New Baltimore, Ml 48047 725-3990 Matthew P. Gates D D Hair Studio Professional Styling for Men and Women 413 Michigan Phone: 794-7804 In Algonac Plaza Advertising 179 Dermatology Practice Limited to Diseases of the Skin 2yi. fjaUud § me, M.jb. fiicha ' id £ me, M.jb. 198 South Gratiot Mt. Clemens, Michigan 48043 465-1351 t ' rtya. ' i an. 1784 North Channel Drive Harsens Island, Mich. 48028 Jim Doan 748-3082 Service Manager 748-9937 ALGONAC DAIRY QUEEN 1307 St. Clair River Drive Algonac, Michigan 40001 794-7000 Congratulations to the Class of ' 85 180 Advertising " We Dare You To Compare " A family of fine cars TOLL FREE 1-800-638-1400 ALGONAC AND MARINE CITY 794-5527 Advertising 181 Patti and Pam — We love you very much and are proud of you both. Good luck in the coming years and enjoy yourselves. All our love. Mom and Dad Dear Wendy, Thank you for being my daughter and very best friend. There are no words to tell you of the empire you built into my life. An empire of love built on trust, friendship, caring, shar- ing, tears and all the emotions life brings. Thank you Wendy, for giving me what I never had until you were born — " Happiness " Love, Mom xoxo To the nicest couple we know at AHS. We love you both. Whatever your goals are in life — reach out and go for it. Your future is in your hands and only you can achieve it. Good luck Mother and Bill Sheri Gulette: Words can never express my pride where you are concerned. You are like the unicorn, one of a kind, and can never be copied. You are magical and mystical, with the free ' st of spirits, and you are so very special. I ' m very lucky God gave you to me. We love you very much. Love always. Mother, Scott and Brian Tracie Lynn Albert It ' s been a long road and you ' ve come a long way, making us so proud every step of the way. The future is just beginning, it ' s all ahead of you, so go for it, honey, Tom and I will stand by you. Congratulations! Love always. Mom, Dad and Jamie and Stacie Good Luck Grads! Greiner ' s Service 1-94 and 23 Mile Rd. New Baltimore Good Luck, Class of ' 85 Dennis and Brenda Week Congratulations Seniors J. A. BACHLER REALTOR 256 S. Water Marine City, Ml 48039 765-8895 Hey Charly, Excellent! Gram and Uncle Louis DAVE ' S SHOE REPAIR 5297 Pte. Tremble (M-29) 794-4570 Hours: 9-5 — 6 days Dear Stacy, You have brought sunshine into our lives And now you must leave To fly like an eagle And reach for the greatest heights you can achieve. Follow your dreams until they become reality Knowing that you ' ve done your best. Success and love will be your reward No less! Ask God for strength and guidance each day And know that we are here for you always in every way. Love, Dad, Mom and Tammy 162 Special Messages J — Joy I — Intelligence L — Liveliness L — Love Together, they spell Jill, a daughter which I am very proud to say " I ' m your mom. " Congratulations and Best Wishes Love, your Mom To Joann, Tina, and all of Jill ' s other friends, the very best to all of you! Love, Jill ' s Mom! Jill I am very proud of all your accomplishments. Con- gratulations on all you have achieved. Best wishes and good luck in the future. I love you very much. Love always. Dad To the ' 85 Remembrance staff: At various times, many of you had your doubts that we would ever finish, ever understand the computer or ever stop yelling about something. I am very proud of each one of you. Thank you to all who volunteered and were quietly just there getting everything done. I believe that we must always push to do our very best and to make this book the best ever. To Jill, Ann and Sheri — much luck in the future. I hope that you will always reach for those dreams, no matter how im- possible they may seem at times. Thanks for everything. Ms. Broeder Telia — Congratulations — You have made us very proud to be your parents and know you will continue to do so. Good luck as you embark on a new phase of your life. We love you very much. Love, Papa, Dad, Mom, lain and Heather Telia, good luck in the future. We love you. Granny and Granpa Telia — Congratulations and best wishes from The Fishers ' Stacy Baker — Congratulations on all you have accomplished. The Fisher ' s and Paul Leslie — We are so very proud of you and your accomplishments Love, Mom and Dad Terrie B. We ' re very proud of you on your big day. Keep up the good work. Love ya. Mom, Dad and Tammy Donnie — We are proud of all your accomplishments and wish you the very best in the future. Mimi and Pippi Donna, a special daughter, who was always there. Thank you for all your help. I wish you success. Love, Mom Ann Marie C. No parents could be prouder! Congratulations and love. Mom, Dad, Chris and Bill To: Kim Cross Congratulations son. I ' m very proud of you. Love, Mom Kim Cross, Congratulations. Congratulations, Kim. " You Made It " Kim Cross: Congratulations Linda, Rachel, Ross Love, Sam and Greg Grandpa and Grandma Tom — We have always been proud of you and are especially proud now! Mom, Dad, Tim and Alan Congratulations, Diana D ' Eath — You ' re very special to us. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and Scott Dear Faith: We are so proud of you and your ac- complishments. Keep up the good works. Our love. Mom, Pop, Chris, Scott — Kathi and Sheri too Tom — We are so proud of you! Go for it! Love, Mom and Dad Thank you for understanding this book, time demands and commitments. At times, it sure would seem easier to just use pictures and no words! Thanks . . . Debbie Hogg — Good luck in the future and all you do. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher and Paul Kelly — I ' m very proud of you and I love you — Mom Joann and Tina — To my Rosa and Johnna! I will never forget all the fun! Good luck in everything. You are wonderful friends. R.M.A. Jill (Mary Ottie) Peg — We love you and we ' re all very proud of you. Mom, Dad, Lori and Dan Go for it, P. . " Excelsior " (adj) Mom and Dad P.J. The world is waiting for you. Don ' t pro- crastinate; don ' t retaliate; don ' t imitate. Go for ' 88. A.A. P.J. Hang in there, sis. The days seem long, but the years fly fast. Pat, Mike, Tom Jim, famous last words from your mother. " Please take the trash out. Stop beating your sister, Debbie and your mother up. How long do I have to look at a 351 Cleveland car engine in my living room? One more thing, it ' s my turn to say PARTY TIME. Love, Mom To all of Jim ' s friends — Andy, Paul, Tom, Dennis, Mark, Mike, Boyd, Darrell, Kit, Leslie, Colleen, Chris and the many, many more friends. Clean the carpet when you are done. " Andy, you are eating me out of house and home. " Good luck in all you do. Love, Mom 2 Congratulations Frank on a job well done. Your fami- ly is so proud of you! May your future always be as bright and promising as it is today. God bless you always. Love, Mom, Dad, Brian and Joe Congratulations, Kristen McQuade. We love you. Mom and Dad Sean: You ' re the most important person in my life and I hope we ' re together for a very long time because I enjoy being with you so much. Love always, Tracy To: Erick Senkmajer We ' re all very proud of you. Have a happy year. Love, Mom, Dad, Bob and Karen Lisa Sikorski — Congratulations to a special girl. Love, The Davis ' Bons, We are very proud of our daughter. Keep up the good work. Love, your Mom and Dad p.s. I know your Grandma would feel the same way. Don, Keep up the good work. Mom, Dad, Joe and Tom Michele VanHout — We ' re very proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad Kathy Watson — Congratulations and best wishes for the future. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher and Paul Special Messages 183 SHARROW ' S SERVICE Major Muffler Polaris Snowmobile Complete Car Service 794-3081 HICK ' S VILLAGE PHARMACY and THE PERFECT OCCASION Cards and Gifts 794-4985 (313) 794-7010 GHAZAL ' S FLORIST lack B. Ghazal 5430 pt e . Tremble Nancy J. Ghazal AJgonac, Michigan Good Luck Class of ' 85 COLONY BOWL mt Gfl. LEGA AND STAFF Congratulations to the 1985 Graduates 4962 Pte. Tremble Rd. AJgonac. Michigan Homemade Chili Knovm from Coast to Coast 9724 Pearl Beach Bhd. Pearl Beach, Ml 48052 794-3535 184 Advertising Index — A — A Cur Above 176 Abel. Tom 46. 116, 126 ACRE. CHARLOTTE (CHAR) 33, 37, 76 Action Auto Ports 154 Adorns. Glen 66. 107, 106, 111, 117, 136 ADKINS. SPENCER (DUD) 6. 11. 20. 26, 27, 26. X, 31, 76, 66. 93. 136 Aiuto, Jeff 106, 135 Aiuto, Victor (Vic) 99 ALBERT, TRACIE 7, 23, 26, 36, 76, 182 Algonoc Art Gollery 165 Algonoc Decororing Center 161 Algonoc Dentol 152 Algonoc Sovings B onk 166 ALLEGOET, JEFF (JEFFERY) 12, 20. 26. 54, 55. 76, 60, 89, 141 Allen, Robert (Bob) 118 Allen, Boots 178 Allor. Jennifer (Jenny) 118 Allor, Michelle 118 Amomo, Morrho 36, 106 Amoe. Dorrell X, 98, 99. 104, 106 Anchor Boy Aquorium 152 Anchor Boy Gloss ond Screen 176 ANCONA, JILL 13, 23, 37, 76, 182, 190 Andrews, Sheri Andros. Lory X, 118, 125 Angers. Cindy (Cynthio) 52, 106, 112, 116 ANGERS. TERRIE 12, 36, 76, 69 Apigo. Michelle 59. 118 Apigo, Mike (Michoel) 98. 99 Arneil, Duwoyne 99 Arneil, Eric 118 Arpon. Keith 108, 144 Ashley, Lorry 8. 108 Atkins. Denise 118 ATKINSON. ERIN 76, 87. 89, 90 AURES. BILL (WILLIAM) Austerberry, Motrhew (Mott) X, 118 Auto Croft 171 Avers. Don (Donald) X. 31. 36. 99. 108, 109 Avers, Evelyn (Mrs.) IX. 148 Avers, loin 48. Ill Avers, Julie 118 Avers. Lisa X, 31, 98 Avers. Roger (Mr.) 52, 118. IX. 139, 143 AVERS. TELIA 8, X, 76, 89. 192 Axrell. Don (Daniel) IX AZAR. NAIL 12. 89 — B — Bobilo, Jerri 118 Bobisz. Mark 99 Bochler Reolty 182 Dodger. Claudette 118 BAGWELL, AMY 14. 77 Boker, Craig 20, 26, 29. 31, 99 BAKER. JENNIFER 29. 77. 91. 94 Baker, Keith 118 Boker. Ross (Mr.) X, 142 Boker, Samantha (Sam) 118, 125 BAKER. STACY 5, 15, 77, X. 93, 137 Baker ' s Service 157 BALITZKY. KELLY 5. 12, 77 Ball, Jomes (Jim) IX BANDLOW. KELLY 77 Banker ' s Reolty 159 Barker, Ed (Edword) IX, 111 Barker, Moggie (Margaret) BARKER. VERONICA 77. 145 Barry, David (Dove) 118 Borstow, Dennis Bosinski, Dennis (Mr.) 104, IX, 145 BATES. TOM (THOMAS) 26. X, 31. 77 Bauer, Leon 118 Bowol, Raymond (Roy) 99 Baxter, Sue (Mrs.) IX. 131, IX Baxter Insurance 176 Baylond Custom Covers 173 Bazuin, Treeno IX Beacon Hardware 161 Bean, Lorry Beattie. Kori 37. IX BEATTIE, TODD 77, 140, 190 Becker. Christian (Chris) Behme. Janice 149 Behme. Ken (Kenneth) Bellio. Stocy 19. 24. 25. 98. 99 Bembos. Laurie X. 31. 99. 107 Benoit, DeAnno 35, 37. IX. 110 Beres, Beth (Elizabeth) 25, X, 31, 72. 99. 101 Berg. Tom (Thomas) 118 Berger, Jocob IX Bernordi, Rob (Robert) 23. 54. 55. X. 61. 98. 99 Berry. Richard (Rich) 98. 118 Bertovick. Brian Bertrom. Kristi 118 Berube, Michelle 25. 118, 122, 123. 125 BERUBE, PETE (PETER) 78 Bethuy. Monie 118 Beyer. Kirk 118 Bida, Steve (Stephon) 37, IX BIEKE. LESLIE 11, 12. 16. 17. 25, 26. 78, X. 94 Bieke. Morilyn (Mrs.) 27, IX Bieke. Renee 25, 66. IX. 109. Ill, 112, 116 Bilond, Al 25. 26, 28. 29. X. 31. 66. IX, 109 Bilond, Bill (Willio m) 29. 48. 118, 127 Bilond, Judy (Mrs.) 27. IX BILAND, JULIE 5. 6. 25. 26. X. 52, 78. 89 Billbury, Richord (Rich) Blockburn, Chris (Christopher) X, 59. 98. 99 Blockburn. Elaine X, 59, 118 Bloin, Charles (Chuck) Blonck, Chorles (Mr.) 128, IX Blanck, Leslie 10, 12. 32, X, 72. IX, 111, 113 BLANTON, ROGER 78 BLOINK, LYNNE 9, 79. X. 89 Bloss, 5tocio IX Bollin, Dr. Kenneth IX. 131, IX Booth, Mike IX Borchordt. Heather 70. 71, IX Borchordt, Preston 99 Bouwkomp, Tommy IX BOUWKAMP. TERRIE 79. 89. 93 Boyer. Jon IX Brock, Jeff 99 Brocken ' s Auto 154 Brodd, Scott Brandt. Melonie X. 72, 118, 191 Brieden. Dr. Christopher 170 Bright, Shown 26, 99, 107 BROCKLEY, KATIE X. 79. 146 Brockley, Mike 45. 48, 66. IX BROCKMILLER, JIM (JAMES) 12. 23. 79. 87. 89 Broeder, Ruth (Ms.) 25. 34. 35, 37, IX. 140 BROOKS, ANN MARIE 29. 79. X, 91, 94. 129 BROWARSKI, DONNA 24. X. 72. 73,79 Brown, Corrie Brown. Chris (Christopher) 145 BROWN. MARILYN X BROWN, WENDY 79 Brownell. Billy (William) 48. 118 Bucholtz. Vicki Buck. Jill (Mrs.) IX. 143 Bud ' s Restouront IX Budzeok, Jim (Jomes) IX Bugg, Bront 48, IX Burby, Cindy 118 Burchett, Kenneth (Ken) 48. 49. 99. 118 Burguron, Mark 32 Burkhordt, Dr Donald 169 BURNETTE. JOHN 12. 13, X. 37. 79. 191 Burns. Angel X. IX. 118 BURNS, PAT (PATRICK) 79 Burns. Robert (Dob) 48. Ill Burton. Kenneth (Ken) X, 118 Busuttil, Kim (Ms.) X. 51 Busuttil, Rob (Robert) 52. 62. 118, 125, 191 Busuttil ' s Family Shoes 172 BUTTERFIELD. ANDY Byerly. Go be Byerly, Jon — c — C ond T Roofing 161 Coimi, Joseph (Mr.) 131 Coimi, Kirsten IX, 113 Colcoterro. Joe (Joseph) 48. IX, 111 Compis, Dorrin Compis. Dovid Canady, Jill 6, IX CANI. GEORGE 79 Coni. Jesse IX Capri Restouront 162 Carbery, Kathleen (Kothy) CARRIER. DEAN 12, 79. 89. 90, 144 Corrigan, Rick 48, 118, 124 Corson, Cothy X, 99. IX Carson, Potty 111 Cose, Savannah 118 CASTIGLIONE, ANN MARIE 25. 79, 191 Castiglione. Chris 25. 72, 73, 99, 101, IX Cotes. Jamie CELANI, KAREN 79, 144 Cetnorowski, Kim 99 Champa. Cindy (Cynthia) 118, 125 Champa, Joe (Joseph) 99 Chompion ' s Auto Ferry 174 Choney, Phil IX. 109 CHAPMAN. RON 79 Chase. Jon CHASE. ROBERT (ROB) 79 Chornoby. Michelle X, 99, IX Christiaens. Lisa 118, 125 Christy, Tina X. 66 . 69 Chung, Toe-Hong M.D. 174 Chwon. Andrew (Andy) 26, 54. 99 Citizens Federal Sovings 173 Clark, Bronnie IX Clark, Melonie 99 Cobb, Shown IX Cofer, Tim (Timothy) IX Cole, Bridgerte 119 Collins. Mike IX Colony Bowl 184 Colony Clinic IX Colony Cut ond Curl 174 Colony Marine Connors, Andrea 26. X, 31. X, IX. 110 Connors. Kelly X. 31. 99 Cook. Art IX, 119 Cook. Cheryl 119 Cope. Dave (Dovid) 48. 119 Cope. Joseph (Joe) 119 Courier-Journal 170 Craig. Mike (Michoel) 64, 65, 119, 125 Croine-Willioms 151 CROSS, CAROLE 1. 12. 23, 35. X, X. 89. 91. 93 Cross, Chris (Christopher) 99 CROSS. KIM X Crowe, Chorles (Chuck) 119 Crowe. Cinthia (Ondy) X. 57. 99. 101 Index 185 Cullimore, Frank 109 Cunningham, Terri 98 Currier, Jim (James) 119 Curtis, Lisa 36, 109, 117 Curtis, Ron (Ronald) 109, 117 Cuthbertson, Steve (Steven) 98, 109 — D — D 6 D Hair Styling 179 D EATH, DIANA 11, 26, 29, 80 Dabelstein, Lisa 119, 121 Dagenais, John 119 Dagenois, Mark 48, 119 Dairy Queen 180 Dancer ' s 183 DANIELS, JILL 44, 89, 147 DANIEL5, MIKE (MICHAEL) 23, 44, 46. 47. 80, 89, 147 Danny ' s 159 Dave ' s Shoe Repair 183 DAVIDSON, CHERI 81, 119 Davidson, Chris (Christine) 119 Davis, Jane (Mrs.) 27, 133 Davis. Martin (Marty) 42, 52, 99 Davis, Sheila 6, 30, 119 Davis, Tim (Timothy) 18, 25, 99, 109, 111, 119, 156 DAVIS, TOM (THOMAS) 12, 19. 22, 23, 46, 47, 81, 89, 90, 146 DeBoyer, Joy 119 Decaussin, Richard (Rich) 36, 66, 99, 105 Dedmon, Bill (Billy) 33, 37, 41, 81, 113 DEDMON, CAMILLE 33, 37, 81, 112 Defever 6 Glesser, Drs., DD5 154 DELANGE, JENNIFER 10, 11, 16. 22, 23, 25, 28, 29, 30, 78, 81. 84, 93 DeLange, Mike (Michael) 52, 109 DeLange, Richard (Rich) 30, 54, 99 Delta Hardware 168 Dennis Electric 171 DeRusho, E ric 109, 111 Desmarais, John 11, 99, 100, 105 DeVlaminck, Dave (David) 89, 109, 111, 129 DEVLAMINCK. LORI 33, 81, 89 Dewalls, Tony (Anthony) 109 Dewey, Kevin 99 DIONNE, JOELLE 12, 89 DiVergilio, Laura 6, 8, 30, 119 Doan, Jerry 48, 64, 119 DOAN, KARYN 50, 81 Dodge, Donald (Mr.) 130, 131, 150 Donhouser, Mott (Matthew) 119 Donnelly, Rhetto 109, 114 Dorling, Scott 119 Dorling, Tim (Timothy) 119 Dorosz, Bob (Robert) 109 Dougan, Michele 109 Downriver Community Services 175 DREXLER, JOE (JOSEPH) 11, 12, 20, 26, 81, 88, 89 Drummond, Debbie (Deborah) 29, 98, 99, 137 Dryer, Kim 75, 98, 99, 104, 191 DUCEATT, JIM (JAMES) 81 Duffy, Mike (Michael) 119, 126 186 Index DUPREY, JOE (JOSEPH) 82 Durik, Dean 109 Duvall, Chuck 109, 111 — E — Earl Keim-Fred J. Raymond Assoc. 172 Eaton, Colleen 16, 25, 72, 73, 98, 99, 101 EDGECOMB, BUTCH (Charles) 20, 30, 36. 80, 82, 88, 93, 109 Edgecomb, Eric 18, 36, 48, 49, 109, 125 Eggli, Debbie (Deborah) 57, 109 Eglinton, Jane (Mrs.) 57. 68, 71, 138, 143 EIFERT, DAWN Ekelman, S. M.D. 167 Elliot, Paul 89, 99, 146 ELLIS, MICHELLE 9, 10, 11, 12, 20, 22, 24, 25, 78, 82, 136 Ellward, Ayumi 119, 139 Elridge, Nick 109 EMERICK, MARY 82 Engel, Darrin 119, 125 Engelhordt, Patty 68, 98, 99, 137 Enochs, Chuck 119 Equitable Financial Services 157 Esselink, Marty 31, 98, 99, 109 Estep, Sonia 99 — F — Fair Haven Auto Parts 164 Fair Haven Pharmacy 165 Farbrother, Kris 109 Farenger, Don 48, 119, 120 FARLEY, APRIL 82 Farrell, Nancy (Mrs.) 138, 141 Faulman. Greg (Gregory) 119 Federoff, Dennis 48, 56, 109, 111 Ferraro, Dave (David) 30, 119 Fert, Par (Patrick) 6, 30, 62, 109 Finsterwald ' s 167 Fioroni, Amy 6, 11, 25, 72, 73, 109 Fiorani, Gina 119, 120, 123 Fiorani, Kim (Kimberly) 30, 99 Fisher, Cherie 30, 58, 59. 100 Fisher, Cora (Mrs.) 132 Fisher, Lynn 6, 58, 59, 119, 125 Fisher-lnsley 153 Fleischer, Richord (Mr.) IX, 131, IX FOCHT, ROSS 82, 84, 87. 147 Folkerts, Dean IX, 119 Folkerts, Jennifer (Jenny) 119 Folkerts, Rodney (Rod) IX Ford, Brian X, 98. IX, 119 Ford, Deno X, 72, 119, 191 Ford, Robert (Mr.) 13, 131 Fortuna, Jerry Fournier, Merle (Mrs.) 149 Fraser, Todd 8, 109 FREEL, CARY 20, 54, 61, 82, 89 Freeman, Sharon (Mrs.) 149 French, Shelly 109 Fullington, Marlea 109 Fullington, Matt (Matthew) 48, 109, 111, 141 Furtah, Eric 24, 25, 120 Furtah, Melanie 15, 17, 24, 25, IX — G — Gabriel, Dwayne 120 Galusko, Brenda 52, 102, 109 Gamble, Lisa X, 56, 57, 68, 98, IX Geer, Patti 56, 109 Gelaude, Cheri 26, IX, 102 Genaw, Brian 10, 98, IX, 107 Genord, Ed (Edward) 120, 125 George, Cindy (Cynthia) IX, 109, 116 ,120 GEORGE, EDDIE (EDWARD) 82, 89 George, Gina 5, 109, 116 George, Polly 98, IX George, Tammy GERACE, PAUL Geremesz, Kyle X, 120 GEREME5Z, NICOLE X. 57, 82, 129 Gerow, Terri 120 Ghazol ' s Florist 184 Gilbert, Annette IX Gilbert, Kurt 2, 48, 110, 111, 156 Gilbert Funeral Home 163 Gilbreath, Kenneth (Mr.) IX, 131 Glenn ' s TV Sales and Service 169 Godfrey, Greg (Mr.) 136, 139 Gohl, Julie X, 120 GOLEMBIEWSKI, TOM (THOMAS) 82, 89, 154 Gontarek, David (Dave) 5, X, 120 Gontarek, Debbie (Deborah) 5, 110, 111, 112 GONTAREK, KIM (KIMBERLY) 12, 37, 66, 82 Gordon, Andy 54, 120 Gough, Ron 48, 110, 111 Grabowski, Angelo X, 120 GRACKI, DAVID (DAVE) 11, 24. 36, 46, 83, 89 Granica, Pam (Pamela) 6, 24, 25, 68, 69, 98, IX, 114 Gratopp, Bill (William) 62, 110, 111, 156 Grebeta, John X, 62, 63, 110 Green Street Tavern 164 Greenwell, Jill IX Greenwood, Rod (Mr.) 62, 137, 139 GREINER, TOM (THOMAS) 83, 89 Grigsby, Gina 8. X, 98. IX Grinde. Bridget 101 Groesbeck, Paul 120 GROSSO. RENEE 77, 83, 89 GRUBBS, VALERIE (VAL) 83 GULETTE, SHER1 13, 37, 42, 83, 98, 190 Gunnells, Don (Donald) 120 GUNTHNER, MARGIE 12, 83. 89 — H — Hadden, Deana 26, 27, 36, 42, 45, 57, 68, IX HALL, CHRISTINE (CHRIS) 7, 15, 20, 26, 42, 83, 84, 89, 120 Hall, Ty 120 Hallum, Kim (Kimberly) 110 Hamelroth, Jennifer (Jenny) 120 Hammer, Ken (Kenneth) IX Hampton, Lori IX Honkey Sue (Susan) IX, 101 Harden. Eric 120, 125 Harden, Leann 20, 28, 29, 110 Harding, Down 16, 120, 125, 139 Hardy , Jason 12, 110, 113 Harlow, Tim (Timothy) 46, 47, 98, IX, 192 Harris, Tina 120 Hart, Michelle 36 Hart ' s Landing 168 Hartman, Karen (Mrs.) 139, 141 Hastings, Mike (Michael) 110 Havens, Larry-Marine Contractor 168 Hayslett, Dona 110, 120 Hayslett, Lori 120 Hebert, Brian 110, 111 HEIM, ERIC 20 Heinrich, Amy 25, 120, 122, 125, 127 Heinrich, Paul 98. IX, 109 Hensley, Rena 120 Herod, Rachel 37, IX, 105, 191 Heyza, Kurt 98, IX, 147 Heyza, Mark 22, 46, 47, 98, 147 Hibbert, James (Jim) 120 Hick, Richard (Mr.) IX, 131, IX Hick ' s Village Pharmacy 184 Hobo ' s 159 HOEBEKE, TOM (THOMAS) 11, 24, 46, 83, 84, 89, 90, 192 Hoffman, Charlene (Char) 110 HOGG, DEBBIE (DEBORAH) 8, 26, X, 31, 83, 110 Hogg, Mary 110 Holle, Jeff 110 Hollway, Robert (Mr.) 131 Holmes, James (Mr.) 138, 139, 143 Holt, Brent 52, 120 Holt, Bruce Hoover, Jill 32, X, 37, 120 HOOVER, TAMMY 12, 32, X, 37. 83 Hopkins, Anthony (A. J.) 98 Hosford, Ben HOTCHKISS, ED (EDWARD) Houle, Trocy 120 Howe, Mike X, 120 Howe, Patti (Patricia) 56, 57, 93, 98 HROMEK, LARRY 12, 14, 24, 46, 75, X HUBBARTH, KURT X Huber, Deanna 120, 121 Hullihen, Tammy 120 Hullihen, Tina HUMES, PAT (PATRICK) 12, 20, 22, 84 Humes, William (Bill) X, 48. 120 HURST, KELLY 11, 12, 26 ,27, 84, 88, 89. 92, IX Hurst, Linda (Mrs.) 132 Huston, Patricio (Mrs.) 139, 145 IGA-Algonac 177 IGA-Marine City 173 Ihns, Tonya 110 Ippolito ' s Insuroncae 177 Irwin, Dennis 121, 124 Isaacs, Cathy 34, 98, 104 Itoney, Pam (Pamela) 121 JACKS, DOROTHY 64, 110 Jocks, Irene 156 Jockson, Hugh (Mr.) 54, 60, 61, 119, 139 Jockson, Mary (Mrs.) 129, 139 Jacobs, Amy 24, 25, 26, 66, 69, 106 John, Dena 72, 73, 121, 122 Jorosz, Debbie (Deborah) 7, 26, 72, 73, 101 Jaster, Renee 96, 101 Joy-Ross Ford-Mercury 161 JEANNETTE, CATHY 12, 16, 29, 64 Jeonnerre, Sue 29, 52, 121 Jehle, Alice (Mrs.) 133 Jenkins, Boyd 24, 96, 101, 110 Jenkins, Julie 72, 110, 111, 191 Jiles, Martin John, Bill 110 John, Christpoher (Chris) 125 Johnnie Lego ' s Bor 164 Johnny ' s Hair Center 160 Johnson, Bob 101 Johnson, Cyndee 6, 21, 25, 26, 29, 109, 114, 116 JOHNSON, JODI 51, 64, 126 Johnson, Nanette 110 Johnson, Richard 121 JOHNSON, ROY 60, 61, 64, 69 Johnson, Shown 30, 121 JOKIEL, PAUL 64, 69 Jones, Becki 30, 110 Jones, Mike (Michael) Jordon, Mike (Michael) 121 — K — K G M Plumbing 177 K-C Balloons 161 K-Mort 157 Kootz, Trocy 26, 72 ,75 101 KANALOS, KELLEY 12, 14, 21, 25, 29, 33, 76, 64. 69, 95 Kane, Clemons and Joachim 153 Kasinic, Scott 156 KA5PEROWICZ, CHARLOTTE 6, 12, 27, 30, 36 50, 51, 56. 57, 66, 64 Kasperowicz, Kimberly (Kim) 24, 25, 29, 56, 57, 66, 102, 109, 111, 113, 136 Kaufman, Carrie 19, 121 Kozor, Christopher (Chris) 121 Kazor, Frank Keibler, Mike (Michael) 121 Keil, Tomoro 111 Kelsey, Kim (Kimberly) 121 Kemp, Erik 16, 46, 112, 113, 121 Kenny, Melissa 36, 121, 125 KENNY, PATTIE 23, 26, 29, 36, 42, 64, 69, 93 Kernohon, Andy (Andrew) 99, 111 Ketz, Downe 111, 121 Ketz, Michelle 121 KICKNOSWAY, CAROL 2, 64, 69 KICKNOSWAY, SANDY (SANDRA) 64 Kim ' s Hoir Center 177 Kleimon, Butch Klier, Jodi 71, 113, 121 Klier, Wendi 32, 33, 50, 111 Kloeffler, Jennifer 6, 30, 71, 121, 124, 126 Kmetz, Ann 25, 72, 121, 156, 191 Knopp, Brian 121 KNIGHT, GREG 6, 11, 30, 36, 65, 69 Knight, Keith 7, 111 Knowlton, Helen 101, 102 Koehler, Louro 36, 101 Koehlmon, Christina (Chris) 111 Koepke, Jeff 62, 111 Kolokowski, Lori 121 Koltz, Bill (Mr.) 106 KOLTZ, LEE ANN 21, 26, 27 ,30, 65, 69, 191 Koltz, Pot (Patrick) 46, 62, 111 KONDRATH, JASON 65, 121 Kondroth, Jeremy 74, 121 KORNEFFEL, WINDIE 12, 65 Kowolczyk, John Kowalski, Tino 56, 57 ,66, 96, 101 Kozel. Rachel 111 KRAUSE, CATHY 12, 43, 57, 65 Krause, Ralph 101 Kreilter, Dove (David) 110, 111 Kresevich, Frank 121 KRISPIN, PEGGY 36. 37, 65 Kronner, Micheol (Mike) 120, 121 Kuhr, Tonya 29, 121 Kuplerski, Don (Donald) 120, 121 KUPLER5KI, SHELLY (SHEL) 21, 25, 76, 121, 122, 125 Kurok, Kelli 111 Kurok, Shelli 25, 121, 122, 125 KURAK, TRACI 20, 33, 37, 65 Kuriluk, Kim (Kimberly) 121 Kurily, Jeff (Jeffery) KURRLE, ALLEN 17, 19, 66 Kuypers, Greg (Gregory) 46, 111 Kwosiborski, Julie 12, 36, 111, 113 Lobadie, Mark 101 LABADIE, MIKE (MICHAEL) Lodd, Robert (Rob) LALONDE, DAVE (DAVID) 12, 20, 61, 64, 66,90 LAMB, CINDY (CYNTHIA) 15, 20, 26, 66, 69 Lamb, Tom (Mr.) 149 Lambert, Rob (Mr.) 66, 67 LoMee, Scott 122 Long, Chorlie (Charles) 46, 111, 122 Long, Jeff (Jeffery) 46. 49. Ill Long, Lorry (Lawrence) 111 LoPorl, Louro 29, 96, 101, 102 LoPorl, Tracey 15, 25, 72, 73, 96, 101 Larabell, Michael (Mike) 101, 105 Louzon, Patricio (Mrs.) 149 LAZARZ, ALICIA 37 LECOUR, MICHELLE 12, 20, 25, 76, 66, 91, 191 Leegstro, Roy Leemhuis, Jennifer 33, 37, 101, 190 LEENGKNEGT, PATTI 67, 91 Leet, George 96, 99 Lenore, Jim (Mr.) 106, 139, 145 Leon, Gio 6, 30, 101 Leonard, Shown 7, 25, 122, 127 LEANDOW5KI, JACKIE (JACQUELINE) 12, 66, 67 Lewek, Kelly 29, 57, 56, 59, 111 LEWIS, CHUCK (CHARLES) 67 Licari, Diane (Mrs.) 149 LICARI, KEN (KENNETH) 10, 11, 17, 46, 47, 61, 67, 66, 69 Liebold, Eric 22, 33, 122 Liebzeit, Geri 111 Lin, Thong 111 Lindsay, Tosha Ann 111, 126 Linington, Melissa 102 Lipps, Jim (James) 56, 66, 111 Little Beverage Store 171 LOGAN FAITH 67 Lonergon, Brian 30, 120, 122 LONERGAN. KEVIN 67, 69 LONERGAN, MIKE (MICHAEL) 12, 67, 69 Longtine, Laurie 122 Loomis, Dove (David) 122 Lorence, Cheryl 36, 42, 50, 51, 72. 69, 102 Lorenz, Cheryl 70, 71, 122 Lorenz, John 96, 102 Lozen, Lourie 29, 122 Lumber Jock 153 — M — M G D Lumber 174 MGR Drugs 174 MacDonald, Deborah (Debbie) 109 MocDormott, Barbie 33, 111 MocDormott, Tom Macewan, Scott 111 Mockley, James (Jim) 46, 66, 112 Maedel, Trocy 102 Moki, Terry (Mr.) 106, 135, 140 MALIK, FRANK 16, 23, 67, 129, 192 MANGAS, BARBRA (BARB) 12, 32, 36,66 Maniaci. Jim (James) 16, 96, 102 MANOS, CHRISTINE (CHRIS) 20, 77, 66,92 Monzo, Ed (Edward) 54, 112 Margaret Jean ' s Restaurant 177 Markham, Donna 122 Morkowski, Stan (Stanley) 102 Marquis Jewelers 179 Martin, Par (Patrick) 102, 105 Martin, Renee 112, 156 Martin, Richard (Rich) 112 Maslanka, Gory 96, 102 MASON, CHERIE 66 Motese. Michelle 26, 102 Maul, Kip 36, 52, 112 Maxlow, Ann 112 Maxwell, Tom (Thomas) 112 MAY, JEFF (JEFFERY) 12, 60, 65, 66. 69, 142 May, Michelle 52, 102 McBRIDE, OTIS 66, 122, 146 McBride, Patricia (Par) 122 McCain, Terry 112 McCoy, Bob (Robert) 122 McCoy, Sharon 112 McDonald, Keith 109, 112 McFarlane, Jeff (Jeffery) 26, 30, 31 102 McGuffie. Shane 122 McGuire, Dennis 66, 96, 102 McGuire, Mike (Michael) 111, 112, 192 McKeown, Kevin 64 ,122, 127 McKoan G McKoon 167 McLANE, CURT (CURTIS) 16, 21, 44, 46 .47, 60, 61, 66, 112 McLane, Kathleen (Kathy) 56. 122 McLean, Cheryl 36, 102 McLeod, Allen (Mr.) 65, 140, 142 McMaken, Dennis (Mr.) 33, 140 McMullen, Doug 102 McQUADE, KRISTIN 16, 20, 25, 29, 76, 66. 94 MEDLEY, DAWN 66 Megonck, Arthur 7, 116, 134, 140 Meldrum, Angie 102 Meldrum, Joann 12. 113, 114, 134 Meldrum, Sarah 122 Meldrum, Tony (Anthony) 46, 47, 96, 192 Menkel, Mark 122 Mercer, Dawn 122 Mercer, Gloria (Mrs.) 133 Merrick, Marilyn (Mrs.) 137, 140 Meyers, Keith 122 Michael Brothers Mens Wear Mihaescu, Arleane 112 Mihelich, John 102 Miketich, Ryon 122, 125 Miketich, Stephanie 26, 29, 111, 112, 171, 126 Mikolasik, Deanna 121, 122 MIKOLOWSKI, HARRY 12, 69 MILLER, PAUL 12 Miller ' s 159 Mills, Ruth 30, 119, 121, 123 Minnich ' s Boat G Bait 161 Mitti, Tom (Thomas) MODOLO, CHERYL 12, 22, 32, 35, 37, 69, 190, 191 Moehlman, Paul Moehlman, Paul 7, 123, 124, 125 Mohr, Jacki 36, 112 Monnier ' s 156 Montgomery, Trocy 6, 22, 36, 66, 114, 123, 156 Moore. Beth (Elizabeth) 123 Moore, Charles (Chuck) 116, 123 Moron. Jean (Mrs.) 132 Moran, Katie 25, 30, 31, 70, 71, 109, 113, 114, 161, 145 Moravcik, Trocie 15, 25. 73. 96, 102 Morley, Laurie 123 Morley, Shannon 102 MORRIS, BARBARA (BARB) 69 Morrison, John 46, 111, 123 Morrow, Tom (Thomas) 22, 62, 111, 113, 156 MUELLER, ERIC 12, 16, 20, 65, 129 Muir, Stephanie 50, 113 Munsell, Tracy 123 Murphy, John 26, 27. 54, 102 Murphy, Mory 123 MURRAY, CINDY (CYNTHIA) Musson, Ken Mr. (Jim) 140, 144 Musson, Michelle 25, 26, 109, 113, 115 MUSSON, SCOn 23, 37, 69 — N — Index 187 Nogy, Dovid (Dove) Nelson. Dolores (Mrs.) 27, 133 Nelson. Morgorer 5, 26, 66, 102 NEUBERN, MIGUEL 27, 40, 81, 90, 129 Newton, Jeanette 111, 113 NEWTON, JUDY 89, 90 Nick’s Hoirstyling 159 Nielson, Tonyo 123 Nisr, Kathy (Ms.) 91. 140 NORMAN. ERIC 20. 45, 66, 67, 90, 91, 102 Nornnan, James (Jim) Normon, Keith 12, 52, 66, 102 NORMAN, KIM (KIMBERLY) 9. 20, 57, 89, 90 NOWICKI, DAN (DANIEL) 16, 20, 26, 80. 88,90 Nowlin, Jim (James) — o — O ' Connell, Ryon 52, 123 O ' Connell. Sean 98, 103 O ' Connor, Louro 33, 113 O ' Grady, Bill (William) 30, 31, 123 Okum, Bev (Beverly) 15, 23, 25, 29, 72, 73, 75, 98. 103, 150 Olivares, Reo Olsen, Dovid (Dove) 62, 63, 111, 113 Oncevski, Kathy 123 Oppar, Darlene Oppot, Jerry 113, 117 Orchard, Potty (Patricia) 123 OSIECZONEK, RANDY 32, 33, 37, 91 OSTERLAND, JULIE 86, 91, 138 Oswald, Tracy 123 — p — Pace, Mark 103 Pacquette, Merri 113 Palen Barbara (Barb) PAQUETTE, MIKE (MICHEAL) 91 Parent, Eric 60. 61 103, 106 PAR5ELL, MARY 91 Pascoe, Leonard 9, 60, 61, 98, 103 Pot 6 Associates 172 Pate. Tim (Timothy) PDQ Press 162 Peck, Jim (James) 54, 103 Pelletier, P. J. 25, 28, 71, 122, 123, 127 PERAFAN, DARIO 26. 40. 96 Perry, Brian Peterson, Sarina 113 PETIT. DAVE (DAVID) 6. 20. 30, 31, 91, 92, 113 Petit, Gail (Mrs.) Petit, Lisa 21, 22, 113 Petrovich, Andy (Andrew) 61, 98. 99, 103, 106, 192 Phillips, Brenda 113, 115, 123 Phillips. Tommy 113, 114 Pierskalla, Carl DD5 161 Pilorski, John (Johnathon) 52, 123 Piper, Dovid (Dove) 103 Piper, Dean 113 Pisarski, Stacey 123 Placencia, Sandy (Sandro) 98, 103, 138, 156 168 Index Pokorny, Tom (Thomas) Polito, Tony (Anthony) Polly, Cheri 33, 103, 137 Ponke. Kelly 7, 6, 25, 71. 122, 123, 125 Ponke, Steve (Steven) 103 Poole, Jasper Poosch, Jeff 46, 47. 98, 103 Port Huron Cosmetology College 153 Port O ' Coll 169 Porzondek, Condie (Candice) 26, 123 PORZONDEK. GARY 12, 20, 90, 91 Porzondek, Tommy 26, 27, 103 POWERS. MARIE 12, 91 Poynter, Angie 6, 30, 124 Prater, Dwoyne 124 Prater, Stephony Prather, Shelly 103 Priester, Sherry 124 Prior ' s Plumbing 6 Heating 165 Pritchard, Greg (Gregory) 6, 20, 22, 29, 30, 31, 113 Pritchard, Michael (Mr.) 80, 138, 140 Puckett, Maureen 114, 156 Puckett, Michelle — Q — Quednau, Christine (Chris) 6, 30, 71, 124 Quednau, Will (William) 52, 114 Quenneville, Renee Quenneville, Richard (Rich) — R — Radjewski, Kevin 114 Roger, Robert (Bob) 46, 103 Rausch, Cindy (Cinthia) 103 Rausch, Coleen 119, 120, 124, 156 Rawson, Scott 124 Rawson, Tim (Timothy) 124 Raymond, Kit 25, 103, 107 Real Estate One 173 Reams, Curt 42, 48, 49, 62, 63, 114 Reams, Judie (Mrs.) 42, 133 Recor, Dan (Daniel) Reed, Cherie 111, 114, 116 Reed, Greg (Mr.) 30, 31. 139, 141 Reed, James (Jim) 103 Rees, Bill (William) 103 Remsik, Vicky 124 Rene ' s Port Lounge Rice, Tim (Timothy) 103 RICE, TRACY 92, 136 Rich, Tim 104 Richardson, Bryan 104, 123, 124 Richardson, George (Mr.) 48 Richardson, Lynn 29, 123, 124, 125 Richardson, Tony (Anthony) Rieck, Jim (James) 146 RIECK, ROBERT (BOB) 92 Riopelle, Rolph 114 RIOS. LIZ 36. 89,92 Rivard, Carrie 114 Rix, Paula 124, 156 Robb, Kellie 29. 34, 37. 114, 191 Robbins, Dave (David) 46, 114 Roberts. Bob (Robert) 48, 111, 114, 135 Robertson, Mary (Mrs.) 81, 137, 141 Rochon, Jennifer 7, 124, 127 Rochon, Louis (Mr.) 137, 141 RODINO, DANTE 92 Rodriguez, Cindy (Cinthia) 32, 102 Rogers. Steve (Steven) ROHN, FRED 20, 93 Rohrig, Scott (Scotty) 124 Rokuski, Eric 31 Roland, Daniel (Dan) 46, 47, 104, 106, 124 Roland, Dennis 48, 64, 124, 126 Roland, Jan (Mrs.) 133 Rolewicz, Jeon (AAs.) 68. 71 Rollins, Fred 54, 55, 64 ,65, 124, 125, 156 ROLLINS, JENNIFER (JENNY) 21, 31, 78, 88, 90, 91, 93, 98, 111 Rollins, Laura 7, 19, 25, 26, 28, 104, 107 Romo, Tammy (Tamara) 104 ROMPS, CHRIS (CHRISTOPHER) 44, 46, 47, 89, 93 Rose, Jennifer (Jenny) 18, 30, 74, 109 ROSE, LOURIE 30, 37, 42, 52, 93, 190 Rosso, Amii 29, 98, 104 Roy, Lisa (Mrs.) 25, 141 Ruemenapp, Kim (Kimberly) 57, 104 Ruemenapp, Susan (Susie) 25, 28, 122, 124, 125 Rundell, Beth 111, 114 Russell, Kristin (Kris) 32, 37, 104 Russo, Dean 114 Rutton, Tina 124 — s — Sabo, Jess (Mr.) 129, 141 Sachs, Ricky (Mr.) 64 Sacra, Dawn 104 Saddler, Mike (Michael) 8 Sedecki, Cheryl 104 Sampier, John 119, 124 5AMPIER, TINA 23, 34, 36, 93 5ampson, Gisela 4. 114 Son Souci Market 168 Sanders, Tim (Mr.) 134, 141 Santovy, Mark 6, 22, 28, 30, 31, 98, 104 Sargent, Mark 66, 105 Scagel, Robert (Rob) 124 SCHEWE, ANN 26, 27 ,30. 35, 37, 42, 75, 93, 140, 190 Schrom, Donald (Don) 114 Schultz, Shannon 30, 104 SCHULTZ, TERE5E 8, 30, 93 Schumacher, Scott 16, 124, 156 Schuster, Dovid (Dave) 144 Schutt, Linda 33, 124 Scissors ' Edge 171 Scorzelli, Dr. Jerome E. 167 Scott, Chery 27, 34, 36, 42, 190 Scott, Penny 125 5COVORONSKI, LISA 7, 28, 29, 30, 93 Scribner, Bob (Robert) 125 Seafarer ' s 155 Seaway Forms 173 Sebastian, Shoune 125 SECZAWA, CINDY 33, 89, 93 Seczowo, Shelly 13, 36, 37. 98, 104 Sekutowski, Bonnie 114 Sekutow ski. Bonnie 114 Sellers, Gary 48, 119, 125 Senkmajer, Erick 30, 35, 36, 114, 128 Set G Stay Salon 159 Shaffer, Bob (Robert) 30, 31, 48, 64, 119, 125 Shagena, Anita (Ms.) 2, 135 Shogeno, Trocy 105 Shannon. Arleene (Mrs.) 132. 175 Sharrow ' s Service 184 Shea, Daniel (Don) 48, 125 Sheldon Supply 163 Sherman, Dena 114 5hwary, Dave (David) 89 Sicken, Curt 114 Sicken, Richard (Rich) Sicken, Scott 105 Siddoll, Lisa 125 Siddall, Trocy 125 Siddoll, Windy 8, 114 SIEFERT, WENDY 8, 14, 30, 36, 42, 93 Sierens, Correen 125 SIKORSKI, CHRISTINE (CHRIS) 20, 28, 32. 33, 93, 114 Sikorski, Christopher (Chris) 33, 114, 134, 156 SIKORSKI, LISA 19, 28, 37, 93 Simon ' s Trucking 176 Skula, Amy 125 Smith, Adam 105 Smith, Becky (Rebecca) 105 Smith, Bill 105, 125 Smith, Brian 125 Smith, Deona 45, 57, 115, 156 Smith, Dorine 57, 68, 98, 105, 147 Smith, Duane Smith, Jennifer (Jenny) 56, 57, 70, 71 ,118, 125 Smith, Jim (James) 6, 30, 31, 115 Smith , Kevin 125 Smith, Linda (Mrs.) 148 Smith, Matt (Matthew) 125 Smith, Michelle 33. 105 Smith, Patricio (Pat) Smith, Steve (Steven) 19, 48, 115, 156 Smith, William (Bill) Snay, Robert (Bob) 64, 125 Snoy, Scott SNEATH, WENDY 94 Snoopy ' s Dog House 178 SOBELE5KI, LYDIA 12, 16, 94 Somers, Chris (Christine) 33, 115 SOMERS. GEORGE 94 SOMERS, TANIA 33, 37. 94 SONEY. KEVIN 12, 81, 89 Soulliere, John 48, 111, 115 Sparger, Jerry 118 Sparger, Thomas (Tom) 111, 115 Spears, Kim (Kimberly) 105 Sperry, Paula (Mrs.) 141 Sperry, Steve (Steven) 105 SPRAGUE, DIANE 1, 35, 89. 94 Squire, Mark DPM 167 Stager, Jay 105 Stanek, Sue (Susie) 115 Steevens, Rachel 125 Steevens, Richard Stein, Kris 125 Steinmetz, Joe (Joseph) Stephenson, Wally 115 STEPP, RETHA 90, 94 Stewart, Tammy 115, 126 5TIELER, KIM (KIMBERLY) 7, 12, 86, 94 Stier, Pomm (Pamela) 125, 182 Srier, Pat (Patricio) 30, 07, 105, 182 Stiltner, Greg (Gregory) 46, 48, 115 Stobor, Jon 6, 00, 125 Stobar, Lori 00, 52, 110, 115 Stokes, Bill (William) 98, 125 STOKES, KIM (KIMBERLY) 9, 94 Stone 6 Stone 180 Srreit, Esther (Mrs.) 85, 141, 140 Strevel, Dave (David) 6, 126 Stubbs, Mike (Micheal) 48, 64, 125, 126 SULLIVAN, JIM (JAMES) 12, 25, 78, 95, 115 Sullivan, Sean 5, 48, 49, 66, 98, 111, 115, 156 Sunset Harbor 180 Swanson, Kelly 11, 25, 29, 72, 109, 115 Swiger, Tamara 00 Sygit, Cindy (Cinthia) 111, 112, 115, 191 — T — Toft, Kathryn (Kathy) 115 Taft, Sandra (Sandy) Taggart ' s Auto Electric 161 Tollman, Ben 26, 27, 104, 105 Tollman, Denise 29, 111, 115 Taylor, Jana 50, 71, 126 Taylor, Kristin (Kris) 8, 68, 106 Taylor, Michael (Mr.) 141, 142 Terhune ' s Soles 6 Service 170 Terryberry Rings 152 Tesmer, Trocey 00, 126 The Piers 165 The Raft 160 The Shop The Shop 178 Thee Family Pizzeria 176 Theim, Greg (Gregory) 126 Thielk, John 115 THOMAS. DAWN 00, 95 Thomas, Tracy 00, 124, 125, 126 THOMAS, VICKIE 95 Thompson, Lisa 16, 112, 110 Tiffin, Darrin (Daryl) 98, 106 Tlllinger, Tracie 6, 7, 28. 98, 106 Tilly, Thomas (Tom) 115 TISCHBEIN, MARTY 7, 12, 16, 17. 24, 25, 46, 47, 60, 61, 78, 95, 110 Tolliver, Martin (Marty) 98, 106 Treganowan, Lynnette 22, 57, 70, 71, 126 Tremonti, Lisa 115 Treppa, Lawrence (Mr.) 104, 142 Treppo, Lori 29, 115 Trigger, Pom (Pomelo) 126 Trocino, Deanna 20, 114, 115 TROCINO, DOUG 88, 95 Trotter, James (Mr.) 06, 07, 128, 142 True, Kim 00, 116 Trumble, Jo 2, 26, 27, 106, 107, 140 Trumble, Ron (Mr.) 106, 142 Tucker, A. Dale (Mr.) 100, 101, 150, 168 Tucker, Tamara 116 Tugboat ' s 160 Tuzinowski, Dennis 60, 61, 98, 106 — u — UHL, GAIL 25, 06 ,78, 95 — V — Vaden, Michelle) 6, 20, 29, 111, 112, | 116, 191 Vaden, Tony (Anthony) 126 VANDENBERGH, ANDREA 8, 26, 27, 00, 05, 06, 42, 75, 95 VANHOUT, MICHELE 00, 01, 90 Vannoy, Bob (Robert) 126 VanOast, Jon (Jonathan) 48. 62, 116, 156 Vanoppens, Michelle 126 VANOVER, MICHELLE 12, 96 VanPlase, Donald (Don) 116 VanSlambrouck, Jeff 116 Varner, Shawn Vermeersch, Don (Daniel) 105, 106 Vermeulen, Melanie (Mel) 126 Vernier, Deono 25, 29. 122, 126, 127 VERNIER, JILL 12, 91, 96 Verniers, Tammy 126 Verwest, Bill (William) Viger, Clinton 07. 106, 144 VIGER, NOEL 89, 96 VIGLIOTTI, JOANN 20, 04, 06 VOGEL, BETH 12, 26, 89, 96 Vogel. Bob (Robert) 126 — w — Woelen ' s Building Supply 170 WAGNER, KIM (KIMBERELY) 07, 96 Wagner, Leon 126. 156 Wagner, Rick (Richard) Waite, Wesley (Wes) 106 Wakeling, Randy 52, 127 WAKELY, AMY 12, 57, 96 Wakely, Steve (Steven) 125, 127 Walk in the Water Landing 160 WALTERS, SHERI 96 Wanket, Down 106 Ward, Mikki 00, 127, 109 Warner, Kitty 116 Warner, Victoria (Vickie) 119, 127 WARWICK, CHARLES (CHUCK) 96 Waters, Larry (Lawrence) WATSON, KATHY 26, 00, 90, 96 Watson, Phyllis (Mrs.) 100 Way, Joe (Joseph) 106 Weaver, Frank 116 Weaver, Paula 45, 50, 106 Weitzel, Don (Mr.) 142 Welch, Amy 116 Welser, Kris (Kristin) 106 Welser, Rebecco (Becky) 06, 56, 106 WERNER, BRENDA 89, 96 WERNER, KELLY 89, 96 Wesoloski, James (Mr.) 142, 140 White, Alison 22, 29, 00, 56, 57, 124, 126, 127 White, Dennis 98, 107, 119 Why Knot Inn 165 Widmer, Kim 111, 116 Wight Melissa 72, 107 Wilhelm, Rich (Richard) 127 Wilkins, Tim (Timothy) 48, 124, 127 Williams, Brion 48, 111, 116 Williams, George 48, 116 Williams, Jeanie 02, 07, 107, 190 Williams, Nancy 127 Wiltse, Todd WINES, DAN (DANNY) 29, 81, 86, 96, 116, 117 Wines, Gayle 29, 56, 116, 117 WINKLER, MAH 66, 81, 89, 96 Witherspoon, Eric 122, 127 Witherspoon, Thomas (Mr.) 46 Wnuk, Laura 29. 75 ,127 Wolak, Tom 18, 98. 192 Wolford, Greg 62, 111, 116 ,156 WOLKAN, DAN 87, 89. 96 Wood, Greg 98, 107 Woods. Andrea 107 Worden. Joe (Joseph) 114, 117 Worden, Mike (Michael) 107 Wozniak, Jeff (Jeffrey) Wrubel, Theresa 7, 125, 127 Wyszynski, Wendy 125, 127 Wyzykowski, Steve 64 ,127 YAMAGUCHI, SHOKO 26. 27. 40, 57,96 Yoney, Jody 7, 28. 00, 98, 104, 107, 117 Yaney, Kent 111, 117 Yax, Leha 120, 127 Yax, Mike 107 Yax, Sean 98 Yonaka, Charles (Mr.) 100, 101, 150 Yonaka, Tina 22, 24, 25, 00, 127 Yonaka, Todd 117 Young, John 117 Young, Theresa 107 — z — Zolewski, Carrie 111, 117 Zitton, Jim 75, 102, 107 Zlate ' s 180 Zokowski, William (Mr.) 149 Index 189 Computers change yearbook production STATISTICS; Volume 63 wos printed by Toylor Publishing Compony, Dollos. Texas. Local representative was Sam Slis, Bedford. Michigan; in plant representative was Pam Ringold. Color photographs were token by Croine-Williams Studio and Jill Ancona. Dlack and white photographs were taken by Remembrance staff members ond Croine-Williams Studio. Senior portraits were taken by Croine-Williams Lifetouch 5tudios. Underclassmen pictures were token by Notional School liferouch Studios. The type ond headlines were computer set through on IBM ond Typevision ond Indexvision. Heodlines: 30 pr. Korinno, Special Effect 36 Pt. Tromp; copy: 10 pt. Serif Gothic; cutlines: 8 pt. Serif Gothic. Mogazlne: headlines: 24 pt. Bodoni Bold, copy: 10 pr. Bodoni. This volume wos printed on 80lb enomel paper. 665 copies were ordered for distribution. Additional copies were ordered by the compony os the 1985 book wos chosen by the compony os o sample book. Remembrance 65 is o member of Michigan Inrerscholasric Press Association, Great Lakes Scholastic Press Association ond Quill ond Scroll. The 1964 Remembrance received o First Ploce ond Mark of Distinction from Notional Scholastic Press Association, First Ploce from Great Lakes Press Association ond numerous store awards. been so special to me since I joined the staff. I hope I lived up to your expectorations. Thonk you for so many things. ...Jill Jill ond Ann... Well, we did it. It’s really been nice working with you two, even though we did hove o few arguments. It wos hard work, but we did it. Broed, I know I ' m not the easiest person to get along with, but I tried ond we did if. If it wasn ' t for you, we ' d hove given up in January, you give everyone a feeling of ’’let ' s get this book done, it ' s great. ' ' I ' ve learned o lor ond I ' m really going to miss you. Hopefully, we con oil go to M5U ond see how mony firsts we con win... Love, Sheri This has been one great year. Through oil the problems, we ' ve managed to stick together ond get things done. There hove been some trying times, but we mode it through them. We ' ve all managed to moke this book something special. To all my fellow staff members: I ' ve really enjoyed working with you. All of your hard work paid off ond now we con be proud of it. Those of you who will be around next year, it ' s your job to keep this tradition going. Jill ond Sheri, it’s been wonderful working with you. In spite of problems we foced, we’ve hod some good times ond I con’r believe it’s over. Ms. Broeder - whor con I soy? It ' s just been great. You ' re o special person and you ' re always there to help. You mode me really enjoy being o port of the Remembrance staff . ..Ann Producing o yearbook is o challenge. The dreams of workshops so easily get bogged down in the reality of pictures that didn’t quite turn out, snow doys, missing copy ond on occasional computer problem. As each yeor aims to be " just o little better ' ... the problems often seem impossible to solve. As o result, we come to depend on so mony people... First, o special thank you to family ond friends who watched us give up weekends ond evenings ond even work on doys off from school. To Mr. Ford ond Mr. Gilbreath - your help was o key element. So often when things were down, your help with speciol arrangements mode things easier. To the foculty, your co-operation is greatly oppreciored. Scheduling in group pictures ond trying not to interrupt classes wos a challenge. Your help ond understanding mode things easier. To Som Slis, who helped the computer novices become semi-experts " . The program ond process seemed frightening in September, but os we met with success, it wos much easier. Thonk you for answering oil the million questions. To oil the stoff ot Croine-Willloms - you ore o vital port of our success. First, to our photographers - Gory, Tim, Gene ond Steve - thonk you - not only ore your pictures always great, but you help us so leorn so much obouf photography. 1985 REMEMBRANCE; To Steve Loto, our studio representative, thonk you for getting us through some of the challenging situations this yeor. Your calm approach always helped. To Frank Ortmon, thonk you for your encouragement, always pushing us to be the best we con be. To Mrs. Licori, thonk you for being so understanding with all of our hall posses or lock of them. To the 5ports Boosters, for use of the popcorn machine. To everyone who supported our fund roisers. To the popcorn making teams: Jenny, Jill, Char, Troci, Randy, Tommy ond Cheryl. To the Board of Educotion for their support with the computer purchase. To the office personnel for oil of their help. Finally, to the Rat Review photographers, o million thanks for pulling us through the final deadlines. You guys ore great! EDITOR’S MESSAGE. I never thought I ' d soy it but. it ' s done. Whor o hectic ond trying yeor it ' s been. I hove never concentrated or worked so hard on anything like this. To my co-workers. I ' d like to thonk you. You hove been great to work with. To Mom ond Robert, thonk you for all the love ond understanding on those doys I snapped at you for the wrong reasons. I love you both. And to Ms. Broeder, whor con I soy. You hove Co-editors: Jill Ancono. Sheri Gulerte, Ann Schewe Section editors: Student Life: Cheryl 5cott ond Jenny Leemhuis. Academics: Jenny Leemhuis, Underclassmen: Jeanie Williams, Seniors: Peggy Krispin, Computer: Todd Beattie, Sports: Lourie Rose. Business Monoger: Cheryl Modolo. Staff: Charlotte Acre. DeAnno Benoit. Steve Bido, John Burnette. Kim Gonrorek, Rochel Herod. Tommy Hoover, T roci Kurok. Alicio Lozorz, Vicki Morsden, Scott Musson, Rondy Osieczonek. Kellie Robb. Shelly Seczawa Lisa Sikorski, Tonio Somers. Potty Stier. Noel Viger. Kim Wagner Photographers: Jill Ancono. Jenny Leemhuis. Kim Gontorek, Lisa Sikorski, Cheryl Modolo, Rochel Herod, Todd Beorrie Cover and Endsheet: Shelly Seczowa Magazine: Design: Ann Schewe. Contributors: Jill Ancono, Sheri Gulerte Lourie Rose, Cheryl Scott, Liso Sikorski Adviser: Ms. Ruth Broeder 190 Acknowledgements Wondering whot is next, Leeonn Kolrz. Michelle Lecour and Ann Morie Casriglione woir blindfolded or rhe WWW assembly on February 1st. Keeping Our Heads Above Wafer Pressures, hassles, rime concerns and worries dominated so many days. We sow rhe grading scale change second semester purring pressure ro excell academically. We saw rhe attendance policy change ro affect our grades, so that we thought twice about staying home for that headache... We saw changes within ourselves, as we made decisions about school work and the future. Friendships changed and grew. We came to know so many new people and to find a special joy in our friendships. We saw sports seasons go from bad to good or good to bod in some sports. We watched the players giving their all ond ex- periencing frustration. We dreamed of championships ond looked to the future. Most of all, through all of the pressure, all of the challenges, we sow growth in ourselves. Pressure serves to help us organize time, learn to get everything done and to work in the real world to come. Inspite of the many times, we felt like we were sinking, we did succeed in Keeping Our Heads Above Water. When the weather is nice, cheerleading can be lots of fun. Julie Jenkins, Michelle Vaden, Amy Fiorani, Melanie Brandt, Cindy Sygir, Ann Kmetz and Dena Ford enjoy rhe gome and the day. Perfecting her speech talent, Kim Dryer smiles and enjoys herself. Rob Busuttil struggles to cross the finish line during the Cross Country meet. John Burnette, Rachel Herod, ond Kellie Robb intently watch Cheryl Modolo complete her cut ond paste layout. The Tug of War mokes every assembly complere. For the juniors. Tom Wolok, Dennis McGuire, Tim Harlow and Tony Meldrum fight to win ond gain poinrs for their class. Drafting classes utilized the new CAD CAM computer design system second semester. Andy Petrovich, ond Tom Hoebecke review the design progrom. Frank Malik artistically draws ond colors his " Tenderheort " Core Dear. Auditing is a difficult port of Office Education. Telia Avers tries to figure out where she went wrong. through it all, we kept our heads above water 192 Conclusion Pressure builds up, controlling the lives of students and demanding that they give everything they can. Time , responsibilites and commitments are a part of daily life. The battle is a rough one, but we are continually Keeping Our Heads Above Water . . . INTRODUCTION A short opening to explain the problems of keeping our heads above water . . . ACADEMICS: Classes and assignments that ruled each hour of the day . . . STUDENT LIFE: A collection of events and activities that kept us busy throughout the year ADVERTISING: The people and the places who provided valuable and essential support SPORTS: Athletic activities that truly inspired the idea of team spirit . . . PEOPLE: The students and the events that controlled 180 days of the year . . . INDEX: Where to look to find anything and everyone . . . (T ' V e d ftof° aiif ' " 090 1 an 1 id3‘ ”
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