Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI)

 - Class of 1987

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Algonac High School - Algonquin Yearbook (Algonac, MI) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1987 volume:

Remembrance 87 M 1 987 Algonac High School 5200 Taft Road Algonac, Volume 65 ,JS i : 0- :.dF - ' .vy- - • - Striving lor the finish, ' Pfrn Davis and Joe Biland set 313-794-4911 Student Population: 914 captured tnany individual honors. Marching down St, Clair River Drive, Marchng Band led the floats on the parade route. For the first time in 1 8 years, the band began their marching season in newt uniforms. A day without rain was unusual in the midst of 25 days of wet weather in September . . . breaking the 16 game losing streak and placing second in the SCAL in football . . . cross country ranked 7th in the state . . . All of these activities worked together to make ' 87 unique. Cross Country returned weekly with trophies from meets. As Coach Avers stated, " We work together as a team, that ' s why we are so successful. " 1 987 was a year of unique happen- ings. Each day brought new events and dramatic differences. From the changes in requirements to the winn- ing sports seasons to the excitement of homecoming, to really live ' 87 . . . You had to be there Muskrat, Scott Dupie takes a welcome break during the October 17 game. The Muskrat is a favorite person among children at sporting events. Arranging cob webs Matt Nowicki and Jay DeBoyer help turn the junior hall into a spooky halloween scene. Students worked from 2:30 to 6:00 on October 15 for the coveted first prize. 2 — Introduction Arriving in the rain became a common occurence during the fall. Holly Sullivan, Lori McCully, Ericka Wiensch, Jenny Newman and Renee Stephenson try to make it into the building without being soaked on October 3. Being there . . . With a new look, marching squad members debuted in their new uniforms at the September 19 game. After 18 years, the uniforms needed to be updated both for style and for wear and tear. As a result of the successful millage in June, 1985, a review committee was established with the decision to award the $35,000 contract to Nicsinger. The original contract called for the uniforms to be delivered prior to the September 5 game. Mr. Reed realized that they weren ' t going to be delivered on time without some help. A bus was sent to Detroit to bring back the ship- ment. Road constrution delayed the ar- rival of the uniforms until 3:50 p.m. With the changes, band members sparkled under the new lights. As Erick Senkmajer said, " It ' s been a long time in between uniforms and I ' m just really glad our class could be around to see the new uniforms. " Freezing was a sidelight of marching season. With temperatures in the 30 ' s, band members Lester Farley, Tom Coppola, Jennifer Kloeffler, Kent Yaney and Bill O ' Grady kept warm while cheering. Keyboarding entered the electronic age. Todd Jackins spent the first week of school learning on a manual typewriter, before the late September installation of the electronic equipment. Introduction — 3 f ' V What is Black Wednesday? Why do College Comp students cringe when Mr. Holmes explains the " big day " ? With this being the biggest test during the marking period, students start hitting the books two weeks before. " It ' s a day that all students fear said Cindy Angers. Throughout the day on October 8, College Comp students were filling their yellow sheets in hopes of hav- ing the right notes to do well on the test. As Mr. Holmes said, " It ' s the chance to prove whether you are college material or not. " For a short time in the fall, a preying mantis was a resident in Mrs. Redeiss ' science classes. Jill Gracki, Tina Mangiapagne and Krista Hansen observe the insects activity. Being there . . . Quiet time in the library is exactly what Kim Hallum needs to finish studying for " Black Wednesday " . Like many College Comp students, Kim crammed as much information as possible onto the yellow sheet. Research is a major part of College Composition. Maggie Barker searches the card catalog for the piece of information she needs to complete her consumer survey project. Concentration and quiet thinking is important in keeping up in Computer Software. Larry Ashley finds himself working to the last minute to complete an assignment. Woodshop class enables all to design furniture, bookshelves and other items, lain Avers learns the proper use of the saw before beginning his project. Academic experiences promoted through programs As the push for excellence in eduction continues, students saw requirements continue to increase. The science department revamped their curriculum with stresses on physical and life sciences. A half credit of physical education re- turned with a large demand for the weight training classes. Speech was also re-instated as a result of the increased day due to the successful millage in June, 1985. Mathematics changed their cur- riculum through new classes and new textbooks. General Math I II were introduced to give a continuity to the curriculum. The new text- books also helped to build the pro- gram. " The books are easier than last year and I like the class, " said Joe Bieke. New classes continued to add to the students choices. Shakespeare re- turned to the curriculum. During September, students traveled to Strat- ford to see a play. Commerical Design was re-instated in the art department. The aim of the class is to focus on the advertising por- tion of art. " It ' s a class that teaches one the finer points of artistry in adver- tising, " said Bud Herz Major changes took place in the field of business education with the purchase of electronic typewriters for the Keyboarding I classes. " The students will be more employable with skills that they will be able to use in the real world, " said Mrs. Jackson. Electronic typewriters changed the pace of Keyboarding I. Denise Tollman and Julie Jenkins keep eyes on the copy while building speed in Mr. Basinski ' s Keyboarding I class. An art career is in the future for Melanie Clark, who looks to further her artistic abilities. " Art is my life. I ' ll always be drawing, " she said. In Commerical Design class, Melanie and Terry Fournier complete a lettering assignment. Academics — 5 " Showing your spirit at assemblies and getting involved is fun . This is the only time in your life that you get the chance to do this sort of thing. " Heather Borchardt ' 87 Pasteup demands tremendous patience during 3rd hour newspaper class for Samantha Baker and Jill Kummer. Working on the Homecoming edition, staff members designed their paper to also function as a football program selling a record breaking 572 copies. Balloons and streamers help sophomores win first place. Ted Stager, Cathy Cronk, Doris Heath and Howie McCollom used the after school time to transform the middle hall. With class pictures on September 23, the cafeteria became a mini beauty salon with cur ling irons and make up. Shelli Kurak helps Paula Rix put the finishing touches on her make up. Choosing a class ring involves debate and decision. Carrie Rivard and Atsuko Iwasa look over the choices from Terry berry. 6 — Student life division A collection of beach bums, Christmas celebrators, and halloween scaries take a break during first hour on October 16. Katie Moran, Mike McGuire, Gayle Wines, Renee Quenneville and Debbie Piemont kept a count during first hour. Excitement dominated the year . . . as the minutes ticked away during the game against Richmond at the Trueman Pippel field , the fans and spectators couldn ' t control their excite- ment. After 16 losing attempts, the Muskrats were in the victory column. With this game, the band stood out in their new uniforms. Homecoming captured many in- terests along with new events. The face painting throughout the week helped bring spirit into the halls. For the first time in two years, people lined the streets to cheer on the floats and marching units. From slumber day to the active participation in theme day, class rivalry remained strong. New clubs continued to grow as the Science Society expanded, and French Club began. Newspaper cap- tured their first major award with In- ternational Honorable Mention from Quill and Scroll. Yearbook finally won the coveted Buckeye award from GLIPA. Band continued to dominate the county participating in competi- tions and winning numerous awards. With spirit really returning after years of apathy, to capture the feel- ings and excitement of the year, You had to be there Student lile division — 7 Being there . . . With the sun setting behind them, Majorettes entertained the crowd during the dedication ceremonies. Ann Rosso, Lisa Miketich and Stephanie Miketich concentrated on the next step in the formation. Football captains participated in the dedication ceremony with Kurt Gilbert speaking for the group. Curt Reams, Pat Koltz, and Jeff Lang recognized donors and the field committee. With alumni and students present, the Trueman C. Pippel Memorial Field was dedicated on October 17. Mr. Pippel was an outstanding football coach during the 40’s and 50’s achieving a 25 game winning streak, with one defeat, and then a 28 game winning streak. “I am very pleased that everyone would think enough of him to dedicate the field in his honor, especially around Homecoming Week, which is a very special time for the students,” said Mrs. Pippel. She attended the Homecoming game participating in the parade, and the dedication ceremony. “He demanded discipline and stressed to play fair to the best of your ability. When you play dirty, he said, you take your mind off the game.” said Jim DeBoyer, former football player in the 40’s and 50’s. With a new tradition beginning, Kim Kasperowicz awarded the spirit plaque to senior representative Tim Davis. Mr. Mick Meldrum introduced the speakers: Mrs. Dorothy Pippel, Mrs. Judie Reams, Sports Boosters, Mr. George Johnson, former principal and superintendent, Mr. Ken King, former superintendent, Mr. Joseph Caimi, superintendent. Reverend David Stiles, and Mr. Donald Dodge, Board of Education. The spirit jug went to the sophomores in a break from tradition. Kim Kasperowicz presents the coveted jug to Tracie Lobeck. With top points in the hall and float, the class of ’89 was able to capture this honor. An overflow crowd cheered and encouraged the Muskrats to their 6-0 victory over St. Clair. A strong alumni section of “Trummie’s Boys” attended the game. Victorious game concludes dedication After many years of planning, the dreams became reality as the football team began their season on the new field. Along with the excitement of playing the football game on the new field, came a winning season. At the first game under the lights, Richmond fell victim to the Muskrats. The field is a result of eight years of planning. Delay in construction was due to the district and national economic problems of late 70’s and early 80’s. With the return to a six hour day, the plans for the sports complex continued. Actual construction began last July. “I think we will have a sense of unity and a newly discovered source of pride within our school,” said Mr. Ford. Bleachers, pressbox, lights, goal posts, fencing and construction costs ran the expense upwards of half a million dollars.The construction was completed mainly using school personnel. As Mrs. Pippel encouraged the Muskrats, the football team combined forces for an exciting victory over St. Clair in overtime. Dedication — 9 Painted faces put blue and gold d$y into the record books as anoutstanding success. With a variety of designs, Scott Schumacher Dave Cope, Jeff Holle, Chuck Moore, Kim Kasperfwicz, Steve Smith, Chris Tracy and Tracy Leaver get into the spirit of the day. ¥ ' iv Fe With the Halloween theme juniors invaded the school in a variety of outfits and costumes. Returning from storybook land, Linda Schutt and Deana Vernier helped add full points to the junior total. Being there Clowning around on dress up day Laura DiVergilio plans to add a touch of humor to American Lit during spirit week. ( - Rumors? It seems each year con- troversy surrounds Homecotjiing elections. Surfacing again, rumors filled the halls on September 19. As a result, the announcement at the sixth hour assembly didn’t hold tta usual suspense of blushing girls nolding their faces in shock. Former student council adviser, Mrs. Mavis said: “Accusations and rumors are common e ich year. It seemed that no matter%ow carefully one tried to do things accurately, so- meone was always convinced that so- meone else should have won.” According to Mrs. Bokhart: “Every homeroom was given the opportunity to vote and ballots were counted by faculty members. Any information obtained prior to Friday’s assembly were only ninwrs.” Mrs. Sperry, junior class adviser, said: “It is the responsibility of the students to see fhat they vote.” American Lit was transported to the past with costumes worn ' by juniors. Angela Grabowski, John Sampier, Alison White, Jana Taylor, Kathleen McLane and Terry Arsenault take a short break while student council members visited their class. 10 — Homecoming Beach party bums all find Mr. Basinski’s first hour class interesting. Denise Tallman, Leann Harden, Eric DeRusha, Keith Knight, Wgidi Klier and Keith McDonald raided their s uncases to find some appropriate Florida clothes. Class exchanges resulted in many strange outfits. Elaine Blackburn, Alison White, Laura DiVergilio and Tammy„Musson moved quickly to get to their second flbur class before the tardy bell. y Spirit competition results in class rivatry Confusion, frustration and headaches were some of the reactions shared during the week. Trying to get all activities organized and keep everydhe happy was an impossible ta R as Kim Kasperowicz soon discoveffed. • Watching Kim keep everjjfching organized all week helped one realize how enormous the job wap. It seemed hat as soon as one thing was done, something else was added. “It was a lot of hard work, but in the end it was rewarding to see all the classes more spirited than they were all the -othe r years.” said Kim. Controversy mirroflfc intense class rivalry as students battled for spirit jug points. Katie Moran as rules com- mittee chairperson ran into occa- sional problenjs trying to keep the rules fair for everyone. The result of one of the conflicts was that the points for hall decorations were split between the sophomores and jurors, With the choice of beach party for a senior theme, Katie commented that : “The hall judging was the most con- troversial. Many seniors felt that because of their theme, they were be- ing compared to the class of ’86.” lumber Day brought fuzzy slippers nd stuffed nimals to class for Keyboarding students Connie unnells, Lori Krantz, and Kelli McFadden. v ¥ , Class exchange gave students time o compare nofes on what theyivBve seen so far. P.J. Pelletier stops to clue Bud Herz in on her Halloween costume. T Homecoming — 11 ¥ ♦ As tfirparade continued in the afternoon, Nicole Brooks, Howie McCollom and Dave Amoe celebrate Christmas months early. ♦ Parade displays colorful floats Loud music, new band uniforms, outstanding floats and the 1987 homecom- irfe court attracted many people on a chilly, but sunny afternoon. ,i A great deal of planning went into the organization of the parade. The results were: Sophs-lst, Juniors-2nd, Seniors-3rd, Frosh -4th. “We h£d to make sure the rules were fair, yet allowed the students to make the floats more creative,” said Katie Moran, rules committee chairperson. The student council, ilong with a lot of help from Mrs. Bukhari and Mr. Ford ent out invititations, planned t he line up, ob- tained the parade permit and kept things moving. “I Ls. Bokhari was a Jot of help. She was very dedicated,” said parade chairperson, Am£ Fiorani. Dressed to every color in the rainbow, Melissa Kenny turned out to be the most colorful clown at the parade. ¥ ¥ 12 — P arade it Taking the cake to their own birthday party, the sophomore class found themselves winners of the floats. Terry Vermeulen, Trade Lobeck, Tammy Mussan, Catky Cronk and Joe McKoan enjoy the fesnvities. Witches and scarecrows found themselves n the junior float. Tina Chwan casts a spell on Darrin Engel., ¥ Traditionally, the first assembly of the year recognizes the court representativ es and gives the senior class a chance to claim their seats of honor in tHfe gymJWie class of ’87 enthusiastically greets their chosen representatives. These senior beach bums were caught riding the Trick or treaters were found moving through waves on the beach party float. Tifti Davis, Joann the parade anticipating the judges decision on the Meldrum, and Julie Kwasiborski enjoy the vinning float. Darrin Engel and Tina Chwan are excitement. Stewing up potions and spells. Parade - 13 carolers and birthday inhabit the halls Students anchjftfaculty dressed to slumber day, clash day and the tradi- tional blue and gold day. Many students s iy painted their hair blue and gold and painted faces. Jill Canady walked away wi h first place. Jill said “I have a lot of school spirit. I enjoy being involved in school activites.” Students combined forces to have a fuh week. With spirit jug going to the sophomores, reasons encouraged students to continue to display ririt in school events. “I feel the seniors could have used a little more spirit as a class instead of individually.” said Amy Fioranij - Excited sophomores proudly displayed their trophy. “There was a lot of q irit and we showed it by winn- ing the spirit jug.” said Craig CaimiJ » - Jt Decorating the freshmen hall for Christmas, enabled the frosh to catch the seasonal spirit. Kelly Lomaugh and Mary Ann Jasjca string streamers. Wrapping presents for the birthday party theme enabled the Sophomores to capture a tie for first place with a difficult theme. Tonya Yonaka and Howie McCollom work to cover as many boxes as possible with wrapping paper. Spooks, beach bums, celebrators Frisbees flying, girls in lawn chairs and the smell of sun |an lotion vtes the relaxed scene in the senior hall — beach party. Navigating the way through a hall full of beach bums, one wanderOT into a graveyard full of spider webs, cornstalks, goblins and witches in the junior hall — Halloween. Entering the sophomore hall, everyone was vearingt rirthday hats, with confetti and posters galore. Looking at the spirit of the season of Christmas, the freshman hall made one long for the days of presents. 14 — H omecommg ♦ ♦ ★ Painting, cutting and taping was a hectic job for%eniors Jill Canady, Cindy Angers, Dawne Ketz, Cindy Sygit, and juniors Samantha Baker, and Matt Nowicki as they change the hall into a beach party. Tina Yonaka andjvlelissa Kenny form the junior hall into a Halloween party. October 15 was a long day as students strove to complete the halls before 6:00 p.m. ★ Locker decorations help display spirit throughout the hall. Ted Stager puts the birthday greetings on lockers in the middle hall. ■¥ Chris Davidson helped with seasonal decorations as junior hall became a haunted hall. Katie Moran helps create senior dreams of Florida with palm trees, beaches and sand. Homecoming — 15 Homecoming court Participating in the 1986-1987 court: Amy Fiorani and Kurt Gilbert, Lisa Petit and Mike McGuire, Lori Treppa and Brian Hebert, Queen Kellie Robb and Greg Wolford, Debbie Gontarek and Don Schramm, Lourie Lozen and Mike Stubbs, Gretchen Humes and Joe Biland and Amy Krueger and Brian Treppa. 1 6 — Homecoming Patiently awaiting their cue, the court lines up with Amy Krueger and Brian Treppa waiting for their introduction. A new field, a new queen exciting night On a cold, windy night, spirit filled the air as a capacity crowd par- ticipated not only in the dedication of the field, but also anxiously awaited the announcement of the Homecom- ing Queen. Judges faced many hard decisions as they viewed the floats on October 17. The judges felt that these floats were some of the best and most com- petitive in recent years. The class of ’89 took control of the spirit jug as a result of these competitions. Kellie Robb was announced the 1986-87 Homecoming Queen and ap- plaused filled the stadium during halftime. Kellie was surprised and in disbelief. “I was shocked and so honored to represent our school.” Algonac finished the evening in an appropriate fashion as the varsity defeated St. Clair in an overtime victory. As her name is called, Kellie Robb and Greg Wolford react with excitement. Posing for a zillion pictures, Kellie Robb spent the third quarter with the photographers. In the moments before the announcement, Amy Fiorani and Gretchen Humes wait with their escorts Kurt Gilbert and Joe Biland. The thirty degree temperatures lent to many shivers. 17 Spirit soars at the 5th annual yearbook assembly Fun, laughs and excitement filled the gym, November 6 at the fifth annual yearbook assembly. Seniors again won first place, with juniors second, freshmen third and sophomores fourth. “It was a lot of fun. They need to have an assembly like that more often,” said Terry Arsenault. Some of the games in- cluded an obstacle course, orange pass- ing, mummies, pie eating and the ever popular item of status-the tug of war. “The best part of the assembly is get- ting out of class and going down with people in your class, while your class tries to beat other classes,” said Raquel Tuma. Fun and games is not the only point of the assembly. On a pratical line, this is a fund raiser for the yearbook. According to Mrs. Mavis, adviser, trying to finance the entire project with a expenses in ex- cess of $16,000 the assembly helps meet the costs. The assembly helps to create Keeping Patty Hardy wrapped up, Rob MacEwan aims to add points to the freshmen total. Passing the orange, Jana Taylor and Rob Busuttil took second place. interest in the current book and en- courage students to buy it. Trying to survive the obstacle course found some students hardly able to stay on their feet. Donovan Jahn turned in a strong time to take second place in the race. The tug of war remains an item of status . Juniors, Terry Arsenault, Stacy Pisarski, Chris Davidson, Sarah Meldrum, Tracy ' Houle and Linda Schutt try to pull the seniors to defeat. 18 — Yearbook assembly firm- Jumping the hurdle against the ever running stop watch, Mike DeLange ties for fourth place for the seniors. After demolishing the pie Brian Summerfield waits for the paper towels and clean up. Continuing a rivalry that began at Homecoming, sophomores, Steve Moran, Brian Melik, Dave Benke and Jeff Swan use muscles to defeat the freshmen. After placing second in pie eating, Mike Sad- dler, ’88 enjoys the applause and cheers while waiting for paper towels. Yearbook assembly — 19 Having a good time is a key reason for going to dances and one of the reasons why Martha Humes and Elaine Blackburn attended dances throughout the year. Starting the evening Missy Maniaci was swing- ing her tail to the beat. One of the most important roles at the dance is the dj. Alumni George Burgess, Kevin Fen- ton and Karen Burgess keep the tunes a coming. Dances — 21 v -• ' ' •■ ■• ■- v : At an early Science Club meeting, Mr. Sabo helps organize the events throughout the year. m Science Olympic S$ . ■•_ %i •• ' •• ahV iSiWW iS O.li ??. »• . team - talk ll ABOUT 87 :•:« ' •• n ' ibtfr- plans events } ,£7 -»-v % " . ' ' . i 1 " v - • ' f ' |» ' A ' ' • ' ». ' !••._• ' ■ t •• ' • - ' »• • V • • Science Olympics is a way of promoting science and getting students excited about science. Mr. Sabo and Mrs. Redeiss co- ordinate the group helping them prepare for the competition. The group meets weekly to practice. A district meet is held once a year with the top three winners mi advancing to state competition ■il. ' -fr! and possibly to national competition. A full team will compete to represent AHS for the first time. Fifteen people will enter the 17 — 22 events which vary from an • V.- -i • .-.O ' ' ' n..‘ v - v - 1 • • egg drop to a laser competition. With the team competing for the first time last year, they took a first place in laser competition and second in computer program- ming. The competition occured at Mott Community College in February 28 in Flint. vi- • •. ' • r ’ ' ' • • v ' .V- -V • ■ : -r- %f4.7 £ ■■ 22 — Magazine and Winter Whirl . ... . , ■ Learning to make authentic French dishes kept the French II students after school on February 19. Quebec trip planned With the French program in it’s second year, interest in organzing as a group surfaced. The second year students worked towards the goal of a trip to Quebec. As with any group, meeting this goal meant the inevitable fund raising. Students found themselves doing many things trying to raise money. These things included concession stands, bake sales and candy sales The French Club’s other interests include exploring French culture. They learn about French daily life and also experiment in French cooking. A1 Biland and escort Katie Moran were all smiles after A1 was announced Mr. Muskrat ’87. Being an ole pro at assemblies. Steve Smith walks backward on all fours. Winter whirl week events Winter Whirl Week, a spin off from Winter Wacky Week included fewer activities and original planning. The Great Sled Race was postponed twice due to the lack of snow. The high point of a low turn out dance, was the crowning of Mr. Muskrat A1 Biland with escort Katie Moran. Also on court were: Tom Morrow and Kellie Robb, Mike McGuire and Lisa Petit, Tim Davis and Kirsten Caimi, Greg Wolford and Lori Treppa. During the week, voting for prom song and prom flower was also held in the cafeteria. In the end only 50 seniors had turned in votes. A re vote was held by the juniors to make sure that everyone did have a chance to vote. “Mr. Muskrat events were very successful and I hope it will become a tradition,” stated Student Council ad- viser, Mrs. Bokhari. Being a rowdy class as they’ve been in the past, the senior class proves to be yet another winner spirit wise at the Student Council assembly. Donovan Jahn and Denise Vigliotti attempt to add more points to the freshmen total. The freshmen did come in third beating the sophomores. Natascha Rog, F rank Champine , Amy Heinrich, Joe McKoan, Rob Shelton, and Cathy Cronk compete to catch the most eggs and keep the goey feeling off their hands. Going over the directions given Tom Morrow, Greg Wolford, Lori Treppa and Kellie Robb figure out the best solution to come in first. W inter Whirl Week — 23 ■ywJi’.r A • -, ,.«,v .• c v w ME ABOUT UBjtr : ;hy ; Another country’s ' distasfet.- w»rld; Album Jnade a world Aware . of . thW ' v ot’ ' oijgsi The- rahiT danger Of radiation dat»A:er$: ' Jt etioi pa n rapsters -of The Chernobyl accident wil l af-; the :.:.fe c t the world for manytyb s v iiiil© -- :; " Sli iff? Reading a book and rocking to the beat of the music, Sandy Arneil makes the day a little more fun. g8i ?i! yt, „d;K0,k»,h.,» Rocking away Sue Jeannette and Lory Andros are trying to stay awake the entire 24 hours. Rockin’ to raise funds A teddy bear keeps Erika Hafferkamp and Leann Harden company while they rock. Twenty four hours in a rocking chair does not lead to a pleasant personality. Volunteer band members rocked in a rocking chair for twenty four hours to raise money for their St. Louis trip plan- ned for May. The result of this fund raiser was a net total of $2,000. People rocked for a variety of reasons. Mary Ann Jaska said: “I rocked for the fun of it.” There was a lot of fun. Volleyball and soccer games were organized for the rocking chair crowds. Movies kept the VCR’s running constantly. There was Taking a little break Angela i naruer rests her eyes. also a chair decorating contest and of course, everyone’s favorite past time, eating. The last twelve hours were the hardest for everyone with tempers becoming short. As the school became a lonely place during the night, many questioned why they spent their Friday night and Saturday in the cafeteria. However, as 6:00 Saturday night got closer, the students perked up. They did have a lot of fun and they did raise a lot of money. The event met with success. Exhaustion continues to set in as Tricia Cobb has difficulty keeping her chair moving while she rests her eyes. Rock — a-thon — 25 Standing at attention Michelle Musson awaits her next cue in the routine. Standing proud and tall. Matt South puts his heart into the music during the dedication of Trueman Pippel field. The first game brought many changes. While hoping to be able to wear the new uniforms, band members had to use the alternate of their band shirts as the uniforms did not arrive until the band was on the field. Band: Front Row: Michelle Musson, Leslie Blanck, Erick Senkmajer, Gayle Wines, Stephanie Miketich. Second Row : Paul Williams, Lester Farley, Steve Robbins, Jerry Maxwell, Alison White, Kent Yaney, Bill O’Grady, Ruth Mills, Candie Cataldi, Brian Hebert, Bill Humes, Rob Swanson. Third Row: Linda McMullen, Stacie Fritz, Jennifer Osterland, Genevieve Cross, Kim Prizgint, Julie Bembas, Tracy Ohlrich, Angela Chartier, Tricia Cobb, Lory Andros, Tracey Tesmer, Dena Ford, Sheila Davis. Fourth Row: Kathy McDonald, Tammy Musson, Kris Trese, Karen Hussel, Sandy Arneil, Mary Ann Jaska, Randi Leaver, Lynn Fisher, Melanie Brandt, Jennifer Kloeffler, DeeDee Benke, Julie Connelly, Stacy Balduck. Fifth Row: Keith Knight, Robin Ford, Robert Blanton, Frank George, Elaine Blackburn, Kristina Yonaka, Joe Ferrara, Martha Humes, Scott Fredericks, Laura DiVergilio, Greg Pritchard. Sixth Row: Becky Jones, Erika Hafferkamp, Tom Coppola, Kevin Horneffer, Scott D’Eath, Joe Malik, Steve Gough, Matt Dagenais, David Ferrara, Jill Bristol, Tonya Yonaka, Lisa Petit, Nicole Licari. Seventh Row: Bob Shaffer, Dave Bieganski, Janet Harden, Julie VanOast, Amy Hansen, Katie Moran, Bill Biland, Chris Meidrum. Eighth Row: Brad Stobar, Heather Grabowski, Amy McCarty, David Burgess, Julie Stabile, Julie Gohl, Angela Grabowski. Majorettes and Precisionettes to be identified in respective group pictures. 26 — IVIarching groups “When AHS band plays, people listen.” Julie Jenkins Rain dampens outstanding band performances Everyone knows that marching and water do not mix. This was proven many times over in band performances during the fall. Thirty one days of solid rain had a major effect on practice and perfor- mances times. Leslie Blanck said: “We should have taken water ballet lessons instead of going to camp.” During the halftime show at the third football game, Drum Major Erick Senkmajer and Precisionette Captain Gayle Wines scored perfect 10’s as they hit the ground during their marching routines. Despite the lack of practice, there was no lack of spirit or enthusiasm as the Pride of the Blue Water Area marched through it’s annual MSBOA competi- tion and two new ones. New uniforms add a touch of class to precisionettes, Gayle Wines, Missy Ball, Stephanie Muir and Julie Jenkins. For the first time, they went to a com- petition at Lakeview High School, in Plymouth. “Not knowing what to ex- pect, band members and fans were sur- prised to hear how high our scores were,” stated Drum Major Erick Senkmajer. On drier occasions, the largest Algonac Marching Band in many years consisting of 87 instrumentalists, 21 precisionettes, and 11 majorettes mar- ched through two parades, and five home football games. They finished the fall season with Band-a-Rama on December 6 and a Rock-a-Thon on January 23rd along with fund raising throughout the winter for a spring trip. Last minute practices help to perfect routines, and Stephanie Miketich keeps her attention on Erick and the cues for the routine. With a sigh of relief, Erick Senkmajer finishes the homecoming halftime performance. Precisionettes: Front Row: Gayle Wines, Leslie Blanck. Second Row: Julie Jenkins, Kelly Swanson, Denise Tallman, Lori Treppa, Kellie Robb, Laurie Lozen. Third Row: Jill Gracki, Amy Heinrich, Sue Jeannette, Laura Wnuk, Lynn Richardson. Back Row: Stacy Suites, Tina Walker, Shannon Murphy, Amy Krueger, Missy Ball, Angie Poynter, Debi Browarski. Marching groups — 27 Band camp: no sleep, lots of practice, pain, and cold showers at 6 in the morning. Lynn Fisher Quality sparks outstanding enthusiasm Beginning in late August and ending a week later, Band Camp leaves students scrambling to get ready for classes and use their new skills in marching season. Marching, playing techniques and leadership roles are learned and practic- ed throughout the week for the upcom- ing marching season and competition events. “Sleeping on the beach and mar- ching in the rain,” were some of Keith Knight’s experiences during his last year of band camp. The first football game and Band A Rama were some of the most memorable times for members. New uniforms at a cost of over $35,000 arrived five minutes before the first football game. The Band A Rama brought a record crowd in to view another excellent performance. The enthusiasm of the crowd helped boost the band’s confidence. Becoming an award winning group isn’t easy. For each individual band member, participating in band in- volves personal sacrifice of time and free time. Homework, at times, is done late at night, so that the total band perfor- mance will be one of quality. Fund raising became a key part of the winter. With the goal of a spring trip to St. Louis to play in a symphonic com- petition, students participated in a Rock a Thon to help raise the funds. Students are planning on leaving May 1 and retur- ning on May 4. The total cost of each band member will be $150. During the Homecoming football game, the band used blankets to help keep warm until they played again. During halftime, majorette and band members perform with an eye out for the puddles. Brian Hebert, Bill Humes, and Lester Farley add a touch of charm and class to the pep assembly. 28 — Marching Band Mr. Reed looks upon his band with pride as they Playing in pep band adds spirit to the game begin their warm up music. for Julie VanOast and Janet Harden. Band members Katie Moran, Bob Shaffer, Amy Hansen and Bill Biland stand at attention during the halftime performance. Majorettes: Front Row: Sue Ruemenapp, Cyndee Johnson, Michelle Musson, Erick Senkmajer, Stephanie Miketich, Leann Harden, P.J. Pelletier. Back Row: Jennifer Kaatz, Anne Rosso, Jamie Albert, Lisa Miketich Marching groups — 29 Musical captures Christmas spirit in stage production Melodies from A Christmas Carol filled the halls during second and third hours as the Chorus classes prepared for their December 18 production. A large amount of self confidence, practice and hard work went into the making of the musical. “It takes a lot of co-operation and hard work to make a performance work,” said Kristin Lawrence. Producing a smoothly performed musical isn’t all hard work. It has it’s more entertaining moments. “It’s not all singing, it’s fun,” said Stacey Pisarski, who choreographed the musical. Mr. McMaken had his hand full too. Throughout the process of creating an organized production from bits and pieces of dance, dialogue and direction, Mr. McMaken had to train everyone vocally, and co-ordinate the dance steps. He also oversaw the building of the sets, d irecting the play and running the lights. Theresa Wrubel ran the pa system while Mr. McMaken and Kristin Far- brother stage managed the play. Being able to get up in front of an audience and perform is a challenge. Mr. McMaken helped insure that everyone would be successful. “He has helped me by improving my sing- ing ability to perform in front of an audience,” said Patricia McBride. Stacey Pisarksi added, “He has given me the confidence to go on stage.” Bob Cratchit played by Bill Gifford toasts his family. Wendi Klier played Mrs.Cratchit with the children played by Mike Martis, Stacey Mayea and Darrin Johnson. Chorus: Front Row: Barb Skocy, Rhonda Martin, Renee Martin, Renee De Vlaminck. Second Row: Stacy Chartier, Sandy Morris, Roxanne Bidiman, Theresa Wrubel, Bill Gifford, Stacey Pisarski, Tracy Thomas, Dana Wesbrook, Sheri Bednarski, Kim True. Back Row: Mr. McMaken, Michelle Adamowicz, Sonya Baur, Kelli Kurak, Paula Rix, Tina Gendron, Linda Schutt, Vicki Warner, Chris Sikorski, Shelli Kurak. Not Pictured: Patricia McBride, Kristin Farbrother. Mark Burguron played a convincing Scrooge. In a stunning dance scene, Stacey Pisarski showed him some of the reality of Christmas present. 30 • Chorus Musical As the show began, Mark Burguron gave the audience a feel for the character with the solo You Can Count On It. Patricia McBride and Vicki Warner played two business people trying to collect money from Scrooge for charity. The entire cant began the musical with a rousing song, Spirit’s Gonna Get Ya. Bill Gifford and Wendi Klier lament their circumstances and their blessings while preparing for Christmas dinner. Rainbow Connection: Wendi Klier, Mark Burguron, Linda Schutt, Kristin Lawrence, Stacy Suites The reality of the past visits Scrooge during the night as Tracy Thomas haunts him. Rainbow Connection began the program with special numbers to get the audience in the Christmas spirit during the musical on December 18. Chorus Musical — 31 Taking time out after school, Michelle Berube cuts away to make the junior hall especially scary. Student council provides the school with activities. Kelly Lewek Varied activities create spirit Spirit week, assemblies, class ac- tivities and planning of the prom are a part of Student Council each year. “We’re trying to change the regular routine. We need different activities to start school spirit back up again,” said Kim Kasperowicz, Student Council President. With the lack of enthusiasm of past years and interest lying in other ac- tivities during the winter, Student Council members decided to cancel Winter Wacky Week. To fill the emp- ty slot, a snow sled pulling contest was suggested. The lack of snow forced the postponment of the sled race Student Council put a torn up, worn out Mr. Muskrat out of his misery. Being a part of the high school family since 1979 and after at- tending numerous football games and fundraising events, Mr. Muskrat couldn’t handle the bitter winds of another school year. Student Council looked at fund raisers to help pur- chase a new uniform. With new advisers for Student Council and the junior class events changed. Mrs. Bokhari worked with the council to plan an exciting and different Homecoming. Mrs. Sperry helped the juniors organize an ex- quisite prom. Events help make the year fun fill- ed. With an active group, this goal was easily accomplished. Kim Kasperowicz explains to Kirsten Caimi and Jill Canady some of the needs for the Winter Whirl dance. Student Council: Front Row: Kelly Lewek, Amy Fiorani, Julie Jenkins, Gayle Wines, Dennis Federoff, Kelly Swanson, Kurt Gilbert, Kim Kasperowicz, Mike McGuire, Katie Moran, Tim Davis, Kirsten Caimi, Mike Brockley, Jill Canady. Second Row: Dennis Roland, Shawn Leonard, Dawn Harding Michelle Berube, Kathleen McLane, Tina Yonaka, Sue Jeannette, Kelly Ponke, Sue Ruemenapp, Samantha Baker, Renne Quenneville, Laurie Lozen, Fred Rollins. Third Row: Mrs. Bokhari, Nicole Licari, Tonya Yonaka, DeeDee Benke, Steve Moran, Tracie Tetler, Joe Biland, Tracie Lobeck, Tonya Tull, Andy Gordon, Amy DuBay, Tammy Musson, Laura Pollack. Back Row: Scott D’Eath, Sean Kolodge, Glen Taylor, Denise Vigliotti, Shannon Murphy, Joe Malik, Debbie Piemont, Mary Ann Jaska. 32 — Student Council Organizing Sweetest Day flowers in a hurry is a big task for Sue Jeannette, Dawn Harding, David Gontarek, Renne Quenneville, Samantha Baker and Chris Davidson Sorting flowers to go out to classes on October 17 is Kelly Ponke. Juniors sold Homecoming mums as a fund raiser. Student council meetings are essentail as Katie Moran, Amy Fiorani, and Kelly Lewek carefully go over the plan for the next activity. Student Council — 33 Adding a touch to their hall during spirit week, Renne Quenneville and Samantha Baker tape away to make their theme, Halloween Party” stand out. At the conclusion of the ceremony, new members recite the pledge after President, Amy Fiorani. National Honor Society: Front Row Andy Gordon, Matt Nowicki, Lori Stobar, Tamara Tucker, Amy Fiorani, Bill Gratopp, Cyndee Johnson, Jon Van Oast, Katie Moran, Fred Rollins. Second Row: Bob McCoy, Philip Hess, Erick Senkmajer, Bill Humes, A1 Biland, Tom Morrow, Greg Pritchard, Bob Shaffer, Chris Kazor. Back Row: Atsuko Iwasa, Sharon McCoy, Christina Koehlman, Ruth Mills, Sheila Davis, Leann Harden, Jennifer Rochon, Alison White, Natascha Rog, Laurie Lozen. 04 - National Honor Society After giving her speech, Amy Fiorani lights the candle of leadership from the candle of knowledge. Honor Society inducts new members On Wednesday, January 7th, NHS inducted 18 new members bringing the total to 30 members. NHS students are “honored” for: leadership, character, scholarship, and service. Students are chosen by gpa’s and a combination of leadership, ser- vice and character qualities. After ap- plying and completing the necessary forms, letters are sent to these students inviting them to join NHS. Applications are evaluated on a point system. Due to the fact that some students cannot earn activity points due to work, a sub category -employment was added. If students are accepted they at- tend Induction Ceremony, recieve NHS pin, id card and certificate. “NHS has been a very active socie- ty but this year I hope to get an adopt-a-grandparent program going”, replied President, Amy Fiorani. Advisers are Mrs. Marcia Wylie and Miss Nist. As a second year member, Erick Senkmajer pins the membership pin on Alison White. Amy Fiorani inducts new member, Matt Nowicki as he As a second year member, Vice President, Bill lights his candle symbolizing knowledge. Gratopp, lights his candle from the candle of leadership. Notionol Honor Society — 05 W , ' r ■ talk ALL ABOUT 87 v,V’V prep With graduation approaching, ;udents turned their eyes from spring break preparation during January to concentrate on a prac- note - Graduation necessitated graduation an- nouncements. As proud parents began to plan for the June 14 oc- casion, they calculated how many ilpinouncements would be needed to advise Aunt Sara and the other relatives of the upcoming event. With the class of ' 87, things c h a n at un- changed regarding nouncements. A new company, Balfour, was hired. A committee of faculty members and staff reviewed the presentations. While some were very close in services, Balfour was chosen. . Among the new features included the sale of memory books right at 4 ,ti$pe of the order and the Richard Martin makes arrangements to purchase announcements from Mr. Shorkey, Balfour company. 1837 — 1987 mailoQly. As the spring approached and the orders arrived, students ylfc -- jfcV r . n -T ■ c . . ' t « - m to get sore fingers getting all the notices out. Yet, with all the special concerns of the class of ’87 — being the Sesquicenten- nial class along with the first class to use the new field for Michigan greeted 1987 with a special anniversary. Since 1837, 150 years, Michigan has been a state. The result of this is a major Sesquicentennial project co- ordinated through the state to ft „ ■y-j graduation, the time and effort was well worth tt» w W , , , , . 7. v V -. . ' • •- ' ■ . " L. v • • . V ( ..I C •• v,‘ ir • ‘Yv • ' ■ • ' ’ •J • . .•• ' i .vv - ' " . v " ' o ' • - • .. help make people aware of the heritage of the state. As part of the history, each year in this school reflects an ir- replacable part of history. For the class of ’87, their focus was unique. There will only be one class to graduate during the Ses- quicentennial year. This focus added a special touch to the events of the year. 36 — ine Skill Center — Gabe Byerly empties a vacuum cleaner in his refrigeration and air conditioning class. Specialized classes offer opportunities Working to provide a larger variety of specialized classes that schools cannot afford, the St. Clair County Skill Center prepares students for occupational goals. Computer programming, mechanics, food processing and cosmetology are four of the most popular classes offered. With slots allocated for each school, students eagerly wait to see if they were able to get in. If a student is not working well, often that student will return to the home school, so that someone else may fill that slot. This reflects the popularity of the programs. Hairacy II College of Cosmetology teaches the skills of hairstyling and manicuring to 22 morning and 22 after- noon students from various schools. Cosmetology students work towards Working a computer is one of the tasks Mike Duffy mastered in the computer assisted Drafting class. Taking a class in CAD-CAM, Dean Piper and Keith Arpan work with a CNC Milking Machine. the goal of 350 hours, six days a week allowing them to become a profes- sional hairstylist or manicurist within an actual salon. With a career for the future already planned, Shawn Leonard is working towards the goal of becoming a cer- tified hairstylist. She plans to work on the clinic floor. Skill Center also provides oppor- tunities for students to be involved in BOEC, DECA and VICA. Through the the competitions, many Algonac students have won state and regional prizes. Whatever the occupation, the skill center experience provides practical job training for many students throughout the county. Rich Wilhelm studies the modules to prepare for the next section in Auto Mechanics. Skill Center — 37 ffl “Sometimes, it’s hard to get information because people answer questions with just a yes or no.” Shawn Leonard Challenges confront reporters searching for exciting stories Researching, interviewing and always searching for a good lead provides a challenge for newspaper staff members as they aim to produce a quality paper every two weeks. The Rat Review has received a good achievement award from Quill and Scroll, an International Journalism Honor society. This is the first major award for the newspaper. Issues for the 1985-86 school year scored 702 of a possible 1000 points . Mr. Shafer said he does and doesn’t like teaching this class. He said:, “Sometimes you really have to push the students to meet the deadlines.” He also said overall he has a good staff and the new students are blending in well with learning the responsibilities of putting out a good paper. An issue of the newspaper is put out As the Rat Review awaits the delivery of their computer their new room location enables the staff to borrow a computer. Having this in the room enables copy to be turned around much faster. Julie Jenkins enters Jeff Holle’s story, while Brian Ramales, Anne Minche, and Steve Bida wait for their turn. 38 — Newspaper every two weeks. The class loses ap- proximately one hundred dollars per issue. The loss of money in producing the newspaper has to be made up by fund raisers. The majority of staff members feel that the hardest things to do in the class are interviewing people and designing layouts. Editor Martha Amama found herself involved with the paper because: “I like to write and I wanted to participate in a school publication. I chose the newspaper because it comes out regularly, not just once a year. I wanted a fun challenge and I’m glad I chose newspaper.” Learning newspaper production U.S. style, Martha Amama helps exchange student At- suko Iwasa fit her column on the page. Atsuko and Natasha Rog entertained students every issue with information on Dutch and Japanese school customs. ff- Making all copy fit on the completed page is a challenge. Mr. Shafer helps Tracy Stephenson, Sheri Duprey and Rachel Kozel edit their copy with scissors to make sure that it is a well balanced layout. With finances a key concern, advertising is a must. Tracy Montgomery keeps in touch with her advertisers while creating dynamic adver- tising layouts. RAT REVIEW Staff: Front Row: Shawn Leonard, Kathleen McLane, Tracy Montgomery, Martha Amama, Lori Stobar, Sean Sullivan, Erick Senkmajer, Samantha Baker, Andrea Connors, Jacci Mohr. Second Row: Mr. Shafer, Bill Smith, Wendy Ambrous, Steve Smith, Atsuko Iwasa, Tracy Stephenson, Brian Ramales, Steve Bida, Morning sell outs are common as students eager- ly purchase a paper before first hour. Keith Knight mans the station outside Mrs. Hurst’s office selling to Jennifer Rochon, Tatijan Oncevski and Laura Pollack. Joe Calcaterra. Third Row Jeff Holle, Sue Stanek, Julie Jenkins, Raquel Tuma, Natascho Rog, Jill Kummer, Keith Knight. Back Row Jeff Lang, Larry Ashley, Amy Welch, Anne Minche, Rachel Kozel, Sherrie Duprey, Vicki Carson, Kevin Smith. N ewspaper — 39 Collecting money on November 11, Julie Avers visits first hour classes confirming the pre-order with money from Jim Abney. Not only achieving the honor of top ad seller, Tracy Thomas finds herself with the challenge of designing the advertising pages. Trying to get 17 pages done for the December 5 deadline kept her busy during first hour. Trying to find the proper quote to use for her Field Hockey copy, Linda Schutt relies on Lisa Christiaens help. Making sure that all copy had relevant quotes kept staff members busy in the days before Thanskgiving. Learning to do layouts meant a great deal of cut and paste for new staff members, Jill Canady, Kirsten Caimi, Kristin Farbrother and Lisa Christiaens. Proofreading is essential before copy is submitted for computer typing. Kristin Farbrother checks the details on her golf copy. 40 — Y earbook T jr 9 Choosing the color of the book is always A da.F6 tO b6 different in controversial among staff members. Mrs. design, graphics and a Color Mavis and Mr. Slis look over the staff choices . . before the final voting, senior section. UeAnna Benoit Award winning book makes graphic design changes Always trying to make the current yearbook just a bit better than the previous year’s is a challenge for the Remembrance staff. Meeting deadlines, students found themselves working frantically to get the layouts and copy finished. As Jennifer Allor stated: “making sure that everything is perfect takes the longest time.” New ideas, including graphic designs, feature stories, survey ideas, a color senior section went into the design of Remembrance ’87 . To learn the creative approaches, co- editors DeAnna Benoit and Julie Avers spent a week in July at Michigan State University to learn different approaches to yearbook. Looking towards delivery in May, Mrs. Mavis stated: “It’s going to be one of the most exciting books. Julie and DeAnna are always looking for that creative touch and the staff as a whole is an enthusiastic and cohesive group.” Challenges dominated the year. From broken cameras to many computer problems, staff members consistently had to adapt to meet the deadlines and keep a quality product. To excite the student body about the assembly, staff members created posters. Patty Orchard puts the finishing touches on a poster for the hall. Reviewing all the possibilities, Jeff Aiuto, Todd Wiltse and Mike Brockley search for the perfect pictures for their layouts. Remembrance Staff Front Row: Krista Hansen, Melanie Vermeulen, DeAnna Benoit, Julie Avers, Rachel Herod, Kellie Robb, Gayle Wines, Debbie Gontarek, Jill Canady, Kirsten Caimi. Second Row : Carrie Zalewski, Lisa Christiaens, Chris Davidson, Dawn Harding, Michelle Berube, Deana Vernier, Linda Schutt, Kelli Kurak, Jennifer Allor, Kelly Ponke. Third Row: Mrs. Ruth Mavis, Tracy Thomas, Tom Abel, Todd Wiltse, Tammy Bouwkamp, Jill Koepke, Renee Martin, Patty Or- chard. Back Row: Jeff Aiuto, Ralph Riopelle, Mike Brockley, Bob Roberts, Jim Lipps, Cindy Angers, Stephanie Muir. Yearbook — 41 Top students named is-- Participating in one the many experiments, students in the Psych classes used games to build trust for one another. ||i|pch class a popular jSliiter native A year of changes . . . with the continuing push for academic excellence, the announcement of honor students and valedictorian and salutatorian was changed to Graduation day. This enabled the final semester grades to be computed in the total. For the local newspapers, the decision was made to announce the top ten students. This in- creased recognition and kept the competition strong. For the first time, there were four students with a grade point average of 4.0. Having gone through their four years constant- ly competing for grades, V. Even though it sounds Top students were named during February. Sharing the average of 4.0., Erick Senkmajer, Walking around the halls, one can always hear like fun and games, it’s the students buzzing about not. There’s hard work various classes. One of the involved and for once most talked about is Mr. there are not com- Greenwood’s Physchology plaints about the work, -lass. This is a totally un- With all the variety, hears the class students love. ieact i n g Mr. Greenwood’s to Mr. Greenwood on a antecodetes keep the class daily basis. It remains laughing. The various ac- one of the most popular tivities range from good classes at the high movies to human ex- school. Because of the periments. Chris David- popularity and the sub- son said that it was her ject matter studied, the favorite because: “Mr. class is open to juniors 1 j jnafcgg the an( j seniors as an Sharon McCoy, Erick Senkmajer, Bill Gratopp and Jon VanOast shared the final honors. The change brought a positive reaction among the students competing for the various honors. According to Greg Prit- chard, “I don’t mind the challenge. This new pro- cess can either help or hurt a person’s grade point average. I plan to use this new process to my advantage.’’ According to Denise Tallman, “I like the new process better. I’m glad those who are eligible for valedictorian and salutatorian have to work through the whole year.” being class valedictorians. Sharon McCoy, Bill Gratopp and Jon VanOast had the privilege of 1 5 years ago Go to dances with all guys or girls. Dances were casual, not dressed up. Stay out till 1 a.m. Football or basketball games and then to a school dance Drive from one drive in to another picking up girls or guys. Go to the school sock hop. . c 20 or more years ago Dances on Friday nights. Go to the show. Play pool. Had to walk because there weren’t many cars around dur- ing the war. P ' -people spend their weekends really hasn’t changed Sir years. We all still cruise, except now we cruise Gratiot. We all go to shows and even still some drive ins. o move Into the Some of us go to dances, except not sock hops and we all classroom as students still have one thing in common, we are looking for that used many different media forms. Vid and VCR’s remained opular option as changes. Musical groups students studied con- also used the video camera temporary literature to be able to review their and films. own performance. | Many students With the chorus musical, a video enabled Mark Burguron and Stacey Pisarski to evaluate their performance. Students in Ms. Cramp- the options of making ton’s class combined with videos for classroom Mrs. Farrell ' s to produce projects. Student Coun- a video during the cil, prepared a video for Christmas season. They incoming 9th graders, wrote a script, designed Sports te taped most of their s video costumes and learned the ay how much work : Students experience U.S. Different ways and dif- ferent styles is a big issue to many who are exchange students. Natascha Rog, (Holland), Phil Hess (Ger- many) and Atsuko Iwasa (Japan) spent a year with us. It isn’t easy to break in- r?«?? to a different everyday routine of another country. Being honorary members of NHS, Atsuko Iwasa, Phil Hess and Natascha Rog were inducted in January. Natascha is living with the Hallum family, and Phil with the Yonaka family. To look at dif- ferent experiences, At- suko left for Port Huron in January. How do they feel about living in America? For Natascha, “It is totally different, but I’m getting used to it.” For Phil, “It’s different, but it’s fun, many school sports. You get to choose your own subjects, a lot easier.” M, agazine — 43 Freebies cheapies Colognes gwKreebies and cheapies — where do you go to find them? Who buys them? Just look around. They are everywhere and who passes up a good deal. From the local stores which advertise below cost including The Shop, The Shop and Carrie’s Closet, to the major stores at the malls. T.J. Maxx is a store that overwhelms your eyes. An abundance of everything is at half off the original price compared to local fashion outlets. Burl- ington Coat Factory offers coats galore! One way to save half your paycheck and still buy that special outfit, Through the changing years, there are many scents to tease the senses. Many students buy colognes and perfumes. Many guys here wear Polo. Polo has been a big seller. Some other favorites for guys are Brut and English f jjij ther . “English Leather drives me crazy,” said Wendy Ambrous. Many girls favor types of musks such as jSpfe Musk and Night Musk. Some other favorites are Vander- bilt and Georgio’s. the average, students will spend $10 — $25 on their favorite iilfumes or col- ognes. Would you d iagain? With teaching being in the news constantly, some teachers were interview- ed about whether they would pick teaching again SSjlKihey had the chance to start over. Most knew the answer without a doubt. Most said they would pick teaching agin, but would change a few things. Mr. Greenwood said he likes what he is teaching now, but would like to teach it on a college level. Ms. Shagena said that she would like to have gotten a counseling degree gKa y our resident humorist, Mr. Sabo who said that he would have liked to discover oil wells. The overall answer was “yes” to teaching again, “no” to whether jjjpEtiot the pay is what it should be, and “yes” to the fact that one can always find more rewards working with students than disap- pointments. Conerts were a popular escape from every day activities. Journey, shown here at Joe Louis, proved to be one of the hottest concerts all year. Bon Jovi ticket quest It was a must — we had to be there, even if it meant waking up at 2 a.m. and hot footing it down to Lakeside in the freezing cold. Cramming blankets, pillows and other necessities to survive the early “ice hours”, our parents thought we were first. SSS frhe occasional no came m MWi nuts. “You’re crazy! I’ve never seen you like this, what in the world are you doing?” said my Mom. “What I am doing, Mom? What does it look like I’m doing? Tickets- Bon Jovi — March 10 — I’ve gotta be there.” Speeding all the way there, Bon Jovi was alive on the radio — we we’re Living on a Prayer to be first in line. The BIG DISCOVERY — we weren’t the only ones with the swift idea of “trying” to beat the masscrowd and be up in the front. We found ourselves in the “wee” morning hours dragging our ‘‘frostbitten’’ protection blankets with us to find our place among the people all ready there. Sleeping, eating, drinking hot chocolate and protecting our place in line filled the seven forever hours that we were bundled in blankets. Minutes away from 10:00, everyone started getting hysterical, yelling obscenties and shoving everyone all over until we squeezed through those double doors, an arm link away from touching tickets. The question in everybody’s mind? Is it worth all this? I’ve come this far. I’m not turning back now. Just being able to say, “Yeah, I’ve got Bon Jovi tickets made the early morning and afternoon hours feel well spent.” Julie Avers DeAnna Benoit arine — ALL i 87 1 Secrets, what do they mean to you and your friends? When friend- ships are on the line, the Golden Secret hkp hpi to themselves are all ac- tions that add up to people wanting to reveal the secret others keep inside. Secrets add up to a lot of Appreciating parents means a heck of a lot. feelings and special or sad Keeping the promise and actually being part of the secret are equally difficult. Revenge, feel- ing part of the group m and getting it off their hest or just being true times in a person’s life. “Secrets mean a lot to Lvtr- A 1 - . ' A ' A people. I always trust " m y host lends,” stated Dena herman. Q . Psychologists say the secret itself isn’t as im- portant as the feelings HHHMH fflper It all adds up. All the “special” favors and the little things that parents do. Life seems unimaginable without them. All the rides to foot- ball or cheerleading prac- tice in our freshmen year and the adjustments to high school life. Nagging and begging for “car” priveleges as sophomores. Beginning to combine a job, car and picking a col- lege major were respon- sibilities as a junior. Col- lege choices, money for all the “graduation” extras and planning for a future that you and your parents agree on. are major steps in your senior year. Parents, one of the dominant people in our lives. An important per- son who helps us through the tough times and is there for us when we need someone. “My parents are a lot of fun to be around and I en- joy being with them,” said Jill Canady. oming to a new After a long school year school is always hard, is over, students eagerly especially if you are await the warm weather older. and summer. Somethings that can During the summer of done to help are to ’86, students went to con- join a club or some kind certs. A big hit was the Beach Boys at Pine Knob, : «ngiapane, who June 19 and 20. At the iferred from Holy end of the summer, Bob f||pi: “fitting in” Seger ijs ji a fetfc ' was the hardest thing to another biggie new school. She Many students get jobs basketball dur- during the summer from restaurants to local stores semester. to oaoysmmg. misses his friends and Some devote their time RiHHi JPL... 1 ank Champine, who to babysitting Fast food feasts to all the parties to getting a tan, swimming that “he hopes to and partying. Kyle lis spring.” Geremesz said: “I partied, i don’t have to join water skied and cruised ct or a club, it just around in my new car.” s time. Bill Brobst “Band camp was one thing he missed great,” said Kelly Lewek. e most was “his “We got to spend the night All in all com- on the beach, roast hot and marshmallows. One of the favorite past- tims of AHS students is eating out. A survey went out to one class in each grade looking for top restaurants. The results were surprising. Move over, McDonalds, you weren’t even in the top ten. The favorite for 9th and 10th graders was the same, Taco Bell won out over 20 restaurants on the list. The favorite for 11th and 12th graders was Pizza Hut. The list in- cluded area restaurants and expensive restau- rants. it requires eat chips, drink pop and Siting until the sun came out.” ' ■ .•i’iv. ' x V . ' v m we Magazine — 45 asssisH — To be good at anything, it takes a lot of hard work, dedication and courage " . Tony DeWalls, Cross Country Cross country dominated the fall sports. Paul Petronski a nd Nick White show determination at the end of the 3. 1 mile course. Curt Reams and Eric Edgecomb feel the crunch when St. Clair attempts to regain the ball. Anxious to put some points on the scoreboard, Tom Morrow is in control and goes up foi a jump shot . ' gainst Marine City o.oonents. Receiving flowers and being proud of their daughters. Parent ' s Night for volleyball had a great turn out. 46 — Sports Division Co-captain Glen Adams helped lead the wrestlers to their record breaking season. The team placed first in many tournaments and took the league championship With a shocking turn of events, Var- sity Basketball sunk Richmond ' s hopes of a strict title with a stunning upset in the first tournament game. Determination and increas- ing talent pushed Muskrat sports team to the top. Students set records throughout the year. Wrestlers easily won competi- tions to become not only SCAL champs but saw A1 Biland capture the state title. Cross Country ranked seventh in the state through sheer determination, a lot of skill and con- tinual practice. Varsity Football broke a 16 game losing streak by defeating Richmond, 15 — 6. IV Football broke Marine City ' s reign of the SCAL by defeating them 7-6. IV ranked second. Continous problems with weather and team injuries did not stop the Golf teams from placing fifth in the SCAL. Weather problems prevailed throughout the entire field hockey season. The outdoor field was literal- ly a lake at times. The season record was two wins and three losses through a tremendous amount of effort. Girls varsity basketball placed fourth with lots of hard work and renewed interest in sports. lunior varsity baske tball tied the 1973 team record, while the tennis team placed second the SCAL in their second year of competition. Varsity and junior varsity basket- ball continued to improve throughout the season in a strong SCAL. Through the games, practices, con- fusion and frustrations of being in- volved in a team sport, during ' 86 — 87 you had to be there. Sports Division — 47 — - ■I-jL.- ' Hv , . Steve Moran shows his defensive skits as he keeps the Greg Kuypers and Craig Beyer await the face off to begin Hockey — back in action In it’s second season, the hockey club, coached by Mr. Sanders is expanding. “They are working hard and show real spirit, " said Mr. Sanders. This is another “learning and rebuilding year” because of their limited ice time, the Rats have had a tough time with area competition. Twenty five students tried out to be on the team, with only eighteen spots available. This meant keen competition for the various spots on the team. The home ice for the team is in Port Huron at McMor- ran Arena. For the games the team either travels to Flint or Port Huron. They also go to Fraser to practice and for their games and scrimmages on Saturdays and Sundays. At practice, the team practices with skating and puckhandling drills, breakout and other game situation drills and then they have a scrimmage. The goalie position was a pro- blem. Often team members with limited experience had to play this position. As a club, the team is try- ing to build a strong team for the future. They are basically trying to be a com- petitive team. WM oreign born cheerleader og — Band, cheerleading squad, and it aggERST to keep She really enjoys working jjpltu- with the other cheerleaders Jft from Holland more and has become good than a little busy during friends with them. Practice taaS ESoe ' S’k ' ■ Cl.; v . . . being «U the way, obably be her only her father. He sai ance to join a has always wanted her to Front Row: Erick • - -.-M ' -viv ...- - W— ■- J Mark especially Heinrich. Second Row: Kirk Beyer, said that he lain Avers, Rich Wilhelm. Bill O ' Grady, David Ferrara. Jim DeGowske Back Row: Kevin Witherspoon. Bob Vogel. Brian Gelaude, Sean Kolodge, Mr. Sanders. New director programs Filling the shoes of Jim . s ports and is dedicated Szur the new athlefc due . whateyer rt they are tor Barry Hobria ha. a big p| aj $pg|§S«g§Lg| job ahead of him. P JEJJ ' _ d until spring. Captain, Gayle " " •■ox-.-- " ” " ? ' " 2 d c,o.. Co.™ ■«“« ed in teaching and coaching Varsity Football; f V. Basketball and girls and boys Track should make the whole new position a little aiming to go to the state finals or anything like that, Gayle Wines, Debi Browsrski, Jill Gracki and Angela Poynter entertain but we did well in we did well in our league and got second place at the SCAL tournament. We have improved since the halftime crowd at the Marine City game. %« ;kv ’» :%- ? • ' .yr coordinates STSSTJ Swing Shift debuts freshmen the future looks definition of athlete is someone who en The newly formed com- petition drill squad Is a spr- an ing off of the precisionette squad. After marching season, there was nothing for the precisionettes to do This past Cross Country season was a great success. Not only did we go easier to handle. m a. - k A | A i undefeated, but we also . won the SCAL champion- , ship. Among our great ac- together a winter squad. The squad. The Swing Shift , consists of eight girls do routines to pop r They performed at home Ik. .o he co.ch,, “ m m P ' !. ! ' uaTin’,o h ,he , «a r w b..ke.ball „.me, w.n, a|lwortllit s -,. - --; s. ,u Tif.r :r h , e - «•» develop more school sp r.t A| „ Hi gh School’s es on the history f Jr “It took a lot of time and effort to pull this squad together. I spent most of my spare time making costumes and routines, " said Gayle. There is a lot of work with practice two or three times a week and fundraisers and performances there isn’t much time for anything else. But in the end, it was lirectOT ' S are the top new athletic agenda. Mr. Hobria came acr the job at the Michigan State placement offf After being intervii twice for the position. Silverdome in February. ■ ■ | a XiStfOss country team. We ended up ranked as high as 7th in the state. An athlete means a lot of Eric Edgecomb, Curt Reams and Rich Wilhelm pursue the ball. A swarming defense brings down a St. Clair ball carrier. Coach Allen watches intently while Coach Richardson goes over plays. 50 — Varsity Football Hard work, strong coaching results in second place VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row: Jeff Swan, Pat Koltz, Curt Reams, Jeff Lang, Kurt Gilbert, Greg Kuypers, Jim Lipps. Second Row: Dennis Federoff, Rich Wilhelm, Mike Humes. Larry Ashley, lain Avers, Rob MacEwan, Pat Fett. With a lot of heart, and a new coaching staff, the Muskrats surprised a lot of people in the Blue Water area. The 15-6 victory over Richmond ended a 16 game losing streak. Then there was the showdown against Marine City. Last year, the Mariners defeated AHS 71-8. But this time, the tide was turned and on a wet field, an aggressive defense turned this into a victory. After forcing a Mariner fumble, through a series of plays Jeff Lang scored. Back Row: Rick Carrigan, Brant Bugg. Jon VanOast, Mike Brockley, Brian Dumas, Ron Gough, Dan Shea, Eric Edgecomb, Coach Ron Allen. Not Pictured: Coaches George Richardson and Bill Koltz In the fourth quarter, the Muskrats stopped the Mariners. A combination of runs by Pat Koltz and Lang resulted in another touchdown. “The defense played spec- tacular. It was really a sweet victory, " said Coach Ron Allen. The St. Clair game was a defensive struggle going into overtime. In OT, a touchdown was scored on a pass from Lang to Kurt Gilbert, but it was called back because of a penalty. On the next play, Mike Humes found Lang open for the go ahead touchdown. On the St. Clair’s at- tempt to score, the defense held the Saints back. Individual recognition was earned by: Coach Ron Allen, SCAL coach of the year; All League, offense: Jeff Lang, first team, Eric Edgecomb, first team, Curt Reams, second team, Jim Lipps, second team; defense: Kurt Gilbert, first team, Curt Reams, first team, Eric Edgecomb, second team, Rich Wilhelm, second team and honorable mention: Ron Gough, Jeff Swan, Mike Humes and Rob MacEwan. With the traditional introduction, Curt Reams lines up after his name is announced. SCOREBOARD ALG 0 35 Bishop Foley 0 3 Almont 15 6 Richmond 12 0 Marine City 6 42 Marysville 0 17 Cros Lex 6 0 St. Clair 6 26 Brown City 6 16 Armada Varsity Football — 51 With a defensive huddle, the Muskrats plan strategy with their coach. JV Football charges to second place Marine City ' s reign of SCAL football ended September 25 as the Muskrats defeated them 7-6 in the most exciting game of the season. Led by MVP, Brian Malik, the Muskrats charged to a 4-3-2 record and tied for second place in the SCAL. “It was a very successful season consider- ing that seven of the nine teams had winning records. Marine City was a very big win. It was our turning point,” said Coach Shawn Gough. The Muskrat offense was led by Brian Malik and Steve Moran. Dave Benke was a consistent thrower. Steve Moran led the defensive end. Ken Stieler and Jeff DeLange were the best blockers. Howie McCollom and Donavan Jahn were valuable freshmen. Brian Summerfield lifts off another punt. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 7 7 Bishop Foley 6 16 Almont 30 8 Richmond 7 6 Marine City 13 35 Marysville 7 13 Cros Lex 35 8 St. Clair 20 0 Brown City 20 20 Armada Junior Varisty Football: Front Row: Brian Summerfleld, Russell Beck, Bill Boulier, Jamie (Jpton, Branden Borchardt, Jeff Fiorani, Greg Beyer. Second Row: Jason Hadden, Brian Malik, Ken Stieler, Chris Okum, James McCan, Steve Gough, Keith Lewis. Third Row: Tim Sikorski, Donavan Jahn, Henry Amama, 8teve Moran, Brian Treppa, Pat Dagenais. Steve Kuhr, Chad Smith. Back Row: Charlie Lang, Tony Trombly, Jeff DeLange, Howie McCollom, Dave Benke, Dave Amoe, Coach Shawn Gough. Not Pictured: Assistant Coach Randy Kowalski. 52 — J unior Varsity Football Lining up against Armada, the team prepares another play in the game on October 30. Pressing to take the top five places. Tim Davis. Mike DeLange, Jason Hardy, Will Quednau and Joe Biland pick up the pace to a strong finish. October rains resulted in a wet. soggy surface providing challenges for the runners. Sean Kolodge, Tony DeWalls, Paul Petronski, and Ryan Hammang kept the pace to post a 15-50 win. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 23 36 L ' Anse Creuse 18 45 Roseville 16 47 Clintondale 26 28 St. Clair 17 43 Marysville 15 50 Cros Lex West Bloomfield Invitational, 11th Holly Invitational, 3rd Shrine Invitational, 2nd Harbor Beach Invitational, 1st Marysville Invitational, 2nd Centerline Invitational, 1st Reese Invitational, 1st Port Huron Invitational, 1st State Class B Regional, 2nd Yale Invitational, 1st 8CAL Meet, 1st State Class B Finals, 24th CROSS COUNTRY: Front Row: 8ean Kolodge, Lynette May, Kelly DeLange, Tonya Tull, Lori Stobar, Todd Jackins. Second Row Al Biland, Mike McGuire, Tim Davis, Ryan Hammang, Jason Hardy, Brad Stobar, Paul Petronski. Back Row: Coach Roger Avers, Mike DeLange, Tony DeWalls, Joe Biland, Will Quednau, Jon Stobar, Gary Pilarski, Nick White. 54 — Cross Country Runners “Drop the Hammer” end season ranked 7th in state Consistency led to the most productive season that ' 86 All Blue Water Area Times Herald Coach Roger Avers has seen in 13 seasons. “We ' ve come together and we have pushed each other along. That ' s what counts. " said co-captain Tim Davis. Honors abounded throughout the season. Ranked 7th in the state, the team captured first place in five invitationals. They also took first place in SCAL dual and league meet for the first time in 15 years. Second place was won at three other in- vitationals and a third place at the Holly Invitational. First Team All League, and All Blue Water Area awards were given to Tim Davis. Tim was also recognized as the most valuable runner. Joe Biland and Jason Hardy earned Second team, All Blue Water Area. Will Quednau received honorable mention for All Blue Water Area. Tied for most improved runners were Running on wet ground was common throughout the season. Kelly DeLange keeps her lead, while Lori Stobar, Tonya Tull and Lynnette May follow close behind to keep the Cros Lex girls in the background. Jason Hardy and Will Quednau. Freshmen awards went to Kelly DeLange, who receiv- ed most valuable runner with a new freshmen record of 21:04 and Gary Pilar- ski, whose 18:06 time was the third fastest AHS freshman time ever. The team qualified for the state finals making it the first boys team in recent history to ever do this. First team All League went to Tim Davis, Joe Biland and Jason Hardy. Second team went to Will Quednau. Kelly DeLange placed 3rd at the SCAL meet and then went to the state finals with a 27th place. She also received Second team place All Blue Water Area. Kelly was also the first freshman girl to qualify for the girls individual state final race. Many carried the spirit of " Drop the Hammer. " This phrase was originated at camp and became a key word as week after week, Cross Country ruled. Warmup is a part of preparing for each race. At the Cros Lex meet, Mike DeLange. Al Biland, Paul Petronski, Joe Biland. Joe McKoan, Tim Davis, and Mike McGuire use the time to prepare physically and mentally. Co-captain Tim Davis found running in first place his usual position in league and individual meets. “ Drop the Hammer ' refers to our team knocking down our opponents. It made me realize that we were good, " said Tim. Cross Country — 55 Rainy September plagues Golf team All fall sports were plagued by the record breaking September rain. Golf found matches constantly cancelled and re-scheduled. In addition to the weather, injuries also plagued the team. " We didn ' t have the whole team together because of two injuries for the first three and half weeks and then the weather was so bad, we couldn ' t practice,” said Coach Hugh Jackson. Despite the bad weather and injuries, the team went on to a fifth place finish in the SCAL. Exchange student, Philip Hess set a school record with a low round of 36. He also made first team, All League. With golf being an individual perfor- mance sport, the cooperation of all team members was essential. " Everyone had to work together to become a good team. If one person doesn ' t do well, it hurts others,” said Scott Bell. Coach Jackson worked to help im- prove each individual player. " He has a lot of knowledge of golf and showed the team and myself many things, " said Ed Manzo. Third year team member, Fred Rollins concentrates Andy Gordon stands ready to make his next shot, in mid swing. Using the correct posture is very important. Brad Golembiewski demonstrates the correct procedure. 56 — Golf Exchange student Philip Hess swings working towards his record low round of 36. Strict concentration is a key factor. Phil Hess uses the correct posture and concentration lining up his next shot. Coach Jackson rounds up the players before the match. This match against Marysville was one of many that was played as a September thunderstorm approached. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 199 178 St. Clair 189 206 Memphis 198 190 L ' Anse Creuse 254 208 Port Huron 208 223 Marine City 191 186 Cros Lex 191 182 Richmond 197 275 Marine City 203 210 Richmond 186 164 Marysville 195 186 Cros Lex 198 171 Marysville League Tournament — 3rd Golf: Front Rou : Mike Craig, Brad Golembiewski, Ed Manzo, Jim Wesoloski, Gary Sellers, Scott Bell. Back Row: Coach Hugh Jackson, Philip Hess, Fred Rollins, Andy Gordon, Rob Swanson. Not Pictured: Sean Sullivan. Golf — 57 Waiting patiently with intense concentration, Debbie Piemont keeps her eye on the ball. Ambition leads to second place Sixteen top seated players returned for a second year with more personal growth and team spirit. “It ' s not only a team sport, but a personal challenge. It’s up to you to improve yourself, " said Leann Harden. Improving remarkably after the first match against Almont, the team went on to post a two win, two loss season ranking in their league. Support, ambi- tion, and hard work helped earn the team a second place finish in the SCAL league tournament. As a firt year coach, Mrs. Sperry saw the opportunity to teach a talent where she has experience and enjoys playing. According to the players, Robin Ford was the most outgoing and challenging player deserving of the title Most Valuable Player. Most team spirit was awarded to Lisa Petit. Most team growth was earned by Molly Gordon and Cindy Angers. Most individual growth was earned by Heather Grabowski. Co-captains Robin Ford and Katie Moran saw real challenges from team- mates and positive attitudes which led to the overall success. In the league tournament, runner up champions were decided in the follow- ing matches: Flight 3 singles, Leann Harden, Flight 4 singles, Lisa Petit, Flight 1 doubles, Molly Gordon and Heather Grabowski, Flight 2 doubles, Dannette Houle and Julie Gohl and Flight 4 doubles Debbie Piemont and Kelly Kuriluk. Concentration is a key to success in tennis. Mindy Tilly anticipates her opponents next move to be prepared to keep the ball in play. In a match at the Lion ' s Field. Robin Ford keeps the ball in play as she returns a short. In reviewing the competition. Robin stated: " I work harder after I evaluate the competition and Find their faults. " 58 — T ennis Practice prior to a match helps Cindy Angers continually develop skills in league play. Cindy stated that playing in meets “helps to keep in shape. " Awaiting the next play, Amy Krueger sets up her serve. Participating in tennis for the first year. Amy found that " everyone had positive attitudes and were not sore losers. " Besides strong competition, friendships develop through team play. At a league match. Mindy Tilly, Lisa Petit, Jamie Albert, Dannette Houle and Amy Krueger not only relax but pose for the camera. Jamie found “the match with Richmond was exciting when Mindy and I beat them. We really gave them a work out. " ALC 0 0 1 4 5 3 5 0 SCOREBOARD OPP 7 7 6 3 2 4 2 7 Port Huron St. Clair St. Clair Richmond St. Anne Almont Richmond Port Huron Tennis: Front Row: Jamie Albert, Lisa Petit, KatieMoran, Robin Ford, Amy Krueger. Second Row: Leann Harden, Mindy Ti lly, Debbie Piemont, Janet Harden, Kelly Kuriluk. Back Row: Coach Paula Sperry, Paula Pelletier, Heather Grabowski, Julie Gohl, Molly Gordon, Cindy Angers. Tennis — 59 As the team scores a goal, Patti Geer and other teammates congratulate Missy Maniaci. Inspite of soggy weather, field hockey posts strong season Accomplishments are not always measured on the scoreboard. Winning two and losing three in a tough league con- sisting of private schools, enabled the field hockey team to meet many of their goals. A wet September provided many pro- blems as the team tried to learn the sport. The basic instruction took place in the gym rather than on the field as the field was a ' lake ' ' most of September. The girls went out on the playing field with little ac- tual field experience and either won or held their opponents to a low score. They managed to take their new skills out to win their first game. " Teamwork is very important. You have to work together or you will get nowhere,” stated Lori Yax. The accomplishments of this successful season would not be possible without the coaching of Mrs. E. Her expertise and dedication is the reason behind a productive season. With four seniors leading the team, each one had an opportunity to be a team captain. Since field hockey is a complex sport, it takes a while to really understand the game. Each year, a good portion of the team is new. The first challenge is to teach the players the game. Each year players return because it is fun and rewarding. As second generation player, Michele O’Connor said: " My mom was in it when she went here and she said it was fun, so 1 decided to try it out. I liked it , so I joined again this year.” Trying to get the ball away from Kingswood, Michele O ' Connor sets up a scoring attempt. Setting up strategy Mrs. E gives Michele O ' Connor and Carrie Kaufman instructions to help during the next half. 60 — Field Hockey Natascha Rog prepares to steal the ball from Kingswood while Missy Maniaci provides a back up. In action near the net, Missy Maniaci controls the ball to keep it in play and score a goal. Approaching the goal, Rosemary Wilson sets up a scoring attempt with the help of Patti Geer. Field Hockey — 61 Setting up a strong block, Carrie Rivard stops the ball from going into the net. VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY: Front Row: Carrie Rivard, Patti Geer, Natasha Rog, Molly Fullington. Second Row: Carrie Kaufman, Michele 0‘Conner, Jennifer Manzo, Laura Pollack, Kristen Lawrence, Cindy George, Lori Yax, Missy Maniaci. Back Row: 8ue Butterfield, Laurie Murley, Randi Leaver, Dawn DuPage, Genieve Cross, Coach Jane Eglinton, Kelly Lomaugh, Rose Wilson, Nicole Orris, Alison White, Renee Widmer. Avoiding a block Debbie Dare scores two additional points. Attempting to avoid a block. Gretchen Humes Driving past the defender, Tina Mangiapane arches the ball high over the opponents outstretched aims for two points. arms. Giving defensive strategy Coach Shafer helps Looking for an open teammate. Cheryl Lorenz give Gretchen Humes, Tina Mangiapane, Jana prepares to pass to keep the ball in play. Taylor, Debbie Dare, Cheryl Lorenz, and Raquel Tuma pointers to outscore Yale. 62 — Girls Varsity Basketball Varsity basketball on the move — improves record In their first game against New Haven, girls varsity basketball broke a 26 game losing streak. They combined dedica- tion and skill to move to fourth place in the SCAL. “The team improved tremendously in August when they started to the end of the season. They were competitive in Tina Mangiapiane dribbles down the court after taking the pass from Debbie Dare to break the press. every game they played. This is a big change over last year, " said Coach Dan Shafer. Difficulties arising in the middle of the season with a shortage of players due to in- juries and illness led Coaches Shafer and Greenwood to combine the varsity and junior varsity to create a strong and dedicated team. Many players received special recogni- tion. Raquel Tuma was chosen as league scoring champion averaging 13.8 points per game. Raquel also had 45 assists and 82 steals. Gretchen Humes was given an award for 209 rebounds. Debbie Dare was voted by the team as most helpful. She also had the most rebounds with 48 percent. To cap the season off, Algonac hosted the district tournaments. Beginning on November 20, the teams in the SCAL com- peted eventually sending St. Clair to con- tinue in the next round. SCOREBOARD AHS OPP 26 25 New Haven 31 46 Holy Cross 36 56 South Lake 21 55 St. Clair 48 55 Memphis 45 69 Richmond 49 37 Marine City 53 59 St. Anne’s 43 67 Marysville 44 44 Yale 56 32 Cros Lex 49 32 Memphis 37 50 St. Clair 45 44 Richmond 31 29 Marine City 31 41 Marysville 43 43 Cros Lex 51 51 Almont 26 26 Richmond Districts VARSITY BASKETBALL; Front Row: Jana Taylor, Coach Dan Shafer, Wendi Klier. Second Row: Atsuko Iwasa, Cheryl Lorenz, Gretchen Humes, Tina Mangiapane. Back Row: Debbie Dare, Raquel Tuma. Girls Varsity Basketball 63 JV Basketball excells tying ’73 record Although the team only had seven players they played hard and won seven games tying the team record originally set in 1973. They did struggle at the start of the season losing two tough games to Cros Lex each by two points, but started their winning ways by defeating Memphis 37-29. They finished their season strong winning five out of their last six games defeating Yale, Cros Lex, Memphis, Richmond and finished their season by helping the Varsity defeat New Haven 26-25. As Coach Rod Greenwood said: “This team played as hard and with as much intensity as any team I ' ve coached-an outstanding effort. " Among the outstanding players were: Deanna Duvall, who was leading re- bounder and scorer (14.3 PPG) and Denise Granica (1 1.1 PPG). SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 24 26 Holy Cross 26 28 Holy Cross 21 35 St. Clair 37 29 Memphis 27 28 Richmond 58 31 Dryden 31 42 Marine City 32 34 Marysville 35 27 Yale 52 17 Cros Lex 50 28 Memphis 41 34 St. Clair 39 17 Richmond 26 25 New Haven JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Rout: Missy Ball, Kelly Hopkins, Coach Rod Greenwood, Denise Vigliotti, Vicky Carson. Back Row: Denise Granica, Deanna Duvall, Kathleen Koltz, Kerri Hopkins. 64 — Girls Junior Varsity Basketball Shooting a long shot, Deanna Duvall takes careful aim while Kathleen Koltz and Kerri Hopkins wait for the rebound. Mlny Ball hauls down a rebound, while Deanna Duvall. Kerri Hopkins wait to provide assistance if needed to keep the ball in play. Passing is very important. Kerri Hopkins keeps the ball in play by passing to Missy Ball, while Denise Granica waits to assist. Trying to outmaneuver her opponent, Deanna Duvall sets up a shot to score. Dribbling down the court, Missy Ball keeps the ball in play to set up another scoring opportunity. Trying for two , Denise Granica takes careful aim while Kathy Koltz provides backup. Girls Junior Varsity Basketball — 65 Tom Morrow ' s shot is blocked by Fred Winzer, however. Jeff Koepke and Tim McConnell, Mariner, prepare to battle to regain control of the ball. Jeff ' s aim is to keep it out of McConnell ' s hands and keep it in Muskrat control. After shooting the ball. Matt Nowicki follows through to look for the rebound. Making a jump shot Pat Fett adds points to the Muskrat total. Strategy helps the team prepare for the next move. Each player listens intently as Coach Jackson outlines the next plays. 66 — Varsity Basketball Moving on the basket, Dave Olsen prepares to make his long shot and score additional points. Dave was one of the leading scorers. Concentrating on making the shot, Pat Fett shoots. High expectations leads to district upset Handling a challenging season in Muskrat style, Varsity players sent shockwaves to the Richmond Blue Devils at the Class B District opener pulling off a major upset downing the state ranked SCAL champions 77-71. Disappointment lingered throughout the season as the team slid in and out of the winning columns posting a season record of 6-14. Quickness helped offset the biggest problem that Coach Jackson felt was a major reason for the sluggish season — size. There’s a lot of improvement in many areas and by many players, but we lacked consistency each night, " Coach Jackson stated. The best overall game was Almont: a 73-54 win. The most challenging was beating Marysville at Marysville 56-54. " Their size as a major concern, but we played aggressively to get that win, " Jackson said. Leading scorers have been Tom Morrow, Dave Olsen and Rob Busuttil, however, Coach Jackson stated: " Each player has contributed in some ways. " Varsity Basketball: Front Row: Pat Koltz, Mike Craig, Bill Cratopp, Tom Morrow, Mike Stubbs, Curt Reams. Back Row: Coach Hugh Jackson, Pat Fett, Bill Brownell, Fred Rollins, Jeff Koepke, Dave Olsen, Matt Nowicki, Rob Busuttil. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 45 Capac 62 67 Yale 58 68 Armada 63 61 Hew Haven 57 57 Almont 62 59 Anchor Bay 66 53 St. Clair 85 57 Marine City 72 69 Southlake 72 56 Marysville 54 66 Brablec 56 51 Cros Lex 68 64 St. Clair 73 73 Almont 54 60 Richmond 75 59 Marine City 61 46 Marysville 61 66 Cros Lex 85 43 PH North 55 62 Richmond 97 Districts 77 Richmond 71 54 St. Clair 67 Varsity Basketball — 67 After a close attempt. Bob Shaffer rebounds the ball. Aiming for the basket, Chad Smith dribbles past a Marine City opponent. After rebounding, Ted Stager looks for an open teammate. Coach Greenwood gives a few pointers to the team including Jeff Zech, Joe McKoan, Mike Lorenz, Troy Trumble, Scott Pribula, Steve Moran, Tony Trombly, Ted Stager, Dave Worden, Dave Benke and Chad Smith. SCOREBOARD ALG 45 Capac 71 Yale 58 Armada 60 New Haven 67 Almont 34 Anchor Bay 46 St. Clair 39 Marine City 64 Southlake 62 Marysville 72 Brablec 50 Cros Lex 48 St. Clair 68 Almont 57 Richmond 56 Marysville 62 Cros Lex 65 PH North 56 Richmond 68 Marine City 68 — Junior Varsity Basketball OPP 49 52 28 33 48 20 30 56 39 56 56 45 35 38 33 44 58 67 OT 42 62 Junior Varsity Basketball: Front Row: Mike Worden, Bob Shaffer, Ted Stager, Jeff Zech, Augustine, Troy Trumble, Steve Moran, Joe Chad Smith. Not Pictured : Coach Rod McKoan, Mike Lorenz. Back Row: Tony Greenwood. Trombly, Brian Summerfield, Dave Benke, Dave Aiming carefully, Brian Summerfield looks to add another two points. JV shoots for first place “Talent, skill, desire and hard work’’, that according to Coach Greenwood is required to be a part of the jv team, the proud champions of the SCAL. With a strong season underway, the team knocked down opponents game after game. “We had some difficult op- ponents. Marysville led us by 16 points in the fourth quarter and we won by six. Cros Lex led us by 1 1 with four minutes to play and we won by five,” said Coach Greenwood. Clipping opponents in the last re- maining minures kept coaches and players hoping for another come from behind win. Aiming to tie the MC Mariners for first place, the pressure was intense against the Blue Devils. After winning the game, the Muskrats learned that Marine City hd lost and first place was solely in the Muskrat ' s hands. " Throughout the season, they con- tinued to reach their goals, that told me that the best was yet to come, " said Coach Greenwood. Ted Stager dribbles past his opponent to keep the Team members Tony Trombly and Scott Pribula fight to keep the ball out of ball in Muskrat possession. Mariner control. Junior Varsity Basketball — 69 Going after a rebound, Dave Amoe and Donovan Jahn battle for control. Don Haughton jumps to try to get the rebound and get the ball into Algonac possession. Scott Morosky shoots for two to add more points to his total during the winning season. SCOREBOARD ALG 0 pp 79 CItica Shelby 62 59 Armada 31 62 Bishop Foley 43 52 PH North 36 56 St. Clair 49 57 Richmond 19 72 Marine City 59 62 Marysville 33 63 Brablec 36 76 Cros Lex 49 66 Lakeshore 35 51 St. Clair 48 67 Richmond 25 60 Marine City 42 54 Marysville 36 77 Capac 62 61 Cros Lex 41 Freshmen Basketball : Front Row Jeff Kaminski, Steve Barker, Scott Morosky, Dennis Sampier, Shawn Smith, Rob Olsen. Back Row :Mark, Prais, Nick White, Dave Amoe, Chris Meldrum, Gary Siefert, Howard McCollom, Donovan Jahn, Don Haughton, Mr. Young. 70 — F reshmen Basketball Howie McCollom goes up for the shot. The accurate arms helped give the team their strong place in the league. Freshmen take on undefeated season Challenges increased after each game. Intensity built as players realized they could go undefeated. This goal was realized when they took the title as top of the crop in the county. Finishing a perfect record of 18-0, Coach Young stated: " They fought hard, trained hard and learned a lot this season. That is what made this team so special. " Continual practice of the " daily dozen " , skipping rope, 5 on 5 games and defensive drills pushed players to the limit and taught the team how to practice and play together as an enthusiastic team. Our team has played together as a team. It seems as if everyone knows what the other person is going to do,” commented Dave Amoe. Close games such as the game against St. Clair where they came from behind to beat them 51-48 or the run away games such as against Armada 60-29, showed how the team plays together as a team. Contributing the most to the team ' s finish was the strong coaching by Mr. Young. The Muskrats again proved that the sports dynasties are returning in blue and gold spirit. Using a lay up, Nick White adds another two points. Fighting for the rebound. Howie McCollom keeps the ball in Muskrat possession. F reshmen Basketball — 71 Outstanding wrestlers take first place Outstanding! Dynamic! Exciting! Led by team captains Glen Adams and Al Biland, wrestlers took down their op- ponents and won seven out of eight tour- naments. They were SCAL league cham- pions, district champions, third in Macomb County and often ranked in state polls in the local papers. Coach Jim Morisette said “this team has come a long way. They knew their goals and just had to take them on. " Taking on goals extended to every meet. Not only did they place first but they also set a new school record beating St. Clair 78 — 0. Al Biland broke a number of records in- cluding Don Wight Jr. ' s school record for most wins. His personal goals include: “In- dividually, I would like to go undefeated and win the class B state meet at 132 pounds. " He accomplished this goal. Although the entire team was strong, Todd Jackins, Sean Sullivan, Al Biland, Mike McGuire, Glen Adams, Kurt Gilbert and Mike Brockley helped with consistent wins. In district competition, the wrestlers worked hard to defeat state ranked Center Line. They had 178 points against Centerline’s 166 in the February 21 meet. According to Coach Morisette, “We got beat by Center Line by two matches in a dual meet back in December. The kids have been staying in shape and working hard. " Al Biland, Joe Biland and Glen Adams took district championships. Todd Jackins and Kurt Gilbert placed second. Gilbert picked up his 100th career win in his third match. Finishing third were Mike Brockley and Mike McGuire, while Jim Lipps and Sean Sullivan finished fourth. The top four wrestlers in each weight class qualify for the regionals. With strong support from coaches Jim Morisette and Phil Biland, the wreslters looked for the top and gave Muskrats fans lots to shout about. Ranked 7th in the state, the team cap- ped an exciting year with Al Biland as state champion. Glen Adams, Kurt Gilbert and Joe Biland all qualified for state. Selected for All Area were Al Biland, Glen Adams, Kurt Gilbert, Sean Sullivan and Todd Jackins. Captain Glen Adams holds his opponent down while looking for a takedown. SCOREBOARD ALC St. Clair County Tourn. OPP 20. 34 W. Line, Clintondale, 1st Centerline 35,27 Bethesda 1st 78 St. Clair 0 Macomb County Tourn. 3rd Anchor Bay Inv. 1st 64 Richmond 12 Lakeahore Tourn. 2nd 54 Marine City 19 Muskrat Invit. 1st 49 Marysville 16 Melvindale 1st 42 Cros Lex 18 Blue Water Classic 1st SCAL League 1st Overall 7-1 Varsity and Junior Varsity Wrestlers: Front Row: Tom Medley, Paul Fournier, Al Biland, Glen Adams, Todd Jackins, Chris Alexander Second Row: Sean Kolodge, Steve Gough, Sean Sullivan, Larry Ashley, Jamie Upton, Mike Brockley, Branden Borchardt. Back Row: Eric Harden, Keith Lewis, Rob Upton, Bill Humes, Jim Lipps, Joe Biland, Kurt Gilbert, Steve Kuhr, Matt South, Ken Burchett, Coach Jim Morisette, Coach Phil Biland. Not Pictured: Mike McGuire 72 — Wrestlers Coaches Jim Morisette and Phil Biland watch as their team moves to defeat Cros Lex and take first place in the league. Captain A1 Biland sets up a move on his opponent. Brockley looks With a bar arm , senior Mike for a fall. By setting up a cradle, senior Kurt Gilbert looks for a pin. Senior, Mike McGuire attempts to break his opponent down. Sean Sullivan tries for a reversal on his Cros Lex opponent. W restlers — 73 Varsity spikes their way to strong finish With almost a completely different varsity team than last year, the girls played extremely well together giving every team they faced a challenge. According to Coach Robin Kodet, " This season we had only two returning players. The remaining members of the team had only two weeks of setting and spiking on JV and now were required to do it every game. That was our biggest challenge to correctly set and spike.” With a strong team spirit, each girl supported the other girls on the team. This led to many victories and a strong team feeling. " Every time we scored a point or did someting good, the whole team would jump at once. It was a natural instinct. Then, they ' d all con- gratulate the person who did well. " said Tracy Janefski. Team members looked at Martha Humes and Katie Moran as strong forces. As the setters, they made most decisions of what play would be made. Coach Kodet also looked at Chris Qued- nau and Alison White as strong players for leading the attack with spiking. Jana Taylor led the team with service points. Martha Hume sets up a spike while Alison White prepares for the next action. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP 15, 9, 15, 15 Memphis 10. 15, 3.6 15, 15, 15, 15 Cardinal Mooney 11,17, 10, 13 15, 15, 15 St. Clair 4, 9, 12 1.2,9 Richmond 15, 15, 15 15, 15, 10, 15 Marine City 12,9, 15, 12 13,4, 13 Marysville 15. 15, 15 15, 15, 6, 6, 15 Cros Lex 5, 10, 15, 15,7 15, 15,6, 12, 6 St.Clair 9. 2. 15,15, 15 3, 4, 14 Richmond 15, 15, 16 12, 15, 16. 15 Marine City 15,9, 14, 12 15, 14,7,3 Marysville 12, 16. 15,3 15, 15, 6, 15 Cros Lex 6, 5, 15,7 9, 10 Mt. Clemens 15. 15 Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Jana Taylor, Kodet, Tracy Janefski, Jodi Klier, Katie Moran, Martha Humes, Chris Quednau, Denise Granica, Tina Chwan, Alison White. Melissa Kenny. Second Row: Coach Robin 74 — Varsity Volleyball Coach Kodet and Coach Braun watch Denise Granlca hits the ball while the next play anticipating necessary Katie Moran waits to provide strategy changes. assistance. Spiking the ball with tremendous power, Chris Quednau keeps the ball in Chris Quednau sets up the ball play for Algonac. for a possible point. Looking at the strategy, Katie Moran sets up the ball to score another point against the opponents. Varsity Volleyball — 75 Bumping the ball over the net is Erika Hafferkamp while Gretchen Humes and Jill Bristol are ready to assist. Breaking a serve during the game against Marine City. Missy Maniaci helps get the ball back into possession. Retrieving the ball Karen Kulaszewski keeps the ball in play. SCOREBOARD ALG OPP Memphis Capac St. Clair Richmond Marine City Marysville Cros Lex St. Clair Richmond Marine City Marysville Cros Lex Junior Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Tonya Tull, Stephanie Wachtel, Gretchen Humes, Melissa Maniaci, Erika Hafferkamp. Back Row: Coach Julia Braun, Linda McMullen, Melissa Wood, Karen Kulaszewski, Holly Sullivan, Jill Bristol 76 — Junior Varsity Volleyball JV Volleyball comes on strong Competing in a strong league, JV Volleyball began the season learning fundamentals. They went on to learn to work together as a team and post a strong record. Coached by Julia Braun, the girls practice four to six hours daily. Learning all of the skills takes a great deal of time. One of their best games was against Marine City on February 11. The girls came together as a team to defeat a strong Mariner team. Learning to play volleyball is a challenge. “One of the hardest taks we had to learn was ' breaking the serve’. It was hard for the girls to get the ball up in the air, so the other girls could hit it over, " stated Missy Maniaci. Strong players included: Gretchen Humes, Jill Bristol, Missy Maniaci and Jessica DuVernay. Missy Maniaci bumps the ball to score points and strengthen the victory against Marine City. Linda McMullen bumps the ball to the opposing team, while Gretchen Humes is there to assist. Junior Varsity Volleyball — 77 _ Sharing their enthusiasm , Donna Calcaterra, Jill Spirit ignited by cheerleaders Spirit is a key element in any school. Helping to build spirit is a combination of strong teams and enthusiastic cheerleaders. Both elements characterized ' 87. The cheerleaders got the crowd rowdy with their chants and cheers no matter what the circumstances were. Watching the crowd keep the en- thusiasm up while the varsity basketball battled Richmond closely in a tight ball game or going through the overtime in Stephanie Muir and Cyndee Johnson cheer on the varsity football team to another victory. Cheerleading may appear easy, but it does take a lot of work. One has to prac- tice and work at the cheers. The squad must act as a group. It is also important to know exactly what cheer to use when depending on how the game is going. Spirit, spunk, enthusiasm and cons- tant work characterize the cheerleaders. Whether it is freezing, raining or a warm day, the girls remain with the team to give them the enthusiasm needed to make winners. Terry Vermeulen keeps the football crowd cheering. Junior Varsity Football Cheerleaders: DeeDee Benke, Terry Vermeulen, Jill Gracki, Tonya Yonaka, Tammy Musson and captain. Nicole Moore. JV Basketball Cheerleaders: Tonya Yonaka, Nicole Moore, Terry Vermeulen. DeeDee Benke, Jill Gracki, Nicole Licari, Donna Calcaterra, Tammy Musson. 78 — Cheerleaders Cheering In a close Homecoming game kept the fans interested. Sue Jeannette, DeeDee Benke, Tina Yonaka and Tonya Yonaka braved the cold wind. Tina Yonaka, Kathleen McLane, Lynn Richardson and Natascha Rog get the crowd moving with their " Go, fight, win ... " cheer. Performing a halftime cheer, Kellie Robb keeps the crowd ready for the next half. Dena Ford enjoys performing during pre game. Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Stephanie Muir, Kathleen McLane, Dena Ford, Ann Kmetz, Tina Yonaka, Cyndee Johnson. Not pictured: Sue Jeannette. Basketball Cheerleaders: Cyndee Johnson, Sue Jeannette, Lynn Richardson, Kathleen McLane, Natascha Rog. Ann Kmetz, Kellie Robb, Dena Ford, Lori Treppa, Tina Yonaka. Cheerleaders — 79 " Make the best of high school while it lasts because it goes by fast. " Jeff Lang, ' 87 Striving to beat the clock. Rob Busuttll races to bear the other times ond win the yeorbook assembly ' s obstacle course Wolfing for the bell to ring, Steve Barker, Brian Treppo ond Branden Borchardt get in a few minutes of socializing. Whistling with crackers in your mouth is nearly impossible. Michelle Berube puts Mike Delange to the rest In the obstacle course. Judging the contestants was a difficult task as the participants lined up for the best costume contest at the Masquerade Dance. The yeorbook awarded two five dollor prizes for the best dressed Participating in the finals are: Missy Monioci, Lori Yox.Debi Browarski, Shannon Murphy, Erika Hafferkomp, and Janet Harden. 80 — People Division With a tradition of bringing o pumpkin in eoch Halloween, students in Mr. Treppa ' s second hour get a chance to sign the pumpkin. Samantha Baker leaves room for others as she odds her name. New experiences and events are part of growing up. As students mature, they begin to realize the value of the new job, a license, the class ring and exciting new classes and clubs. Speech class continues to be a rewarding experience for students. " It ' s nice to see kids come in this class and be able to get up and speak in front of a group. A lot of the kids come in here terrified. Now they can answer and speak logical- ly on a moments notice, " said Ms. Shagena, speech teacher. Every year a new group of freshmen enter the school with the same nagging thoughts-Am I going to get picked on? Am I dressed right? and the most prominent thought- Am I going to get lost? " I heard all kinds of rumors about spirit week. Everyone said that I was going to get picked on by upper classmen, " said freshmen Jamie Albert. The class of ' 90 entered the high school with a special focus. They will be the 100th class to graduate from Algonac High School. Special service classes provide students with basic skills they need for future use. " We ' ve had a very positive response in our Pre Voc class. We had a guest come in to prepare students for job interviews and we videotaped them. Although the sound didn ' t turn out right, it was a great experiment in body language. It gave the kids ex- perience as close as possible to real life, " said Mrs. Bellack. The ski club began in December with a drive to get people to join. " If we don ' t get enough people to join, there won ' t be a ski club. It ' ll be nice if it works out. A lot of kids are interested in learning how to ski and it ' s relative- ly inexpensive, " said Mr. Jones, ski club organizer. To really appreciate all the people who help make AHS an exciting place to be during ' 86- ' 87, You had to be there People Division — 8 1 Explosive spirit Exciting doys arrived as the spirit week traditions continued. From hall decorations to the float, seniors strived to retain their status os number one. Homecoming season began with the announcement of the court. Seniors kept the gym shaking os they screamed and yelled for their representatives pro- claiming their role os number one. At the parade, Tony DeWalls rode on the floor to capture the beoch party spirit. Glen J. Adorns Jeff Aiuto Martha E. Amoma Wendy M. Ambrous Cindy L. Angers Keith A. Arpan Larry E. Ashley Don Avers loin S. Avers Julie L. Avers Daniel F. Axteii Edward M. Darker Moggie Darker DeAnna M. Denoit Stephen G. Dido Renee Dieke Alfred J. Diland Leslie K. Dianck Michael D. Dooth Heather 5. Dorchardt 82 — Seniors — Adorns- Dorchardt Tomora L. Bouwkomp Jon Boyer William Brobsr Michael W. Brockley Chris Brown Vicki Bucholtz James R. Budzeok Bronr C. Bugg Mark A. Burguron Robert W. Burns Kirsten Coimi Joseph M. Colcoterro Jill C. Conody Jess H. Coni Potty K. Corson Stephanie L. Challenger Frank A. Champine Philip L. Choney Tina L. Christy Melonie J. Clark Shown E. Cobb Tim Cofer Andrea J. Connors Arthur L. Cook III Frank D. Cullimore Jr. John R. Dogenois Timothy J. Dovis Bill Dedmon Michael A. DeLonge Eric D. DeRusho Seniors — Bouwkomp- DeRusho — 63 Each year the seniors vote for cop ond gown colors. With burgundy ond pink os the choices. Dove Olsen stands toll while Mr. Tolbot from Willsie Cop ond Gown measures him for his cop. Before being measured Jeff Holle wolfs for his receipt. Glen Adorns: JV Football 9. Wrestling 9.10.11.12, coptoin, Wt. Trng. 12 -.JeffAluto : Bond 9, Yearbook 12. Track 10,11, 12, JV Football 11 : Martha Amomo: TA 12, Newspaper 10,11,12, editor. Quill ond Scroll 11.12, French Club 12, sect-rreas. Wendy Ambrous: Newspaper 12; Cindy Angers: Bond 9. Newspaper 10, Yearbook 12, JV Basketball 9, Trock 9,10.1 1. Cross Country 10. Tennis 12. Ski Club 12; Lorry Ashley: Newspaper 12, JV Basketball 9, JV Footboll 9, 1 1, V. Football 12, V Baseball 11, Wrestling 10, 11,12, Sp. Olymp. 11, All Sports 11, Wt. Trng. 12 : lain Avers: Trock 9. 10. 1 1. 12, JV Footboll 9, 10, V. Footboll 11.12, Hockey 11,12, Wt. Trng. 12; Julie Avers : Newspaper 10, Yearbook 1 1,12, editor. Cross Country 9, monoger, Sp. Olymp. 9; Ed Darker: Band 10,11,12, Vice pres. Symphonic bond 10, 1 1 , 12; DeAnno Denoit: Yearbook 10. 1 1 . 12, editor: Steve Dido: Newspaper 11.12, poge edito r. Yearbook 10; Renee Dieke JV Cheerleoding 10. Cosmor. 11,12, Mot Maid 9.10,1 1.12; A Dilond: Bond 9, 1 0. 1 1 . 12, Toft Rood 10, Symphonic Bond 9, 10. 1 1, Student Council 9, 1 0, 1 1 , T rock 9, 10, 1 1 , 1 2, Cross Country 12, JV Football 9, 10, 1 1. Wrestling 9, 10, 11. 12, captain, NHS 11,12, All Sports Club 1 1 , Class president 9; Leslie Dtonck. Precislonette 11,12, captain, Taft Rood 11,12, Symphonic bond 10, V. Cheerleading 11, Student Coundl 9, Rainbow 9. 10; Mike Booth : Sk. Ctr 1 1 , 1 2: Heather Dorchordt. Sk. Ctr 1 1 , 1 2, Trock 9, Cross Country 9, JV Volleyball 10; Tommy Douwkomp: Yearbook 12, Trock 10. 11, 12; DillDrobst: Wt. Trng 12, M e Drockley: Bond 9, 10, Symphonic bond 9, 10. Student Council 12, Yearbook 12, JV Football 9,10, V. Football 11,12, Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12. All Sporrs 11, Wt. Trng. 1 1,12; Chris Drown: Sk. Ctr. 11.12; Jim Dudzeok: Sk. Ctr 1 1 , 1 2, VICA 11.12; Dront Dugg. JV Football 9,10, V. Football 11.12, Mark Durguron. TA 9, Track 9. All Sports 10, Rainbow Connection 9, 10, 1 1, 12, Chorus 9 . Robert Burns Yeorbook 1 1 , Sk. Ctr 1 1 , JV Footboll 10. Wt. Trng. 10. 1 1 , 1 2, Co-op 11; Kirsten Colmi: Student Council 9, 12, Yeorbook 1 2; Joe Co corerroNewspoper 1 2, JV Footboll 9, 10, V. Football 11 -.JlllConody Bond 9,10,1 1. Symphonic 9, 10, Student Council 12. Yeorbook 12, TA 10; Potty Corson Sk. Ctr 12, V. Basketbal 9, V. Softball 9, 10; Stephanie Challenger: Symp. Band 9,10, Field Hockey 9, 10, Wt. Trng. 9, 10; Frank Chompine Student Council 9. Trock 9, JV Football 9, 10. V. Footboll 11, Tennis 10.11,12; TinoChrisry. Band 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2, librarian, Taft Road 11,12, Symp Bond9, 10,11, 12, V. Volleyball 9. 10. 12. Adv. Science Soc. 1 1 ; Shown Cobb: Sk. Ctr. 12; Art Cook: SkCtr 11,12, VICA 11,12, Co-op 12. Andrea Connors: Band 9,10, TA 9, Newspaper 9,10,1 1,12, Trock 10; Frank Cullimore: Wt. Trng 12; Tim Dovis: Student Council 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2, Trock 9, 10, 1 1 . 1 2, Cross Country 1 1,12, JV Football 9, Class officer 9. 12. Wt. Trng. 11.12, Mike DeLonge. Trock 9, 1 0. 1 1 , 1 2 Cr. Country 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2, Wt . Trnq 11 . 12 . Looking ot different poses ond backgrounds. Cindy Angers prepares for her senior picture Cindy went to the Sterling Heights studio of Prestige Portraits for her pictures. Most of the sen iors took advantage of the summer ond fall sittings ot school from Prestige to hove their pictures token. 84 — Senior Expenses Tassels, announcements pictures, college apps are senior expenses Money — dimes and dollars odd up to finance senior year. Many students found themselves working through the year to pay for oil the added expenses. Seniors bonded together to finance the color section for the ' 07 book. With candy soles ond donees, the class was able to secure the first ever color section. From ACT tests to spring break in Daytona, seniors hove been spending their well earned bucks. Planning for spring break begins in September, with students saving oil their extra cosh for o fun filled week. As graduation day approached, students found money spent on oil the things associated with senior year. From the pictures for Grandma’s mantel, to cops ond gowns ond the rossel for the cor, to the an- nouncements to college applications, students found themselves scrambling for cosh. Looking into colleges is on every doy thing for Curt Reams, Kurt Gilbert, Jeff Long. Michelle Musson. Lori Treppo. Julie Kwosiborski, Steve Smith, ond Pot Fert. College reps from colleges oil over the state visited the school. Here students meet with the rep from CMU. Bob Tolbot from Willsie Cop ond Gown meosures Glen Adorns for o perfecr fit on December 10. Seniors took odvonroge of the In school measuring doys to sove o trip to Livonio in the spring. Senior Expenses — 65 Staying in style Curt Reams and Jeff Lang model popular print and bold colored sweaters. Brian Hebert, Denise Tollman and Greg Wolford wear some of the hottest trends. Tom Morrow, Ed Barker and Liso Petit look or the dressed up aspect of the current styles. Downe Ketz models one of the latest outfits. Suzie Poulter, Wendy Ambrous, Trocey Leaver and Jennifer Milliken relax in oversize sweotershirts, sweaters and the ever popular jeans. David J. DeVlaminck Tony W De Walls RhettoJ. Donnelly Brian J. Dumas Dean M. Durik Chuck Du Vail Eric E. Edgecomb Debbie J. Eggli Kristin M. Farbrother Dennis R. Federoff Patrick J. Fett Amy M. Fiorani Jerry Fortuna Shelli L. French Marlea L. Fullington 86 — Seniors — DeVlaminck-Fullingron Mott Fullingron Brenda K. Galuszka Poni E. Geer Gina T. George Kurt P. Gilbert Debbie 5. Gontarek Ronald Gough William L. Gouine William A. Gratopp Kimberly Hallum Kathleen Hanson Leonn M. Harden Jason M. Hardy Brian W. Hebert Philipp A. Hess Mary A. Hogg Jeff Holle Irene J. Jacks Julie A. Jenkins William A. John Cyndee A. Johnson Becky J. Jones Kimberly A. Kasperowicz Tamara E. Keil Downe M. Kerz Wendi Klier Keith A. Knight Christina M. Koehlman Jeffrey W. Koepke Patrick D. Koltz Seniors — Fullingron-Kolrz — 87 Pajama day brought a lor of sleepy heads os Cyndee Johnson, Amy Fioronl, Jill Conody. Klrsfen Coimi ond Cindy Syglt oil orrive In p.j ' s. Tony DeWolls Track 11.12, Cr. Cfry 12: Orion Dumas : V Ftb 12, Wr Trng 9, 10, 1 1. 12. Eric Fdgecomb Newspoper 10. Sk Crr 1 1. 12. Track 9, 10, 1 1 , 12. JV Ftb 9.10. V Ftb 11,12. All Sports 11. VICA 11.12, Wt. Trng 10. 1 1. Debbie Fggli : Bond 9. 10. Symphonic bond 9. 10. Cosmot 11,12 : Kristin Forbrother Newspoper 10. Yeorbook 12. Chorus 1 1,12: Pot Ferr : Bond 9. 10. 1 1 . Symphonic bond 9. 10. TA 12. JV Bosekerboll 9. 10. 1 1. V Basketball 12. Track 9.10.11.12. JV Football 9. V Football 12; Dennis Federoff Student Council 9. JV Football 9, 10, V Footboll 11,12, V Baseball 11.12, All Sports 11. Advonce Science 1 0. 1 1 . French Club 1 2: Amy Floroni: Bond 9. 10, Symphonic bond 9. 10. JV Cheerleading 10. V Cheerleading 1 1 . Homecoming 1 1,12, Student Councils 10.11. 12. Class officer 10,11. NHS 11.12, president, Advonce Science 1 1. French Club 12 Jerry Fortune 5k. Crr 11.12. Sp Olymp 10. 1 1 . Shell: French: St Council 9. 5k. Ctr 11,12. Sp Olymp 10. VICA 12: Morleo Fullingron: Field Hockey 9.1 1.12, Sp Olymp 9.11.12. Co-op 11,12: Mon Fullingron Track 9. JV Ftb 9. 10. V. Ftb 11, Wt Trng 11,12: Brenda Galuszko: TA 10. 5k. Ctr. 11. Trock9. Cr Ctry9.10, Sp Olymp 9. VICA 11, sect Co-op 11, Patti Geer ■. Track 9.1 1. Field Hockey 9. 10. 1 1. 12: Grno George TA 10, Sp. Olymp. 9, 10. 1 1 , Kurt Gilbert: Homecoming 12. St Council 11,12, vice president. Track 10. JV Footboll 10. V Footboll 11.12, Wrestling 9. 10. 1 1 . 12. coptoin. All Sports 1 1 . Wt. Trng. 11,12: Debbie Gontorek Precisionettes 10. 1 1 . 12, Homecoming 9. 12. Yeorbook 1 1.12, V Softboll 11.12. Wt Trng 10.11.12: Ron Gough TA 12. JV Footboll 9.10. V Footboll 11.12, Tennis 10.11.12. Wt. Trng 11; Dill Grotopp JV Boskerboll 9. 10. V Bosketboll 11,12, NHS 11,12. Advonce Science 11.12: Leonn Harden Majorettes 10. 1 1. 12. Advonce Science 11. Tennis 9. 10. 1 1. 12. Jason Hardy: Track 1 1. 12. Cr. Country 1 1.12, V. Baseball 9. All Sports 1 1 : Brian Hebert Bond 11.12. Symphonic Bond 11,12. Homecoming Court 12, Track 10,11, Wt Trng 12 : Phil Hess: NHS 12. Golf 12. Tennis 12. French Club 12; Mary Hogg: Sk. Ctr 11.12. VICA 11.12. Jett Holle Newspoper 12, Wt. Trng 11; Irene Jocks: Sk. Ctr 11,12, Sp Olymp 10. BOEC 12. Wt. Trng 11. Co-op 1 2. Julie Jenkins Precisionettes 1 1 . 12 JV Cheerleoding 10, V Cheerleodlng 11. St Council 11.12. Newspoper 12. Track 11.12 : Dill John: Sk. Ctr 11. Wt. Trng 12; Cyndee Johnson: Bond 9. Majorettes 10,11,12, Symphonic bond 9, 10, V Cheerleoding 11,12, coptoin. TA 1 1. Student Council 9. 10. 1 1. doss officer 11. Newspoper 11. Track9.10.il. 12. NHS 11. 12. sect .. Becky Jones: Bond 9.10.11.12. Symphonic bond9.10.11. 12. Sk. Ctr 12. Cr. Crry 10. JV Softboll 11. V. Softboll 12. Sp Olymp 10,11. 12; Kim Kosperowicz TA 10.11,12, Student Council 10.11,12. president, doss officer 11. Track 10.11,12, V Softboll 9, V. Volleyboll 9. 10. 1 1. 12. Field Hockey 9, 10. co coptoin; Tamara Keil: Sk Ctr 1 1 . 12. Coop 1 1 ; Wendi Kller: J V Bosketboll 9. V Bosketboll 10. 11,12, V Softboll 10, Rainbow Connection 9. 10,11,12: Keith Knight: Bond 9.10.11.12. Symphonic bond 9.10.11.12. Newspoper 9. 12. Track 9. 10. JV Footboll 9. 10. Wt Trng 9. 1 1. 12: Jeff Koepke Bond 9, JV Bosketboll 9.10. 11. V Bosketboll 12, Wt. Trng 12. Christina Koehlmon: NHS 12. French Club 12; Pot Koltz: Bond 9. 10. JV Bosketboll 9. 10. V Bosketboll 1 1. 12. JV Footboll 9. V Footboll 10.11,12. V Baseboll 9.10.11.12. All Sportsll.Wt. Trng. 11 Blue and gold doy began onorher tradition with the face pointing. Kim Ko sperowicz. Steve Smith ond Kris Trese waited for the judging after pointing their faces. 88 — Senior Spirit Spirit dominates crazy rowdy doss Exciting days arrived again os spirit week traditions carried on. Hall decorations, pep assemblies, dressing up all combin- ed to make a fun filled week. " Making the week complete was when we won the Homecoming game, " said Eric Rokuski. " Even though we didn ' t capture the spirit jug, we cap- tured sonneting more important-each other, " said Kim Hollum. With the unified spirit, seniors banded together and spent spirit week in it ' s true fashion-having fun. Controversy developed through the week as the choice of beach party theme resulted in nor placing first in the halls. From the fact that the hall was nor decorated as much as others, to the feeling that many seniors had that they were being compared to the class of ' 66, the debate remained. Inspire of this debate, class rivarly remained intense and friendly. From cheering loudly at the various pep assemblies to letting the school know that the class of ' 87 is an unified group of frinds, spirit and enthusiasm continued to grow. With the outfits, the halls, the beach party atmosphere and all the fun os Jesse Coni stated: “You had to be there. " Covering Julie Jenkins wlrhin record rime Is eosler rhon wrapping pockoges for Greg Wolford or the onnuol yearbook ossembly Always capturing ond promoting spirit, Kim Kosperowicz ond Steve Smith led the week in wild ond outlandish outfits. The homecoming season began with the announcement of the court. Mike McGuire presented each senior rep with o rose, making the doy for Kellie Robb, Lori Treppa. Amy Fioroni, Liso Petit ond Debbie Gonrorek extra special. Senior Spirit — 89 Financial needs lead to jobs Working seniors ore definorely in it for the money. Whether it ' s for col- lege, cars or just extra cosh, money seems to send seniors out to thot place parents soy gives us responsibility. On the right, Don Axtell finds his job ot IGA includes keeping the aisles clean. While Jesse Coni, working of All Time Automotive waits for the next customer. Rachel A. Kozel Dave M. Kreilter Kelli K. Kurak Gregory N Kuypers Julie M. Kwasiborski JeffG. Lang Tracey A. Leaver Trent Leaver Kelly A. Lewek Geri E. Liebzeit Jim Lipps Scott Mac Ewan Michael Macuga Ed L. Manzo Renee L. Martin Richard J. Martin Jr. Ann Maxlow Sharon J. McCoy Keith M. McDonald Kelli S. McFodden 90 — Seniors — Kozel-McFodden Michael 1. McGuire Joann A. Meldrum Stephanie M. Miketich Jennifer Milliken Anne M. Minche Jocci Mohr Tracy L. Montgomery Catherine A. Moran Winslow T. Morrow Stephanie R. Muir Michelle P. Musson Gory S. Norozny Jeanette M. Newton James A. Nowlin David L. Olsen Liso A. Petit Dean W. Piper Suzie L. Poulter Greg L. Pritchard Will E. Quednau Richard J. Quenneville Kevin M. Radjewski Curtis W. Reams Cherie Reed Tammy D. Rieck Ralph A. Riopelle Carrie A. Rivard Kellie J. Robb Dob R. Roberts Natascha M. Rog 5eniors — McGuire-Rog — 91 Cramming before school Leonn Horden works ro ger oil her notes on rhe yellow sheers before rhe ever demondlng " Block Wednesdoy " rest in College Comp. Different angles are token in College Comp ro ger points across. In o consumer survey project. Tom Morrow, Bill Groropp, ond Dennis Federoff rosre rest Kirsten Coimi ' product. Tracey Montgomery: Newspaper 9. 1 1 , 12. Mot Mold 9.10. Catherine Moron: Bond9.10.11, 12. Toft Rd. 9,10.11, 12. Symphonic Bond 9. 10. 11, 12 Student Coundl 9. 10. 12 JV Volleyball 9. 10. V Volleyboll 11.12. NHS 1 1.12, Tennis 9, 10.11. 12. Class officer 10. 12. Tom Morrow: JV Basketball 9 10 V Basketball 11,12. NHS 11.12, Adv Science Society 10. Stephanie Muir Preclslonertes 10,11,12 Varsity cheerleodlng 12. TA 11.12. Yearbook 12. JV Basketball 9. V Bosekrboll 10, Trock 1 1,12. Ski Club 12; Michelle Musson Majorettes 10.11, 12, captain. Taft Rd. 10,11,12, Student Council 10. 11. Trock 11. Tennis 9. Gory Norozny: Toft Rood 11.12, V Baseball 11.12. Jeanette Newton: TA 9, Sk. Crr. 11; Dave Olsen: JV Basketball 9. 10. V Basketball 11.12. Trock 12, JV Football 9, Wt Training 1 1, V Baseball 9; Lisa Petit: Band 9.10,11,12, Sect-Treas.. Symphonic Bond 9.10.11.12. Homecoming court 11.12, Tennis 9. 10. 12. French Club 12: Dean Piper: Sk. Crr. 1 1 12- Tony Poilto: Skill Center 11,12, VICA 12. Coop 12 Suzle Poulrer: Sk Or. 11, Trock 12. TA 12 Greg Pritchard: Bond 9. 1 0. 1 1 . 1 2. Toft Rood 10 11 12 Newspaper 10. NHS 11.12, Adv Science Soc li 12 Tennis 10,11,12; ' i ill Quednau Trock9.10.11,12, Crosscountry 10.12, Sp. Olympics 10. Wt Trng. 11 - Rich Ouenneville: Sk Crr. 1 1. 12. Hockey 1 1. Kevin Radjewski Wt Trng 12; Curt Reams JV Basketball 9. 10. V Basketball 11,12, Trock 9. 10. JV Football 9.10. V Football 11.12, cocoptoln, V Baseball 11 . Wt Trng 11,12; Cherle Reed Wt Training 11.12; Ralph Rlopelle: Yearbook 12. Carrie Rivard Newspaper 12. Field Hockey 11,12. Sp Olympics 9. Wt. Training 12: Kellie Robb: Preclslonertes 9.10.11.12. V Cheerleodlng 12. TA 11, Homecoming Court 12. Queen. Yearbook 10,11.12, monoglng editor. Chorus 1 1. Wt. Trng. 11,12. Ski Club 12: Dob Roberts: Yearbook 12. Trock 9. 10, JV Footboll 9. 10. V Football 11,12, Sp. Olympics 1 1. Wt Trng. 10.11 : Natascha Rog: Bond 12, V Cheerleodlng 12. Newspoper 12, Trock 12, Field Hockey 12. NHS 12; Eric Rokuski Bond 12. Toft Rd 9. 10, 11, 12, Trock 9. Rachel Kozei: Newspaper 12: Wt Trng 12; Dave Krellter: Sk. Ctr 11,12; Kelli Kurak Yearbook 12. Sk. Ctr 11. Chorus 10,11,12. VICA 12 GregKuypers: Sk. Ctr 11.12, JV Football 9 10 V Footboll 11,12, V Baseball 12. Hockey 11.12, Sp. Olympics 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Julie K wosiborski: Newspoper 9,10, French Gub 12. Jeff Long Newspoper 12 Trock 11.12, JV Footboll 9,10, V Football 12, Co-coproin Roy Leegstro Sk. Ctr. 1 1, 12, JV Footboll 9. Kelly Lewek: Predslonettes 10,11,12, TA 11 . Student Council 9. 10, 12. Trock 1 1. Mot Mold 12. Equestrian 9. 10: Jim Upps: Yearbook 1 1. 12. JV Football 10 V Footboll 11,12, V Boseboll 11,12, Wrestling 10.11.12, All Sports Gub 1 1 . 1 2. Wt. Trng. 1 1 . 1 2; Scott MacEwon: JV Football 1 1. EdMonzo: Trock 12. Hockey 11,12. Adv Science Soc. 12, Golf. 9. 10, 1 1 . 1 2: Renee Martin. Yearbook 1 1 , 1 2. Sp Olympics 9. Chorus 12. Ann Moxlow: Sk. Crr. 11.12; Sharon McCoy Newspoper 1 0. NHS 1 1 . 1 2. Chorus 1 1 , Keith McDonald Newspoper 1 1. JV Footboll 10.11, All Sports 1 1. Kelli McFodden: TA 9,1 1; Michael McGuire: Homecoming Ct. 11,12, Senior Class Pres 12, Student Cound 11,12, Trock 11. Cross Country 1 1 Wrestling 9. 10, 1 1. 12. Golf 1 1. Wt Training 12. French Club 12; Joann Meidrum Sp Olympics 9. French Gub 12. Co-op 12: Stephanie Miketlch: Band 9. Majorettes 10. 11.12, Co Coptoln. Symphonic Bond 9 TA 9 Tennis 9. Ski Club 12; Anne Mlnche Bond 9, 10 Newspaper 12. Trock 9, 10; Jacci Mohr: TA 9. 10 Newspoper 10,11,12, Trock-mgr.. Tracey Leover TA. 9. 10. Sk Ctr. 11.12. JVBB 10. Cosm 1 1. 12, Fr Club 9. 10 Office Ed provides realistic challenges to students considering a business career. Michelle Thompson works to get her test done accurately ond completely. 92 — Academics — Seniors Surviving the credit crunch Credit crunches — only o senior con understand the reality of this pro- blem. For years, the credits and mak- ing up credits was always there, bur now with June 14 being o realistic goal, students began looking ot their classes with o serious note. With the passage of the milloge, the number of credits needed for graduation has gone up each year. Many students find themselves atten- ding night school in order to graduate. Foiling classes and missing credits has token o roll on many students. Passing the classes now becomes very important and of times harder to do. Before school one con see students frantically trying to get their work done. Classes like College Comp, Physics, Senior Moth, Govern- ment, Economics and Accounting hove many students burning lamps lore info the night. " I enjoy seeing my friends, but getting up early bums me out. I at- tend night school. It is easier, but some doys ore 10 hours long. I can ' t wait to get out of school, " soid Cherle Reed. A feeling that the year will never end comes to each senior. As the dreary winter months drag on, June seems like o long way off. Along with this feeling, is the realization that many things ore happening for the lost time and many people will never be seen again. Graduation is o scary thing os one is expected to be on adult ond be ready to face the world of work on o doily basis. Glen Adorns soid: " I hove o positive attitude towards the future. " Glen plans on attending col- lege after graduation. Lunch hours now become rime ro ger work done before doss John Soulliere ond Joe Worden use the extra minutes to get the osslgnmenr done before 5rh hour. The floor in senior holl lends itself ro homework every morning. Ron Gough. Rob Busurril and Kurt Gilbert use the minutes before doss ro finish their ac counting homework. Academics — Seniors — 93 Classy wheels Cars odd status to the parking lot. From Greg Stiltner ' s dazzling blue Stingray Corvette to Todd Wiltse ' s flashy black mustang to all the different kinds of just plain transportation, seniors filled the parking lot on a doily basis. Beginning in September, with the competition for the parking permits, to waiting daily for the buses to leave seniors found riding in cars preferable to faking the bus. Eric J. Rokuski Jennifer L. Rose Beth Rundell Dean E. Russo Giselo A. Sampson Don Schramm Bonnie J. Sekutowski Erick J. Senkmojer Deno M. Sherman Curt Sicken Christopher M Sikorski Deono J. Smith James R. Smith Kevin Smith Michelle Y. Smith Steven Smith John M. Soul lie re Thomas R. Sparger Sueonne Stonek Tommy M. Stewart 94 — Seniors — Rokuski-Srilrner Gregory M. Stiltner Lori L. Stobor Sean P. Sullivan Kelly L. Swanson Cinthia M. Sygit Kathy rn M. Taft Sandra J. Taft Denise M. Tollman Lisa Thompson Michelle Thompson Tom Tilly LoriM. Treppa Tamara Tucker Michelle D. Vaden Jonathon P. VanOast Don A. VanPlose Jeff VanSlombrouck Kitty Warner Amy M. Welch Kimberly A. Widmer Brian Williams George W. Williams J. Todd Wiltse Gayle 5. Wines Greg C. Wolford Josephs. Worden KentM. Yoney Todd H. Yonaka John D. Young Carrie Zalewski Seniors — Srllrner-Zolewski — 95 Tug of wars ore on item of srotus. Foorboll feoms members unite to defect oil comers. Mike Brockley. Kurt Gilbert, Jim Llpps, Curt Reoms ond Jeff Long use the strength thot brought the Muskrats to second ploce in the leogue. Jennifer Rose. Bond 9,10, St. Council 9. Sk. Ctr. 11.12, Cosm.1 1,12; Derh Rundell. TA 10. Sr. Council 9: Dean Russo: Sk. Ctr 1 1 , Sp. Olyp. 9,10. VICA 11, Wr. Trng 12; Giselo Sampson: Sk. Ctr. 11,12; Donnie Sekutowski: TA 12, Sp. Olymp 10: Erick Senkmojer: Bond 9, 10, 1 1 , 12, Drum mojor 11,12, Toft Rood 11,12, Symp. Bond9, 10. 11,12, Newspaper 10,11,12, co- editor, monog. editor. Hockey 1 1,12, Sp. Olymp 11,12, NH5 11,12, Adv. Science 1 1 , 1 2, president. Golf 9, 10, Tennis 9, 10, 1 1 ; Dena Sherman: SkCtr, DECA 12; Curt Sicken: Sk. Ctr 1 1 . 1 2, JV Football 9, Sp. Olymp 9; Chris Sikorski: Chorus 10, 1 1,12; Deono Smith: JV Volleyball 9, Field Hockey 10, Sp. Olymp 9. DECA 11,12, vice pres; Jim Smith: Bond 9, 10, Toft Rood 9, 10, Symp. bond 9. 10. Adv. Science 11,12; Michelle Smith : TA 9, 10. Sk. Ctr 11.12, Field Hockey 1 1, Sp. Olymp. 10,1 1.12, Chorus9,10.11.12;5reven5m fh: TA 11,12, Newspaper 10,12, JV Foorboll 9, 10.; John Soulliere: JV Foorboll 9, 10, V. Football 1 1 . Wt Trng 9, 10, 11, 12; Sue Stanek: Newspaper 12; Tommy Stewort: Sk. Ctr 1 1 , 12, BOEC 11,12; Greg Stiltner: JV Football 10. V. Football 11,12; Lori Stobar. Bond 12, TA 9, Newspaper 11,12, Quill ond Scroll 12. Track 9, 10, 1 1 , 12. Cr. Crry 9.10.11.12, NHS 11,12, All Sports 11, Roinbow 9, Adv Science 11,12, Mot Moid 11,12; Seon SuiUvon. Newspoper 1 1,12, page editor, JV Football 9,10, V. Baseball 9,10,11,12, Wrestling 9,10, 12, Golf 12; Kelly Swanson. Precisionertes 10,11,12, JV Cheerleodlng 10. TA 1 1 , St. Council 9, 10, 1 1 , 12, doss officer 9,10,12; Cinthio Sygit. JV Cheerleodlng 10, Newspoper 10, Track 9. 11,12, Equestrian 10, 1 1 ; Sandro Toft: Sk. Ctr 12: Denise Tollman: Predsionettes 10. 11, 12, TA 11,12. Track 1 1,12: Lisa Thompson: Homecoming 10. Sk. Ctr 11,12, Wt. Trng. 11; Michelle Thompson: TA 12; Lori Treppo: Predsionettes 10,1 1,12, V. Cheerleodlng 12, TA 1 1, Homecoming 12, St. Council 1 1. Ski Club 12; Tomoro Tucker: TA 12, NHS 11,12, Co-op 11,12; Michelle Voden. Predsionettes 9. 10, 1 1 , coptoin, JV Cheerleodlng, coproin; Jon VanOast. JV Basketball 10. JV Football 9,10, NHS 11,12, All Sports 1 1, Adv Science 11,12, Wt. Trng. 1 1. Future Problems 1 1 ; Don Von Piose. Sk. Ctr. 12. Jeff Von Slombrouck: Sk. Ctr 1 1 ; Frank Weaver: Track 9. JV Ftb. 9,10, Wr. Trng 12; Amy Welch: Bond 9, TA 1 1 , Newspoper 12, Mot Moid 1 1 ; Kim Widmer: Sk. Ctr. 1 1 , 12 Sp. Olymp. 10, 1 1 . BOEC 12; Orion Williams: Sk. Ctr 11. JV Ftb. 10, V. Ftb. 11,12, Co-op 12; George Williams: JV Football 9, V. Ftb. 11; Todd Wiltse: Newspoper 12, Ybk 12, Track 11.12, Wrestling 11. All Sports 11. Wr. Trng. 11; Goyle Wines: Precisionertes 10,11,12, coptoin, TA 10, 1 1, Student Council 12. Ybk 12. Comp. Drill Squod 12: Greg Wolford: Homecoming 9. 1 2, J V Basketball 9, 1 0. V . Boskerboll 1 1 , Track 10,12, V. Baseball 1 1. Sp. Olymp 9, Wr. Trng. 11,12; Kent Yaney: Bond 9, 10,1 1. 12, Symp. 9, 10, 1 1 , 12; Todd Yonoko: Homecoming 9, Trock 10,1 1; Carrie Zolewski: Ybk 12, Sk. Ctr 11,12, Spl Olympics 10. As seniors, the guys retain roles of importance. Friends, Jon Boyer, Joe Colcoterro. Keith Knighr, Jim Budzeok, Jesse Coni, Frank Cullimore ond Tom Tilly hove been friends throughout their four yeors. 96 — Best friends Beach bums Cindy Angers and Stephanie Muir ore always together in the hall. Riding the Skill Center bus helps to cement friendships. Ann Moxlow, Llso Thompson. Kim Widmer, Irene Jocks, Shelli French. Renee Bieke, ond Carrie Zolewski leave each doy or 1 1 :05. This meons rhor they only hove rime to grab o quick lunch before getting on the bus. Football games were either freezing or wet. Stephanie Mikefich ond Michelle Musson shore o blanker in on otrempr to keep worm Friendships thrive through the years From the days of writing notes to each other in class, to partying on Friday nights, the class of ' 87 displays on unique qualify. The members of this class core for each other ond ore friends. By definition, o friend is a person one knows well ond is fond of. Trust, loyalty, honesty ond coring ore the most important qualities in o friendship. " Trust is the most important thing in a friendship. Without it, there is no ' friendship ' ”, said Goyle Wines. Shoring the some interests ore vital in any rela- tionship. Music, food, clothes ond secrets ore some common characteristics involved. " I trust my best friend with my deepest, darkest secret-something nobody else knows,” said Kelly Swonson. Friends ore trusted persons. " They can drive my cor, borrow money or wear my clothes,” said Potty Corson. With friendship and spirit in the class of ' 87, the year at the high school was one of co-operation ond fun. With seniors os leoders, AH5 wos o positive place to be. Bringing their favorite stuffed friends, seniors from Office Education. Cindy Sygit, Beth Rundell ond Kelly Lewek take a break during class exchange on pojomo doy. Best friends — 97 Waiting for the start of fourth hour after the assembly to plan the color section Kevin Smith, John Young, Erik Kemp, Don Schromm. Jeff VonSlombrouck, Chuck DuVoll. Nick Eldridge ond Bill John gather os o group to wait for the bell. Leaving a small town Flee, deport, elude, evade, escape . . , The weekends never come fast enough. The main thing on people ' s minds is breaking owoy from this small town for some excitement in the city. The main thing to do during the day is going shopping at Lakeside Moll in Sterling Heights. It’s o forty minute drive, but it ' s well worth it. When night time rolls around, people flock to Grotiot to cruise up and down the eight lone highway. If they can ' t meet any new people there, they hit the dancing scene at some of the more popular spots like My Place, Horpos, Con- ferris or Streamers. If one night isn ' t enough for o wild time, peo- ple roke off the for the whole weekend ond go to colleges to see friends. Meeting new people ond learning about college life is another thing on people ' s minds. But when thinking of escaping after gradua- tion to the hustle ond bustle of the city, o small town doesn ' t seem that bod after oil. Escaping to Daytona Beach Florido is the main thing on seniors ' minds when spring break rolls around. Shopping at Lakeside Moll is o good place to spend o Saturday. It you hove a little extra money and a day with nothing to do, the Renaissance Center is o fun place to go 98 — Leaving a small town . Senior Reps: Front now Kim Kosperowicz, Mike McGuire Second now: Kelly Swonson. Kurr Gilbert Tim Dovis, Korie Moron Third now: Kirsten Coimi. Jill Canady, Amy Fioroni, Kelly Lewek, Julie Jenkins Dock now Mike Drockley. Dennis Federoff. Goyle Wines " Surfs upr Steve Smith ond Downe Ketz can ' t wait to corch a wave " Give me o break " Cindy Sygir reacts to another large order while working at IGA. Kelly Lewek is ready to pursue o career after graduation as a result of her office training Leaving a small town . . . — 99 If I knew then, whor I know now A lor of things would be different, grades, closses, ottitudes ond friends . . . Looking bock, Jill Conody said: " I would change my grades ond closses. I would hove token harder closses ond worked harder for bet- ter grades. " As the years went by, students decided that there were o lor of things that they would hove done differently, inside of school ond outside. " If I knew I could hove hod so much fun dancing or My Place, I would hove gone o long time ogo, " sold Kirsten Coimi. Students attending night school comment: “If I knew I was going to have to go to night school and summer school, I sure would hove tried a lot harder. " soid Cherie Reed. With March ond April coming juniors and seniors planned spring break. Seniors planned trips from Californio to Florida to fill the week with sun ond fun. Graduation announcements just bring the end of the year one step closer for Leonn Harden Ready for spring break and two weeks of sun, Sreve Smith enjoys the senior rheme during Homecoming week Library research in Comm IV keeps Ann Maxlow busy getting all the specific details to complete the assignment. 100 — If I knew then, what I know now Seniors not pictured: Mark Beckman, Chuck Blain, Laura Bowers, Michael Collins, Mart Donhouser, Roy Leegstra, Butch Kliemann, Brian Mitchell, Anthony J. Polito, Wm. Scott Reynolds, Frank R. Weaver. Taking a break in between classes, Jill Canady and Gayle Wines relax while thinking about their upcoming vocorion in Daytona Beach Comm IV involves detoiled research with one of Mr. Shafer ' s many assignments Ann Moxlow and Shelli French use the resources ro finish the project Central Michigan University interests a lot of seniors os Michelle Musson. Lori Treppo. Julie Kwosiborski. Steve Smith ond Pat Fett join In on the college rep session. With a required 21 credits, counselor, Mr Cvengros mokes sure Lesl ie Blonck is ready for graduation If I knew then, whot I know now . . — 101 Quiz Bowl competition tf» o second year of competi- tion, the Quiz Bowl team is continuing to advance in stan- dings throughout the county. Coached by Ms. Mary Barnas from Pte. Tremble, the team meets twice a week for prac- tice. The practice is to help students react quickly. Accor- ding to Gifted and Talented Director, Vicky Zygmontowicz: " If is a matter of being able to think quickly and reoci quickly. " snjder " 5 study a list of questions and practice using the buzzer system to develop their reflexes for the matches. During the competition, they have won a match against Capac and hosted a match at the high school on February 19. The team consists of: Jen- ' $ 3 £ ochon. Amy Fiorani, Shelly Gillman, Mike Lorenz, Robin Ford and Bill Humes. Future Problem Solvers place in top ten during January Future Problem Solving is continuing to develop and in- crease statewide. Three times a year teams are given o topic. The latest topic dealt ' jSiv: with " Changing Families ' . The students research the topic, brainstorm problems that would either cause the scenario or resolve it. They then decide on a problem to solve. Once the process is com- pleted. the booklets are sent tp the University of Michigan far judging. In the latest situation, 79 teams sent in booklets. Ten teams were given first. Algonac was one of these ten. The team that received a first consisted of Jenny Rochon, Chris Ra zor, and Andy Gordon. Summer Institutes Senator Don DeGrow presents the scholarship certificate to Amy Fiorani. During July. Jennifer Rochon went to Northern Michigan University to study moth. Jennifer felt: " I learn- ed a lot and had fun. " While she was there for her two weeks of study, she also at- tended beach parties, pic- nics. and dances. She par- ticipated in the summer in- stitutes available each sum- mer to high school students. Participating in the Hugh O ' Brion Leadership pro- gram, Bob McCoy felt that he had an interesting and successful summer ex- perience. This program is designed to to develop leadership potential in high school sophomores. After applying through the counselors office. Bob felt that this was a rewar- ding experience. " I learned a lot about the structure of our nation ' s free enterprise system that f didn ' t know about. " DAR winner Winning awards helped make Amy Fiorani ' s year special. She was chosen by the faculty and students for the DAR award. As a result of this, she is able to apply for the DAR scholarship. The DAR is a good citizenship award. A senior is selected by classmates and teachers. A scholarship test is offered but not mandatory. Amy took this rest. Applying for this scholarship took more time than work. The US Senate Scholarship in- volved a lot of work. The applica- tion took a lot of time to fill out. along with getting recommenda- tions. " The application took a lot of time, and it ' s always hard to get recommendations in on time. The scholarship was for $2,000 and a one week trip to Washington DC during February. I was runner up to the winner, who was from Marysville. " Amy feels one should apply for as many scholarships as possible no matter how much they are as they will all help in the long run. Quiz Dowl participants Amy Fiorani. Jenny Rochon, Robin Ford and Shelly Gillman owair the start of the meet held at AHS on February 19. - ' V ' : S - Student Foculty Feafurertes •. ‘ - 1 v r . . f - ' . ' • ' «• fV’C- - — Of _• ALL — ■ ' i , ' • V- ;v •. ' • ;. .. ' »V5r- ' - .V ' . ‘• ' ■ " ' , y -, • •• v ‘ ' 4 ' : ' fcajSStjeSwai as c Kbes .’(.v-VjV. .V ■ ffcTS ■ _ s SB Political Ms. Shagena chosen iilparty ch«l have The St. ; •- .xEjfiF’ Clair County interests always been important for Democratic Party is very ac- Ms. Shogena. She majored five. They hove a Young in political science while In Democratic Party for all peo- college and has been active in the Democratic Party for five years. The party works not only locally, but also statewide. She also worked in the Presidential election. During the fall, Ms. Shagena received the honor of being chosen as potty chairperson for St. Clair For those interested in work getting invovled in politics, Ms. Shagena has a lot of in- e feels this is her greatest formation available, i she loves it. pie under the age of 33. One of the potties goals is to get more people involved. She enjoys the fact that she has hands on work with all the elections. She said meeting and working with Dave Bonior and Jim Docher- ty was like a dream. The party County takes up a lot of her time. challenge and she loves if Al Diland recognized top wrestler Watching the channel seven news during vacation brought tj i ' tomiliar face to TV as Al Biland was chosen athlete of summer the week. ; ' . cV., l’s success in wrestling is well known. He broke the school record for most wins dur- ing the Muskrat Tournament. Jr. held the record up to this point. Al ' s coach Jim Morisette f»« V.. ? y ' Xr • • s • - nominated him for this honor, set many records during i.T Siyear. He is All State for two years. All Area for four years and All League for four years. : " itehas the school record for the following areas: most career wins, most career pins, most wins in a season, most con- secutive wins and most pins in a season. He then went on to his ultimate goal a first place in Parent conferences enable Ms. Shagena to confer with all students parents about their work to date. Summer workshops Three hundred of the top rank- ing students from all over Michigan were chosen to attend a workshop at Northern Michigan University. With the idea in mind to further their mathematical knowledge. Jon VanOast and Bill Gratopp spent a week learning problem solving computer algorithms and concen- trating on ’’math ' ' limiting projects. " I learned it is possible to fit in- finite numer of people into a hotel with an infinite number of rooms even if it is already full, ' ' stated Jon who also commented that T really enjoyed being there a lot. ' ' Student — Faculty Features 100 Daring derails — From school donees ro movies in Marine City or New Bolrimore or walking around Lakeside, doring gives guys ond girls o chonce ro meet many different people Surveying two junior speech dosses, rhe following results were ovalloble: • First starred doring or oge 14 — 60%. •First girlfriend or boyfriend wos or oge 14 — 72%. •On rhe first dore, 20% went ro o movie, while 65% sold other places. •90% of those surveyed went ro junior high donees. •Regarding curfews, 45% hove no curfew, while 20% hove 1 o.m. ond 22% hove 12 o.m. •When surveyed about rhe first kiss. 80% hod their first kiss while In elementary school. Couples are port of being o student here. Jim Darker ond Kathleen McLone ore one of the many junior doss couples. Tom Abel Jason Adkins Lory Andros Michelle Apigo Terry Arsenault Mott Austerberry Somontho Baker Jomes Darker Leon Bouer Kristi Bertram Kirk Beyer Ed Bidimon Bill Bilond Eloine Blockburn Melonie Brandt Bill Brownell Cindy Burby Angel Burns Rob Busuftil Rick Corrigon Cindy Chompo Lisa Chrlsrioens Tina Chwon Dove Cope Joe Cope Kimberly Costigon Mike Croig Chorles Crowe 1 04 - Juniors — Abel — Crowe — Doring -V Juniors compete for spirit honors Dressing to capture the feeling of Halloween, Melanie Vermeulen becomes o Roggedy Ann during spirit week. The mum sale is o junior rrodirion. Down Hording, Renne Quenneville, Lourle Lozen ond Dove Gonrorek work before school ro get the flowers ready for delivery. Costumes abounded during the spirited doys. Trocy Thomos, Deono Vernier ond Undo Schutt dress up during first hour. Slumber day was o new oddltion during the week. Renne Quenneville, Deno Ford ond Mellsso Kenny bring their favorites. Illness took her life the morn- ing of January 18. The shock spread through the school on Monday os the reality of on active, bubbly person being missing from our midst was evident. Correen was involved in many aspects of the school. Pictured on slumber day, dur- ing October, she actively par- ticipated in school activities. Correen Lizobeth Sierens December 10, 1969 — January 18, 1987 Correen was o member of the junior class ond ac- tively involved with the students ot the Woodland Center through her Child Core Skill Center program. Surviving the ' 80 ' s Technology — stereos, microwoves, curling irons, VCR ' s, telephones, TV ' s — who could live without the luxuries that hove become necessities in the 80 ' s. A telephone is o major necessity. There would be no life without o telephone. Some parents hove resorted to separate phone lines or coll waiting to free up the phone for their own use. " There would be no life without o telephone ' said Lindo Schuft. Samantha Baker types in rent-o-lines for newspaper. Mark Dogenais Debbie Dare Sheila Davis Joy DeBoyer Laura DiVergilio Jerry Doan Darrin Engel Don Farenger David Ferraro Gina Fiorani Lynn Fisher Jennifer Folkerts Dena Ford Ed Genord Cindy George Dovid Gonrorek Andy Gordon Angela Grobowskl Krista Honsen Eric Harden Amy Heinrich Jim Hibbert Jill Hoover Tracy Houle 106 - Juniors — Dogenois — John — 60 s Details are so important in Science dosses. Krista Hansen and Tlno Mangiopane review notes on their Showing off his car, Mike Saddler stands by the experiment. engine of his car. Poul Moehlmon reaches Into his locker, while Jim Norman ond Brian Lonergon wait so that they aren ' t late for class. Rings ore o special port of being a junior. In the spring ond fall, Terryberry visits the school allowing students to choose. Cliff Gammon ond Don Wilkins look ot the class rings. During o doss exchange, Don Schramm reads o note while Thereso Wrubel ond Scott White ond Chris John wolf to find our the contents. Lunch time provides o chonce to relax for Renne Quennevllle ond enjoy o half hour break with friends. Juniors 80s — 107 Lynn Richardson and Kevin Smith look of one of the two display coses concerning alcohol related Occidents Drinking and driving claimed 25,000 lives lost year ond injured 650.000 S.A.D.D. group formed " Friends don ' t let friends drive drunk " The notional slogan appeared often warning teenagers to think twice about getting behind the wheel — DRUNK. S.A.D.D — Students Against Drunk Driv- ing — is an awareness group formed or the high school. Adviser Ms. Shagena realized the serious concern that students were ex- pressing ond helped organize the group. Student speeches ond several display coses ore the forces behind the groups success in geting the point across. Contracts for life — o contract that both the parent and the student signs were promoted through the Social Studies classes. Token from a Rot Review survey, 37% of the students hove hod experience with drinking. 78% hove ridden with someone who was intoxicated ond 3% hove receiv- ed o ticket for drunk driving. 87% knew so- meone who hod been injured or killed os o result of o drunk driver. Suson Jeannette Chris John Shown Johnson Atusko Iwoso Corrie Kaufman Chris Kozor Joseph Keller Mellsso Kenny Jodi Klier Ann Kmetz Brian Knopp Lynn Kowolski 108 — Juniors — Jeannette — Kowolski — S.A.D.D. Group Going around to Social Studies classes, Ann Kmetz and Dean Folkerts explain the SADD group. The latest fad and fashion trend of the ' 60 ' s, animal slippers. What ' s In and What ' s Out Out White Alice Cooper, Madonna, Monkeys Top Gun Miami Vice color beads Bruce Springsteen colorific, short, bob cut Trons Am, Fieros Mini Skirts Polish pens, fake noils Georgio Don Johnson, Mlchoel J. Fox In Brown, pink Bob Seger. Bon Jovi Crocodile Dundee Moonlighting rings, charms, gold Bon Jovi long .tinted, hair, perms, washed out dye Mini trucks. Escorts Denim, safari look natural Polo Bruno Ropollni Frank Kresevich Mike Kronner Jill Kummer Don Kuplerskl Shell! Kurak Scott Lomee Shown Leonard Keith Lewis Eric Liebold Christopher Lines Lourie Longtine David Loomis Cheryl Lorenz Nicholos Loupes Lourie Lozen Greg Mocuga Tina Mangiopone Donna Markhom Juniors — Kresvich — Morkham — Whor ' s In Out — 109 Stylish ... — Boggy jeans, bulky shirrs, swearers and colored socks ore rhings rhor juniors wear ro sroy in sryle. Everyone ' s sryle is differenr. " I like comforroble clorhes, " soid Gina Fiorani. " Expensive and unordinory " is for Chris Davidson, while Tino Yonaka ' s models Californio punk sryles. Popular designers ore Jordoche, Levi, Colvin Klein ond Guess. Popular places ro shop are Conrempo, Fox- more, Marianne ' s ond Jeon Nicole. Junior Reps: Front How: Krisrino Yonoko, Lourie lozen, Michelle Derube, Sue Jeonnerre, Down Hording, Sue Ruemenopp. Kelly Ponke. Dock Dow. Renne Quenneville. Fred Rollins, Korhleen McLone. Shown Leonard, Dennis Rolond. Somontho Doker. Tonyo Moxwell Roberr McCoy Kevin McKeown Korhleen McLone Down Mercer Keirh Meyers Ryon Mlkerich Rurh Mills Tom Mini Mory Murphy Mon Nowlckl Dill O ' Grady Korhy Oncevski Trocy Oswald P.J. Pellerier Sorino Peterson Srocy Pisarski Kelly Ponke Angelo Poynrer Chris Quednou Renne Quenneville Kim Rowski Lynn Richardson Jennifer Rochon Dennis Rolond Fred Rollins Sue Ruemenopp Mike Soddler Lindo Schun Shoune Sebosrion 110- Juniors — Moxwell — Sebosrion — Fashions Doggy shirts ond foded jeons help Lory Andros stoy in style during rhe cold winter months. Keeping comfortable In boggy sweaters ond jeons. Terry Arsenoult volunteers to complete boll decorations on October 16. Comfortable jackets help keep students worm. Jodi Kller works to odd o few finishing touches to her locker decorations. Dill Diland ' s spiked hair attracts attention. In Mr. Schloock s science doss. Dill works ot his science assignment listing the properties of Individual rocks. Punk styles remain populor. Tlno Yonoko ond Kothleen McLone dress fashionably eoch doy . Haircuts ore o new option In rhe stylish oreo. Dove Cope likes the wild haircut, while Ken Burchett prefers rhe more traditional look. Most populor among stylsh Juniors Is the just plain comfortable look. Chris John tries to get to doss before that lost bell. Juniors — Fashions — 111 You know it ' s almost time Being a staff photographer provides many challenges. Shown Leonard spends third hour In the hall trying to complete the assignment for the current deodllne. You know it ' s almost time . . . when you order your class ring, begin thinking about college, take American History. Time to look at the end of high school and prepare for the future. Junior year is o break bet- ween the reality of the future and underclassmen. During the year, speeches must be mode in Speech class, reports turn- ed in and the grade point overage con- tinues to grow in importance. " It ' s o lot of work,, but if will oil be worth it, " said Down Hording. With the variety of options available, students found their schedules full of valuable electives. After two years of having almost oil required subjects, the change into choices was o welcome one. Demonstration speeches enable juniors fo tell the class many things about Interests and hobbies. Mark Dogenais demonstrates a radio and topes. Robert Shaffer Don Shea Robert 5helton Chemistry experiments demand time, patience and concentration. Jill Kummer carefully measures the chemicols fo be used. Kittens ond puppies often visit speech class. Michelle Musson describes her cat and kitten with the help of Sue Jeannette. The kitten, Phoebe, later that day went to live with Mrs. Farrell as her new per. Amy Skula Bill Smith Mott Smith Jerry Sporger Tina Stevenson Jon Sfobor Mike Stubbs Brian Surhlgh Tamara Swiger Jana Toylor Trocey Tesmer Greg Theim 1 1 2 - Juniors — Shoffer — Theim Preparing props. Dill Brownell removes his hockey skates prior ro storting his speech. Presenting her speech In costume, Kelly Ponke prepores ro enter Ms. Shogeno ' s second hour. Junior Steve Wyzykowskl rushes ro finish his Physiology assignment before the bell rings. As the semester ended on Jonuory 2D, students worked extra hord to moke sure oil work was complete. Choosing a doss ring Is o spedol event for eoch Junior. Exchange student Arusko Iwoso looks at the many choices with the help of Gory Slefert. Woodshop enables many students to create coffee tables and bookcases. Dove Loomis curs the end pieces carefully. Tracy Thomas Lynnerte Tregonowon Pomelo Trigger Anthony Voden Michelle VonOppens Melanie Vermeulen Deano Vernier Bob Vogel Alison White Don Wilkins Laura Wnuk Theresa Wrubel Juniors — Thomas — Yonaka — Time — 1 13 The after school hours find the sophomore holl o popular place to socialize. On o dolly basis, the radios ore going ond srudenrs work to keep rheir lockers in style. Adding new pictures to her locker, Down DuPoge and Nicole Orris wait for the 3:30 bus. Science experiments provide challenges for individual students os the detailed study necessary keeps Trade Lobeck ond Scott Dupuie busy during thrid hour Physiology doss. Jim Abney Michelle Adomowicz Michelle Allor Henry Amomo Joson Andrews Denise Atkins Michael Augustine Stocy Bolduck Jim Boll Tania Boll Dovid Barry Kelley Basye Scott Bell Julie Bembos Dovid Benke Deanna Benke Joe Bieke Joe Biland Rob Bobo Poulo Bokono Brendo Brobst Ken Burchett Poul Bush Sue Butterfield 1 1 4 - Sophomores — Abney — Butterfield — Lockers The five minutes between dosses gives Terri Gerow, Srocey Speors ond Mindy Tilly o chonce to catch up on the latest. Soph Reps: Front flow : Amy Duboy, Tonyo Yonoho, Gordon Hoyden. Trocy Tefler. Second flow. Tonyo Tull. Trade Lobeck, Loura Pollock. Dock flow. Tommy Musson. Joe Biland, Nicole Licorl, Steve Moron. Sophomore favorites Food 1. Pizzo 2. Steak 3. Tacos Rock Group 1. Don Jovi 2. Van Halen 3. Led Zepplin Cars : I. Mustang GT 2. Corvette 3. Lamborgine Radio station 1. WRIF 101 2. WLLZ 98.7 3. WHYT 96.3 Albums : 1. Bon Jovi — Slippery When Wet 2. VanHalen 5150 3. Janet Jackson — Control Songs: 1. Don Jovi- You Give Love o Dod Nome 2. Boston- Amondo 3. Don Jovi- Livin on o Prayer Restaurant: 1. McDonald ' s 2. Toco Bell 3. Pizza Hut ond Captain M ' s. TV Show: 1. The Cosby Show 2. Moonlighting 3. Growing Pains Movie: 1. Top Gun 2. Beverly Hills Cop 3. Rocky IV The Breakfast Club Teacher: I. Mr. Jackson 2. Mr. Jones 3. Mr. Sanders Craig Coimi Donno Colcoterro Vicki Corson Angelo Chortier Trldo Cobb Julie Connelly Rob Crompton Cofhy Crank John D ' Anroni Jeff Dovey Bill Davis Bob DeGowske Jeff DeLonge Chris Dlrtel Ann Dobby Dovid Doss Amy DuBoy Sherri Duprey Sophomores — Coimi — Duprey — Lockers — 115 Scort Dupuie Corey Eoron Drod Evon Les Forley Mork Fehlmon Holly Fioroni Jeff Floronl Robin Ford Terry Fournier Todd Froser Brian Fredericks Scon Fredericks Eric Furtoh Frank George Kyle Geremesz Terri Gerow Lisa Gionnini Joe Gill Scon Gillespie Shelly Glllmon Julie Gohl Down Gouine Hearher Grobowskl Jill Grocki 1 16 - Sophomores — Dupule — Grocki — Academics Academic classes prepare for the future Graduates of 1989 have additional requirements. Among these re- quirements are science, math, English, computer science and physical educa- tion. In the junior and senior years, American History, Government and Economics must be passed to complete the needed 23.5 credits. For each student the reality of grades and needed classes continues to be im- portant. Learning the reality of credits, students begin to look at their classes seriously. With the ability to choose more classes, students look at their own futures and begin to prepare for careers. Many students do not wont oil of these requirements, but as Trocie Lobeck said: " They give you classes to take and that means that you have to take them. " Advanced science dosses provide the opportunity to look in depth Into many oreos. In Physiology, dissections ore common. Paul Petronski ond Tony DeWalls study ports of the broln. During weight training Doris Heath works out on the leg machine. Weight training Is o popular option for sophomores completing their phys ed requirement. Tom Groebert Denise Gronlco Karen Grotopp Scott Gulette Joson Hodden Jeff Holl Joy Hollum Patricio Hordy Dill Havens Gordon Hoydett Lori Hoyslett Shelly Heinz Reno Hensley Kerl Hopkins Kevin Horneffer Donnerte Houle Mike Howe Gretchen Humes Sophomores — Groebert — Humes — Academics — 117 Listening to another one of Mr. Holmes ' fomous " Performonce Not Excuses " quototions. Angelo Peck, Julie Bembos, Joy Hollum ond Lori Kronrz get the detoils of their next project. Brian Romoles. Jeff Holle , Julie Jenkins ond Steve Dido work together to tackle the newspaper computer. Mark Prais, Keri Hopkins ond Condy Cotoldi work on passing another olgebra test. Martha Humes Koren Hussel Michelle Jock Tracy Jonefski Richard Johnson Kristyn Jones Jennifer Koatz Tracey Karl Frank Kazor Lynn Keck Kimberly Kelsey Chris Kimberly Jill Koepke Lori Kolokowski Ed Kowolski Lori Krantz Kim Krawczyk Deonno Krollkowskl Mark Kulaszewski Tom Lamb Chorles Long Randi Leaver Cheryl Lewis Cliff Lewis 118 — Sophomores — Humes — Lewis — Newcomers First hours announcements keep Keri Hopkins. Joe Smith. Doug Menkel and Scott Dupie listening to the events of the doy. Tom Medley purchases some goodies from the fast food line. Lynette May and Debi Broworski compare test scores. Welcoming new Sophomores Being a sophomore could be one of your best years in school. It ' s the time when we oil grow out of being a " picked on freshman " to being " parf " of the high school. We offen meet new people, moke new friends ond find new loves. For the majority of us, meeting new people is fun, but for the new student it con be very difficult. After many years of declining enrollments, things ore changing. The sophomore doss mirrored oil the other dosses in receiving new students from os for owoy os Hanau, West Germany. We also welcomed o student from o military school in Indiana. John D’Antoni told us: " I would rather be in Algonac. " So for, we hove placed o good impres- sion on our newcomers. ' ' Algonac hos o better school ond the people here ore not pushy ond stuck up, " said Wendy Hole from New Hoven High School. Bill Gifford odds that " I thought it was o nice place despite the focr that there was nothing much to do. " Jason Lewton Nicole Licori Trocie lobeck Brian Lonergan Michael Lorenz Al Lowe Robert MocEwon Dianna Malnvllle Brian Mollk Jennifer Monzo Steve Morkowski Heother Martin Patricia McBride Kathy McDonald Shone McGuffie Joe McKoon Tom Medley Lauro Meldrum Sophomore — Lewton — Meldrum — Newcomers — 119 Munchies After o long morning, mony students like to go to the cofeterio for lunch. There ore three moin sources: hot lun- ches, junk food line and, of course, br- inging food from home. Mony students wait in the long lunch line to grab a hot meal such os pizza, hamburgers or hot dogs for only o dollar. If the students wont something sweet, they con wait for potato chips, cookies and other goodies. For diversion, there ore always candy machines. Fund raising took the options of condy bars throughout the year. Students Involved with Track, Yearbook, Seniors, Band, and French Club all used student ' s hunger to satisfy their need for money. Concession stands ore a money maker for the dosses. Joe Biland sells pop to o hungry customer. Students found themselves In luxury this foil with on indoor concession stond. After weight training. Tracy Tetler finds herself re- curllng her holr before continuing with her day. Soroh Meldrum Doug Menkel Seon Michoff Paul Moehlmon Beth Moore Nicole Moore Steve Moron Tommy Musson Jesse Nogy George Niculo Tonyo Nielsen Jim Normon Michele O ' Connor Theresa Ohlrlch Chris Okum Totljonlo Oncevski Nicole Orris Wendy Poquin Joe Poscoe Angelo Peck Down Peterson Paul Perronski Joel Piotek Christine Plertl 120 — Sophomores — Meldrum — Plertl — Munchies PAGE MISSING PAGE MISSING Spirited students rode the floot ond the truck fhot pulled the floor down M-29. Enjoying the ride ond sophomore pride ore Poul Petronskl, Rob Bobo, Steve Moron, Phil Witherspoon ond Chod Smith. According to the rules, points were gorhered tor eoch Item worn. The blrthdoy hots enobled Steve Wokely ond Jeff VonReyendom to odd points to the doss totol. Banana cream pie moy be rosty, but for Corey Eaton it Is certainly messy os she competes of the yearbook assembly. Roquel Tumo Robert Upton Trocy Vonderhogen Bob VonReyendom Jeff VonReyendom Terry Vermeulen Steve Wokely Vicki Warner Koren Weaver Do no Westbrook Erlko Wiensch Perry Wight Rich Wilhelm Steven Wilhelm Eric Witherspoon Phil Witherspoon Nothon Woods Dovld Worden Tonyo Yonoko Jeff Zech Sophomores — Tumo — Zech — Spirit — 120 Freshmen Reps: Front Row: Shonnon Murphy. Denise Vigliorri. Second Row: Seon Kolodge, Glenn Taylor, Debbie Piemont, Mary Ann Jasko. Dock Row. Joe Malik, Scort D ' Eorh. Running ogalnst CrosLex , Tonyo Tull ond Lynerte Moy strike to help take the victory. Scott Acre Roger Adomowlcz Guy Adelinl Tonyo Aluto Jamie Albert Dovid Amoe Sandy Arnell Colleen Ash Dovid Ashley Melisso Boll Steve Barker Sonyo Bour Lisa Bean Russell Beck Richord Becker Steven Beckman Sheri Bednorskl Sheri Bernard Amy Beverly Roxonne Bldlmon Dove Biegonski Robert Blanton Jody Booth Brondon Borchordt 124 — F reshmen — Acre — Borchordt — Performances High school students combined with junior high students to coptivote the oudience on December 16 with the chorol presentation of A Christmas Carol. Stocy Chortier. Stocy Suites, ond Kristin Lowrence participated in the square donee portion. Performances help students become involved Joining rhe high school gives students o wide variety of ac- tivities to participate in. From being oble to be in marching bond ond perform for Homecoming, join cheerleoding squads, win a covered place on the precisionerte or ma- jorette squad or join any of the many sports available, students found many wos to display their skills. " It ' s exciting. I like to march. In junior high bond, we ployed in concerts, but we get to march ond be in competi- tion, " soid Amy McCarty. The freshmen like to join sports to meet other people ond compere with others either the some oge or o different age. From oil of the variety of things available, the class of 1990 become a valuable asset. Bill Bouller Jeremy Briggs Jill Brlsrol Nicole Brooks Debl Browarskl Don Brown Terry Bugg David Burgess Wendy Burns Condy Cofoldi Stocy Chortier Tom Collins Tom Coppolo Genevieve Cross Trocy Curtis Rondy Cufhbertson Scott D’Eoth Mott Dogenois Chortle Dondron Kim Dovedowski Lee Dovey Tonyo Davis Jim DeGowske Rick DeLoere Freshmen — Bouller — DeLoere — Performances — 125 An honest look at Freshmen From frightened freshmen to spirit week survivors, the closs of 1990 mode its mork. Orienrorion began March 18 rill March 20, 1986. With Mr. Ford and Mr. McLeod, they reviewed the 9rh — 12rh grade program so that the new students would know whor to expect in the classes that they choose. They also toured the halls to see classrooms, shops, offices and lockers. " Parent involvement in orientation is extremely important to outline a pro- gram for oil four years, " said Mr. McLeod. Mops ore a traditional social studies assignment Kelli Lomaugh use Michigan mops to find all the local points of Interest Trying to find a specific city. Steve Kuhr uses class time to complete the involved mop assignment. Kelley DeLonge Rhonda DeSmyther Aimee Dertloff Mike DeVlominck Renee DeVlominck Nickol Dionne Ann Dubay Jeff Dunn Doryl DuPoge Down DuPoge Deonno DuVoll Jessica DuVernoy Angelo Edmonson Jody Elrod Liso Emerick Corey Engel Charles Estep Gory Earthing Mike Foulmon Colleen Feighon Joe Ferroro Paul Fournier Srocie Fritz Cliff Gammon 126 - F reshmen — DeLonge — Gammon — Orientation Library orientation is a required experience for oil freshmen to explain oil the materials available In the Medio Center. Ryan Hammong woirs for Ms. Nlsr ' s next explanation. Using library time, Jennifer Osterlond works to complete her Comm. I assignment before the end of the library research period. Brian Geloude Tina Gendron George Gennerte Down Gerds Jamie Gill Orod Golembiewskl Mary Good Molly Gordon Steve Gough Carl Glonformoggio Toml Guldner Tlno Gunnells Erlko Hofferkomp Ryon Hommong Down Hammer Lelond Hommond Amy Hansen Jonet Harden Michelle Hordlon Don Houghron Mark Heinrich Bud Herz Amy Hodges Michelle Hollhon Freshmen — Geloude — Hollhon — Orientation - 127 Class of ' 90 makes history as 1 00th class Having the special honor of being the 100th class to graduate, the class of 1990 begins on a special note. Although the reality hasn ' t hit many students, most freshmen do view this as an honor. " The fact that the school has been around that long is honor enough, the privilege is oil ours,” said Erika Hafferkamp. Over the years, AH5 has provided many opportunities to help students prepare for their individual future. A variety of classes and the skill center ore now available. Things ore much different than the small building that began our history in 1890. Decorating the freshmen hall is o challenge for unsuspecting students. They never realized the amount of paper and decorations needed to cover the holl ond compere with the other dosses. Tommy Schultz ond Scott Dore work to get the paper chains up. Taking a break from Typing doss, Shannon Murphy ond Lourerre McCauley stand up to be counted by the traveling student council members to goln spirit jug points. Kellie Hopkins Nicole Hosford Joe Howe David Hughey Becky Hurlburt Patrick Huston Todd Jockins Mike Jacobs Donovan John Mory Ann Josko Missy Johnson Steve Johnson Cyndi Jordon Stephanie Juk Dion Jurczok Jeff Kaminski Ed Keller Scott Kemp Seon Kolodge Kathleen Koltz Mike Kresevich Amy Krueger Steve Kuhr Koren Kuloszewskl 128 - F reshmen — Hopkins — Kuloszewskl — 100th doss Capturing the spirit of the season on o chilly October doy, freshmen enter their first floor with Molly Gordon ond Nicole Brooks riding down M-29. Pajama day brings comfortable ond fun outfits for Lisa Uncle, Colleen Ash, Nicole Hosford, Pom Shelton ond Lori Yox. Kelly Kuriluk Ron Kurkowskl Brian Lalewicz Pot LoLonde Ronnie Lone Jock Lawrence Kristin Lawrence Collette LeLocheur Kristen Lewek Kelli Lolmough Jerry Longflne George Lubnow Tlno Mockey Jennifer Moeseele Joe Mollk Mellsso Monlod Laura Martin Rhondo Martin Charlie Moson Jerry Maxwell Lynerte Moy Brton McCollum Jomes McCon Amy McCarty Freshmen — Kuriluk — McCarty — 100th doss — 129 Joining the high school hos privileges Including attending donees for Tonyo Aluto, Chris White, Renee Wldmer ond Lourle McCouley. Views from 1990- 5 best things about this year: 1 . Meet more people 2. Sports ond activities 3. New school 4. Attention 5. Out of junior high ond more freedom 5 worst things about this year: 1 . People pick on you. 2. Being lost. 3. Treated like kids. 4. Spirit week. 5. Not os many privileges, getting used to the change. This survey was completed with o ran- dom sample of 9th grade dosses. Gory McCarty lourerte McCouley Howord McCollom Undo McMullen Chris Meldrum Lisa Mlketich Dove Miller Michele Mlnche Sherry Mlnche Ann Mocon Scott Morosky Sondy Morris Leslie Morrison Shannon Murphy Sondro Neumann Jennifer Newmon Shown Norkus Al Nugent Rob Olsen Jennifer Osrerlond Daniel Paquette Debbie Plemont Barry Pilorskl Gory Pilorskl 130 - F reshmen — McCarty — Pilarski — Surveys Extra credit projects keep freshmen Dawn Gerds ond Amy McCarty busy after school during the week before Christmas. Wolfing for that bell to send students to fourth hour. Kevin Witherspoon, Paul Williams, Michelle Adamowlcz ond Louro Mortln hove pictures In hand after receiving their school pictures on October 28. Greg Prols Mark Prols Curtis Profer Kim Prlzgent Chorles Pruitt Sol Plocendo Pom Rodjewskl Brian Roger Nicole Rowskl Tonyo Rletzler Bob Rivord Don Robbins Steve Robbins Julie Rochon Down Rogers Sherry Romo Bryan Russell Brian Rufton Jennifer Rutton Dennis Sompier Jeff Sorterly Bob Schramm John Schultz Tommy Schultz Freshmen — Prols — Schultz — Surveys — 131 Parent expectations A goal, something you wont to ac- complish, is whot o lot of the ninth graders intend to do during their high school careers. The parents of students expect them to work hard and to do the best that they con. Many students were asked if they hod on ideas of whot their parents expected. Almost unomiously, students replied that their parents wonted them to do: " the best that they con.’’ Students want to do their best. Through the classes and experiences in doss and extra curricular, the aims re- main the some — be successful. Andrea Schuit David Schurr Karen Sessor Norman Shelton Pam Shelton Mary Sherman Ronnie Siddall Gory Slefert Ted Sterens Jennifer Smith Joe Smith Shawn Smith Chris Solgot Stacey Spears Julie Stabile Terry Stalter Scott Sropley Cheryl Stepp D.J. Stiltner Tom Stoll Holly Sulllvon Stacy Suites Barbara Sutherland Glenn Taylor Mike Tesmer Tonya Thomas Amml Tremontl Brian Treppo Kris Trese Kevin Trigger Eric Turner Anthony Turzak Condoce Uleskl Uso Unde Jomle Upton Paulo Von BuskJrk 132 - F reshmen — Schuit — Von Busklrk- Expectations Working hard to complete his goal. Mike Foulmon finishes his mop in Mr. Avers ' social studies doss. Social Studies is o required doss. Jomie Upton works to finish the assigned work before the bell rings. Julie VonOost Joe VonPlose Scott VonSlombrouck Dob Vernier Denise Vlgllorti Stephanie Wochtel John Wollnske Richard Wollnske Tlno Wolker Colleen Wall Tim Waller Dovld Worwlck Kelly Wenglosz Mork Wenglosz Wendy Werner Jim Wesoloski Christine White Nick White Scott White Renee Wldmer Jerry Williams Pom Williams Paul Williams Rosemary Wilson Kerry Wisdom Kevin Witherspoon Missy Wood John Wonket Glenn Yox Lori Yox Allan Zokrzewskl Freshmen — VonOost — Zokrzewskl — Expectations - 130 Waiting for the next parent. Mrs. Streif Keeps all of the college Information reody. Many parents of college bound students tolK to Mrs. Streit during conferences to make sure that they hove everything In order before sending in applications. Prep hour enables Mr. Young to do o little oddltlonol research for his Shokespeore doss. Shakespeare was re-added to the curriculum this foil. Students were oble to take o trip to Stratford In eorly foil os port of the doss. Mrs. Liso Asaro Special Services Mr. Roger Avers Social Studies, Track, Cross Country Mr. Ross Baker Social Studies Mr. Dennis Basinksi Business Education Mr. Charles Blanck Industriol Arts Mrs. Carol Bokhari French, Student Coundl Mrs. Jill Buck English Mr. Thomas Cvengros Counselor Nor Pictured: Mrs. Dione Bellack Special Services 134- Future Preparation Parent conferences were busy for Mr. Greenwood os he goes through student ' s progress with o parent. Prior to the porode. Mr Reed helps Sfocy Dolduck ger ready to march, adjusting her hot. Mrs. Gobler spent time working with the Health students during Mrs. Egllntons absence Preparing students for the future Preparing for the future involves many different aspects. From the basic Keyboarding to the simulated office in Business Education, accuracy is constantly demanded. Mathematics continually provides op- portunity for increasing skill develop- ment. From the basic moth classes, now known os General Moth, to in Senior Moth, in depth development is stressed. Science sow many changes during the year, with continuing change still developing. With the stress on science on o nationwide level, the science students now found themselves facing o science section on the MEAP test. From basic grammar to the in depth term paper, the English skills enabled many students to opt out of basic english classes in college. The perfor- mance to on individual ' s ability was con- stantly demanded. Over and over, the stress in the school, was to be the best that one could be. The options were there. It was up to each individual student to use the options provided. Mrs. Carolyn East Mathematics Mrs. Jone Eglinton Health, Field Hockey Mrs. Nancy Farrell Special Services Mr. Greg Godfrey Social Studies Mr. Rod Greenwood Psychology Sociology Boys G Girls Junior Vorslfy Boskerboll Mrs. Karen Hortmon Mathematics Mr. James R. Holmes English Mrs. Patricio Huston Business Education Not pictured: Mr. Barry Hobrlo Athletic Director Future Preparation — 105 Class discussions lead ro new insighrs in the dasswork. Mrs. Bellack works wirh Jennifer Burton, Bill Vernier ond Brian Lolewicz Mrs Bellack joined the staff in October. Her room is housed in the old publications office. Potent conferences provide on opportunity for parents to leorn whot is expected of their son or daughter Mr. Treppo meets with o parent during the October conferences. For the first time, spring conferences on March 20 were added to the high school schedule. In the post, only the elementary schools hod spring conferences. Library orientation helps new students become fomillor with oil the elements of the Medio Center. Mr Young ' s first hour doss spent time in the library working with Ms. Nist to leorn how to use the reseorch facilities. Mr. Hugh Jackson Science Golf Varsity Basketball Mrs. Mary Jackson Business Education Dept Chairperson Mr. Greg Jones Art Dept. Chairperson Mr. Terry Maki Mathematics Mrs. Ruth Mavis English Dept. Chairperson Remembrance Mr. Allan McLeod Counselor Mr. Dennis McMaken Vocol Music Mixed Chorus Roinbow Connection Mr. Arthur R. Meganck Sociol Studies 136 • Veteran Teachers Looking over o recent doss ossignmenr, Mrs. Sperry rakes time to write o poss. Students were required ro hove o poss to be out in the holt for ony reason. Advanced algebra is o difficult doss for oil who take the doss. Mr. Rochon uses both the lecture technique os well os providing o lot of time for exercises ro moke sure that oil students understond the material Working with o Sponish ploy. Mr. Weirzel rokes rime to explain some of the customs to George Lubnow, Chod Smith. Experience leads to strong staff In a day of continual talk of stress and burnout, the faculty remains strong with many reochers remaining with the high school for o number of years. Looking ot whot not only keeps o teacher reaching, but also whot keeps the teachers ot Algonoc High, one finds that the student body is o key force. As Mr. Jones stored the students here ore " personable people.” With each individual teacher bringing many different experiences to their classroom, the curriculum is rich with o variety of classes and outlooks. After the passage of the milloge, many teachers returned in the expanded curriculum. Mr. Young, who worked with o top boskerboll team ot Deckerville returned to the English deportment. As he stored: " The students are respectable and co- operative. Now and then you get the sense that something you hove done hos amounted to something. " Individual teachers look ot entire families that hove passed through their classrooms, from Mr. Trumble, Mrs. Eglin- ton and Mr. McLeod who hove been with the system since the late 50 ' s to Mrs. Bellack who just joined the system this foil, the educational experiences a vailable here moke this o special place ro learn. Mrs. Marilyn Merrick Home Economics Economics Mr. Dennis Morse Weight Troining Phys Ed Mr. Kenneth Musson Indusrriol Arts Dept. Chairperson Ms. Kathy Nist Medio Center Notional Honor Society Mrs. Morie Redeiss Science Advanced Science Society Softboil Mr. Gregory A. Reed Bond: Concert. Morching, Toft Rood. Precisionertes, Majorettes Mrs. Mary Robertson Mathematics Mr. Louis Rochon Mothemorics Depf Chairperson Veteran Teachers — 107 Teaching social studies to ninth graders, Mr, Megonck helps provide background on school rules ond guidelines through on understanding of the school handbook. He works with Deanna DuVoll to complete her worksheet. Endless paperwork keeps faculty busy Papers, class lists, exams, projects, derailed reports, library research, pro- ofreading papers, lectures, deficienies . . . the list seems endless. Yet, each day, each teacher trys to keep all of the paperwork up to date and each days class totally prepared. For many teachers, the day doesn ' t stop at 2:30, rather extends many hours into the night as homework is a necessity. For each individual teacher, the elements to success are different. For the English teacher who must spend endless hours reading writing assignments to the science teachers who spend hours in the building setting up labs, to the business education teachers who often get headaches fry- ing to proofread each individual students work looking for typing errors — the days are long but rewarding. Circulating during an Economics exom, Mr. Baslnski Is ready to answer ony ond oil questions. Videotaping the football gomes ond bond performances, Mr. Toylor helped eoch group to be oble to analyze mistakes ond improve for the future. Working to co-ordinate Skill Center students, Mr. McLeod keeps in constant contact to moke sure that oil students ore progressing ot the proper rote to Insure certification from the Skill Center. Mr. Jess Sabo Science Dept. Chairperson Advanced Science Society Mr. Tim Sanders Mathematics Hockey Mr. Dan Shafer English Rot Review Girls Varsity Bosketoll Trock Mrs. Paula Sperry Special Services Junior Class odvlser Mrs. Esther Streit Counselor Mr. Michael Taylor Special Services Track Mr. Larry Treppa English Mr. Ron Trumble English Not Pictured: Mr. L.T. Schlaack Science 136 - Paperwork Design in on requires in depth study ond much effon. Mr Jones onolyzes the efforts of Louro Wenninger, Tommy Musson ond Tommy Verniers. Keeping oil the new students scheduled, Mr. Cvengros keeps the records up to dote. During rhe yeor, over 75 new students entered the high school. The musical demanded total concentration. Mr. McMoken directed the chorus members to produce o well run show. Providing instruction in Woodshop enables the students to complete their projects accurately ond carefully. Mr. Blonck demonstrates the proper use of the sow to Frank Weaver. Mr. Don Weitzel Spanish Mrs. Morcio Wylie Business Educotion Notionol Honor Society Mr. Jomes Wesoloski Social Studies Senior class adviser Mr. Stephen C. Young English Girls Vorsity Boskerboll Not Pictured: Ms. Anita Shagena Social Studies Dept Chairperson 5ADD Poperwork — 139 " The requirement of Speech and composition classes is beneficial for students. They are skills you can use later on down the road. " Henry Amama ' 89 With government a state graduation requirement, each senior is constantly concerned about keeping grades up. Glen Adams checks his status with Mr. Wes. Geometric concepts can be confusing. However, Mr. Maki helps second hour students understand the theorems. Bewilderment and frustration overcome Brian Roger until Mrs. Bokhari clarifies the question in French. Waxing layouts is a hard skill to master. Mr. Shafer shows his sports staff, Larry Ashley, Raquel Tuma, Jeff Lang and Vicki Carson the basic rules to follow. Weight training enrollment greatly increased in September. Mr. Morse returned from the junior high to work with the Physical Education program. In Gym class, he waits for the puck while playing hockey with the students. 140 — Academic Division What do one semester of computer science, one semester of speech, one year of social studies and one semester of phys. ed have in common? These are all new requirements to graduate. These changes were made because we felt the students should be better prepared for the real world of work, " said counselor Mr. McLeod. Academics continue to strive for ex- cellence. Students found themselves in challenging classes as the look towards college and future planning took serious lines. For the first time, scheduling was on a year long basis. The year long idea was a result of the recommendations of North Central. At the point of eval- uation, the recommendations were to help the program be less fragmented. " I hope this program works. It will save the students and staff time and work, " said Mr. Ford. Credits dominated a student ' s day. Seniors needed to achieve the magic number of 21.5 to graduate. For many students, the serious aspects of mak- ing up credits due to problems in ninth and tenth grades kept students in night school. Juniors need 22.5, freshmen and sophomores 23.5. The increasing number is due to the addi- tion of the 6th hour. Each department made changes to strengthen academic programs. While the primary focus in the school district remained on the basics, new elec- tives added to a student ' s day. Throughout the building active learn- ing was always going on. From Mr. Greenwood ' s exciting Psych lectures, to a college comp student carefully researching their classics assignment, to a ninth grader learning Data Base in Computer Use, academic ex- periences totally filled the six hours. To really appreciate all the variety available . . . You had to be there Academic Division 141 Strong academic programs highlight district growth With the passage of the millage, changes have occured everywhere throughout the district. Enrollment has also improved with the return of the six hour doy according ' to Mr. Ford. " We found that we hod more students of the end of first semester, than we hod or the beginning of the year. " Mr. Ford also stressed that the push on academics which began in 1984 hos been evident with the increased requirements for each class. Mr. Coimi stored: " If hos put o pressure on the students to do well on the Michigan State Assessment Test and the ACT. They realize they hove the some op- portunities here os the kids ore receiving in other schools.” Mr. Hollway reflected on the continuing strength in academics with the comment: " I see on increase in the morale of the staff ond students. " High school students began the year with the excitement of o new athletic field. After extensive planning, district personnel were utilized to construct the new field. As the spring approached, the planning stages centered on the frock facility. Once the field is finished, it will be one of the finest in the areas. Elementary ond junior high students hove also witnessed changes. Both hove o longer doy. The junior high has o sports program ond elective classes. Elementary students hove gym, music ond o critical thinking program. With the building pro- gram completed, oil students hove on op- portunities to experience excellent facilities. With the planning ond direction of the administration ond board, education con- tinues to the o primary focus for oil concerned. During November, students and ad- ministration were shocked by the death of board member, Mr. Richard Fleischer. Long o supporter of students ond activities, his presence on the board is strongly missed. _ ■ u i Mrs. Korn ond Mr Hick listen ro rhe Quiz Bowl participants summary of the year ' s ocfivity. Dr. Bollin ond Mr. Yonoka review rhe financial records before opproving rhe expenditures. Calling the meeting to order. Mr. Dodge begins the ogendo while Mr. Coimi ond Mrs. Baxter listen. 142 — Administration Board of Education: Front Row: Mrs. Jonice Korn, Mr. Don Dodge, President, Mrs. Sue Baxter, secretory. Bock Row: Mr. Richord Hick, Dr. Kenneth Bollin, Mr. Charles Yonako, Vice President. Not pictured: Mr. A. Dole Tucker, Treasurer. Looking ot district progress. Mr. Colml reflects on the success of this year. Responding to Liso Christioens ' questions. Mr. Hollwoy explains district goals. Reviewing parking permits Mr. Gilbreorh mokes arrangements for onother space. With o consistent concern for academic excellence, Mr. Ford listens to o student ' s scheduling request Mr. Joseph Coimi Superintendent Mr. Robert Hollwoy Assistant Superintendent Administration — 140 Mr. Robert Ford Principal Mr. Kenneth Gilbreath Assistant Principal Office personnel: help and influence always in demand Valuable assisrance is what the office personnel provide the students with. Their help and their influence is always in demand. Their days are usually hectic and with many inter- ruptions such as signing out passes, keeping up attendance records or just being there to help with whatever problems may occur. Mrs. Hurst is Mr. Ford ' s secretary. Her job has become much more challenging since she helped Mr. Ford take over the Athletic Director’s job until Mr. Hobrla was hired. Along, with helping Mr. Ford, she has all the processing of driver ' s ed and the banking to do. Mrs. Fisher works with scheduling, keeping track of perma- nent records, and filing. She is also Mr. Gilbreath ' s secretary and keeps student records up to dare. Mrs. Moran is responsible for keeping all attendance records organized and up to date while working with the many phone calls and students who daily come into the office. The school nurse, Mrs. Whirtemore plays an important role in giving eye tests for driver education, doing sciolosis testing and keeping up with immunization records. Whatever problems may occur, each member of the of- fice staff works together to keep everything running smoothly. Mrs. Coro Fisher Mrs. Linda Hurst Mrs. Jeon Moron The school nurse . Mrs. Whirtemore, updates the student immunizoton records. Mrs. Moron writes the list of people to be excused for thot day This list is typed doily ond given to the teochers. Keeping all the correspondonce up to dote keeps Mrs. Hurst very busy throughout the doy. Getting first semester grodes recorded so thot doss ronks could be totaled kept Mrs. Fisher busy during February. 144 — Office Personnel Discussing the changing requirements, parent advisory members give Mr Ford Insight on the community view. Concerned parents work together Every fourth Tuesday, the Parent Advisory board meets. Parent Advisory Boord is made up of concerned porents of the community formed to help moke the school environ- ment better for everyone from helping run o concession stand to listening to o student ' s ideas on planning activities. " We ore like o go between the parents of the community to the principal and the students. We don ' t decide anything, we just moke suggestions that will benefit everyone. " soid Mrs. Sharon Stiltner. Parent Advisory Board meetings ore open to anyone will- ing to listen to ony problems ond discuss what could be done about the problem. A Central Advisory Committee, which is like the Parent Advisory Committee, represents the entire school district. It is set up to deal with problems that occur in oil the schools. Studying the curriculum changes, advisory members give Mr. Ford their ideas on the changed dote of graduation. Parent Advisory Board: Front How: Mrs. Jone Dovis, Mrs. Joann Augustine. Mrs. Evelyn Avers, Mrs. Anno Jasko, Mrs.Goy Bristol. Dock How: Mrs. Goil Petit, Mrs. Barbara Lobeck. Mrs. Judie Reams, Mrs. Borboro Warner, Mrs. Shoron Stiltner, Mrs Nancy Krueger, Mrs. Gloria Mercer Advisory Board — 145 Experiments prove to be fascinating as Ed Manzo, Dill Grotopp, and Erick Senkmojer listen to Mr. Sabo ' s explanation of how to find the resolution of forces. Projects, tests and classroom activities combine for grading. As the marking period ends on November 26, Mr. Godfrey shows Pomm Srier her grade to this point. Studying and sketching cells requires attention to detoil. Lourie Krontz odjusfs the focus to get o dear picture With o two year science requirement, attention to detolls ore very important. Amy Beverly reviews the detoils of the assignment with Mr. Schloock In General Science. 146 — Excellence 11 ,1 m In o classroom experiment, Mrs. Redeiss checks the opportus os Koren Hussel prepares to fry ro generate gos during Physiology doss. Explaining the details of the next major college composition project. Mr. Holmes reviews due dates and requirements. Excellence in education broadens curriculum In the constant push for excellence in education, programs continue to develop and grow. The seniors not only anticipate graduation, but also look at the college prep programs. In depth training in com- position, science ond morhemotics helps the seniors be competitive on o college campus. This concept begins in the ninth grade. Every incoming freshmen ond parent has o meeting with Mr. Ford ro discuss a four year program- either college, business or vocorionol. With revisions in the science and moth programs through the new classes ond new texts, students ore able ro be grouped to meet individual needs. As o result, Biology is now divided into o basic course and on advanced course enabling the students ro delve into difficult areas of o foster pace. Foreign language remains o part of the push for excellence. Two longuoges ore of- fered. French has expanded ro o second year, while four years of Spanish ore available. As students study the longuoges, many look towards fulfilling college admis- sion requirements. From accuracy in Typing I to developing office skills in the advanced closses, profes- sionalism ond excellence is demanded. Of- fice Education provides o realistic two hour block. " You leorn o lot about business. If prepares you for the business world and how to go about getting o job, " said Kelly Lewek. Audio visual odds derails ro a srudy of American Lirerofure. Mrs. Buck uses filmsrrips ro moke many of the works of Edgar Allen Poe come to life Excellence — 147 Performance not excuses . . . Why do leaves change color in the foil? Whor Is fhe end result of odd in o base solu- tion? Inquiring minds leorn the details through lob experiences. Knowing why the software didn ' t work and how to correct fhe problem or know- ing why that particular piece of metol needs two separate welds takes time and study. Classroom activities provide prac- tical experience. Experiments and de monstrations ore on active port of Mr. Greenwood ' s Psych class. While students leorn human behavior they also leorn about themselves and where their thoughts begin. Mrs. Bokhori ' s French class odds excire- Notes and worksheets ore o determining factor for o good grade in American History. Kathleen McLane listens intently os Mr Baker helps her find the specific detoils. the road to success menr to the students day as they leorn french culture and the language. " I hove been pleased to see that the numbers in French class hove remained high over the post year and o half. I think port of the reason for this is that I try to incorporate os many varied activities into fhe class os possible to interest oil types of students for example cooking, singing, gomes, geography, cultural activities and trips,” said Mrs. Bokhori. Seniors experience college work and study habits in Mr. Holmes ' College Comp. " Performance not excuses” is fhe phrase that becomes port of a student ' s everyday life. Accurate keyboarding Is essenrlol os Dee Dee Benke finds out while Mrs. Hartman provides ossistonce in getting the program to run. Reviewing fhe text before rhe test helps Bronden Borchordt preapre for social studies. With new textbooks, students delved Into aspects of government. 148 — Successful formulas Studying cells Is on octlvlty In Biology. Mr. Jockson helps Jomie Upton, ond Joe Ferraro adjust their microscope to focus cleorly on the cell. Various forms of city government con be confusing, but Mr. Avers helps Ed Keller understand the chart. Boardwork Is still required to leorn morhemoflcol solutions. Jomie Albert ond Dennis Sampler work out the homework problems while Mr. Sonders checks for accuracy. Printing the document con sometimes be complex os Bill Gifford discovers. Mrs. Wylie helps provide direction to get the moferlol to print accurately. Successful formulas — 149 Interesting alternatives strengthen Alternatives nor only provide o break from the core subject, but they enable students to develop individual talents. In the ever expanding ort program, students begin to develop portfolios. The holl takes shape os the pointings on the wall con- tinually change. Pottery kilns ore constant- ly in action and o course in commercial design helps students prepare for the world of advertising. " It ' s fun and if will prepare me for o career in commercial design, ' ' said Tammy Musson. Shop classes remain popular and prac- tical. Many homes are filled with gun racks, bookcases and shelves created in these classes. As students develop skills, they can either advance to specific skill center train- ing or use the preparation that they have received on the job. " It ' s fun to learn a trade while you ' re in high school. I will help me after I graduate, ' ' said Frank Cullimore. Various activities within class help pro- vided diversions. VCR rapes keep students elective structure up to date on contemporary film as well as provide actual media update of the literature being studied. Speech enables student not only to develop confidence in front of groups, but also the class enables the students to present interesting facts about hobbies or interests through the demonstration speeches. On the days of those speeches, the front office becomes a mini animal shelter as kittens and pup- pies spend the day waiting for class. Computer Software gives practical experience in learning software. As computers move into daily use, in- dividuals will need to be familiar with how to interpret software for personal use. In the library, students now may elect Library Science. Students learn to use the library in the process, they assist in running the library. The big moment arrives as the master chefs ' Eric Witherspoon. Steve Dido and Jerry Sparger eat their creation. Mrs. Merrick grades their project on oppeoronce. and taste. Patience and skill are required to use a surface grinder. Kyle Geremesz demonstrates both as Mr. Musson overlooks his work. Ronnie Lane works intently completing the final steps of his project in Metol Shop. 150 — Interesting alternatives Mime Is o fine orr rhof fakes much rime ond procrlce to co-ordinate movements. Mr. Trumble warches Rachel Tuma and Gretchen Humes Intently as they complete their skit for speech class. Office practice gives realistic training In secretarial work. JoAnn Meldrum mokes sure that her directions are deor from Mrs. Jockson before typing the business memoes Learning electronic keyboards can be confusing Dennis Sampler listens intently os Mrs. Huston explains the functions of the keys. Learning to parlez-vous francais requires proper verb conjugation. Tino Walker listens os Mrs Bokhori explains the process. Interesting olternotives — 151 Active faculty keeps clubs and classes organized Keeping classes, papers, lesson plans together Is a full rime job in itself. Yet, facul- ty members find time for many extracur- ricular activities. Class and club advisers find prep hours spent working with students, making fund raising arrangements and keeping ac- tivities up to dare. Yearbook adviser, Mrs. Mavis stated: " January and February are a nightmare. In addition to exams and a new seemster, we have a major deadline. Every minute all week long at this time is school related. " Newspaper adviser Mr. Shafer finds his time filled with activities. In addition to the paper, he also coaches girls basketball and girls track. " I try to organize myself os best as I can and I delegate many of the responsibilites to my top students, " said Mr. Shafer. Keeping on World Problems, Geography and Speech classes full of ac- tivities is a full time project. However, this year, Ms. Shagena is chair of the Sr. Clair County Democratic Party, teaching a travel class at the Community College and helping to found the SADD chapter here. She said that: " I believe that if you believe in something enough you will find the time for it. " New Student Council adviser, Mrs. Bokhari is juggling an active schedule. In addition to working on her master’s degree, she is starting a French Club, planning a Quebec trip and working with all student activities. " It has been a challenge to manage Student Council, my classes and other ac tivities such as French Club. I ' ve had to learn to be organized and manage my time well. Yet, I ' ve enjoyed being Stu- dent Council adviser. They ' re a great group to work with. They are so well organized and enthusiastic that they really make my job enjoyable. " said Mrs. Bokhari. Library orientation is just one of Ms. Nist ' s activities during the hectic year os Association President Learning to speak French requires o great deal of study. Mrs.Bokhori helps lino Walker, Brian Roger ond Denise Vigliotti leorn correct verb forms. Prep hours are busy os Mr. Shofer reviews the stories for the next Issue of the Hot Review. Recognized by McDonald s All American Bond. Greg Pritchord ond Erick Senkmojer receive certificates from Mrs. Lobeck ond Mr Reed Y Ml 4 A » ( W » 1 ♦ i ♦V wk w« T I I I V 152 — Active Faculty Using his prep hour, Mr. Young uses the library for oddltionol research for the Shokespeore elective introduced this foil. Mrs. Amama helps Normon Shelton complete o moth problem Many students benefited from her help during their Morh class Keeping an individualized program together requires o great deal of organization. Mrs. East knows just where to find the next assignment. xoaax Joining the staff In Jonuory, Mrs. McDaniels works with the Speciol Services deportment. Planning and organizing a video kept Ms. Crompton and Mrs. Farrell busy In the days before Christmas. Thursday means popcorn at AHS Making popcorn meons that for on hour and a half offer school the smell fills the halls. Tracy Vonderhogen and Tracy DeSmyther help Mrs. Mavis start the first botch. Active Faculty — 153 Mrs. Freeman and Mrs. Smith preopre the snack line Keeping a happy smile helps Mrs. Smith and Mrs while waiting for the arrivol of the fourth hour crowd. Wilhelm s doy go by much smoother. Orangizarion is the key word Support staff contributes their rime and energy in keeping everything running smoothly. Their jobs consist of preparing lunches to providing transportation. Organization is the key word in the kit- chen with the cooks storting the doy or 8:15. Their days ore sometimes hectic and busy os they work together to prepare the menu. There ore many things the custodians do from running the hearing system to chang- ing lights in the classroom. Mr. Lamb shored on unusual experience he hod working here: " About five years ago, o lit- tle girl wonted to skip doss without leaving the building. She climbed into her locker soon finding that their was no way our. He found her jammed in the locker ond safely got her out. " Even with the high water ond some minor flooding problems, the bus drivers hove insured the students safe transporta- tion to ond from school. Behind the wheel of o bus requires patience ond skill. " It takes o combination of good driving skills, understanding, patience, self control ond discipline. Other qualities might be involv- ed but, I believe that these ore the most essential. " soid Mrs. Ponke. Preparing lunches takes time and energy os Mrs. Louzon storts the days meal Mr. Z keeps a faithful lookout for students entering or leaving school 154 — Support Staff Posses pleosel Checking students Todd Fraser and Dorrin Compis holl posses is one of the many things Mrs Licori does throughout the day Selling lunch tickets is onother doily job in the cofeterio os Mrs. Avers gives change to Michelle Vaden Prior to the Homecoming gome Mr Osciezonek raises the flog. This gome was also the dedication. Hordwork ond efficiency is what the bus drivers ore made of: Front Row: Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Towne, Mrs. Normon, Mrs. Ponke, Mrs. Chrisrioens, Mrs. Blonton. Bock Row: Mrs. McLone. Mrs. Coomer, Mrs. Cullimore Support Staff — 155 Congratulations — Class of ' 87 ALGONAC HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL Kim Kosperowitz Tammy Musson Sean Kolodge Kurt Gilberf Nicole Licari Joe Malik Kelly Swanson Renee Stephenson Debbie Piemonr Mike McGuire Tonya Yonaka Glenn Taylor Tim Davis DeeDee Benke Nick White Katie Moran Joe McKoan Sue Jeannette Julie Jenkins Amy Dubay Kelly Ponke Amy Fiorani Laura Pollock Kristina Yonaka Kirsten Caimi Steve Moran Laurie Lozen Dennis Federoff Shannon Murphy Shawn Leonard Mike Brockley Amy Kreuger Kathleen McLane Kelly Lewek Denise Vigliotfi Dove Gontarek Gayle Wines Missy Ball Sue Ruemenapp Joe Biland Scott D ' Eath Samantha Baker Trocie Lobeck Joe Ferrara Michelle Beru be Tracy Tetler Donovan John Dawn Harding Dennis Roland Fred Rollins Renne Quenneville Jill Canady Mary Ann Jaska 156 — Advertising r Congratulations and Be it Wishes to the Students of Algonac High School ) — f Algonac Community Schools Board of Education Donald A. Dodge President Sue Baxter Secretory JLAii hades Vonaka | Pres ident Dr. Kenneth Bollin Trustee a- Janice L. Korn Trustee A. Dole Tucker Treasurer i Richard Hick Trustee fZ Grreg (Mouth) Congratulations G — Gorgeous R — Respectable E — Extraordinary G — Great These oil together spell GREG, the 1 person in my life. I am so proud of you. Keep up the good work. Good luck in the future. Julie Jenkins (Squgee) 1 love you ' Mom AHS just won ' t be the some without you os o locker partner. My senior year will be fun, but I will surely miss you! Good luck with the realities of life. Let’s stay in touch. Go for the Gusto! (even if it ' s not or Eastern). Friends forever. Bubbly Julie Jenkins Pajamas Further education will assure you independence. It’s worth the effort. Paula Jonine Jeon. P.J. and Audrey Countdown time to Graduation. Don ' t lose your upward motivation. My daughter. P.J. Aunt Audrey From kindergarten to almost . . . Short time wasn’t it? The future is yours, Invest in yourself. It ' s o sure return. Avoid the beaten path; " The Rood Not Token” Excelsior! Mom Eric Edgecomb You ' re one great guy. Be proud, but plan for the next plateau and do it. Invest in yourself. P.J. and Mrs. P. Jerry F and the Class of ' 87 — " Go for It. " All the years, oil the laffs were great! Love Mom and Dod Ralph, We both always knew you could do it, but we saved telling you until now. Good luck. Mo and Dod MGM Fullington twins: I ' m very proud ond I love you, Mom Julie ond DeAnno: Producing o book is o huge headache ond ot times seems impossible. You ' ve been such a creative force ond never were down. You mode this year pleasant ond the book one I om very proud of. Always reach for dreams ond keep the some enthusiastic ond creative force — it ' s one beautiful job. " The Boss” Advertising — 157 THE ALGONAC SAVINGS BANK MEMBER FDIC All Branches: Marine City Fair Haven Algonac Pre. Tremble Lobby hours: Monday thru Thursday Friday Saturday 9 a m. to 4.30 p.m. 9 a m. to 5:00 p.m. 9 a m. to 12:00 p.m Drive In Hours: Monday thru Thursday Friday Saturday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 8 a m. to 7:30 p.m. 8 a m. to 4:30 p.m. 158 — Advertising BUSUTTIL ' S FAMILY SHOES 1033 Sr. Clair River Dr. in Mall, Algonac 794-3335 306 S. Warer Marine City 765-4511 Advertising — 159 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Students of Algonoc High School COLONY CLINIC Dr. Leonard Kosperowicz, D.O. Dr. Arlene Mruk, D.O. Leonard Kosperowicz Ann Kosperowicz Rachael Kosperowicz Charlotte Kosperowicz Kimberly Kosperowicz David Kosperowicz L 160 — Advertising BYE-THE-BAY 33950 23 Mile Rd. New Baltimore, Michigan 48047 Business (313) 725-3800 Business (313) 949-2033 MLS WAELENS BUILDER ' S SUPPLIES, INC. 1910 South Riverside Drive Marine City, Michigan 48039 Phone: 765-9321 Dernie H. Waelens Dociel C. Waelens Jr. GARY A. WHITE REALTOR-ASSOCIATE® Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated Open Every Day 9-8 Sat G Sun 9-6 Phone. 794-9331 794-9324 it ALGONAC URGENT CARE MEDICAL CENTER No Appointment Necessary 2700 Pte. Tremble Tae Hong Chung, M.D. Algonac, Ml 48001 Good Luck — Class of ' 87 CAP ' N BINKY ' S Carry Out Marcia and Willy Bradshaw 748-3035 Pizza, Chicken, Fish, Shrimp, BBQ Ribs 222 Williams Harsens Island, Ml 48028 33633 — 23 Mile Road New Baltimore, Ml 725-0311 VCR and Tape rental Advertising — 161 Petticoats Plus LINGERIE — SLEEPWEAR SWIMWEAR — EXERCISEWEAR THE PIERS Dining Cocktail Lounge and Marina HARBOR PLAZA 35775 GREEN STREET NEW BALTIMORE, Ml 48047 (313) 725-9010 JACK PRIOR DAN PRIOR TOM PRIOR 7479 Dyke Rd. (M-29) Fair Haven, Ml 48023 Dining on the Water Boat Wells Storage and All Repairs PLUMBING 6 HEATING INC. PLUMBING, HEATING, ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES PHONE: 794-3172 3478 PTE. TREMBLE RD. ALGONAC, M l 48001 IKoal Hstato Ono OF BLUE WATER COUNTRY 6627 Dyke Road (M-29). Algonac. Michigan 48001 Office: (313) 794-9393 • MARY-ANN SHORT BROKER Boats New and Used Tom Santo Owner 725-0341 SHARROW ' S SERVICE Mojor Muffler Polaris Snowmobile Complete Cor Service 794-3081 313-748-9961 Sans Souci Market COLD BEER WINE - KEG BEER a ICE FULL LINE OF GROCERIES DONALD LOUISE 3060 SOUTH CHANNEL DIEBEL HARSENS ISLAND. Ml 48028 162 — Advertising Phone: 794-731 1 ALGONAC DECORATING CENTER Points — Wallpaper — Window Treatments Artist Supplies 406 Pte. Tremble Algonoc, Ml 48001 Textile Products Sewed to Military and Commercial Specifications Telephone (313) 794-5953 DILLDURY CO. 9334 Stone Pood P.O. Box 218 Algonoc, Ml 48001 RONALD BILLBUPY ALGONAC DAIRY QUEEN 1307 St. Cloir Piver Drive Algonoc, Michigan 48001 794-7000 Manager Congrarulafions to the Class of ' 87 Congratulations Class of ' 87 A MARINA COMMUNITY Box 388 Algonoc, Ml 48001 (313) 794-4448 794-4933 Advertising — 160 Tubby’s V Mflsoon Landscape Co. Algonac, Michigan 794-5050 Sub Shops Dine-In Drive-Thru Carry-Out 430 Pte. Tremble Rd. (Algonac) VIDEO 6CENE " ' Your Complete Video Store” 36456 Green St. Warren Linda Chambers 313 725-5004 New Baltimore. MI 48047 794-5502 FRUIT MARKET 8c DELI Groceries ond Meor Beer G Wine Gos G Oil Drugs Fishing Bair G Tackle WEAVER ' S MARKET 3847 Green Drive Horsens Island, Michigan PHONE: 748-9929 Pay Edison and Telephone Bills Here 725-1520 OWNERS: 33920 23 MILE ROAD FRANK AND JOHN VITALE NEW BALTIMORE, Ml 48047 164 — Advertising FRANK DUPAGE MARINE CONTRACTOR 7276 Goodrich Horsens Island 748-9595 Over 15 Years Experience ALL MAJOR BRANDS PARTS SERVICE Washers Dryers Sroves Refrigerators Microwaves (313) 794-7010 ED ' S APPLIANCE REPAIR SAVE DIG MONEY Mon-Fri 9AM-6PM 5or 9AM-3PM WE HELP YOU DO IT YOURSELF GHAZAL ' S FLORIST 725-2077 Jock D. Ghozal Nancy J. Ghozol 5430 Pre. Tremble Algonoc, Michigan 10320 Dixie Hwy. Anchorville vtty cfooJ and fizifcct ii fi£ m above. ame i - 7 The Feed Store Christian [Bood td [Boutiyue 35777 C x een St. SVew !Ba£timore,Sl{i. 4S047 iPauLa ' Ditty (313} 725-6675 ' Jddanae Stuart In on exciting gome ogoinst St. Clolr, Muskrats keep boll possession. SPIDER PROBLEM? SEE THOMAS A. HOGG LICENSED BUILDER - GENERAL CONTRACTOR 135 MAPLE AVE. 748-3161 FAIR HAVEN PHARMACY Norman H. Foster Pharmacist Fair Haven Phone: 725-1 151 Advertising — 165 4 SEAFARERS INTERNATIONAL UNION Congratulations to the Class of 1 987 166 — Advertising L ooou ■ Jj rooD } i I n GOOD I (y SPIRITS BIG BILL’S SALOON GOOD tkhfds NEW YORK STRIP, FROG LEGS or PICKEREL ora til a am itirt might 8004 Dixie Highway, Pair Haven 785-4755 Office: 725-8771 Residence: 468-81 18 HEROLD ARNOLD DROWN, D.O. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 51034 Washington New Baltimore, Michigan 48047 WELDING -STICK HIGH FREQUENCY MIG TIG o MARINE FABRICATION o 5-10 YR GUARANTEE ON ALL WORK PERFORMED Advertising — 167 DOWNRIVER COMMUNITY SERVICES, INC. 329 Columbia Street Algonac, Michigan 48001 TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH, CLASS OF ' 87 AND WITH OUR COMPLIMENTS, A PLACE TO HAVE YOUR YEARBOOK SIGNED: 168 — Advertising HARDWARE General Hardware Congratulations Class of ' 87 COLONY BOWL DELTA HARDWARE, INC. 3062 S. Channel Harsens Island, Ml, 48028 (313) 748-3368 NICK 6 JOAN SARZYNSKI Ml NS HOYSWl AR SINCE 1901 Congratulations Class of ' 87 GILBERT FUNERAL HOME — MONUMENTS — Serving your dofhing and sportswear needs in the River District Supplying school jackets, sweaters and emblems 338 South Water Marine City, Ml 765-5441 1422 Michigan Street Since 1904 Algonoc, Michigan 48001 Advertising — 169 Congratulations Class of ' 87 ROBERT HAAG, DDS 507 Michigan Algonac, Michigan 794-3201 HICK ' S VILLAGE PHARMACY Serving rhe Sick — WELL Jimzif J(urls £j Takings 794-4985 Complete hair care for the entire family Inside Chesterfield Mall 725 - 4414 33115 23 Mile Rd Mon. - Wed. 9 - 6 p.m. New Baltimore Thurs. - Fri. 9 - 8 p.m. Sat 9 - 4 p.m. 170 — Advertising 794-9062 Homemade Pie — Right From Scrarch! MARGARET JEAN ' S RESTAURANT 4219 Pre. Tremble Algonoc, Ml 48001 Doily Specials . . . Open 7 Days o Week Wedding Fresh Arrangements Silk New Baltimore Florist 52680 Washington Ave. New Baltimore, Michigan (013) 725-4441 OVER 50 YEARS OF SERVICE Send if with special care . . . worldwide™ We Deliver 136 Broadway Marine City 765-8727 Since 1929 Owner — John E. Hayman (Jack) Congratulations — Class of ' 87 JOHN KENZIE, DDS JOHN KENZIE, JR., DDS (AHS Class of 70) FAMILY DENISTRY 507 Michigan Ave. 794-5531 (next to IGA) Advertising — 171 KATHY ' S BARGAINS BY THE RIVER Resale Clorhing 5297 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Michigan 46001 Open 9-5 Mon-5ar Telephone: 794-4570 Congratulations to Class of ' 87 l I 794-9833 COLONS CUT W CURL UNISEX HAIR SALON " WE CARE ABOUT YOU " k MONICA SCHULTE 6349 DYKE ROAD OWNER ALGONAC Mon until 9:00 Tues-Wed until 5:00 Thursday-Friday until 6:00 Saturday until 4:00 172 — Advertising HOURS MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 9 00 5 00 WAVE ' S SHOE REPAIR ‘ ) HEELS WHILE YOU WAIT 5297 PTE TREMBLE (M 29) DAVE SOMERVELL ALGONAC MICH 48001 PHONE 794-4570 Closed Tuesday Come celebrate our Pasta of the Year Award featuring our now variety of homemade PASTAS AND SAUCES I o Seafood • Crabmeat Bolognese e Mussels with Pasta A Appetizers new... Fresh Veal, Pasta Seafoods, Steaks 1 4 . , v L } ' « , - ' .VV. i ' j . ' -v . 7 • ■ Chops Antipastos HOMEMADE SOUPS DESSERTS Italian Specialties •Italian Broccoli •Veal Scaloppine In Cream Sauce 6343 Pte T remble. Algonac 1 4 Mite S ol Colony Tower c-mr Ov . 794-7431 Snoopy a Dog Hmm 2110 S L C tail Rim R l . Wdugo 794- 4811 im umUitk Hbjuut Slate Pank Orders to go — Specialty — Nacho Supreme Lunch Specials Mary Jo, Judy, Chris, Dionne, Mary and J.V. to serve you • Manicure or Pedicure • Perms • Haircuts • Shampoo 0 Set • Conditioning Treotmenrs • Hoir Removal • Facials • Permanent Hair Removal FULL SERVICE SALON 1784 North Channel Drive 9774 Dixie Highwoy 725-6736 Harsens Island, Mich. 48028 Jim Doan Service Manager 748-3082 748-9937 Mon. 9-6 Tues-Fri 9-7:30 Sor. 8-3 BRUCE KREUGER Agent Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there. 1043 St. Clair River Drive P.O. Box 467 Algonac, Ml 48001 Bus.: 794-3601 STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES HOME OFFICES: BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS On ring day, students view the samples before ordering from Mr. Ernst. QUALITY BUILDERS FOR OVER 30 YEARS CUSTOM DESIGN SERVICES AVAILABLE Your Class Ring by TERRY DERRY Richard D. Ernst 6625 DYKE ROAD NEAR COLONY TOWER ALGONAC, MICHIGAN 1-794-3150 644-2609 Box 137 Birmingham, Michigan Advertising — 173 Art ' s Home Si Building Maintenance Company Stone — Topsoil — Fill Carpentry G Cement Work Formica Work Excavation CITIZENS FEDERAL Lin., Bonded, Ins. ART SNAR 746-3025 3857 Middle Channel Dr. Horsens Island, Ml 48028 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. 794-4958 Algonac, Ml 48001 BAY LAND CUSTOM COVERS Custom Boat Tops — Tarps Bow Bending — Cushions — Cor Truck Seats — Repairs — Tonneau Covers 2204 St. Clair River Dr. Algonac, Ml 48001 (313) 794-3704 RON ARMSTRONG DOUG ARMSTRONG SUE HAULER KAY ' S RESTAURANT — PIZZA BREAKFAST ANYTIME 6:00 Q.m. to 8:00 p.m. 7 Days (313) 765-5414 ln Women’s Infant’s Apparel GAIL M. DALE 334 S. WATER STREET Owner MARINE CITY, Ml 46039 Good luck . . . seniors . . . Mt. Clemens Glass Mirror Co. Of Fair Haven, Inc. ★ Emergency Board-Up Services ★ Storm Windows Screens A- Storm Screen Doors ★ Thermal Panes ★ Mirrors and Mirror-Walls ★ Doornails ★ Shower Doors ★ Tub Enclosures Auto Boat Glass ★ Residential Windows Doors Glass Replacement Custom Glass Etching 8381 Dixie Highway, Fair Haven 725-1670 Kenneth Kupski Bookkeeping Tax Service Full Service Bookkeeping and Tax Preparation, 410 V 2 S. Water, Marine Citv 765 - 8 fi 4 Q MGR PHARMACY 1027 Soinr Clair River Drive PHONE: 794-4941 PAUL ' S BAKERY 330 S, Water Marine Ciry, Ml 48039 Mon-Fri — 6:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Sar 6:00 a. m. -4:00 p.m. Donurs, cakes, special orders Advertising — 175 13750 She rwoocl ii ending Cutting Notary Swaging 365-4400 Production Short Puns Where Suhiny Sahes Shape 8 JlW-4 PW WonJay-SriJay ' 20 Years Experience " Detroit, WJ 48212 WefJiny Sstampiny Prototypes r$o §fc? - oilchamq! w lube oil fiitor Mam PENNZOIL’S 10-MINUTE. OIL (MANGE. With every Pennzoil 10-minufe oil change comes the assurance of qualify Pennzoil motor oils, filters, lubricants, and o 9-point In- spection of service points most often overlooked. Bring the valuable coupon below. SHOW THIS AND RECEIVE WITH THIS COUPON M OO OFF I PENNZOIL OIL CHANGE ? • Fill brakes • Ft!’ windshield solvent • Fill transmission • Chech tire • Check • Check belts • Fill power steering olr filter • Fill differential • Check battery Juff-HoW TUFF-KOTE DINOL .Ulftfil 35955 GREEN ST., NEW BALTIMORE, Next to McDonald ' s €3 725-1433 S Compliments of AUTO CRAFT TOOL and DIE CO., INC. Brian Hebert and Greg Wolford relax In rhe library before class. 1600 Fruit Algonoc Michigan 46001 794-4929 Amy Welch and Theresa Wrubel discuss their ort projects. J Advertising — 177 Homecoming spirit obounds os on overflow worm while cheering. crowd keeps MONNIER INC 2034 Fruit Algonac, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4935 Filters, Regulators and Lubricators for the Conditioning of Compressed Air Cheerleaders, Ann Kmetz, Stephanie Muir and Cyndee Johnson keep the crowd on its feet os the Sr. Cloir gome goes info overtime. 176 — Advertising 70 O ' Colony -in SALES t SERVICE. INC { 4 Pat Beauregard, President Pet Beauregard, Jr. Salas Raprasantativ PH06NXI 6509 M-29 Highway, Bo No. 3 Algonsc, Michigan 48001 (313) 794-4933 and Uasd Boats A (31 3 ) 794-4961 KANE, CLEMONS G JOACHIM LA w 12 ATTORNE ' George J. Joachim Thomas M Clemons S laiH iver Dr 8001 Ed Brackett Automotive Points Speed Equipment (313) 794-9357 VI5A — Mastercard — Telecheck Advertising — 179 Open 7 Days 33139 23 Mile Road Mon. -Sat. 10-9 New Baltimore. Ml SUN. 12-5 725-2130 INSIDE CHESTERFIELD MALL SCHRAMM ' S BOAT LIVERY MARINA 9209 Anchor Boy Dr. Foir Hoven, Michigon 48023 794-4323 Owners: Al, Bev, Mike Nick BOATS 3441 Pte. Tremble Algonoc, Ml 48001 160 — Advertising Winter Service ) 7 DAYS A WEEK -4215 Bob DeLange (Owner) MITCH WYZGOWSKI Specializing in: CARL A. PIERSKALLA, D.D.S. Family Dentistry New Patients Welcome 2816 Pte. Tremble Algonac, Ml Telephone: 794-4441 Tax Shelter Annuities Financial Planning Universal Life Insurance (313) 984-3856 EQUITABLE FINANCIAL SERVICES 801 Tenth Avenue Suite C Port Huron, Michigan 48060 Marine City Mary Ann Huntley Executive Chet CHAMPIONS MARINE SERVICE Docks — Seawalls — Dredging Underwater Cutting Salvage — Fill Dirt 748-3800 Fine Dining Cocktails River Docking 7493 5. River Rd. Marine City, Ml 48039 765-4321 Advertising — 181 (313) 794-7234 KGM PLUMBING G HEATING RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL MIKE DRUMMOND Owner 8397 ANCHOR BAY DR. FAIRHAVEN, Ml 48023 (313) 794-9418 STILTNER PLUMBING CO. LARGE OR SMALL — WE DO IT ALL James E. Stiltner Licensed Master Plumber 8962 Field Rd. Algonac, Ml 48001 1 GRILLO ' S BAKERY DEL™ 51094 D. WfSearon 725-3200 New Baltimore ■ r. M D LUMBER YARD INC. SAVE ON CASH Building Materials CARRY Millwork Hardware Kitchen Cabinets Andersen Doors Windows (Stocking Dealer) Insulation Roofing Plywood Shingles Plumbing Electrical Supplies Colony Paint Windows Doors Ceiling Tile DO IT YOURSELFERS Est. 1920 Saturday 7: 30-Noon Monday thru Friday 7:30 AM to 5 PM 609 West Blvd. Marine City WE DELIVER 765-5303 102 — Advertising Algonoc Class of ' 87 Backhoe Trucking Bull Dozing Tractor Work Trenching Stump Removal Brush Hogging ISLAND TRUCKING, INC. Snow Plowing • Driveway Repair Joanne Don 746-9400 3000 Green Dr. Horsens Island Team Outfitters — Trophies — Archery — Fishing Tackle — Live Bait B G Sport Shop 511 30 D. W. Seaton Corner of 23 Mile — Lakeview Plaza — 2 Miles E. of 1-94 NEW BALTIMORE, MICHIGAN DON REILLY 725-2525 LINDA REILLY Silk Screening — Embroidery Open 7 Days a Week Advertising — 160 ANCHOR GLASS G SCREEN 8900 Dixie Hwy. Fair Haven, Ml 48023 725-7107 Congrats! Gayle ALGONAC ACTION AUTO PARTS G PAINT Ditzler Auto Point 2420 Pre. Tremble New and Rebuilt Parrs VAN PAEMEL ' S LAKESIDE 794-4976 Auto and Marine LUMBERJACK BUILDING CENTERS, INC. " A Cut Above the Rest! " " Let ' s Build Together " Algonoc New Baltimore Marine City 3470 Pte Tremble Rd. 35369 23 Mile Rd. 715 Chartier Phone 794-4921 Phone 725-2341 Phone 765-6827 Murronville-Richmond 67145 Grorior Richmond 727-7534 1 84 — Advertising Congratulations, Class of ' 87 313-794-9703 Liquor, Beer, Wine, Subs, Pizza, Bakery 5108 Pre. Tremble Rd. Algonoc, Ml 48002 DeAnna, We are so proud of you. The happiness rhor you hove given us, I ' m sure will double in the years to come. We ore oil behind you next year when you attend college. Love, Mom ond Dod and family BOD ' S BASEBALL CARDS Congratulations to all my girlfriends in LaMancha from Babycakes Congratulations, Bob, Jeff, Jim, Ralph Class of ' 87 8104 Anchor Boy Drive Fair Hoven, Michigan 48020 " Everything a collector needs ' ' Advertising — 165 Julie Avers and DeAnna Benoit, Co-Editors ' 87 Remembrance Student highlight presented by: PAT ASSOCIATES Real Estate 9809 DIXIE HWY, P.O. BOX 198 ANCHORVILLE, Ml 48004 Two Great Locations To Serve You! Bill MacDonald ' s Algonac Ford-Mercury Inc. 2602 Pte. Tremble Rd., Algonac • 794-5557 • Open Mon. Thurs. ' til 8 pm; Tues., Wed. Fri. ' til 6 pm Bill MacDonald Ford 1200 Carney, St. Clair, Michigan •329-6601 • " We Dore You To Compare " A family of fine cars 166 Advertising E. J. Tyvaerf Marine Construction 34550 26 MILL ROAD NEW HAVEN, MICHIGAN 48046 PHONE: 749-5741 SAND, STONES, TOP SOIL Vermeulen Trucking 7601 BROADBRIDGE RD. FAIR HAVEN, MICH. 725-5253 725-9423 SHEAR MAGIC Quality hair care ar reasonable prices Noreene Hoover — owner Jody Romps closed Monday Perms, coloring, hoir cutting Tues-Sar 9:00-4:30 Men G Women 1401 St. Clair Blvd. 794-4050 A. DALE TUCKER Special Agent 4087 Pre. Tremble Rd. P.O. Box 425 Algonoc, Michigan 48001 Telephone: Bus. 313-794-3681 Residence: 313-725-8209 Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company Milwaukee To FiFi, (the best secretory in the world) You ore such a delight to us. We worch with great anticipation to see you come into God ' s very best for your life. Love, Dad, Mom, Rob G Vol Advertising — 187 DAYTONA ' 87 Thank you for the opportunity to serve Algonoc High School and the ' 87 Remembrance Serving oil of your photographic needs for oil occasions Craine Williams Studios 1 107 Crooks Road Royal Oak. Michigan 48087 35216 Dodge Pork Rd. (or 15 Mile) Sterling Heights, Ml 48077 979-9570 188 — Advertising Ajyv n _ CSjoo K, o p TxxrW i " W - £$r dbrt CUd 4 «’ifc£-[ " — ■■£V liHs •5- kl 7« M A ( I jtUUS-ts£_ f: % % ) ' 5.« ' t hPzr-jt ' y cP ' £0 C 0 W 1 - 3 WL , A ' (bcr- j. . : :A •S ' A F V ’ J? 9 $ ' o r- fc P pjN ‘ ' | 7 ' 0 ? " " i $ l ' » % (A Qn m :r mi .u M !■! V. ' y p ' h y ) o?V WSm i ?j T ' « u W ss % -A " pf g1 - ' Gptf} S 7 1 ’ - • S 7 t 3 i VV A a Air rC w oj w 3 n- 00 SI ■ $ ,u V vWa 1 , rvXi ££ " N V «i I 7? , r W » ' $ V W ■ «g ppetiio 6 0»? 3M, L £WT £ ■4 ' ' a v X- 411. s A. ' l tf etjrn ' m y | v ■$ 7 V Advertising — 109 Erick Senkmajer We are very proud of you Love, Mom Dod Dob Karen CONGRATULATIONS CURT Our thoughts of your school years ore such precious ones, of all that you ore and of oil that you ' ve done. You ore so special to us. God bless you always. Love, Mom, Dad, Carl and Joson 190 My deor little Mellie J: I ' m going to stort this letter by telling you how proud of you that I om. I ' m proud of your inner beouty ond your kind heart. My dreams for you ore the some os yours ore for you. One doy I expect to see you on the cover of o reputable magazine. Or moybe wear designer clothes by " Melanie " . Moybe see your ort in Time magazine. I wont for you, whot you do ond wont you to know I believe in you ond will support you in oil fhot you do. I con ' t tell you in words my love for you or whot you mean to me. Things like love ore hord to explain on paper. But I wont you to know whot I see when I look of you. I see o beautiful woman with a kind heart. I see the love that you hove for others. I see your courage to stand up for whot you know to be right ond good. I see your strength to keep on going when life deals you a hord blow. More than all of this, when I look at you, I see the gift God gave me not so long ogo; o child so beautiful ond wonderfully mode, ond I thank Him. Try to remember when life gets tough; Love will find o woy. Love olwoys in oil ways. Mom. Congratulations Julie, Life is full of adventures, big and small. Collect a few, but always return home now and then. Love, Mom 6 Dad Katie Last, but not the least. We love you and are so proud of you. Mom, Dod, ond oil your brothers ond sisters Cindy ond Kelly To the terrific trio from Goodells; You ' ve given us cherished memories. We ll olwoys hold deor to our hearts. You ' re oil grand champions in our eyes ond we love you! Aunt Geri ond Mom Lewek Beth — Well, you mode it. The next four years will fly too. I om so proud ond happy for you. Your loving sister. Pom Lorry, Lori ond George — Thonks for being so understanding of how much time It takes to actually finish this. Although things were often very busy, know that I olwoys appreciated oil of your help ond support. Julie, We re very proud of you. Moy your future olwoys be bright. God bless you olwoys. Congratulations ond oil our love, Mom Dod Class of ' 87 — You hove been greot. Good luck, Joe Congrotulotions, Don. We ' re proud of you. loin. We ore very proud of you ond love you very much. Always be yourself ond you will do well Congrotulotions ond God bless you olwoys. Love, Julie, congrotulotions The Office Staff Love, Mom, Dod, Don, Tom Love, Mom, Dod. Joe, Tom Love, Boyd ond Kothy Cindy; Congratulations to our " adopted ' ' doughter. You ' re the best Love youl Dod Mom Lewek Kelly: Congrotulotions! We hope your future fulfills oil your dreams. Reach for the moon, even if you don ' t moke it, you ' ll still be among the srors. You con do it. We love you. Dod, Mom, Kristen, Dorrin Ashley Renee You also hove mode Dod ond I so proud of you through your school years ond Mom ' , Dod. Telio ond Heather 50 P roud fo hove V ou 05 ° dou 9 hrer loin. Good luck in the future. Love, Mom ond Dod Congrotulotions. We ore proud of you. All our Love, Popo, Gronny ond Gronpo Special Messages — 191 B Good luck in rhe future! Love, Mom, Dod, 6 Janet B To our two great seniors — , M We love you both very much and wish you rhe brightest future possible. God W bless you both, Cindy and B Love, y Dod, Mom, Donnie, Mike and ■H Potty Sygir Carrie — You ore special in our hearts. We ore proud of you ond we love you very much. Mom G Dod Tom G Jesse, You hove finally mode it ond we sure ore glod!! We love you. Mom G Pops Amy, We love you, Love, Mom Dod Missy Wood and her sidekick ' ' Casey " " Sugar Spice " or " Partners in crime " ? Bob, We wish rhe best for o great son. Good luck for o new life ahead, and o promising baseball cord business. We love you, Dod Mom Congrorulorions. Downe Marie Ketz, you’re back on top! Doesn ' t it feel grear! Nothing in life rhor is worth anything comes easy Educotion is rhe key to success ond prosperity With it you hove o chonce. without it none! We ore very proud of you ond your accomplishments Good luck In college ond keep up the good work. Love, M G D Beth — Sometimes rhe rood has been o little rough, but we couldn ' t be happier ond prouder of you than we ore today. May your future be os bright os your post for you ond for us. We love you dearly. Mom ond Dod 192 — Special Messoges A D 41 1 04. 197 40. 114 124 00 114. 131 124 46. 72. 82 84 85. 93 124 104 82. 84 197 124, 130 29. 59. 81. 124 149 72 184 Abel. Tom Abney. Jim Acre, Scort Adomowlcz Michelle Adomowlcz. Roger ADAMS. GLEN Adellnl. Guy Adkins. Joson AIUTO. JEFF Aluro, Tonyo Albert. Jomle Alexander, Christopher Algonoc Action Auto Algonoc Dolry Queen 163 Algonoc Decorotlng Center 163 Algonoc Harbour, Club 183 Algonoc Sovlngs Bonk 158 Algonoc Urgent Core Medlcol Center 163 Allen. Ron (Mr ) 50. 51 Allen Boots 180 Allot. Jennifer 40. 41. 197 Allot, Michelle 114 Amomo. Ellen (Mrs ) 153 Amomo. Henry 114 AMAMA. MARTHA 38. 39. 52. 82. 84. 140 AMBROUS. WENDY 44. 82. 84. 86 Amoe. Dove 12. 52, 70. 71. 124 Anchor Gloss, 0 Screen 164 Andrews, Joson 114 Andros. Lory 25. 26. 104 111 ANGERS. CINDY 1 5, 4 1 , 58. 59 82 84 97. 178. 197. 200 104 24. 26, 124 37. 82 10. 17. 104. Ill 174 134 124. 129 124 5. 39. 51. 72. 82 84 Aplgo. Michelle Arnell, Eric Arnell. Sondy ARPAN. KEITH Arsenoult. Terry Art ' s Home, Building Asoro. Llso (Mrs.) Ash. Colleen Ashley. Dovld ASHLEY. LARRY 140 Atkins. Denise 114 Augustine. Joonn(Mrs.) 145 Augustine, Michael 68, 1 14 Austerberry. Matthew 104 Auto Croft 177 AVERS. DON 82 Avers. Evelyn (Mrs.) 145. 155 AVERS, IAIN 5.48.51.82.84 AVERS. JULIE 40, 41. 82, 84. 197. 198 Avers, Roger (Mr ) 54. 55, 133. 134. 149 AXTELL, DAN 82.90 DOG Sports. Shop 1 83 Dodger. Cloudette Baker. Ross (Mr.) 134. 148 Boker. Somonrho 6 15. 32. 33. 39. 80 104. 106. 110 BokJuck. Srocy 26. 114. 135 Doll Jim 114 Doll. Missy 27 64. 65. 124 Doll. Tonlo 114 Dond 26. 27. 28. 29 DARKER. ED 82. 84. 86 Darker. Jim 104 DARKER. MARGARET 62. 176 Darker. Steve 70. 80. 124 Borry. Dovld 114 Boslnskl. Dennis (Mr ; 1 5. 10. 134. 138, 199 Dosye. Kelley 114 Bouer. Leon 104 Dour. Sonyo 30. 124 Baxter. Sue (Mrs.) 142. 143 Baxter Insurance Agency Boy Voice 183 Boylond Custom Covers 1 74 Deon. Llso 124 Deosley. Don BEATTIE. KARI Deck. Russell 52. 124 Decker Rlchord 124 Deckerr. Marine 165 DECKMAN. MARK 101 Beckmon. Steve 124 Dednorskl. Sheri 30. 124 Dell. Scott 56. 57. 1 14 Dellock. Dlone (Mrs ) 81. 134, 136. 137 Bembos. Julie 26. 114. 118 Denke. Dovld 19. 52. 53. 68. 1 14 Denke. Dee Dee 26. 32. 78. 79. 1 14. 146 BENOIT. DEANNA 41. 82. 84. 197. 198 BERGER. JACOB Dernord. Sherri 124 Bertram. Kristi 104 Bertrand. Chris Berube. Michelle 32. 41. 80. 110. 197 Beverly. Amy 124. 146 Beyer. Crolg 48. 52 Beyer. Kirk 48. 104 DIDA. STEVE 27. 39. 82. 84. 116. 150 Bldlmon. Edword 104 BkJImon. Roxonne 30. 124 Blegonski. Dovld 26. 124 Bleke. Joe 5. 114 DIEKE. RENEE 82. 84. 97 Dig Dill ' s. Saloon 165 BILAND. AL 34, 54 55. 72. 73. 82 84. Burns. Wendy 125 102. 103 Bush. Paul 114 Dilond. Dill 26. 29. 104. 1 1 1 Busuttll. Rob 17. 67. 80. 93. 104 Bllond. Joe 16. 17. 32. 54. 55. 72. 114, Busuttil ' s Fomily Shoes 159 115. 120. 122. 176 Butterfield, Sue 61. 114 Bllond. Phil (Mr.) 72. 73 Byerly. Gobe 37 Blllbury Co. 163 Blockburn. Elolne 11. 21. 26. 104 c BLAIN. CHARLES 101 Blonck. Charles (Mr.) 134 139 Coiml. Crolg 14. 115 BLANCK. LESLIE 26, 27. 49 82. 84 89 Colml. Joseph (Mr.) 9. 24. 142, 143 100. 101 CAIMI. KIRSTEN 32. 40 83. 84 88 92. Blonton. Robert 26. 124 99. 100. 197 Bobo. Rob 114. 123 Colcoterro. Donno 78. 115 Dokono. Poulo 114 CALCATERRA. JOE 39. 83, 84. 96 Bokhorl. Coral (Mrs.) 10. 12 22. 32, 134. Compls. Darrin 155 140. 146. 152 Compls. Dovld Bollln. Kenneth (Dr ) 142. 143 CANADY. JILL 14,15.20.32.40.45 83 Booth. Jody 121. 124 64. 86 99. 100. 101. 197 BOOTH. MIKE 82. 84 CANI. JESSE 63. 89 90. 96 Borchordt. Bronden 52. 72. 80. 124. 146 Cop n Dinky s 161 BORCHARDT. HEATHER 6. 82 84 Copri Restaurant 172 Doulier. Dill 52. 125 Corrlgon. Rick 51. 104. 199 BOUWKAMP. TAMMY 41 83 84 197 CARSON. PATTY 63 64. 97 BOYER. JON 83.96 Corson. Vicki 39. 64. 115, 140 Brackett ' s 179 Cotoldi. Condy 26. 118. 125 Brodd. Scott Century 21 161 Brondt. Melonle 26. 104 CHALLENGER. STEPHANIE 83. 84 Broun. Julio (Ms ) 75. 76. 77 Champo, Cindy 104 Briggs. Jeremy 125 CHAMPINE. FRANK 45, 83. 64 Bristol. Jill 26. 76. 77. 125 Champion Marine 181 Brobst. Brendo Morie 114 Champions. Auto Ferry 172 BROBST. WILLIAM 45. 63 84 197 CHANEY. PHIL 83 BROCKLEY. MIKE 32,41.51.72.73.83. Chortler. Angelo 25. 26. 115 64. 96. 99. 197 Chortler. Stocy 30 125 Brody. Mike Cheerleoders 78. 79 Brooks. Chris Chorus 30.31 Brooks. Nicole 12. 125. 129 Chrlstioens. Llso 40, 41 . 104. 143, 197 Broworskl. Debl 27. 49 80. 1 19. 125 CHRISTY. TINA 83 84 BROWN. CHRIS 83. 84 Chwan. Christina 12. 13. 74. 104 Brown. Don 125 Citizen s Federal Sovlngs 174 Drown. Herold. Dr. 165 CLARK. MELANIE 5. 83. 197 Brownell. Bill 67. 104, 199 COBB. SHAWN 83 BUCHOLTZ. VICKI 83 Cobb. Trldo 25. 26. 115 Buck. Jill (Mrs.) 134. 147 Cobb. Wendl (Mrs ) 20 Dud ' s 174 COFER. TIM 83 BUDZEAK. JIM 83 84. 96 Cole. Brldgette BUGG. BRANT 51.83.84 COLLINS. MICHAEL 101 Bugg. Terry 125 Collins. Tom 125 Burby. Cindy 104 Colony Bowl 169 Burchett. Kenneth 72. 111. 114 Colony Clink 160 Burgess. Dove 26. 125 Colony Cut G Curl 173 Burgess. George 21 Colony Marine 179 Burgess. Koren 21 Connelly. Julie 26. 115 BURGURON. MARK 30,31.43. 83.84 CONNOR5. ANDREA 39. 80. 84 Burns. Angel 104 COOK. ART 83. 84 BURNS. ROBERT 83 84 Cook. Cheryl Riding buses with the elementary students become o everyday event Test taking becomes a part of 10th grade Jerry Lee works in his English class on the MEAP Watet was everywhete in the fall. Flooded homes ond roods were problems residents hod to handle. Index — 193 Cope. Dove 10. 104. Ill Cope. Joseph 104 Coppola. Tom 26, 125. 178 Cosrlgon. Kimberly 104 Crolg. Mike 57. 67. 104 Crampron. Lori (Ms.) 40. 150 Crompron. Rob 115 Cronk. Corhy 6. 12. 115 Cross. Genevieve 26,61. 125 Cross Country 54.55 Crowe, Chorles 104 CULLIMORE. FRANK 80. 84. 96. 150 Curtis. Trocy 125 Curhberrson. Rondy 125 Cvengros. Thomas (Mr ) 101. 104. 109 D D ' Anronl, John 115, 119 DEorh, Scort 26. 02. 124. 125 Dobelsreln. Chris DAGENAIS. JOHN 80 Dogenols. Mork 26, 106. 112 Dogenols. Mott 125 Dogenols. Pot 52 Dondron. Chorlle 125 Donnys 185 Dore. Debro Lynn 62. 60. 106 Dove s Shoe. Repair 172 Dovedowski. Kim 125 Dovey. Jeffery 20. 115 Dovey. Lee 125 Davidson. Chris 15. 18. 00. 41, 42. 1 10. 197 Dovis. Dill 115 Dovls. Jone (Mrs.) 145 Dovis. Mory Koy 154 Dovls. Shello 26. 04. 106 Dovis. Tonyo 125 DAVIS, TIM 10, 02. 54. 55, 80. 84. 99, 178 Dowldowskl, Douglas. DDS 170 DeBoyer, Joy 106, 178, 199 DEDMON. BILL 80 DeGowske Bob 115 DeGowske Jim 48. 125 DeLoere, Rick 125 DeLonge. Jeff 52. 115 DeLonge. Kelley 54. 55. 126 DELANGE, MIKE 19. 54. 55. 80. 80. 84 Delta Hardware 169 DERU5HA. ERIC 10,80 Desjordln. Dovld Desmyrher. Rhondo 126 DeSmyrher. Trocy 150 Dertloff, Almee 126 DEVLAMINCK. DAVE 86 DeVlomlnck. Mike 126 DeVlomlnck. Renee 00. 126 DEWALLS. TONY 46, 54. 82. 86. 88. 1 17 Dionne. Nlckol 126 Dlrrel, Chris 115 DlVerglllo, Louro 10. 11. 26. 106 Doon. Jerry 106 Dobby. Ann 115 Dodge. Dove (Mr ) 9 Dodge. Don (Mr.) 142. 140 Donhouser. Mon DONNELLY. RHETTA 86 Doss. Dove 115 Downriver Community Services 168 Duboy. Amy 02. 115 Duboy. Ann 126 Duffy. Mike 07 Duggon, Patrick Dumas. Orion 51.86.88 Dunn. Jeff 126 DuPoge. Doryl 126 Dupoge. Down 61. 114. 126 Dupage. Marine Coot 165 Duprey. Sherrie 09. 115 Dupuie. Scott 1 14. 1 16. 1 19 178 DURIK. DEAN 86 DUVALL. CHUCK 86. 97 DuVoll, Deonno 64. 65. 126. 108 DuVernoy. Jessica 77. 126 E East. Corolyn (Mrs.) 105, 150 Eaton, Corey 1 16. 120 Ed s Appliance. Repair 165 EDGECOMQ. ERIC 46. 50. 51.86.88 Edmondson. Angie 126 EGGLI. DEQQIE 86. 88 Egllnton. Jone (Mrs ) 60. 61. 105. 107 Eldrige. Nick 97 Elrod. Jody 126 Emerlck. Llso 126 Engel. Corey 126 Engel. Dorrln 12. 10. 106 Equestrian 22 Equitable Flnonclol Services 181 Estep. Charles 126 Evon. Brod 116 F Folr Hoven Phormocy 165 FARDROTHER. KRISTIN 00. 40 86. 88 197 Forenger. Don 106 Forley. Lester 26. 28. 116. 178 Forrell. Noncy (Mrs.) 43. 112, 135. 153 Farthing. Gory 126 Faulmon. Mike 126. 133 FEDEROFF. DENNIS 02. 51 86 88. 92. 99 Feed Store 165 Fehlmon. Mork 116 Felghon, Colleen 126 Fenton, Kevin 21 Ferroro. Dove 26. 48 106 Ferrora, Joe 26. 126, 149 FETT. PAT 51.66,67 1 85 86 68 101 Field Hockey 60.61 Finsterwold ' s 169 FIORANI. AMY 12. 14, 16. 17. 20. 02. 00. 04. 05. 86. 88. 89 99. 102 Floronl. Glno 106. 110 Floronl. Holly 116 Floronl. Jeff 52. 1 16 Fisher. Coro (Mrs.) 144, 199 Fisher. Lynn 26. 106 Folkerts. Deon 109 Folkerts. Jennifer 106 Ford. Deno 26. 79. 105. 106 Ford. Robert (Mr ) 58 59. 126. 141. 142. 143. 144. 145. 147 Ford. Robin 26. 102. 1 16 FORTUNA. JERRY 86 88 Fournier. Merle (Mrs.) Fournier. Paul 72. 126 Fournier. Terry 116 Froser. Todd 116. 155 Fredericks. Drlon 116 Fredericks. Scort 26. 1 16 Freemon. Shoron (Mrs.) 154 FRENCH. SHELLY 86. 88. 97. 101 Freshmen Dosketboll 70.71 Fritz. Srode 126 FULLINGTON. MARLEA 86. 88 FULLINGTON. MATT 87 88 Furroh. Eric 116 G Gobler. Mory (Mrs.) 105 Gobrlel. Dwoyne GALUSZKA. BRENDA 87 88 Gammon. Cliff 107. 126 Geer. Porrl 60. 61. 87. 88 Geloude. Orion 48. 127 Gendron. Tlno 30. 127 Gennette. George 127 Genord. Ed 106. 199 George. Cindy 61. 106 George. Fronk 26. 1 16 GEORGE. GINA 87 88 89 Gerds. Down 127. 131 Geremesz. Kyle 45. 116. 134. 150 Gerow. Terri 115. 116 Ghozols Florist 165 Glonformogglo. Corl 127 Glonnini. Lisa 116 GIANNINI, WINDY Gifford. Wllllom 30. 31, 149 GILBERT, KURT 8. 16. 17. 32. 51. 72. 73. 85. 87, 88. 93. 96. 99 Gilbert ' s Funeral Home 169 Gilbreath. Kenneth (Mr ) 143.144 Gill, Jomle 127 Gill. Joseph 116 Gillespie. Scort 116 Glllmon. Shelly 102. 116 Girls Boskerboll 62. 63. 64. 65 Godfrey. Greg (Mr.) 135. 146 Gohl. Julie 26. 58. 59. 1 16 Golemblewski. Brod 56. 57. 127 Golf 56.57 Gonrorek. Dovld 33. 105. 106 GONTAREK. DEBBIE 16. 41. 87. 68. 89. 197 Good. Mory 127 Gordon. Andy 32. 34. 56. 57. 102. 106 Gordon. Molly 49. 58 59. 127. 129 GOUGH. RON 51. 87. 88. 93 Gough. Shown 52 Gough. Stephen 26. 52. 72. 127 Goulne. Down 116 GOUINE. WILLIAM 87 Grobowskl. Angelo 10. 26. 106 Grabowski, Heather 26. 58. 59. 1 16 Grockl. Jill 27. 49. 78. 116, 178 Groebert, Tom 117 Gronko. Denise 64. 65, 74, 75. 117 Grass, Josle GRATOPP, BILL 34, 42. 67. 87. 88. 92. 102. 103. 146 Groropp. Koren 117 Greenwood. Rod (Mr.) 42. 44 64. 65. 68. 69. 135 Grt tos 162 Grosso. Somonrho Guldner. Toml 127 Gulerte. Scott 117 Gunnells. Connie 11 Gunnells. Tlno 127 H Haag. Robert DDS 170 Hodden. Jason 52. 1 17 Hofferkomp. Erlko 25. 26. 76. 80, 127, 128 Hole. Wendy 119 Hall. Jeffery 117 Holl. Ty Hollum. Joy 117, 118 HALLUM. KIM 87. 89. 178 Hommong. Ryon 54. 127 Hommer. Down 127 Hommond. Lelond 127 Honsen. Amy 26. 29. 127 Honsen. Krlsto 41. 106. 107. 178. 197 HANSON, KATHLEEN 87 Ho r den, Eric 72. 106 Harden, Jonet 20. 26. 29. 59, 80. 12 7 HARDEN. LEANN 10. 20. 29. 34. 58. 59. 87. 88. 92. 100 Hording. Down 33.41. 105. 110. 112. 197 Hordlon. Michelle 127 HARDY. JASON 54. 55. 87, 88 Hordy. Patricio 18. 20. 117 Hartmon. Koren (Mrs.) 135. 148 Houghton. Don 70. 127 Havens. Wllllom 117 Hoyden. Gordon 115. 117 Hoyslert. Lori 117 Heorh. Doris 6. 117 Hebert. Brlon 16. 26. 28. 86. 87 88 Heinrich. Amy 27. 106 Heinrich. Mork 48. 127 Heinz. Shelly 117 Henry s 170 Hensley. Reno 117 Herod. Ross Herz, Bud 5. 11. 127 HESS. PHILIPP 34. 43. 57, 87, 88 Hlbbert. Jim 106 Hick. Richard (Mr.) 142. 143 Hick ' s Phormocy 170 Hobrlo. Borry (Mr ) 49. 135, 144 Hockey 48 Hodges. Amy 127 Hogg. Mory 87.88 Hogg. Thomas. Builder 165 Holihon. Michele 127 Holle. Jeff 10. 38. 39. 84. 87. 88, 1 18 Hollwoy. Robert (Mr.) 142, 143 Holmes. James (Mr ) 135. 147. 148. 178 Hoover. Alfred Hoover. Jock Hoover. Jill 106 Hopkins. Kellie 64. 128 Hopkins, Kerl 64. 65. 1 17. 1 18. 1 19 Horneffer. Kevin 26. 117 Hosford. Nicole 128, 129 Houle. Donnerte 58. 117 Houle. Trocy 18. 106 Howe. Joe 128 Howe, Mike 5. 117 Huber. Deonno 106 Hughey, Dovld 128 Humes. Gretchen 16. 17. 62. 63. 76. 77. 117, 151 Humes. Mortho 21. 26. 74. 118 Humes. Michoel 51. 106 Humes. Wllllom 26, 28. 34. 72. 102. 106 Hurlburt. Becky 128 Hurst. Llndo(Mrs ) 144 Hussel. Koren 26. 1 18 Huston. Pot 128 Huston. Potricio (Mrs.) i 135 Iwoso. Atsuko 6. 34. 38. 39. 43. 63. 108. 113 1 J Jock. Michelle 118 Jackins. Todd 54. 72. 128. 178 Jocks. Irene 87. 88. 97 Jockson. Hugh (Mr.) 56. 66, 67, 136. 149 Jockson. Mory (Mrs.) 5. 136. 151 Jocobs. Mike 128 John. Deno 52. 106 John, Donovon 70.71, 128 Jokso. Mory Ann 14. 26. 124. 128 Jonefskl. Trocy 25. 32. 74. 1 18 Joska. Anno (Mrs.) 145 Jeonnette. Sue 25. 27. 32. 33. 79. 108. 110, 112 JENKINS, JULIE 5, 27. 32. 38. 39. 87 88. 89. 99. 1 18 JOHN, BILL 87. 88. 97 John. Chris 107, 108. Ill JOHNSON. CYNDEE 29. 34. 78. 79. 87 88. 178 Johnson. George (Mr.) 9 194 — Index Johnson. Missy 128 Johnson. Rich 118 Johnson. Shown 108 Johnson. Steve 128 JONES. BECKY 26. 87. 88 Jones. Greg (Mr.) 81. 136. 137. 139 Jones. Krlsryn 118 Jordon. Cyndl 128 Juk. Srephonie 128 Junior Vorslry Bosketboll 68 69 Junior Vorslty Footboll 52. 53 Junior Vorslry Volleyboll 76. 77 Jurczok. Dion 128 K K0M. Plumbing 162 Koorz, Jennifer 29. 1 18 Kominskl. Jeff 70. 128 Komlnski. John Kone. Clemons. 0 Joochlm 1 79 Korl. Trocey 118 KASPEROWICZ. KIMBERLY 9. 10. 11 20. 32. 87. 88. 89. 99 Kathy ' s Bargains 172 Kaufmon. Corrle 60.61. 108 Kay ' s. Pestouronr 175 Kozor. Christopher 34. 102. 108 Kozor. Fronk 118 Keck. Lynn 118 KEIL. TAMARA 87 88 Keller. Edword 128 Keller. Joseph 108 Kelsey. Kim Kemp. Erik 97 Kemp, Scott 128 Kenny. Mellsso 12. 15. 74. 105. 108 Kenzie. John Sr. John Jr DDS 171 Ketz. Downe 15. 86. 87. 99. 199 Kimberly. Chris 118 King. Ken (Mr.) 9 Klelmonn, Butch Klleman ' s Sporting Goods 1 79 Kller. Jodi 74. 108. Ill KLIER. WENDI 10.30.31.63.87 88 Kloeffler. Jennifer 26. 178 Kmetz. Ann 79. 108. 109. 178 Knopp. Brlon 108 KNIGHT, KEITH 10. 26. 39. 87. 88 96 Kodet. Robin (Mrs.) 74. 75 KOEHLMAN. CHRISTINA 34, 87. 88 KOEPKE. JEFF 66. 67. 87. 88 Koepke. Jill 41. 118. 197 Kolokowskl, Lori 118 Kolodge, Seon 32, 48, 54. 72. 124. 128 Koltz, Kathleen 65. 128 KOLTZ. PAT 8 51,67.85. 87.88 Koltz. William (Mr.) 51 Korn. Jonice (Mrs.) 142. 143 Kowalski. Ed 118 Kowolski. Lynn 108 Kowalski. Rondy 52 KOZEL, RACHEL 39. 90. 92 Krontz, Lori 11. 118. 146 Krowczyk. Kim 118 Krazy Kurls 170 KREILTER. DAVE 90.92 Kresevlch. Fronk 109 Kresevlch. Mike 128 Krolikowskl, Deonno 118 Kronner. Mike 109 Krueger. Amy 16. 59. 128 Krueger. Noncy(Mrs ) 145 Kuhr. Steve 52. 72. 126. 128 Kulaszewskl. Koren 76. 128 Kuloszewskl, Mark 118 Kummer, Jill 6.39. 109. 112 Kuplerskl. Don 109 Kupskl. Bookkeeping 175 KURAK. KELLI 30. 90 92. 197 Kurok. Shelll 6. 30. 109 Kuriluk. Kelly 41, 56. 59. 129 Kurkowski, Ron 129 KUYPERS. GREG 48 51. 90. 92 KWASIBORSKI, JULIE 13. 85. 90 92, 101 L LoLewicz. Brlon 129. 136 LoLonde. Pot 129 Lamb. Tom 118 Lamb, Tom (Mr.) 154. 155 LoMee. Scott 109 Lone. Ron 129. 150 Long. Chorlle 52. 1 18 LANG. JEFF 8.39.50.51 85. 86 90. 92. 96. 140 Louzon. Potrlclo (Mrs.) 154 Lawrence. Fabricating 176 Lowrence. Jock 129 Lowrence. Kristin 30. 31. 61. 125. 129 Leaver. Rondi 26.61. 90. 118 LEAVER. TRACEY 10. 86 LEAVER. TRENT 90 Lee. Jerry Leegstro. Roy 92. 101 LeLocheur. Collette 129 Leonord. Shown 32. 37, 38. 39. 109. 110 , 112 LEWEK. KELLY 32. 33. 45. 90. 92. 97. 99. 147 Lewek. Kristen 129 Lewis. Cheryl 118 Lewis. Cliff 118 Lewis. Don Lewis. Keith 52. 72. 109 Lewton. Jason 119 Llcorl. Dione (Mrs.) 155 Llcorl, Nicole 26. 32. 78. 1 15. 1 19 Llebold. Eric 109 LIEBZEIT, GERI 90 Llfetouch Portraits 157 Lin, Thong Lo Lines. Christopher 109 LIPPS. JIM 41, 72. 90. 92, 96. 197 Lobeck. Borboro (Mrs.) 122. 145. 152 Lobeck. Trocie 9. 12. 32. 1 14. 1 15. 1 17. 119 Lolmough. Kelli 14. 61. 126. 129 Lonergon. Brlon 107. 119 Longtlne. Jerry 129 Longtlne. Lourie 109 Loomis. Dove 109. 113 Lorenz. Cheryl 62. 63. 109 Lorenz. Morllyn (Mrs.) Lorenz. Mike 68. 102. 119 Loupes. Nicholas 109 Lowe. Al 119 Lozen. Lourle 16. 27. 32. 34. 105, 109. 110 Lubnow. George 129, 137 Lucos Flowers Lumber Jock 184 M MOD Lumber 182 MGR Phormocy 175 MocDonald. Ford 166 MACEWAN. ROBERT 18. 51. 119 Mocewon. Scott 90.92 Mockey. Tino 129 Mocugo. Greg 109 MACUGA. MICHAEL 90 Moeseele. Jennifer 129 Molnvllle. Dionno 119 Mojorette 26. 27. 28. 29 Mokl, Terry (Mr.) 136 Molik. Brlon 20. 52. 53. 1 19 Mollk. Joe 26. 32. 124. 129 Mongiopne. Tino 45. 62. 63. 107. 109. 178 Monlod. Missy 21. 60.61,76. 77. 80. 129 MANZO. ED 48 56. 57. 90. 92. 146 Monzo. Jennifer 61. 119 Margaret Jeon s. Restaurant 17 1 Morkhom. Donno 109 Morkowskl. Steve 119 Morquis Jewelers 185 Mortln. Heather 119 Mortln. Louro 129. 131 MARTIN. RENEE 30.41.90. 92. 197 Mortln. Rhondo 30. 129 MARTIN. RICHARD 36.90 Moson. Chorlle 129 Movls. Ruth (Mrs.) 10. 18. 41. 136, 152. 153. 197 Moxlow. Ann 90. 92. 97. 100. 101 Moxwell, Jerry 26. 129 Moxwell. Tonyo 110 Moy. Lynerte 54. 119. 124. 129 McBride. Potrlclo 30. 31. 119 McCollum. Brlon 129 McCon. Jomes 52. 129 McCarty. Amy 26. 125. 129. 131 McCorty. Gory 130 McCauley. Lourette 128. 130 McCouley. Lori 178 McCollom. Howord 6. 12. 14. 52. 70. 71. 130 cCoy. Bob 34, 102. 1 10 MCCOY. SHARON 34. 42. 90. 92 McDonlels. Peggy (Mrs.) 153 McDonald. Kothy 26. 119 MCDONALD. KEITH 10. 90. 92 MCFADDEN. KELLI 11.90.92 McGuffle. Shone 119 MCGUIRE. MIKE 7. 16. 32. 54. 55. 72. 73. 69.91.92.99 McKeown. Kevin 110 McKoon. Joe 12,55,68. 119 McLone. Kothleen 10. 32. 39. 79. 104. 110, 111. 148 McLeod. Allon (Mr.) 136, 137. 138. 141 McMoken. Dennis (Mr ) 30. 136, 139 McMullen. Undo 26. 76. 77. 130, 200 Meosel. Terry Sue Medley. Tom 72. 119 Megonck. Arthur (Mr ) 136.138 Meldrum. Christopher 26. 70. 71. 130 MELDRUM. JOANN 13.91.92 Meldrum. Louro 119 Meldrum. Soroh 18. 120 Menkel. Doug 119. 120 Menkel. Mork Mercer. Down 110 Mercer. Gloria (Mrs.) 145 Merrick. Morllyn (Mrs.) 137.150 Meyers. Keith 110 Michoff. Seon 120 Mlkerlch. Lisa 8. 29. 130 Miketlch. Ryon 110 MIKETICH. STEPHANIE 8. 26. 27. 29. 91. 92. 97 Millor. Bill Miller. Dove 130 Miller ' s 175 MILLIKEN. JENNIFER 86.91 Mills. Ruth 26. 34. 1 10 MINCHE. ANNE 38. 39. 91. 92 Minche. Michele 130 Mlnche. Sherry 130 MITCHELL. BRIAN 101 Mini. Tom 110 Mocon. Ann 130 Moehlmon. Paul 107. 120 MOHR. JACCI 39, 91. 92 Monnier 178 MONTGOMERY. TRACEY 39. 91. 92 Moore. Beth 120 Moore. Chorles 10 Moore. Nicole 78. 120 Moron, Jeon (Mrs.) 144,199 MORAN. KATIE 6. 7. 1 1. 12. 15. 26. 29. 32. 33. 34. 58. 59. 74. 75. 91. 92. 99 Moron. Steve 19. 32. 48. 52. 68. 115. 120. 122. 123. 198, 200 Morlserre, Jim (Mr.) 72, 73, 102, 103 Morosky. Scott 70. 130 Morris. Sondro 30. 130 Morrison. Leslie 130 MORROW. TOM 34, 46 66. 67 86. 91. 92 Morse. Dennis (Mr.) 137.140 Ml Clemens. Gloss 175 MUIR. STEPHANIE 41.78.79.91.92.97. 178, 197. 200 Murley. Lourle 61 Murphy. Mory 110 Murphy. Shonnon 27. 32. 60, 124, 128, 130 Musson. Kenneth (Mr.) 134.137.150 MU5SON. MICHELLE 26,29.85.91.92. 97. 101, 112 Musson. Tommy 11,12.26.32.78.115. 120, 139. 150 N Nogy. Jesse NAROZNY, GARY Norionol Honor Society Nelson. Dolores (Mrs.) Neumonn, Sondro New Baltimore. Florist Newmon. Jenny Newport Reolty NEWTON. JEANETTE Nick ' s Hoirstyllng Nlculo. George Nielsen. Tonya Nlst. Korhy (Ms.) 43. 127. 136. 137. 152 Norkus. Shown 130 Normon. Jomes 107. 120 Nowlckl. Matthew 2. 15. 34. 35. 66. 67 NOWLIN. JAMES 85. 91 Nugent. Al 130 O O ' Connor. Michele 60. 61. 120 O ' Grody. Bill 3.26,48. 110 O ' Grody. Pot Ohlrich. Trocy 26. 120 Okum. Chris 52. 120 OLSEN. DAVID 67,84.91,92 Olsen. Rob 70. 130 Oncevski. Kothy 110 Oncevski. Totijonio 39. 120 Orchard. Potty 41, 197 Orris. Nicole 61. 114. 120 Osieczonek. Eugene (Mr.) 155 Osrerland. Jennifer 26. 127, 130 Oswald. Trocy 110 P Pocquerte. Jerry Polen. Borboro Poquerre. Don 130 Poquln. Wendy 120 Pascoe. Joe 120 Pot G Associates 186 Pote. Tim Paul ' s. Bakery 17 5 Peck. Angelo 118. 120 Pelletier. PJ. 11.29.59. 110 Perruche 171 Persy n. Don 120 91 92 130 171 3. 130 91.92 184 116, 120 120 Index — 195 Peterson, Down 120 Row son, Scott Peterson. Sorlno 110 Row son, Timothy Petit. Gail (Mrs.) 145 Raymond. Kristen 121 Petit. Llso 16. 26 56. 59. 35. 66, 69. 91. Real Estate. One 162 92 REAMS. CURT 9 46. 50. 51. 67 85. 86. Petronskl. Paul 46. 54. 55. 117. 120. 123 66.91.92.96 Perricoors. Plus 162 Reoms. Judle 145 Plorek, Joel 120 Redeiss, Morie (Mrs ) 4. 22. 137. 147 Plemont. Debbie 32. 56. 59. 124. 130 REED. CHERIE 91.92.93. 100 Plerskolla. Corl. DD5 181 Reed. Gregory (Mr.) 28. 29. 135. 137. Pllorski. Borry 130 152 Pllorskl, Gory 55. 130 Remembrance 40. 41 PIPER. DEAN 37. 91 92 Remsik. Vicky 121 Plppel. Dorthy (Mrs.) 9 Reynolds. Scott 101 Plsorski. Stocey 18. 30. 43. 110 Rkhordson. George (Mr.) 51 Plocencio. Sol 131 Richordson. Lynn 27. 79, 108, 110 Plettl. Christine 120 Rleck. Rebecca Pollto. Dove (Mr.) RIECK. TAMMY 91 POUTO. TONY 92 Rletzler. Tonyo 131 Pollock. Loura 32. 39. 61. 115. 121 RIOPELLE. RALPH 41.91,92. 197 Ponke. Kelly 32. 33. 41. 1 10. 1 13. 197 Rlvord. Bob 131 Poole. Christine 121 RIVARD. CARRIE 6.61.91.92 Poole. Josper 121 Rlvord. Mork Poulter. $uzle 86.91,92 Rlx. Poulo 6. 30. 121 Poynter. Angie 27, 49. 1 10 ROBB, KELLIE 16. 17. 27, 41. 79, 89, 91. Prols. Greg 131 92. 197. 196 Prols, Mork 70. 118. 131 Robbins. Don 131 Proter. Curtis 131 Robbins. Steve 26. 131 Preclslonette 26, 27 28. 29 ROBERTS. BOO 41. 91. 92. 197 Pribulo. Scott 69. 121 Robertson. Mory (Mrs.) 137 Prior ' s Plumbing ond Heoring 162 Rochon. Jennifer 34. 39. 102. 110 PRITCHARD. GREG 26.34, 42.91.92, Rochon. Julie 131 152 Rochon. Louis (Mr ) 137 Prlzglnr. Kim 26. 131 Rodriguez. Curt Prowse. Abe 121 ROG. NATASCHA 34 38.39.43.48 61, Pruitt. Chorles 131 76. 79.91.92 Rogers. Down 131 Q Rogers. Steve Rohrlg. Deon 121 Quednou, Chris 74. 75. 110 Rohrlg. Scott 121 QUEDNAU. WILL 54. 55.91.92 ROKUSKI. ERIC 89 92. 94 Quenneville. Renne 32. 33. 105, 107. Rolond. Dennis 32, 1 10 110 Rollins. Fred 32. 34. 56. 57, 67. 1 10 QUENNEVILLE, RICHARD 7. 91 , 92 Romo. Sherry 131 R ROSE. JENNIFER 94. 96 Ross. Kevin 121 Rosso. Anne 9. 29. 121 RADJEWSKI. KEVIN 91. 92 Ruemenopp. Suson 29, 32. 1 10 Rodjewskl. Pom 131 RUNDELL. BETH 94. 96. 97 Roger. Orion 40. 131. 152 Russell. Bryon 131 Rainbow Connection 30.31 RUSSO. DEAN 94. 96 Romoles. Orion 38 39. 118 Rutton. Orion 131 Rot Review 38,39 Rutton. Jennifer 131, 136 Rousch, Coleen 121 Rutton. Tino 121 Rowskl. Nicole 110. 131 s Sobo. Jess (Mr ) 22. 44. 138, 146 Socro. Debbie 121, 149 Soddler, Mike 19. 107. 110 Salt River. Roquer Cub Sompler, Dennis 70. 131. 151 Sompler. John 10 SAMPSON. GISELA 94,96 Sonders. Tim (Mr ) 48 138. 149 Sons Souci. Marker 162 Sorterly. Jeff 131 Scogel. Robert Schloock. L.T (Mr ) 111. 138. 146 Schornok. Pot 121 Schrom. Bob 131 SCHRAM. DON 16. 94. 97. 107 Schulke. Erlco 121 Schultz. John 131 Schultz. Tommy 128, 131 Schumocher. Scott 10 Schurt. Andreo 132 Schutt. Dovld 132 Schutt, Undo 10, 18, 30. 31. 40. 41. 105. 106. 1 10, 197 Science. Oub 22 Scissor s. Edge 170 Seoforer s 166 Sebostlon. Shoune 110 SEKUTOWSKI. BONNIE 94. 96 Sellers. Gory 57 SENKMAJER. ERICK 3, 26. 27. 29. 34. 35. 39. 42. 48. 94. 96, 146. 152 Sessor. Koren 132 Shofer. Don (Mr ) 20. 38. 39, 62. 63. 101, 138. 140. 152 Shoffer. Bob 26. 29. 34. 68, 1 12 Shogeno. Anlto (Ms ) 81. 102. 103. 108. 113, 138. 152 Shorrow ' s Service 162 Sheo, Donlel 51. 112 Shear Magic, Holr 187 Shelton. Normon 132, 153 Shelton. Pomelo 129. 132 Shelton. Robert 112 SHERMAN. DENA 45. 94. 96 Shermon, Mory 132 Shiner. Potrlck 121 SICKEN. CURT 94.96 Slddoll. Ronnie 132 Siefert. Gory 70. 113. 132 Slerens. Correen Slerens. Ted 132 SIKORSKI. CHRIS 30. 94. 96 Slkorskl. Tim 52. 121 Skocky. Borboro 30 Skulo. Amy 112 Slls. Som (Mr.) 41 Smith. Bill 39. 112 Smith. Chod 52. 68 122. 123. 137 SMITH. DEANA 94, 96 Smith. Jennifer 132 SMITH. JIM 94.96 Smith. Joe 119, 132 SMITH. KEVIN 39. 94. 97, 108 Smith. Kris (Mrs.) Smith. Lyndo (Mrs ) 154 Smith, Mott 112 Smith. Michelle 122 SMITH. MICHELLE SMITH. MIKE 94.96 Smith. Shown 70. 132 SMITH, STEVE 10. 39. 85 88. 89. 94. 96. 99. 100. 101. 199 Smith, Sue (Mrs.) Snoy. Goll Snoy, Mott Snoy, Melonle 154 Snoopy ' s Doghouse 166 Solgot. Chris 132 SOULLIERE, JOHN 93. 94. 96 South. Mott 72. 122 Sporger. Jerry 112 SPARGER. TOM 94 Speors. Stocey 115. 132 Sperry. Poulo (Mrs.) 32. 56. 59, 137, 136 Sprogue. Doryl 122 Stobile. Julieonne 26. 132 Stoger. Ted 6. Stohl, Monlco 15. 68 69. 122 Stolter. Terry 132 STANEK, SUE 39. 94, 96 Stopley. Scott 132 Store Form Insurance 172 Stein. Kris 122 Stelnmetz, Dorln 122 Stephenson. Renee 3. 122 Stephenson. Trocy 39. 122 Stepp, Cheryl 132 Stevenson. Tlno 112 STEWART. TAMMY 94.96 Stieler. Ken 52. 122 Srler, Pomm 122. 146 Stiltner. B.J. 132 STILTNER. GREG 94. 95. 96 Stiltner. Shoron (Mrs.) 145 Stiltner Plumbing 182 Srobor. Brod 26. 54. 122 Somehow, the thought thot this book might octuolly get finished seemed like o for fetched gool. Yet. os we look ot the conclusion, we see o very different, very creotive book. Mechonicolly. if wos o tough yeor We hod numerous computer problems ond seemed to breok ony comero thot we touched. It become o question of retoke ond redo until we thought it couldn ' t get done. However, in the midst of the troumo. we wotched o book thot we were very proud of continue to develop We looked ot o sroff thot operoted os o group ond reolly cored obout the product ond eoch other. In short, we creoted something, o bit better thon before To thonk the mony people who helped would toke forever, however, we do need to single out o few to express our grotltude: First, to our porenrs, friends ond fomily members who understood the demonds thot the book put on our time. To, Mr Ford ond Mr Gilbreoth who allowed us to rearrange things, to toke core of pictures ond other needed surveys ond questionnaires. To our teachers who accepted our posses, tolerated the popcorn ond constant condy ond allowed us to miss doss occasionally to get oil of this done To Som Slis. Toylor Publishing Company — the help through the computer crisis wos o lifesover We oppreciote oil the help, the fovors ond the moral support in helping us design this book. To the staff ot Lifetouch — you guys ore great To Jon ond Donno- thanks for listening to the million questions, to our photographers- Gory, Tim, Don, Corl, Richard, Jerry ond Mark — thonk you for helping to capture the memories, ond finally to Frank Ortmon — thonk you for cutting red tope when we needed it ond olwoys providing encouragement. To Mrs. licori — thonk you for not yelling obout holl posses To Mr Shofer ond the Tor Review staff — thonk you for help with pictures ond informotlon. To the office secretaries — thonk you for the help with informotlon, xeroxes ond the mony other oreos where we hod on instant crisis. To the students who supported our fund roisers . . thonk you. ond finally, to the Board of Education. Your finonciol support helped us to continue to develop the quality 196 — Index ond Colophon Stobor, Jon 112 Treppo. Lorry (Mr.) 80. 136. 138 STOOAR LORI 34, 39, 54, 55. 95. 96 TREPPA. LORI 16, 27. 79. 85. 89. 95. 96. Stoll. Tom 132 101 Stone, Rhondo 122 Trese. Kris 26, 88. 132 Strelt. Esther (Mrs ) 134. 138 Trigger. Kevin 132 Stubbs. Mike 16,67. 112 Trigger. Pomelo 113 Student Council 32.33 Trombly. Tony 52. 68. 69. 122 Sulllvon, Holly 3. 76. 132 True. Kimberly 30. 122 SULLIVAN. SEAN 39. 57, 72, 73. 95. 96 Trumble. Ron (Mr.) 137, 138, 151 Suites, Stocy 31. 125, 132 Trumble. Troy 68. 122 Summerfleld. Orion 19. 20. 52. 68. 69 Tubby ' s, Sub Shops 164 122 Tucker. A Dole (Mr.) 143 Sunset. Harbor 173 TUCKER. TAMAR A 34. 95. 96 Surhlgh. Orion 112 Tull. Tonyo 32. 54. 55. 76. 115. 122. 124 Sutherlond. Dorb 132 Tumo, Roquel 18. 39. 62. 63. 123. 140. Swan, Jeff 19. 51. 122 151 SWANSON, KELLY 27. 32. 43. 95. 96. 97, Turner. Eric 132 99 Turzok. Anrhony 132 Swonson, Robert 26. 57. 122 Tyvoert. Marine Const 167 Swlger. Tomoro 112 U SYGIT. CINDY 15. 88, 95. 96. 97,99 T Uleskl, Condoce 132 Uncle, Llso 129. 132 TAFT, KATHYRN 95 Upton, Jomle 52. 72, 132, 133. 149 TAFT. SANDRA 95.96 Upton. Robert 72. 123 Toft Rood 26. 27. 28, 29 V TALLMAN, DENISE 5. 10. 27. 42. 86. 95. 96 Toylor. Glenn 32. 124. 132 VADEN. MICHELLE 95, 96. 155 Toylor. Jono 10, 18.62. 63. 74. 112 Voden. Tony 113 Toylor. Michael (Mr.) 136 Von Poemeis Tennis 58. 59 VonAlsrlne. Russell Terry berry Ring Compony 173 Vonbusklrk. Poulo 132 Tesmer. Mike 132 Voncour. Scott Tesmer. Trocey 112 Vondenobeele. Joonn (Mrs.) Terler. Trocy 32. 115. 120. 122 Vonderhogen. Trocy 123. 153 Thoyer. Robert 122 Vonderhey den. Dove The Pier s 162 VonHeck. Kenny The Shop The Shop i 179 VonHeck. Shelly Thelm. Greg 112 Vonkuren. Eric Thomos, Tonyo 132 VANOAST. JON 34. 42. 51, 95, 96. 103 Thomos. Trocy 30, 31. 40. 41. 105, 113. VonOosr. Julie 26. 29 197 VonOppens. Michelle 113 THOMPSON. LISA 95. 96. 97 VANPLASE. DON 95.96 THOMPSON. MICHELLE 92, 95, 96 VonPlose. Joe 133 Tiffin, Kevin 122 VonReyendom. Jeff 123 Tilly, Mindy 58. 59. 115, 122 VonReyendom. Robert 123 TILLY. TOM 95.96 VANSLAMDROUCK. JEFF 95. 96. 97 Tom Phillip Homes 173 VonSlombrouck. Scott 133 Tomllngson. Pomelo Vorslty Basketball 66.67 Trocy, Chris 10 Vorslty Football 50. 51 Tregonowon. Lynnerre 113 Vorslty Volleyball 74. 75 Tremonri. Amml 132 Vermeulen. Melonle 41. 105. 113, 197, Treppo. Orion 16. 52. 80. 132 198 Vermeulen. Terry 12. 78. 123 Wilhelm. Steven 123 Vermeulen Trucking 187 Wilkins. Don 107. 113 Vernier. Dill 136 Willey. Dove Vernier. Bob 133 WILLIAMS. BRIAN 95.96 Vernier. Deono 10. 41. 105. 113. 197 WILLIAMS. GEORGE 95.96 Verniers, Tommy 139 Williams. Jerome 133 Video Scene 164 Wlllloms. Pom 133 Vlgllorrl. Denise 32, 64. 124. 133. 152 Williams, Paul 26, 131. 133 Vlsrlsen. Landscape 164 Wilson. Rose Mory 61. 133 Vltoles 164 WILTSE. TODD 41. 94. 95. 96. 197 Vogel. Bob 48. 113 WINES. GAYLE 7.26,27.32.41,49 95. W 96. 97. 99. 100. 101 . 197 Wisdom. Kerry 133 Witherspoon. Eric 123. 150 Wochtel. Stephonle 76. 133 Witherspoon. Kevin 48. 131. 133 Woelen s Building 161 Witherspoon. Phil 122. 123. 200 Wogner. Rick Wnuk. Louro 27. 113 Wokely. Steve 123 WOLFORD. GREG 16. 17. 86. 89. 95. 96 Wollnske. John 133 Wood. Missy 76. 133 Wollnske, Rlchord 133 Woods. Norhan 123 Wolker. Tlno 20. 133. 151. 152 Worden. Dovld 68. 123 Wall, Colleen 133 WORDEN. JOE 93. 95 Waller. Tim 133 Woznok. Chris Wonket. John 133 Woznok. Kurt Worner. Borboro (Mrs.) 145 Wrubel. Theresa 30, 107. 113 WARNER. KITTY 95 Wylie. Mordo (Mrs.) 139, 149 Worner. Vicki 30.31. 123 WyszynskJ. Wendy 113 Warwick. David 133 Wyzykowskl. Steven 113 Waters. Lorry WEAVER. FRANK 96. 101 Y Weaver. Koren 123 Weaver ' s Market 164 YANEY. KENT 3. 26, 95. 96 Weber. Cloyton Yox, Glenn 133 Weitzel. Don (Mr.) 137. 139 Yox. Leoh 113 WELCH. AMY 39. 95. 96 Yox. Lori 20. 60. 61. 80. 129 133 Wenglosz. Kelly 133 YAX. MICHAEL Wenglosz. Mork 116. 133 Yonoko. Charles (Mr.) 142. 143 Wenninger. Louro 113. 139 Yonoko. Krisrlno 15. 26. 32. 79. 1 10. Werner, Wendy 133 Ill, 113 Wesoloskl. Jim 57. 133 YONAKA, TODD 95.96 Wesoloskl. Jim (Mr.) 139. 140 Yonoko. Tonyo 14. 26. 32. 78, 79. 115. Westbrook. Dono Lynn 30, 123 123 Wetzel. Woyne 200 YOUNG. JOHN 95. 97 White, Alison 10. 1 1. 26. 34. 35. 61. 74, Young. Stephen (Mr.) 70. 134, 136. 137. 113 153 White. Christine 130. 133 T White. Nick 46 54.70.71,133 z White. Scott 107, 133 Whlttemore. Alice (Mrs.) 144 Zokrzewskl, Alton 133 WIDMER. KIM 95. 96. 97 ZALEWSKI. CARRIE 41. 95. 96. 97 197 Wldmer. Renee 49.61. 130, 133 Zech, Jeff 68, 123 Wiensch. Erkko 3. 123 Zygmonrowlcz. Vicky (Mrs.) 102 Wight. Perry 123 Wilhelm. Kris (Mrs.) 154 Wilhelm. Rich 48. 50. 51. 123 Volume 65 wos printed by Toylor Publishing Compony, Dollos, Texas. Locol representative was Sam Slis. Bedford, Michigan. In plant representative was Pom Ringold Color photographs were token by Llfetouch Studios and Remembrance staff members. Senior portraits wer token by Prestige Portraits, o division of Llfetouch Studios, Croine-Willioms Group, Royal Ook, Michigan Underclassmen pictures were token by Lifetouch Studios. Type ond headlines were computer set using Typevlsion ond on IBM computer The index wos set using the Indexvision program. Type varied by section: Introductory setion used o combinorion of Stymie type in 24, 18 10 ond 8 point sizes. The Activities section wos set in Century Schoolbook in 24, 18, 10 ond 8 point sizes. The sports setion wos set in the combinations listed above with Korinno rypefoce ond the Acodemics ond People section wos set in Serif Gothic. The book wos printed on 80 lb. enamel paper. Formott screens were used for the magazine section. 640 copies of the book were printed. Remembrance 07 is o member of the Michigan Interscholastic Press Association, Great Lakes Scholastic Press Association ond Quill ond Scroll The 1986 book received o Buckeye oword from GLIPA. first ploce from Notional Scholastic Press Association, first ploce from Columbio ond numerous srote awards. 16 pages of the ' 86 book wos chosen by Toylor ro be reprinted os o soles brochure for future Typevision customers. Remembrance ’87 Co — editors: Julie Avers and DeAnna Benoit, Managing editors: Kellie Robb and Melanie Vermeulen, Index editor: Rachel Herod, Head photographer: Tom Abel, Cover and endsheet design: Melanie Clark, Business Manager: Tracy Thomas Staff: Jeff Aiuto, Jennifer Allor, Cin- dy Angers, Michelle Berube, Tammy Bouwkamp, Mike Brockley, Kirsten Caimi, Jill Canady, Lisa Christiaens, Chris Davidson, Kristin Farbrother, Debbie Gontarek, Krista Hansen, D awn Harding, Jill Koepke, Kelli Kurak, Jim Lipps, Renee Martin, Stephanie Muir, Patty Orchard, Kelly Ponke, Ralph Riopelle, Bob Roberts, Linda Schutt, Deana Vernier, Todd Wiltse, Gayle Wines, Carrie Zalewski Artwork credits: Melanie Clark, Bill Brobst Adviser: Mrs. Ruth Mavis Index ond Colophon — 197 Blue and gold day was in full gear when seniors Julie Avers, DeAnna Benoit, and Kellie Robb along with junior Melanie Vermeulen arrived with painted faces and blue and gold hair. Dancing was in style as Steve Moran danced the night away at the Masquerade dance in November. ‘ " Those four years go by so fast, -have fun while it lasts, before you know it, you ' ll be as old as 1 am? Sound familiar, Seniors? When June appears out of no where, seniors will be caught scrambling in every direction that newspaper points to somewhere. Gaining new award, independence and for most starting all over again, classified as the ever so popular Freshmen — the under of underclassmen on a college campus. — During this yrfar, what better of a boost to spijffHand to sports than a $250,0Q( - 1 rnemorial football field and , v t?ack right in our g’ p you j backyard. Looking up at the -bright lights shining down to the excitement mount- as " Voice of the Muskrats " announced another touchdown. Or watching our wrestlers and cross country members advance to state competi- tion. Or watching the band take continual honors, or seeing the win its first major You can ' t help but get caught tip in the screaming jgjhd yelling-when your team is in-front or Jsdttliqg the other teams closely, - r ytfien th , is « 1C. ics or had »•- be there 198 — Conclusion if live and kicking spirit showed up in every shape and form on Blue and Gold day. Dawne Ketz, Kim Kasperowicz, Steve Smith, Bill Brownell, Rick Carrigan and Jay DeBoyer strutted their stuff on an early Friday morning. Conclusion — 199 Requirements, classes, projects, tests, all combine into Academics, pages 140-155 Winning sports teams worked toward re- Sports, pages 46-79 | Financial support of a concerned community indicates a belief in the future . . . Advertising, pages 156-192 Conclusion, Index, Colphon pages 192-200 To be a part of, to really live ’87 . . . You had to be there . . .


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