Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI)

 - Class of 1966

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Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1966 volume:

Foreword The time . . . 1963-66 school year. The place . . . Port Huron Northern High School , Port Huron, Michigan. The event ... the creation of a yearbook; a book uniquely capable of conveying a story of the year ' s greatest achievements by capturing action within a single word. The students and the administration pro- vide the color and the mood to create academic and social scenery. The plot provides the ways and means of projecting students into the varied opportunities of high school life. On the pages that follow PHN presents an image of itself as a functional education center. Within its walls flows a tone of studied casualness and scholarly composure. Bound to its foundation by the introduction of sound traditions. North- ern presents the " Spirit of ’66”. 1799 Krafft Road Port Huron Michigan Port Huron Northern High School cordially invites you to share the memories of the 1965 - 66 school year in the SPIRIT OF ’66 Sincerely, Nancy Wilke Editor-in-Chief Heidi Thornley Assistant Editor Heather Norton Business Manager Daphine Rantanen Advisor Volume I The sum of the parts equals Chapter One INTRODUCTION - the Birth 4 Chapter Five ACTIVITIES - the Life 100 2 the whole - the Spirit of ’66 Chapter Eleven ADVERTISEMENTS - the Support 200 Chapter Twelve INDEX - the Characters 2 1 8 A growing and progressive A community affair, with progress and prosperity as goals ... a place where active citizens take part in their government ... a typical city commission meeting. Port Huron Northern’s band marches proudly in the parade honoring Andrew Murphy. community builds for the future The completion of Interstate 94, the widening of Oak and Griswold Streets and the changing of them to one-way streets has helped the city’s prosperity by directing people into town. These and the widening of Tenth Street are part of the ever- changing face of Port Huron. leaders and Mardi Gras Queen and Court express the school’s appreciation to Andrew Mur- phy for his varied contribu- tions to the city. The McMorran complex, consisting of an auditorium of Port Huron. Added new this year was the Junior and two sports arenas, has become the cultural enter Sports Arena along with its stately observation tower. Upon visiting Port Huron Northern, Dr. Gerald DeGrow often talking with two Senior class officers: Barbara Stewart, Trea- takes time to get acquainted with the students. He is shown surer; and Judith Sparling, Secretary. Hard work and determination create a quality The Port Huron Area School District Board of Education members Nicholas G. Douvas. STANDING: William K. Gilbert, F. Bingham are: SEATED: A. B. Carlisle, Richard A. Cooley, President; and Mrs. Fead, H. Ford Whipple, and Dr. H. J. Hazledine. 6 Superintendent Dr. Gerald S. DeGrow Dr. Gerald S . DeGrow became Superintendent of Schools for the Port Huron Area School District in 1965, after serving as Director of Instruction since coming to this system in 1959. He received a Doctor of Education Degree in general School Administra- tion from the University of Michigan, in 1964. Dr. DeGrow is a member of the Board of Directors of the Michigan Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development and is a member of many other professional associations. For four years before coming to the Port Huron Area, Dr. DeGrow was Superintendent of Schools in Reese, Michigan. school system Exploration has stimulated the Board of Education to new areas of educational opportunities. Team teaching, individual instruction, and the initiation of Project Headstart are some accomplishments re- sulting from exploration accompanied by action. Other accomplishments are the modern facilities exemplified by: Thomas Edison Elementary, Spar- lingville Elementary, Howard D Crull, Intermedi- ate School, and various annexes. Presently Board members devote much time and ef- fort to current educational needs. The challenges of possible reorganization of the Port Huron Junior College and application for Federal funds for home study centers and remedial instruction programs are formidable. Increasing salary schedules to be com- parable with those of other school districts is another urgent objective. These projects will be diligently studied and acted upon by the Port Huron Area School District Board of Education. The facilities of the recently erected Thomas Edison Elementary School provide an ideal situation for the practice of team teaching and individual instruction. Howard D. Crull Intermediate School presents a casual atmosphere for effective teaching methods and unlimited learning ability. 7 Crowded halls and classrooms, a shortage of teachers, double sessons from 7:00 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. every day, present the need for another high school. Who could ever imagine Northern once looked like this? The stage is set . . . Students took part in rallies and campaigned from door-to-door to inform and convince the citizens of the urgent necessity for a " YES " vote on the coming millage proposal. The decisions determining the fate of Northern were made at School Board meetings such as this. Active citizens fulfill their duties as they go to the polls to vote on the millage issue ... the one which provided funds for the much needed Port Huron Northern High School. 8 w A beginning - the clearing of land, the placement of girders - the skeleton of a sch ool. Port Huron Northern is born An important part of our future is determined by the evalua. on of Northern by the North Central Accreditation Team. Their decision determines the standings of the graduates from our school. The team made suggestions for improvement as well as commended the school on its fine tone. 9 School Flag The end result - a prize winner - In January of 1965, after much time and planning, Northern opened its doors for the first time ... a school was born. The students, along with the com- munity, busied themselves exploring the many fa- cilities and features of the new school. As the school developed, the recognition it received did also. In 1964 Northern was awarded a special citation for its design by the Exhibits Jury at the National Convention of the American Association of School Administrators. In January, 1966, Northern was described in the feature section of the American School Board Journal. PHN has become noted for its team-teaching facili- ties, Instructional Resource Center, science labora- tories and equipment, and a multitude of other mod- ern conveniences. Port Huron Northern has established itself among schools and is one which the community and students can be proud of. the pride of the town - Northern Practicality, convenience, and An Instructional Resource Center built conducive to creating a mood of casualness and relaxation provides the students with excellent lighting, lounge chairs, carpeting, individual study desks, as well as an immense selection of books. The Fine Arts were not forgotten at Northern. Be- tween Band and Vocal there are six sound-proof practice rooms. Available to students are micro- phones and tape recorders which are used for self- evaluation and improvement. The Aetna Drive-O-Trainer Simulator was obtained for PHN through the assist- ance of the School Board and the Independent Insurance Agents Association of the city. It simulates actual driving conditions through the use of films, while the students ' reactions are recorded on an electronic board. 12 durability, the basis of PHN Equipment plus describes theAutomtive Shop at Northern. All of this helps students not planning to attend college to become techni- cians of the future by developing vocational or industrial skills. Crucibles, test tubes, breakers, eudimeter tubes, Bunsen burners, electron microscopes, and dissecting kits are all a sampling of the equipment supply for the Science Department. For every two people in each of these classes there is a lab station consisting of a gas and water outlet, a sink, and basic equipment. Northern was built with four sepa- rate grade centers, one for each grade. These centers contain six rooms, the last four open into one large room for the team-teaching methods introduced this year. Also housed in this area are the Grade Dean, Counselor, and Secretary for the respective grade. They handle all counseling, attendance, and supervision of that grade. Students enjoy the excellent studying facilities in our modern cafeteria-study hall. 13 Mr. Overly - proud that Northern James E. Overly Principal Mr. James E. Overly, Principal of PHN since its birth, is looked upon by those affiliated with him as a merit to our school. His numerous jobs include coordinating the network of activities, meeting prob- lems as they arise, maintaining a high academic quality and scholastic standard as well as a balanced curriculum for Northern. He has worked long and diligendy for the welfare of the students and faculty and with the best interests of the community in mind. He began his career as a teacher and principal at Grasslake, Michigan and was assistant principal at Port Huron High for two years before assuming the position of Northern ' s first Principal. Through his assistance, interest, and cooperation, M You expect more from Northern, and you get it. " 14 wins North Central Accreditation At Northern ' s first Birthday Dance, Mr. Overly checks to see if the knife is sharp enough to cut the cake, as one of the cooks, Jo Ann Willis, assures him it is! School activities usually find swing of things. Mr. and Mrs. Overly right in the James " Batman " Overly, glad for a chance to rest, looks on as PH tries for a free throw. Number 55 successfully matches his skill against a member of the PH faculty, as he assists in adding points to Northern ' s vic- tory over PH. Mr. Overly presides over a familiar scene - a regular faculty meeting. 15 Administrative Mr. Raymond Morehead Assistant Principal Assistant Principal Raymond Morehead schedules all Port Huron Northern activities . . . assem- blies, basketball games, concerts, banquets, and community events. In his casual, friendly manner he handles a multitude of responsibilities daily - he schedules both student and faculty classes; he may greet members of the community; and he of- ten presides at faculty meetings. His past exper- ience serves as a guideline as he councils any special discipline problems which may arise. A frequent visitor to Northern is Dr. Gerald DeGrow, Superintendent of Public Schools. He pauses for a brief conversation with Mr. Morehead who is prepar- ing an announcement for the student body. Offices coordinate a multitude of activities Mrs. Clara Wellman: Mr. Overly’s secretary, efficiently handles the great quantity of correspondence at PHN. Her job calls for much detail work - preparing payroll information for the non-certified personnel, teacher absences, and teacher substitute reports, as well as taking charge of the accounts payable for the Internal Accounting record of Northern. The main office provides an opportunity for interschool correspondence. Here, Peggy Gardner places the " Northern Lights, " athletic bulletin, in faculty mail boxes. At the helm in the main office is Mrs. Velma Shepherd patiently handling a myriad of details each day. Besides doing Mr. Morehead’s secretarial work, she supervises the co-op workers at the PBX board and checks accounts receivable for the Internal Accounting record of the school. The many facilities of the office are used to the upmost by faculty and student body. 17 Chapter Two Faculty - Curriculum The Administration supervises the management of school hterests while the Faculty provides classroom instruction designed to develop student interests. Teachers and students unite to become the characters and the basis of worded) ile classroom situations. The setting includes the usage of instructional devices , such as team- teaching, planned unth the intention of serving the specific needs of the students and their instructors. The co-operative tone between the Administration and the Faculty enables than to strive to maintain high standards of education. Vocational Programs develop Roberta Wooley and Helen Thieke help Evelyn B1 oink to prepare lunch Michael Gladwish demonstrates an electronic project to the rest of in the cafeteria kitchen. They are learning to become chefs by actual his class as Mr. Richard Jinbo looks on. experience. VITECH Program- result of years of study During the past summer, a few teachers have pooled their ideas and talents into a technological program which is commonly called VITECH. These teachers spent their summers studying further in their fields of teaching in order to prepare themselves for this program. The subjects taken by the boys are Vo- cational English, Vocational Math, Vocational Science, and Industrial Technology, along with the required Problems of Democracy and a study hall. The VITECH program allows boys experience in many types of vocations from which to choose their futures. Stanley Renner, Gordon Soflin, David Glenn, and Donald Pearson discuss plans for VITECH at one of their recent meetings. 20 needed skills for future workers Vocational programs play a big part at Northern this year. Three main courses which teach a specific trade have become important to those students not planning to attend college. The first, Vocational Kitchen Work, allows both girls and boys to learn to be chefs by actually working in the Cafeteria preparing food. Another, Electrical Science, helps prepare boys for roles as electricians. Through mathematics and ex- periments, these boys learn to solve electrical problems. The third, Trade Drafting, is a course given only at Port Huron High School. Each morning a bus load of boys from Northern goes to PH to take this three- hour course. These boys from Port Huron Northern participate in a Trade Drafting course at Port Huron High. This group of boys is taking an active part in an Industrial Technology course which is part of the VITECH Program. 21 All classes participate Throughout high school, the Social Studies program gives stu- dents the advantage of selecting courses among Civics, World History, American History, Economics, Sociology, and Govern- ment. Mrs. Edythe Patterson ' s informal teaching methods are ones of interest to her students and prove to be a welcome deviation . in Social Studies courses Craig Bruce points out a strategic spot in the invasion of Rome by the Teuto- nians, as other pupils take notes on an explanation by Mrs. Eugenia Becker in World History. The government, its functions, its importance, and itself, with relationship to that of other nations, com- bine to form the Social Studies department of North- ern. Freshmen become acquainted with the framework and institutions of the American Government through their Civics classes. Sophomores acquire a knowledge of far-off lands in the study of World History. This course is an elective. Juniors examine the nation and its relationship with the past in American History. And, Seniors apply the knowledge they have with that which they are about to learn in the Problems of Democracy class - a combined study of American Government, Sociology, and Economics. " You have a question about the war in Viet Nam, Fredrick (Slyford)? " an American History class. Mr. Thomas Hamilton is recovering from asks Edward Kibbie, as he assists Mr. Thomas Hamilton in teaching the last answer. 23 12th Grade Center is Gordon McKelvey, Douglas MacRury, Alan Sparr, and Peter Rossman, who are participants in Mr. James Dickin- son ' s Civics class, point out places of importance in the Port Huron area. These boys are among those who made special reports on our city while studying its government. Mr. James Duncan, Problems of Democracy teacher, observes the Government class as the students take notes on the Fed- eral Constitution. setting for Problems of Democracy course Miss Mildred Rush pauses to help a student in her World Prob- lems course. The subject of study is the government of many different countries in the world. This year, the American Government, Sociology, and Economics courses were combined to form a new course, Problems of Democracy, which is required of all Seniors. The plans for this new idea in teaching call for sched- uling students into large classes under the direction of three teachers and is conducted on a team-teaching basis. Each teacher is in charge of instruction a week or two. Tests are given at the end of each of these periods and the final grade for a student is the average of the three grades. The three teachers, Miss Doris Warren, Mr. Cyril Smith, and Mr. James Duncan, who are all masters in their own field of teaching, combine to give the students a fundamental understanding of the vital subjects. A local insurance man, Mr. Herbert Frazier, explains life insurance to a group of Problems of Democracy students. In a program such as this, there is time provided for speakers to come in and talk to larger than average classes. It benefits the students in many ways. 25 Ruth Meyer Department Head Irvin Hayward Kathleen Tate Developing English skills requires Janette Bretmati Nancy Jo Frick David Glenn Pamela Gray Homer Sims Literature and grammar books for the 9th, 10th, 11th, and 12th grades provide students with the fundamentals and details of accurate, effective writing. Various types of novels are also used as a source for studying writing styles of authors. 26 concentration and self-expression The Speech Program at Port Huron Northern pro- vides many facilities for the development of the indi- vidual’s needs. The speech room, one of the largest classrooms in the building, is equipped with a tape recorder, podium, and microphone. With these advantages, the student may further explore the art of public speaking, polishing his techniques, and gain- ing assurance and poise. The Speech Class, an important part of the English Department, offers the student an opportunity to excel in the field of self-expression. As each student acquires the speaking skills, he soon masters the art of constructive criticism. This, in turn, provides an ideal practice situation, whereby each can improve and overcome any barriers to successful public speaking. As Bennetta Pierce presents her speech to Miss Pamela Gray’s class, Michael Wilson dreams up his speech. Juniors wait eagerly to see the film, " The Devil at Four O’Clock, shown in Mr. Robert Phillip ' s American Literature class. Nathaniel Hawthorne’s writings capture the interest of Seniors, Patti Aik- man, Lawrence Nestle, MaryLee McIntyre, and Jane Russell, in Mr. Law- rence Miller’s American Literature class. 27 Individual interpretation plus class The value of a good education is based upon the knowledge of English and its functions. The school life of students is surrounded by words and sen- tences. English offers an understanding of the fun- damentals and specifics of grammar. The study of composition and literature increases the knowledge of the students, and it develops an awareness of the functions of each. The English program provides for the students ' needs. Just as students are divided according to their capability, awareness, and achieve- ment, the English classes are planned to suit the particular interests and needs of each student. Included in the various types of classes are those for honor students and those created under the VITECH program. Team teaching, new to PHN this year, provides the students with a broad knowledge of more than one aspect of English instruction. Under this type of program, each teacher offers the student a study of the division of English that is his specialty. Carl Crawford, a student in Miss Janette Brennan ' s Communications class, takes a step in the direction of building a strong English foundation by concentrating on his daily English lesson. American Literature comes alive to the honors section with the por- Wilkins read from The Crucible under the watchful eye of Mrs. Edythc trayal of plays. Here, Jack Foster, Deborah Ludlow, and Wendy Patterson, who teaches this enthusiastic group. 28 discussion molds our English studies Seniors find delight in Mr. Homer Sims’ class as they listen to his comments concerning short stories. Mr. David Glenn also instructs the class through the team teaching program. Mr. Irvin Hayward ' s ninth-grade English class directs their atten- tion toward panel members Jill Summers, Cynthia Reynolds, John Sparling, Karen LaVere, and Ronald jackson. Miss Ruth Meyer’s Honors English class offers Sophomore, James Crowl, a challenge in both literature and creative writing. 29 Ruth Barrett Library Clerk The librarians, Mrs. Marsha Wypych, Mrs. Barbara Wismer, and Mrs. Edna O’Connell are assisted by the library Co-op workers. BOTTOM ROW: Lorraine Carmichael, Louella Dimon,Jeri Allen, Fredrick Jacobsen, Christine Schatder, and Jane Russell. TOP ROW: Keith Crull, Jeffery McCabe, John Brennan, and Stephen Moore. The Library - - Special Education Department Joseph Kreinen Onna McManus 30 Edna O ' Connell Head Librarian Barbara Wismer Librarian Daniel Symon and James Willis take advantage of the studious atmosphere to get ready for the final exams. browsing, assigned reading, and research Robert Leslie relaxes in one of the easy chairs in the library. Students welcome a study period during the day to complete their various assignments. 31 One of the frequently seen sights in the Journalism room is Tasia Bladis, Sharon Manzel, Linda Sheldon, Robert McCarty, and Kay LaRue, each working industriously on a different phase of the book to produce an interesting yearbook. Nancy Hamilton and Barbara Mettert work intently and efficiently typing copy sheets to be sent to the printer. The Curriculum and Faculty section presents the academic facets of PHN. Linda Provost, Tasia Bladis, Curriculum Editor; Sharon Perkins, Faculty Editor; and Cynthia Tomlin work earnesdy to compile this section. Layout, heading, Heather Norton, Business Manager, takes care of all yearbook finances. This year, the job includes assign- ing and collecting advertisements, laying out the ad pages, as well as ordering supplies and paying bills. ■ Wm Frances Gilbert, Senior Editor; and JoAnn Willis, Copy Editor; diligently labor over the task of putting together Northern ' s first yearbook. Kitty Christian and Bobbie Stinson, Underclassmen Editor; seem amused by copy suggestions offered by Nancy Gillis and Christine Edington. The Under- classmen sections are enlivened through their planning and imaginative ideas. 32 copy, deadline building a yearbook Edward Williams, Photographer, works under constant pressure in taking, de- veloping, and printing a majority of the pictures to meet the various deadlines. The staff enjoys his pleasing personality and excellent co-operation. ’66 Staff Editor-in-Chief Nancy Wilke Business Manager Heather Norton Photography Edward Williams George Watson Layout Editor Heidi Thornley Copy Editor Jo Ann Willis Index Linda Sheldon Subscription Kay LaRue Art Robert McCarty Photography Editor Sharon Manzel Underclassmen Bobbie Stinson Kitty Christian Christine Edington Nancy Gillis Typists Nancy Hamilton Barbara Mettert Faculty Sharon Perkins Curriculum Tasia Bladis Linda Provost Cynthia Tomlin Clubs Sharon Manzel Kay LaRue Linda Sheldon Advisor Mrs. D. Rantanen Mrs. Daphine Rantanen, Advisor, with her interest in students, work in the Business Education area, and experience in year- booking, willingly helps the staff work to- gether to put forth their best efforts in the creation of this year ' s book. Heidi Thornley, Layout Editor, works closely with the Editor-in-Chief and Advisor to coordi- nate layout consistency throughout the book. Proofreading pages is one main facet of her job. Nancy Wilke, Editor-in-Chief of Northern’s first yearbook, leads the staff in setting stand- ards for succeeding annuals. With enthusiasm she assumes her specific responsibilities - planning the cover, the introductory and transi- tional pages, the use of color, and the end- sheets. In addition, she spends many hours checking layouts and proofreading copy. Nancy ' s past yearbook experience enables her to offer ideas and assistance to dedicated staff members in developing their overall plans for the Spirit of ' 66. Edward Williams casually observes as George Watson, his assistant, concentrates on cropping a print. Senior Editor Frances Gilbert Sports Jacqueline Sweet Judith Keeler Activities Nancy Flinchbaugh Paula Hool While under pressure to meet a deadline, Nancy Flinchbaugh, Activities Editor suggests- a heading to Paula Hool, as Judith Keeler and Jacqueline Sweet, Sports Editor, select action shots for their section. 33 A new school paper - - an efficient staff Efficient Editor-in-Chief, Jerie Norman, has worked on the newspaper staff for four years. She served as a Reporter, Page Editor, and Business Manager before attaining her present position, which she has held for two years. Supervision of assignments, proofreading, and meeting deadlines are all part of her job. The staff realizes that Jerie ' s wide experience is a great asset to the publication of the COMPASS. The school paper staff jumps eagerly into action with the start of the new school year. First, a subscription drive is held. The goal is exceeded; 73% of the students subscribe. Next a contest is held to choose a name. The students and faculty respond to the challenge. COMPASS is the name plate. On October 7, 1965, after weeks of prepara- tion and planning, Volume One, with the lead story: " PHN Starts First Full School Year, " circulates among students and faculty. The paper is ardently accepted. The many hours worked by staff and sponsor shine through in this - Volume One — as well as in following monthly editions. Besides publishing the COMPASS, the staff members are active in many events. They report news to the Port Huron Times Herald on subjects of interest to the community. Also, at Christmas the staff organized a drive to send kits to children affected by the Viet Nam conflict. An active part is taken in an exchange program between schools. Newspapers from over 25 high schools are re- ceived and reviewed. Through this program the staff keeps an up-to-date viewpoint of high school journalism. The COMPASS serves its readers well by keeping the stu- dent body informed of all facets of the Northern school life. Reporters Julie Kuhn, Jane Payton, Barbara Bailey, Douglas George, Amy Coen, Bonnie Thayer, and Mark Rade- macher, fulfill a variety of jobs. These include writing articles, typing, interviewing, and enjoying themselves as they work. " Buy- a COMPASS; Yea, yea, yea ! " are lyrics sung byjames Chester, Mark Rademacher, and James Crowl in a noon- hour hootenany during the subscription drive. 34 As Susan Henry copyreads an interesting article written by a staff member, Barbara Bush, Editorial Page Editor, determines where it will be positioned. Miss Nancy Hedstrom, COMPASS Advisor, offers fresh ideas which greatly assist the staff in the produc- tion of the newspaper. Bonnie Dickinson, Feature Page Editor, indicates the pro- per layout forms of the Feature page to Ellen Thayer, Assistant. Paula Meredith, Business Manager, and Elizabeth Sheehan, Advertising Man- ager, measure advertising space as Cynthia Meinhart, Assistant Business Manager, types statements to the advertisers. " That looks like a good shot, " points out William Sharp, COMPASS Photographer, to Wayne Sparl- ing, his Assistant. Both also work on the Sports page, William serving as Sports Page Editor. As Christine Schattler, Exchange Editor, refers to the file to get informa- tion on other high schools ' activities, Linda Furstenau, Front Page Editor, consults Pamela Neal, her Assistant, concerning the events to be included in the next issue of the COMPASS. 35 Mathematics - the Mary Neil Department Heati Ronald L. Davey Henrietta Hobbs Marion Silvertbom Isabelle Siscbo Rex Aurand Stanley Renner Mrs. Isabelle Sischo reviews with her first year Algebra class before the students begin the test. These symbols represent the Mathematics Department at Northern. P e ggy Parker and Sally VanDyke take an active part in Math by writing their daily homework on the board in Mrs. Henrietta Hobbs’ General Math class. 36 key to the future Thomas Monroe gets help from Gregory Lowenthal on a difficult problem in Mr. Stanley Renner ' s Algebra class. Mathematics, a science of quantities, magnitudes and the relationships between them, is an important factor in our lives. While General and Practical Math students work with numbers. Algebra students use symbols, and Geometry students concentrate on theorems and postulates. The final year of Math offered is a combined course of Solid Geometry and Trigonometry. In Solid Geometry students deal with figures in a three dimensional area, while in Trigonometry, students study parts of triangles and their relationships to one another. With the wide selection of courses offered, students have the opportunity to acquire knowledge of basic principles and theories, and their functions as related to every-day life. Students in Miss Mary Neil ' s Solid Geometry and Trigonometry dass listen as she The empty chair in this picture of Mr. Ronald Davey’s explains their daily lesson. General Math class shows that Math is a subject where assistance from the teacher is necessary. 37 " What Art was to the ancient world One of the pets of the Science Department, a chinchilla, noses around through the Science textbooks. Mr. Harold Miller hands the broom to Peggy Bec- ker so that she can clean up her experiment. Linford Bond Harold Miller Gary Newton 38 Science is to the modern ” Science is knowledge acquired by study whether it be of the mind and its components or of matter and its elements. Scientific knowledge is acquired through analysis and observation. The students of the various science classes are intro- duced to the study of the earth, electrical circuits, organisms, chemical make-up, and how these combine to form the world in which we live. The different classes which form the science program enable the students to choose the study which best suits his interests, whether it be biology or chemistry or another one of the many courses offered to the students. Chemistry students work diligently and with interest on an important experiment. An interested student smiles appreciatively as he receives help from his Bio- logy teacher. Miss Chriss. Michael Bowman points out the different characteristics of moths and butter- flies to Laura Wade in Mr. Gordon Soflin ' s Earth Science class. 39 Concentrated effort develops Gale Abeam Department Head Charles Barrett, Stanley Gillis, Marsha Wojciechowski, Susan Weiss, and Sue Bonkoske, in Mr. Raymond Bascoms Spanish class, demonstrate the value of interpreting flash cards from English to Spanish. A - Zoi Kozoni Raymond Bascom Edgar Thomas d ' Commo esta usted? Muy bien gracies. Bonjour, comment allez-vous? Si peninsulan amoenam quaeris circumspice. Headsets in place and minds in motion, Mr. Gale Ahearn’s Spanish class enjoys the use of the language lab. With the tapes, they improve their accents. a linguistic fluency This array of textbooks, film, and recording tape strikes a familiar scene to those who take foreign language classes. Language has many tongues. The main source of communication is based upon language. How inter- esting it all becomes when one ventures to far-off lands through the study of a language’s fundament- als and differences. Included in the Language De- partment at Northern are four years of Latin, three years of French, and four years of Spanish. Each language includes a study of its grammar structure, composition, and conversational techniques. Equipped with a language laboratory, the school provides ample opportunity for the students to mas- ter the speaking skills of each language. Not only may the student listen to accomplished linguists through individual earphones, but he may also tape his own voice in the hopes of correcting his mistakes. French students question Mr. Edgar Thomas about the various places he visited while touring France l ast summer. Andrew McLean points out the cities mentioned. " Latin is a key to English.” This quote, taken from a Latin textbook, simplifies the thoughts of Latin students as they listen with interest to Miss Zoi Kozoni. 41 crafts, and music create Art Education is primarily concerned with the ex- amination, evaluation, and production of man-made visual form. There are three basic objectives: first, to create through visual symbols forms of our environ- ment both past and present; secondly, to develop new insights through observation, selection and judg - ment; and finally to influence individual and societal attitudes toward artistic behavior. Not shown are Julianna Clauseti and Carol Sernler. Joseph Airtene Vocal Director Clarence Wade Band Director Finishing up their various art projects are Melanie McIntosh, Donna Krenke, Jacqueline Smith, and Robert Heinbuck. Art students Sue Vining, Duane Taylor, Michael Stein, and Douglas Steven- son create free form sculptures from wood and plaster. Filing plaster and sanding wood are Patrick Farrington, John Kinert, Howard Cheney, Edward Harrison, and Gerald Patterson. 42 fine arts at Northern Members of Northern ' s first A Cappella Choir are: BOTTOM ROW: L. Shaw, J. Willis, B. Riggs, J. Payton, C. Neal, C. Older, K. Blizzard, N. Emerick, P. Anderson, M. Daniels, P. Teeple, P. Cooke, L. Smith, and P. Wake- ham. SECOND ROW: D. Fogarty, M. Sischo, E. Baker, S. Falls, M. Davis, D. Hobbs, M. Wilson, W. Borntrager, E. Darling, W. Perry, N. Evans, D. German, P. Cottingham, B. Fry, K. Buntebart, and K. Hamilton. TOP ROW: L. Nestle, D. Burrows, W. Tanton, S. Hoover, T. Watson, D. Williams, R. Carpenter, J. Simmons, R. Pionk, A. Loope, P. Henry, P. Kelly, C. Bridge, J. Bruton, D. Spotts, and K. Koch. The accompanist, Wenda Hampton, is at the piano. Mr. J. Airtene, at right. r w £ 1. 0 re-joicc, yc 2. See, my seel, thy Christ- ians,_loud - ly, For your joy is Sa - viour.choos- es Weak-ness here and r m Members of the Madrigal Group are: BOTTOM ROW: K. Buntebart, W. Hampton, D. Hobbs, J. Willis, N. Evans, and S. Falls. TOP ROW: T. Wat- son, C. Bridge, A. Loope, Mr. Joseph V. Airtene, Director; P. Henry, J. Bruton, and D. Spotts. Many new choral groups were Members of the Triple Trio + One are K. Weber, J. Genaw, L. Hubbell, G. Keil. L. Moretz, S. Beauparland. R. Shaw, P. Gossman, K. Gardner, and L. Edie. Girls ' Glee Club members are: BOTTOM ROW: P. Mason, M. Bland, M. Brenton, D, Jamison, C. Ludwig, C. McLane, C. Wood, J. Truscott, R. Morrison, and J. Wingard. SECOND ROW: G. Graham, V. Wilson, P. Meredith, G. Perking, M. Hayden, C. Bailey, C. Moore, J. Kuhn, H. Wegener, C. Hollen- shead, S. Smith, and M. Olunek. TOP ROW: B. Bush, J. Lawrence, P. Wier, L. Fry, C. Ordowski, L. Kramp, M. Mc- Nally, S. Swett, M. Havens. K. Nugent, L. Schlueter. M. Cotting- ham, and C. Carlisle. Festival Choir members are: BOTTOM ROW: L. Hubbell, S. French, L. Moretz, D. Graham, G. London, M. Grabbitt, S. Beauparland, and P. Gossman. SECOND ROW: G. Keil, C. Harper, H. Spear, M. Mitchell, C. Fields, L. Stark, R. Shaw, K. Koch, and J. Thelmas. TOP ROW: K. Weber, J. Genaw, L. Fye, D. Phillips, R. Inch, J. Stewart, S. Proctor, H. Bradshaw. K. Gardner, L. Edie, and P. Valentine. begun at Northern this year The three girls who make up the Trio from the A Cappella Choir are Jane Payton, Cheryl Older, and Nancy Evans. This year the Choral Department at Northern has expanded greatly. Added to the already popular A Cappella Choir and Girls’ Glee Club were a Festival Choir, made up of ninth and tenth grade boys and girls; a Madrigal Group, made up of members of the A Cappella Choir; a Girl ' s Sextet and a Three times Three + One group, all from the Girl’s Glee Club; and a Girl’s Trio, from the A Cappella Choir. The various choirs participate during school as- semblies and also perform for the community. The Choral Department, under the direction of Mr. Joseph V. Airtene, is a progressing part of North- ern ' s curriculum. These girls, Marsha Hayden, Gail Perkins, Hollis Wegener, Christine Moore, Sharon Smith, and Lynn Kramp, make up a Sextet from the Girl ' s Glee Club. The choir officers are: BOTTOM ROW: Loretta Shaw, Assistant Secretary; Jane Payton, Treasurer; and Wenda Hampton, Accompanist. TOP ROW: Lynda Smith, Secretary; Anthony Loope, Vice-President; and Beth Fry, Assistant Secretary. 45 Bands participate within the Band Activities 8 School Assemblies 4 " Pep " Assemblies Candy Sale Dedication of Thomas A. Edison School Parade for McMorran Jr. Sports Arena Christmas Assembly Christmas Program for Community Brass Ensemble at McMorran Auditorium Ensemble Wins 1st Division Rating at District Contest " Pep” Band plays 4 basketball games District 3 Band Contest at Flint State Ensemble Festival at Flint State Band Contest at Flint " Bandtime " Concert for Community Ensemble Performs for " Sound of Music " Series Band Sponsors Central Mich. Wind Ensemble Concert May " Pops " Concert of St. Clair County Bands Memorial Day Parade Baccalaureate Service Commencement Exercise Honor Band: BOTTOM ROW: E. Burchill, E. Warsinski, M. Hess, R. Cressman, and B. Bernum. SECOND ROW: K. Willey, C. Moore, T. Millwood, S. Alexander, R. Schnackenberg, C. Hayes, B. Campbell, M. Zenero, and H. Wegener. THIRD ROW: C. Cole, G. Watson, R. Nofs, R. Johnson, J. Fenner, K. Koch, D. Fuller, R. Ray, D. Koch, and C. Coulter. FOURTH ROW: R. Olunek, C. Bcman, M. VanLuven, G. Weaver, D. Rowland, C. Nuske, M. Johnson, M. Green, D. Jarchow, A. Smith, and C. Wolfe. FIFTH ROW: D. Willing, J. Kennedy, E. Fenton, C. Streeter, F. Wirick, T. DeMeritt, R. Barr, B. Campbell, and T. Richter. TOP ROW: D. Burton, Mr. Clarence Wade, S. Moore, C. Bruce, D. McDonald, R. Robinson, and G. Elliot. community as well as the school Varsity Band: BOTTOM ROW: P. Avery, J. Storbeck, S. Carrier, K. Kovach, C. Barry, and M. Stalker. SECOND ROW: J. Lynn, K. Gardner, J. Walker, M. Overholt, J. Sargeant, E. Cheesman, D. Jex, K. Miller, and J. Edmunds. THIRD ROW: J. Ploeger, G. Faught, L. May, C. Melms, V. Armstead, M. Brown, B. Bernum, W. Frantz, J. Beckett, and W. Miller. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Clarence Wade, H. Gardner, C. Bowman, B. Ballard, J. Kennedy, T. Daniels, J. Baunoch, H. Hildebrand, T. Ferriby, and M. Grant. TOP ROW: G. Osgood and T. Jefferson. Cadet Band: BOTTOM ROW: D. McKenzie, E. Dierks, N. Marczan, B. Hudson, and P. Wilmarth. SECOND ROW: S. Warsinski, D. Schmidt, L. Bland, J. McKinnon, N. Jarchow, C. Hayes, B. Bernum, S. Tibedeau, and L. Simpson. THIRD ROW: J. Deising, K. Swett, R. Gardner, S. Wandelt, V. Hull, C. Hale, S. Harwood, D. Campau, D. Mitchell, K. Walters, C. Fetterly, and S. Meismer. FOURTH ROW: M. Budd, M. Bowers, R. May, F. Colby, L. Maynard, J. Stein, D. Rodegeb, W. Wiitanen, J. Scouten, W. Kaiser, D. Krumlauf, J. Reid, P. Radford, C. Harrington, and D. Dell. FIFTH ROW: D. Loe- prich, C. Estrada, P. Warsinski, M. Biernot, K. Lattin, K. Kraft, K. Welch, M. Cunningham, J. Hobbs, P. Howe, R. Lane, C. Working, G. Fletcher, M. Palmer, and V. Studaker. TOP ROW: D. Tomlin, J. Beckett, M. McCormick, Mr. Clarence Wade, R. Boman, D. MacRury, and P. Smith. 47 Mrs. Catherine Brown helps Peggy Tippie findadropped stitch. Inspired by the Mary Lou A bratht year ' s first snowstorm, the girls in Advanced Clothing classes enjoy learning to knit sweaters - one of their many interesting projects. Homemakers prepare Judaline Ross, Jane Payton, Judy Waltenburg, Gale Mrs. Mary Lou Albracht ' s Foods class. Teacher guests Young, Jerie Norman, and Kay Brackenbury are ready were impressed with the gracious entertaining, to serve at a Christmas tea planned and prepared in Loretta Blackburn 48 Kitty Nugent, John Rademacher, Fredrick Helmer, Linda Brown, and Larry Allen concentrate on a test in their Home and Family Living class. for future roll in life Clothing, Foods, and Home and Family Living are the three divisions of Home Economics. Students not only learn new skills and develop creative ideas, but they put these skills and ideas to practical use. Vocational Service is a new class added to the department this year. Students in Clothing classes use their talents to benefit themselves. This class provides instruction on choosing quality materials, and easy and proper methods of con- struction. Students also learn the fundamentals of good grooming, good personal appearance, and how to buy ready to wear clothing which will suit the individual girl. From the open door of the cooking room comes the aroma of fresh pies and warm cookies. But cooking is not the only thing these pupils do. They learn how to set a table properly and attractively, how to furnish a kitchen and dining room appropriately, and show these skills by their participation in occasional teas. Miss Karen Taylor shows Jakki Kerr how to straighten her material while Christine Reid looks on. Boys, like John Baker, who enjoy the smell of freshly baked pies throughout the halls, learn how to bake their own in cooking class along with Joan Kearney and Carol Gross. Mildred Greet i Head Cook Nancy Bums Pauline Mitchell Students appreciate friendly, efficient Evelyn Bloink Donna Homburg Arlene Howe Eleanor Kuschel Isabelle Mallwitz Margaret Setter Bertha Smith Gladys Thompson Louise Van Dusen Mrs. Arlene Howe and Mrs. Susan Guest prepare the a la carte section. Jessie Van Dyke Mabel Warshefski Catharine Wilton cafeteria and maintenance staffs Mr. Robert Barr looks on as Lou Kuschel stacks the cafeteria chairs on the mobile chair rack. Mr. Burton Paul " assists” Mrs. Marjorie Haugner in arriving at her destination. The boys are always first in line when it comes to food at PHN. These Efficiency is shown by these " around-the-clock " workers as students agree that they’re almost starved by the time the bell rings to they add the finishing touches to the organization and arrange- announce " C " lunch hour. ment of the cafeteria 51 Physical strength and endurance James Bates Anthony Bonito Ann Forster Swedish exercises, a popular exercise set to music, helps girls develop grace, poise, and co-ordination. Miss Ann Forster ' s class exhibits its basketball skill and precision when go- ing for points. Members of Mr. James Bates’ Gym classes limber up by performing strenuous Mr. Anthony Bonito’s Gym classes play a form of indoor deep-knee bends. baseball in which arms are used as bats. 52 make students mentally alert and physically fit PHYSICAL EDUCATION LEADERS: BOTTOM ROW: Christine Riehi, Sheryl Shreiner, Laurie Irwin, Jane Wandelt, and Cheryl Older. SECOND ROW: Lorolie Brown, Monica Langolf, Sharon Perkins, Wendy Wilkins, and Mavis Jex. TOP ROW: Christine Sargent, JoAnn Davis, Jeanette Tait, Diana Maynard, and Ruth Damaschke. From the word go, the Physical Education Classes at Northern sparkle with that little extra enthusiasm under the instruction of its capable teachers and student leaders. Physical education plays an important role in the development of Northern students. Not only are they given an opportunity to participate in activities including games, sports, and an over-all condition- ing exercise program; but they also are given prac- tical training in First Aid. Exercises vary from Swedish gymnastics in the girls ' Gym classes to strenuous calisthenics in the boys ' classes. All this and more constitutes the training Gym classes receive. 53 Study, simulator, and experience yield William Morrison Department Head Faintly comparative to Roman galley slaves are the Drivers Training students feverishly spinning their wheels as Mr. William Morrison shouts, " Watch that car (truck, stop- light, etc.)! " Harland Perry All equipment present in an actual car is supplied in the mock car. It is provided with: ignition key, steering wheel, horn, speedometer, tempera- ture gauge, emergency brake, and many more devices. The student operating the car has the advantage of learning the steps in operating both automatic and manual shift transmissions. Mir- rors are used to create an opportunity to learn the proper techniques of driving in reverse. These facilities enable students to study all facets of driving. Drivers, Clara Johnson, Linda Lincoln, and Christine Riehl, will be observed by Mr. Harland Perry, instructor. Under the new system, an increase of two hours of driving per student allows three hours in which he is observed and tested by instructors. Mr. William Morrison sets up one of a library of sixteen films which expose stucents to various traffic situations. 54 practical Driver Education Program The Driver Education Program at Northern has been re- vised since the Port Huron Association of Insurance Agents and the Port Huron Area School District provided the new Aetna Drivotrainer Simulator. Although thirty hours of class room study required by state law are still provided, driving experience in actual traffic is increased from one to three hours per student. The combination of the Simulator coupled with the actual behind-the-wheel driving provides a complete program of Driver Education. The Simulator is an electro-mechanical device enabling twelve students at one time to practice driving in mock cars. Va- rious traffic situations are shown in a color motion picture on a wide screen. A library of sixteen films exposes the student to traffic situations which they might encounter: the operation of both automatic and manual shift cars; city, rural, expressway, and bad-weather driving; and procedures in back, parallel, and angle parking. The driver responses are registered on the master recorder and a continuous record is kept on the progress of all students. Mr. William Morrison refers to the master recorder to show students, Robert Edmondson and Marcia Bland, the areas in which they might improve their driving techniques. (Pictures on these pages) courtesy of the Port Huron Times Herald). 55 Industrialists of the future Charles McNeil works on a drawing at a specially made table in a Mechanical Drawing 56 prepare now at Northern The Industrial Arts Program at Northern is a step- ping stone to the future for many boys. It enables them to learn a trade while still in high school. The school provides an excellent place for the pre- cise work of Auto Mechanics in a large garage filled with many modern mechanical conveniences. The boys work on their own cars and take cars apart all the way down to the frame. An even better achieve- ment than this is putting a car back together, which they also do. In Power Mechanics classes, boys learn the way to repair many types of motors. This knowledge could help these boys earn a living in the future. Many boys at Northern take advantage of the excel- lent Industrial Arts courses. Donald Collinge, Gary Semrow, and William Graves work on the under side of a car. The specialized equipment at Northern makes it possible for them to learn Auto Mech- anics more extensively. Michael Gossman and William Graves work on vital parts in a car ' s engine in a class instructed by Mr. John Shanahan . Michael Helmrich, James Beckett, and Roger Thompson are participants in a Power Mechanics class taught by Mr. Richard Baker. At the present, they are rebuilding old motors w ' hich they brought to school. Daphine Rantanen Department Head Edward Bargiel David McEwen Ted Zyrowskj Not shown is Mr. Charles Johnson. Secretarial and clerical skills Shorthand, a language of symbols, presents a challenge to Business Education students. Carol Koob and JoAnn Truscott pause for a moment as they work on filing sets in Office Practice. Dan Deligianis and Barbara Stewart observe the techniques of Mary Storbeck and Kathy Sheffer as they check inven- tories on a ten-key adding machine. -5W Well-written textbooks and interested teachers expose Northern students to the many facets of the Business Education area of instruction. 58 are achieved in Business Education Questions concerning consumer credit are discussed in Mr. David McEwen ' s General Business class. Business Education provides students with specialized vocational training as well as essentials for personal use. Students under this program gain an understanding of the nature and functions of business. Typewriting students learn to operate the machines with skill, accuracy, and speed. Shorthand, the professional language of the business world, develops writing skill and efficiency. Other courses in Business Education such as Office Machines, Office Practice, Bookkeeping, Retailing, and General Business expose the students to the knowledges and skills of the business world. Careful study and analysis of selling techniques are stressed in Retailing. " Eyes on the copy; you may begin " - a familiar sound to the students in Mr. Ted Zyrowski’s first-yearTyping class. 59 Edward Tinsley Robert Harder learns the many aspects of running a store while working at Harder’s Grocery. Co-op students learn the BOTTOM ROW: L. Wollen, S. Mosure, P. Gardner, C. Lewandowski, C. Neal, J. Russell, M. McIntyre. SECOND ROW: N. Evans, W. Peterson, C. Kramp, L. Dimon, R. Weber, B. Stinson, B. Mettert, B. Bernum, J . McCabe. THIRD ROW: A. Hayward, S. Gardner, M. Courtney, J. Allen, L. Sheldon, E. Albers, C. Lattin, B. Fry, T. Riggs. TOP ROW: N. Lachon, E. McAllister, T. Stafford, J. Brennan, F. O’Connor, R. Carson, K. Crull, S. Moore, D. Foor. BOTTOM ROW: L. Smith, R. Stein, A. Miller, L. Last. SECOND ROW: J. Wall, M. Bower , R. Millar, R. Dysinger. THIRD ROW: F. Jacobsen, J. Moli- naro, L. Shinn, C. Grant, D. Detary. TOP ROW. R. Olunek, R. Waddell, D. Williams, R. Mugridge, D. Foltz. BOTTOM ROW: T. Wilder, R. Miller, W. Taylor N. Torrey. SECOND ROW: R. Fountain, M. Goss- man, J. Crull, R. Hudgins. TOP ROW: R. Evans, F. Jaekel, W. Arnett, R. Ferriby. 60 fundamentals of business Throughout Michigan Seniors are taking part in the Cooperative Occupational Training Courses known as Co-op. Port Huron Northern is one of the lead- ing participants in this program. There are 88 different job classifications offered to students in three fields: retailing, office practice, and trade and industry. Their employers observe and record their skills, personal habits, and attitudes. Having completed a successful working year, the Co-op students are honored at a graduation re- ception with a special diploma. BOTTOM ROW: B. Stewart, K. Walker. L. Sheffield, S. Hess, S. Gardner, T. Gottsleben. SECOND ROW: R. Harder, G. Weiss, S. Fredendall, B. Matthews, D. Phare, K. Lacey, S. Wurzel. THIRD ROW: E. Sparr, D. Caulkett, D. Rosenberger, A. Armor, R. See. TOP ROW: C. Engel, S. Lavere, D. George, J. Gouin, O. Reid, D. Morrison. Thomas Stafford micro-films deeds for the St. Clair Board of Auditors, under the direction of Mr. Stew Richards. Linda Sheffield and Sally Gardner prepare a display. Preparing for her future job as a dental assistant, Claudia Lattin observes Dr. Schlitts. Russell See listens as Mr. Herbert Smith explains pro- cedures at Stevenson Electric. 61 Chapter Three Seniors The Faculty is well acquainted with Senior students. They haw worked together in classroom projects and have planned various school events within their four years of high school. Guidance and direction offered by teachers help many to become successful student leaders in their Senior year. Charac- terization is best portrayed by the individual plans of Senior students for future college or vocational endeavors. A mood of studied casualness lingers in the Senior world creating a hard-working yet fun-loving effect upon PHN. Seniors set goals . . . advice and Seniors have a friend in their Counselor, Miss Ruby Cross, who is always available to help them in solving their personal and current school problems. She gives invaluable assistance as Seniors plan for their future schooling and vocations. Mrs. Jan Preininger patiently accepts the day-by-day duties and responsibilities as Grade Center secretary. As Grade Dean, Mr. Donald Wendling is in charge of the administration of the 12th Grade Center - attendance, discipline, and some counsel- ing. He also supervises the Lunch Program and the parking lot. Virginia Henry, Judith Sparling, Cynthia Neal, and Nancy Emerick. TOP ROW: Gary Clemens, Gregory Repp, Rodney Zarling, Michael Adams, Richard Smeltzer, David Caulkett, Paul Kelly, and Lawrence Stein. 12th Grade Steering Committee members are: BOTTOM ROW: Viki Moore, Frances Gilbert, Barbara Stewart, Laura Linscheid, counseling helps to see them through Thomas Coleman brings the Steering Committee meeting to order to discuss the many activities which take place during the year: the planning of the Senior dance, Senior Breakfast, Skip Day, and the Senior Prom. Mr. Donald Wendling, Class Dean, meets with Barbara Stewart, class Treasurer, to go over the facts and figures of the Senior funds. Mary Ellen Hensel, Paula Meredith, and Nancy Hamilton are the top salesmen for the Senior class in the magazine sale. 65 " Wisdom is knowing what to do Senior ... a person of higher rank or position denoting the final year in high school. His abilities have been measured and his pursuits are ready to be met. His endeavors to meet the challenges of high school life will prove rewarding in his attempts to acquire the positions of tomorrow’s leaders. His likeness is that of a pole, a pole which when raised will stand tall and straight and independent - casting itself to its surroundings. But before he stands ready to meet the challenges of others, he must be erected by experience and intention. Once he has been straightened he is then accepted by the world in which he will live, distinc- tive in character ... an individual. Class Officers Charles Dobson, Vice-President; Barbara Stewart, Secretary; Judith Sparling, Treasurer; and Thomas Coleman, President relax knowing that their tasks have been fulfilled. CLASS Cheerful seniors gather in the court for the last time during graduation activities to discuss their various plans for the future. m C r 1 oa k; C Z next; virtue is doing it” COLORS Marching into the Senior Assembly and being proud of previous years together, the Class of ' 66 joins once more before the underclassmen to sing the school song for the last time. Building traditions occupy Michael Adams Robert Anglebrandt James Arthur Patti Aikman Bonnie Anglebrandt Andrew Armour Richard Atkisson 68 Ellen Albers Michael Anglebrandt William Arnett Linda Avis Class of ' 66 Susie Alexander Floyd Allen An Image . . . The door opens. An image appears. To him the halls seem vast and their purpose . . . the beginning. These halls will carry him into facets of future life and focus up- on him the lights of success or failure. Each hall symbolizes a road which he may follow, whether it be Academic, Fine Arts, or Voca- tional. The hands of experience will mold his future. The Image is not clear. Decisions must be made before distinctive features will ap- pear. As yet, his goals are not precise and his motives undeveloped. The present must provide him with the ways and means of perfecting the future. He is but a shadow of years past and an Image of the future. His title shall be Freshman. the thoughts of Seniors Cyrus Bridge Nancy Brotbwell Barbara Bemum Tasia Bladis Merton Bragg Linda Brown Class of ' 66 Marsha Biernot Harley Boughner Patricia Burdell Nancy Bishop Michael Bower Robert Brewer Dorene Burgett David Burrows Lorrai ne Carmichael Barbara Bush Thomas Campbell Linda Carr Janice Carrier Robert Carson David Caulkett Seniors learn the value of Vernon Collins Sharon Conquergood Patricia Cottingham Mary Courtney Class of ' 66 Penny Cooke Darold Cowper Carol Cunningham education Alan Dicer John Dudash David Eppley Jo Ann Davis through Louelhd Dim on Diane Eagling Meridy Estrada a Jon Crull Keith Crull experience Nancy Evans Sandra Cummings Diane Draveling Curtis Engel Class of ' 66 71 Ronald Evans Eric Fenton Active Seniors highlight those r f v The ten nominees representing the Senior Class in the election for Mardi Gras Queen are: Linda Brown, Frances Gilbert, Candace Cordes, Mary Ellen Hensel, Lynn Kramp, Shirley Mosure, Susan Mosure, Cheryl Older, Karen Richards, and Cynthia Tomlin. Ronald Ferriby Steven Ferriby Gregory Fessenden Diane Fogarty Richard Fountain Annette Fleury Donald Foglesong © % Susan Frank Nancy Flinchbaugh Darrell Foltz Susan Fredendall Michael Touma, Larry Allen, and Gary Clemens spend hours before the Mardi Gras dance in pre- paring the senior wall for the queen and her court. 72 Harold Gardner precious moments of Mardi Gras Linda Furstenau Peggy Gardner Sally Gardner Douglas George Michael Gladwish Sylvia Gardner Sandra Gibbs Louise Geister Frances Gilbert Toni Gottsleben Class of ' 66 Ballet performers, Frances Gilbert and Thomas Cole- man, proudly display their talent and their costumes at the Mardi Gras dance. 73 Youth, ambition, Gloria Graham Stephen Gregg Edward Harrison Nancy Hamilton Glenda Harrison Susan Hancock Terry Harris Duane Havens Rebecca Grant William Graves An Impression . . . Within the corridors of tomorrow an Impres- sion is moving - slowly - experience at his left and intention at his right. He is carving away doubt and uneasiness by seeking logical an- swers and solutions to his problems. Guid- ance and understanding have a reassuring effect upon him. As changes in his character and ability mold predominant features into his outline, he thus moves with a pace of near sureness and aims his ideals toward activities of self-expression. Upon acquiring new and invaluable potentialities, he becomes an Impression of future objectives. His title shall be Sophomore. 74 learning . . . Seniors Ann Hayward Donna Jamison Virginia Henry Jerry Jamison Mary Ellen Hensel Laurence Horvath Thomas Hyde Mary Jamison Class of ' 6 6 Claudette Herbert Dehisue Hobbs Thomas Howe Daniel Jarchou’ Richard Hudgins Frederick Jaekel Mavis Jex Bradley Johnson Ralph Jordan Robert Johnson Jurgen Juziuk Leslie Kain Laurie Keith Donald Kitchen Carol Kooh 76 Seniors promote the holiday spirit David Kota Cecilia Kramp Class of ' 66 Marie Keyworth Robert Koenig Lynn Kramp Stewart Ki l bourn Ronald Konye Charles Krauss . . . take time to prepare for semester exams Cheryl Lewandowski Anthony Loope Simeon La Vere Jeanea Lindsay James Lusko Judith Laurence Laura Linscheid Bruce Maiden Class of ’66 Walter Lentz Jean Loga LI J Diana Manzel Susan London Michael Marks 77 Seniors take part in the election of second An Imprint . . . Established in a world of figures, faces, and forethought an Imprint is forming by factors of pressure which fix deeply in the shaping and indicating of his maturity and precision. These markings strive to create an object of merit and ability. He stands at the threshold of service - a quality which has been measured by his quantity of self-expression. He is utilizing foresight to pin- point his motives and his justifications. The years past have proved rewarding in the mold- ing of the year ahead. Soon he will reach his first destination - imprinting his ways upon others. His tide shall be Junior. Melanie McIntosh Linda McKelvey Marylee McIntyre Douglas McLeod Donald McKelvey Jean McLeod semester student council officers Richard Morrison Richard Mosure Shirley Mosure Class of ' 66 Viki Moore Dorothy Morris Susan Mosure Herbert Mueller You can tell a Senior Marceta Mj nroe Laurence Nestle David Murley Pamela Nichols Charles Nuske Fred O ' Connor Cynthia Neal Bonnie No s Simone Oden Wendy Peterson Deborah Phare Terry Payne Bennetta Pierce Class of ' 66 Robert Nelson Jerie Norman Cheryl Older Jane Payton Janice Ploeger Robert Nester Kitty Nugent if. Robert Papineau Sharon Perkins Gerhardt Potrykus by his high ideals Cheryl Rademacher Ricky Rider Judaline Ross John Rademacher Arnold Rucker Richard Rapson Cynthia Rau Rebecca Ray Karen Richards Seniors join together Gregory Repp, guard on the PHN Varsity basket Students enjoy themselves at Northern ' s first Birthday Dance especially a certain ball team, rests up for the big game against PH Senior, Richard Mosure and his date Linda Schumann, that night. Lawrence Stein looks on while David Williams Mr - Israel waits for the right smile, as Tasia Bladis poses for her Senior aims for a good shot when the Seniors and the pictures. Sophomores challenge one another to a sport- ing game of marbles. 82 show their enthusiasm The heart of the Senior noise is in these Senior boys. Mary Ellen Hensel takes down measurements, while William Southard stands erect to be measured for his cap and gown. 83 84 Dress up day . . impressive j Janice Skinner Eleanor Smith Tom Sleeter Sandra L. Smith mm Sandra M. Smith Larry Smith Lynda Smith William Southard Joseph Spadafore Class of ' 66 Wm J Wi Linda Sheffield Mary l is Shivers assembly Pamela Smith Judith Sparling Dwight Spotts Bobbie Stinson program . Carlos Toms Thomas Stafford Robert Strauss Lawrence Stein N Jacqueline Sweet Douglas Stevenson Daniel Symon . . Spring Vacation! Brent Taylor Roger Thompson Neil Toney Duane Taylor Heidi Thomley Michael Touma Class of ’66 Warren Taylor Peggy Tippie George Truscott Barbara Stewart Jeanette Tait mm Cheryl Teeple Cynthia Tomlin JoAnn Truscott Proud Seniors . . . First Graduating Class Larry Terbush Patricia Wakebam Judy Waltenburg Thomas Watson Judith Valdez Julie Vickery Teresa Wheel ihan Mark Whitney Class of ' 66 Richard Waddell Donald Wahl An Individual . . . The door reopens. Out steps the profile of a man. The halls are bare of those like him. He came the mere image of beginn- ing. He leaves the proud beholder of memories; memories that molded his char- acter. He has chosen a road to follow. This road, like open doors, will lead him to the challenges of the future. The hands of experience have done their work. The profile is precise. The years of shaping and forming have ended. But years of precision in mind and character are just beginning. With diploma in hand, pride in heart, and goal in mind, he emerges an individual . . . again an image of the future. His title shall be Senior. Rodney Wier Sharon Wildie Gary Weiss of Port Huron Northern High School Nancy Wilke Friend Wilkins Senior Roberta Wooley Susan Wurzel Dennis Willing Francis Wirick JoArtn Willis Elaine Yeitter Rodney Zarling Edward Williams Betsy Wilson Vickie Wilson Linda Wollen 87 Final whirlwind of activities - Baccalaureate, Charles Dobson consoles Mary Ellen Hensel and JoAnn Willis as they think back on all the memorable activities they took part in throughout their high school years. CLASS RING AND PIN Senior Activities June 7, Senior Breakfast Senior Assembly June 8, 9, 10 Semester Finals June 1 2 Baccalaureate June 1 3 Senior Prom June 14 Commencement Judith Sparling and Sharon Perkins get ready for marching practice. Thomas Coleman, Charles Dobson, and David Murley, let their emotions get carried away when they model their caps and gowns for the first time. 88 Prom, Commencement, Graduation A time to remember . . . when H Itty Bitty " Freshmen entered into a very different atmosphere and how proud they were to be the first Freshmen class at PHHS-double sessions made it more interesting. . . . when " Silly " Sophomores, delighted in the thought of soon driving, created a year of smiles. . . . when as Juniors, the class of ' 66 divided, but how proud they were to hold their own " Moon River " at Northern. And now ... a busy year as " Mighty Seniors-par- taking in the events they have waited so anxiously for. What a glad and eventful way to end the long and meaningful high school years. Again they are proud-proud to be the first graduating class at PHNHS. They have many memories to carry with them as they go their separate ways, but they wish to be remembered for their unity-unified by being " sharp as nails, tough as bricks. " Larry Allen makes sure that he has a clean car to pick up his date for the Senior Cecilia Kramp, in eager anticipation, tries to visualize how she will look after she gets dressed for the Prom. 89 Emphasis is placed on local governmental Patti Aikman, Frederick Schmidt, Lynn Kramp, Douglas Stevenson, Peggy Tippie, and Nancy Flinchbaugh, discussion leaders, meet with Mr. James Duncan, Faculty Sponsor, in the library to use magazines which provide up-to-date views on their topics. Thomas Monroe, LoitAie Brown, Jack Foster, and William Angerbrandt, four of twenty-five Juniors who act as hosts and hostesses, meet with Mr. James Duncan to discuss Government Day procedures. Participating Schools Port Huron Northern Port Huron High Port Huron Catholic Algonac St. Clair High School Marysville Marine City Richmond Capac Memphis Marine City Holy Cross Yale 90 problems at Senior Government Day In order to keep on record what is said during Government Day, there are six girls who act as recorders. They are: Laurie Keith, Susan Hancock, Cheryl Parker, Marsha Biernot, and Susan Hess. Christine Schatder was absent when the picture was taken. Each year one day is set aside for Senior Govern- ment Day. Twelve high schools in the St. Clair County area participate in discussions which are concerned with local government. There are 35 separate discussion groups, all of which have a differ- ent topic. Six of these discussion groups are from Northern and they discuss the problems of Edu- cation, Racial Problems, and Taxation. From the Senior Government classes are chosen discussion leaders and a Committee on Arrange- ments, which handles scheduling of Northern stu- dents for the discussion groups. The proceedings are held at the McMorran Arena, and the afternoon session of discussion groups is held at the Port Huron Junior College. Working with full force on arrangements for Government Day is the Diane Fogarty, Kenneth Koch, Cheryl Older, Dan Deligianis, Linda Committee on Arrangements consisting of eight Seniors: They are: Schlueter, Catherine Hess, Betsy Wilson, and Lynda Smith. 91 Scholarly composure • • James Bruton Richard Dysinger Dermis Foor Richard Mugridge Edward Span James Wall James Wilton Not here when senior pictures were taken Thomas Riggs, Rebecca Grant, Christina Moore, Mary Ellen Hensel, and Tom Sleeter, National Merit Scholarship finalists, received achievement certificates for their outstanding scholastic attainment. Pictures not available Ronald Bied David Detary Susan Hustek Bruce Jamison Richard Johnson Gilbert Kmskie Lawrence Mason Kyle Md id Dorothy Plummer Richard Schnackenberg David Tracy Miss Pamela Gray admires the Seniors’ choice of blue and gold caps and gowns which Thomas Riggs, Cynthia Neal, Meredith Matthews, and Tom Sleeter model. high academic achievement Fifteen Seniors who earned a 3.5 (or higher) scholastic average are commended by Mr. James E. Overly, the Faculty, the Seniors, and the Underclassmen. As well as maintaining an outstanding scholastic record, they found time to participate in various extra-curricular activities, and class projects. They are: BO I 7 OM ROW: Cynthia Neal, Christina Moore, JoAnn Warner, Judith Sparling, and Rebecca Grant. TOP ROW: Tom Sleeter, Mary Ellen Hensel, Meredith Matthews, Michael Touma, Nancy Evans, Katherine Hamilton, and Thomas Riggs. (Not shown are Leslie Kain, Lynda Smith, and Friend Wilkins). Miss Ruby Cross, NHS Advisor; Michael Touma, Re becca Grant, Thomas Riggs, and Judith Sparling discuss the impressive Senior Assembly. Michael Touma, National Honor Society President, congratu- lates NHS members who win top honors: Rebecca Grant, Salutatorjan; and Thomas Riggs, Valedictorian. 93 Student Council - an effective medium for First - semester Student Council First-semester Student Council representatives arc: BOTTOM ROW: Martha McNally, Bonnie Thayer, Susan Ludlow, and Marguerite Lentz. SECOND ROW: Carol Hollcnshcad, Kathleen Kramp, Rita Taylor, Margaret Davidson, Catherine Hess, Deborah Ludlow, and Rebecca Tisdcl. THIRD ROW: Victoria Spada, Theodore Millwood, Randy Anderson, Gary Rowe, Eugene Cole, Judy Ploeger, Kristine Schuck, Lynn Kramp, and Christine Edington. TOP ROW: John Wirtz, James Fletcher, Carl Wolf, Jack Brahmer, Jack Stewart, David Weiss, James Harrison, James Reid, Barbara Netherton, Catherine Fetterly, Dale George, Linda Furstenau, and Susan Hamilton. First - semester Executive Board The members of the First-semester Executive Board are: BOTTOM ROW: Jo Ann Willis, Corresponding Secretary; Mary Ellen Hensel, Vice-President; David Williams, President; Candace Cordcs, Record- ing Secretary; and Douglas Stevenson, Parliamentarian. Not shown is Daniel Jurn, Treasurer. TOP ROW: Larry Allen, Jeanne Ploeger, David Murley, Tom Sleeter, Mark Rademacher, David Eppley, Cheryl Older, Penelope Cordes, Herbert Campbell, Charles Barrett, and Karl Tomion. the students and the Administration Lawrence Stein, candidate for president, presents his campaign Cans! Cans! Cans! Leave it to Northern, speech at the election assembly. Student Council president, David Williams, presents Mrs. Wright and Mr. Pierce with a token of the Student Council ' s gratitude. Student Council members work busily to make sure everyone Grade Centers are full of activity at election time, is registered to vote. Representatives spend many hours on service Mr. William Pierce looks on as Catherine Hess and Rebecca Tisdel lend a helping hand to decorate for Northern ' s Birthday Dance. Jo Ann Willis finishes decorating for Northern’s first Birthday Dance with the help of Candace Cordes and Mr. William Pierce. Hard work and time, by Northern students, went into the making of our " Huskie " for the McMorran Parade. David Williams presents the portable record player to Walter Sparling, one of the lucky winners in the magazine sale. Carol Sue Wagg assists the speaker, Lawrence Stein, in introducing the 1966 magazine sale to the student body. 96 to maintain an active Student Council Second - semester Student Council The Second-semester Student Council representatives are: BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Wade, George T. Grant, Pamela Neal, Bonnie L. Martin, Patti Aikman, Grace Groat, and Kathleen Hayes. SECOND ROW: James Dost, Charles Kelly, Randy Anderson, James Willis, Nancy Gillis, Ruth Preston, Kristine Schuck, Jennifer Toles, and Christine Edington. TOP ROW: Glen Moss, Dale Larson, James Fletcher, Jack Stewart, Daniel Boughner, Douglas Koch, Charles Bar- rett, Martin Lewis, Robert Eppley, Dennis Privette, John Buntrock, Michael Stein, and Robert Pionk. Second - semester Executive Board The members of the Second-semester Executive Board are: BOTTOM ROW: Candace Cordes, Recording Secretary; David Williams, Parlia- mentarian; David Eppley, President; Lawrence Stein, Treasurer; and Cheryl Rademacher, Corresponding Secretary. SECOND ROW: Ellen Thayer, Susan Ludlow, Deborah Darling, Laurie Keith, Cheryl Older, Susan Hess, Carol Hollenshead, Arlene Krauss, and Marsha Biernot. TOP ROW: John Wirtz, Larry Smith, Brian Winters, Mark Rademacher, Gary Rowe, Herbert Campbell, and Frank Sharp. (Not shown is Larry Setter, Vice President). 97 An opportunity, a challenge, a For a new school, new traditions must be set. During Northern ' s development the challenge of those decisions was met and resulted in triumph. The Senior class met its First decision worthily by choosing blue and gold caps and gown, which are proudly displayed by class officers, Charles Dob- son, Thomas Coleman, Barbara Stewart, and Judith Sparling. Many of these choices were also the responsibility of the Student Council: the school colors, blue and gold; the mascot and nickname, Huskies; the ring; the flag; and the seal, which is held by the first- and second-semester Student Council officers, Mary Ellen Hensel, Larry Setter, David Eppley,and David Williams. The Fine Arts Department also responded well. Anthony Loope and Lynda Smith model the A Cappella Choir robes, while Linda Elliot and Nancy Cordell show examples of the band and majorette uniforms. The athletes project the image of Northern through their various uniforms of blue and gold, such as: Varsity football worn by Thomas Dagg; baseball, Thomas Stafford; wrest- ling, Orville Howe; tennis, Lawrence Nesde; basketball, Alan Dicer; and track, worn by Dale Larson. The cheerleaders, Varsity, Candace Cordes and Junior Varsity, Sandra Dimon, who promote the spirit of Northern, also display their uni- forms in style. These traditions represent a challenge met and a proud school, which once again proves, " You expect more from Northern, and you get it. " 98 decision s a triumph of new traditions 99 Chapter Five Activities Senior Student Council executives plan a host of activities , each containing their own climax, whether it be joyous or sad, they are memorable. With the co-operation of in- terested students, committees are formed and future social activities are planned. The 1965-66 scheduling of events presents Northern students with a variety of neu ' ideas in- troduced as future traditions of the school. Many of these will remain unchanged for years to come art many u ill be tmpromi by the gradual unfolding of new activities aimed at creating better student relationships. Activities unite he students of Port Huron Northern. The Northern lights shine on The " Mardi Gras ’Girls,’ " Gerald Weaver, Dan Deligianis, Charles Dobson, Douglas George, Marshall Wittliff, and Larry Setter succeed in arousing the spirit of the students during the assembly. A day in the school life of Port Huron Northern was captured by an idea, and this idea was developed into an overwhelming success of periodic events and unstaged incidents. The day had come. Precision for the outside events had been arranged and all was set to go off on schedule. The clocks moved slowly as the students glued their eyes on the minute hand. The bell rang, the halls filled, the halls emptied; the life of Northern stampeded to the new scene of events. These senior girls, Nancy Flinchbaugh and Melanie Iclntosh, merely laugh while accepting this rope-pulling challenge from the sophomore girls. During the afternoon activities, students Michael Anglebrandt and Robert Papi- 102 students as they set traditions Push cart race - breathless runners, helmits, scattered wood. Tugs of war - outstretched arms, high hopes, victors. Rolling pins! Hammers! Nails! Shouts! Screams! Success. The night was alive with activity, and the band was set to go. The stampede had re-assembled and met at the steps of Northern. Indians! Mummies! Pumpkins! Out of the night they came and into success they led Northern. A tradition had been set--Mardi Gras! , » I eagerly look on as their classmates take part in the push-cart race. Here, seniors The success of Mardi Gras radiates through the imaginative neau energetically push James Moore through the first heat. costumes and sparkles on the smiling faces of Daniel Jurn and Gwyneth Roberts. 103 Imagination is Northern’s key to success The theme " Feast of the Great Pumpkin " was ingeniously developed by the Juniors as a first-place winner. The " Spirit of the Fall " season, presented by the Freshman class, was awarded second place. " Her Majesty ' s Royal Court, " presented by the Senior class, served its purpose well holding the position of third place. The Sophomore class proved willingness in developing their wall which portrayed the " Streets of Mardi Gras. " 104 PHN presents its first Mardi Gras queen Karen " An outward and visible sign of Seniors Mary Ellen Hensel Cheryl Older Juniors Cindy McKelvey Kathryn Wyllie an inward and spiritual grace.” Sophomores Gayle Osgood Cynthia Tomsu Freshmen Mary Rider Melanie Flamilton 107 Holiday spirit + school spiritr Linda Elliot and Ellen Thayer move boxes for the Christmas Canned Food Drive as Mr. Donald Wendling ' s decorative Christmas tree Katherine Harrington, Sue Hamilton, William Dobson, Sally Nordberg, Dan Deligianis, helps to brighten the halls at Northern. Roland Miller, Charles Dobson, Richard Waddell, and Linda Furstenau look on. In the midst of cans, b(ags , and boxes, Rebecca Tisdel and John Wirtz Marsh Witdiff, Thomas Coleman, Deborah Ludlow, and Rich- count cans turned in each day as Cheryl Older conscientiously checks totals. ar Robinson exemplify Dress-up Day. 108 generous and joyous students Paula Meredith and Amy Coen arrange an attractive showcase display for the Compass drive. I he Compass Staff, under the directions of Miss Nancy Hedstrom, sponsors a drive for the needy in Viet Nam at Christmas time A number of students donated articles for the many kits. Twas the night beFor e Christmas u-Ui The A Cappella Choir and Band convey to their fellow students the mood and splendor of the season through sacred and secular music which promotes the feeling that Christmas is a time of giving and sharing. 109 Memories of a stately era - The Old South David Williams, Decorating Chairman, works with the crew in setting up the background. The afternoon of the dance finds Susan Hess, Susan Hancock, and Marsha Biernot in the process of becoming glamorous. Cheryl Older anxiously puts on her heels just before her date arrives. 110 The date is April 30, 1965. The time is 9:00 p.m. The setting is Port Huron Northern High School. The event - the presentation of Northern’s first Junior Prom. Decorations are centered around the theme, ’’Moon River. ” On the dance floor, the Continentals play appropriate music from a mock southern river boat gliding under a moon-lit sky. Refreshments are served in the garden of a mansion on the river bank, while another phase of river life is portrayed by a warehouse mural. An array of fish nets on the walls, and marine centerpieces on the tables add the final touches to the atmosphere. Frances Gilbert, Thomas Coleman, Janice Ploeger, and Larry Cressman enjoy the enchanting atmos- phere of the Old South while they dance to the music of the Continentals. is portrayed through " Moon River” Through the efforts of Michael Touma, Class Presi- dent and General Chairman; David Williams, Vice- President and Decorations Chairman; Cecilia Kramp, Treasurer and Refreshments Chairman; Karen Rich- ards, Secretary and Publicity Chairman; and many other enthusiastic members of the Class of ' 66, the first annual PHN J-Hop is a success! safely. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kramp, Mr. and Mrs. William Pierce, and Mr. Ray- mond Morehead graciously serve as chaperones for the eventful evening. After a series of dances Jeanne Ploeger welcomes a pause at the refreshment table as her date, David Williams, serves her punch. Successful magazine sale At the beginning of the magazine sale there was a kick-off assembly President, delivers a pep speech to the student body encouraging and our goal was set at $ 7 , 500 . Here David Eppley, Student Council them to sell as many magazines as possible. Mr. Joe Shields hands out money to Leanne Millard, Karen Blizzard, Marcia Bland, and Mark Johnson, since their names were drawn out of the treasure chest at the beginning of the sale. Herbert Campbell, President of the Freshman class, presents the largest box of dog biscuits to Thomas Coleman, President of Senior class 112 exceeds its goal The first top-five salesmen and their prizes are: John Kennedy, fifth place, who wins $50 or a gift certificate; Marshall Campbell, fourth place, who wins $50 or a gift certificate; Lorolie Brown, third place, who wins a $100 Govern- ment bond; Paula Meredith, second place, who wins a portable TV; and Charles Barrett, first place, who wins the tape recorder. David Collins, the treasure chest winner of $35, happily walks up to receive his money from Carol Hollenshead. Charles Krause and David Williams manage the money to be given to other cash winners. Mary Ellen Hensel and Nancy Hamilton turn in money to Susan Hess, Student Council representative, while Mr. Tony Bonito looks on. His Senior homeroom was the highest-selling one of the sale. The second top-five salesmen and their prizes are: Mary Ellen Hensel, 6th place, who wins a radio; Thomas Barden, 7th place, whowins$35 or a gift certificate; Kim Barrymore, 8th place, who wins $30 or a gift certificate; Nancy Hamilton, 9th place,who wins $25or a gift certificate, and Wayne Sparling 10th place, who wins a $25 Government bond. 113 Turn-A-Bout is a complete switch from a normal evening entertainment for the Turn-A-Bout dance sponsored by the Junior day and evening. Girls open doors . . . carry books Class in November. . . . and play the role of an ideal " escort. " Shown is Frederick Straub who proudly displays his corsage made by his escort, Joan Berdan. Enthusiasm for outside activities One and all, they made it out into this winter night in January dents from both Port Huron High and Northern dance to the and came to help make the First Anniversary dance at Northern music of the evening, a big success. All the latest steps are shown here while the stu- 114 - Kathryn Koch, Frederick Jacobsen, Richard Johnson, and Charles Kelly demonstrate some of the latest devices from Bell Telephone at a special assembly. Virginia Wyllie rides on the ' shoulders of (Kathryn Wyllie while acting out a humorous skit with Daniel Jarchow at the Student Council elections assembly. The skit represents the MAD party in which David Eppley runs for the office of president, and Larry Setter runs for the office of vice-president. provides the punch for fun at Northern These two girls (unidentified) were good enough to win a dance contest for their excellent rhythm and style. Students in the background watch them with interest at the birthday dance. JoAnn Willis, Barbara Stewart, Mary Ellen Hensel, David Williams, and Bonnie Hallay, who presents the birthday card from Port Huron High School, admire the birthday cake. The Cascaders, Alvin Brennan and Walter Emerick, provide the music in honor of Northern ' s first anni- versary. 115 Chapter Six Juniors Activities are the bond betiveeti the Seniors and the Under- classmen. These activities are designed to unite classes and to spark an enthusiastic challenge to future leaders. The Junior class accepts the challenge well and constitutes a mood of carefree gooduill among the students at PHN; goodwill that gives the setting of school life many colorful char- acteristics. Juniors take an active interest in school affairs as well as many community activities. These interests help construct an eventful and memorable year. Deans, Counselors help students to face Through the systematic preparation of Miss Dorothy Kemp and Mrs. Anne Hildebrand, the Juniors find the support of their counselors and secretary to be one of dedication. The guidance and determination of Mr. Kenneth Rapp, the Dean of the Junior class, provides the students with the enthusiasm it takes to face current and future educational needs. The Junior class officers: Virginia Wyllie, President; Jeanine Fenner, Secretary; Kathryn Wyllie, Vice- president; and Kay Novak, Treasurer, work hard to lead the Junior class in all school activities. Class of ' 67 118 current, future educational needs The members of the Junior Steering Committee are: BOTTOM ROW: Loretta Shaw, Sheryl Schreiner, Bartlett Hamilton, Ruthette Cressman, Monica Langolf, Virginia Wyllie, Kathy Sheffer, Jeanine Fenner, Kath- and Keith Zick. ryn Wyllie, and Kay Novak. TOP ROW: Julie Houck, Linda Elliot, To succeed in winning first place for their wall at the Mardi Gras, the of the " Great Pumpkin. " Many hours were spent outside of school Juniors had to put forth a spark of imagination to develop the theme working on the wall, and it was worth it! Linda Abraham John Alexander Dianna Allen Sandra Allen Judith Allore Pamela Anderson Randy Andersen Douglas Anger Duncan Anger Enough work to do. . . Karen Blizzard William Borntrager Daniel Boughner Laura Brackenbury Gary Bradt John Brahmer Patsy Brennan Walter Brock Fern Brown Kathy Angerbrandt William Angerbrandt Helen Anthony Valerie Armstead Larry Armstrong Vicki Artibee Patricia Avery Barbara Bailey Thomas Bailey Elizabeth Baker John Baker Thomas Barden Barbara Barnby Barbara Barnes Kandy Barr Bradley Barrett Wesley Barry Stuart Bass Peggy Becker Lonni Bishop Marcia Bland Lorolie Brown Marcus Brown Craig Bruce Sharon Bruhns Robert Buffington Robert Bunch Karen Butebart Carolyn Burgett Vicki Burns Ray Caldwell Adale Campbell Janice Carey Class of ' 67 " Heave ho,” shout the girls of the Junior class as they combine their fighting spirit to prove their strength 120 enough strength to do it. Albert Carmichael Robert Carrier Janet Carson James Chamberlin Janie Chester Kitty Christian Janet Coburn Amy Coen Constance Cole Richard Crawford Ruthette Cressman Kathleen Crist James Cunningham Thomas Dagg Ruth Damaschke Melba Daniels Randy Darczy Deborah Darling during the various afternoon activities of Mardi Gras Edward Darling Harry Davey Susan Dean Wallace Deising John DeLand Cliff Delezenne Thomas DeLong Don DePuey Bonnie Dickinson William Doak Sharon Dotson Daniel Dunn David Colgan Donald Collinge Julia Cooke Frank Cooper John Cooper Penelope Cordes Clara Corwin Christine Coulter Patricia Counterman Jan Coury Carl Crawford Fred Crawford Warren Eastman William Eastman Christine Edington Linda Elliot Rebecca Elliott Michael Emeigh Walter Emerick Karen Ernst William Eschker Class of ' 67 121 Silence echoes Paul Falk Susan Falls Lloyd Farnum Paul Farquhar Paul Farrington Jeanine Fenner Juanita Fenner James Fleury Raymond Foltz Sue Hall William Hall Bartlett Hamilton E. Heath Hamilton Sue Hamilton Wenda Hampton Marsha Harmer Katherine Harrington Roger Harris Larry Harrison Linda Harrison Marsha Hayden Charles Foster Jack Foster William Frantz Diane Fuller Dale Gardner Linda Gardner Ruthann Gardner Karen Garrett Lynne Genaw Dianna German Robert Gillette Nancy Gillis As Richard Waddell apathetically looks on, Deborah Darling works Patrick Glad wish James Gostinger Jerome Govin Karen Greene Michael Green James Groat William Grunek William Haken Jackie Hall Charles Haywood Connie Hebner Janice Heede Sharon Heinbuck Gregory Hendershot Patrick Henry Terry Henry Gary Herbert Debra Hering Alan Hess Cynthia Hildebrand William Hippie Class of ' 67 122 an unspoken tribute Charles Holdburg Carol Hollenshead Paula Hool Gordon Hopwood Louise Hoskins Julie Houck William Hubbel Suzanne Hudy Marsha Hughes Larry Hull Thomas Hunter Kathleen Hurley Robert Johnston Russell Johnston William Johnston Dennis Jones Janet Jones Margaret Jones Daniel Jurn Gerhard Kammer Linda Kanthak hard to make turn-about day a real success . . . but this is ridiculous! Larry Kearns Judith Keeler Steven Keils Heather Keith John Kennedy Edward Kibbie Daniel Kilbourne Richard Kippen Mary Kirkendall Robert Klein Karen Knapp Bonnie Knowlton Beverly Hyde Orrin Hyde Wanda Hyde Thomas Ingerson Laurie Irwin Delores Jackson Marilyn Jackson Patricia Jacobsen Larry Jamison Gary Jefferson Daniel Jex Mark Johnson Gass of ' 67 Dennis Koehn William Krafit Arlene Krauss Dennis Krumlauf Douglas Kuehn Julie Kuhn Terrance Lachapelle Cheryl LaMotte Nancy Lange 123 The Juniors love of fun Monica Langolf Dale Larson Linda Last Keith Lavere Wayne LePiors Grant Levi Arthur Lewandowski Gary Lewandowski John Lewis Linda McCoy Donald McCulloch Cynda McElroy Philip McIntyre Cindy McKelvey Martha McNally Kathy McNamara Martha McNaughton Charles McNeil Cynthia Meinhardt Robert Mettert Cheryl Meyers Linda Lincoln Theresa Loane Gregory Loewenthal Jacqueline London Pamela Love Deborah Ludlow Daniel Luebke Frederick Mack Ruth MacPherson Charles Maes John Manis Sharon Manzel Jack Miller James Miller Mary Miller Richard Mills M. Bodil Millwood Frank Mitchell Harry Moak William Moak Thomas Monroe Stephanie Marston Kathy Marthen Belinda Martin Stephen Moore Nancy Morauski L. Michael Moretz Frederick Morrison Patricia Mason Charles Mathews Charles Mathieson , , w Janet Moutoux Jessica Napora Pamela Neal James Nichols Robert Mathieson Oliver McAuley Matthew McCormick Dennis Nicholson Rodney Nofs Sally Nordberg Heather Norton 124 grows fast and furious The girls nominated for the Mardi Gras Court from the Junior class Cindy McKelvey, Deborah Ludlow, Julie Houck, Linda Elliot , Janet are: Virginia Wyllie, Bonnie Thayer, Linda Provost, Judy Ploeger, Carson, and Kathryn Wyllie. Kay Novak Ronald Nutt Daniel Oke Randy Olunek Carol Ordowski Jennifer Parker Martha Ramage Bonnie Rawling Linda Rawza Katherine Reed Marilyn Reeves Marilyn Regan Vicki Reid Sandra Renehan Linda Parker Paul Patrick Gerald Patterson Gloria Payne Gail Perkins Linda Perry Gary Peters Robert Pionk Terrie Pi otter Judy Ploeger Linda Provost Patrick Quaine Class of ' 67 Kirk Renno Robert Reuter Vicki Rice David Richmond Christine Riehl Freder’jk Rockhold Robert Rodegeb Mary Rodriguez Andrew Rosales 125 Knowledge comes, but Susan Rowbotham Gary Rowe Colin Rumsey David Speilburg Sharon Spencer Richard Stein Thomas Stephens Susan Rush Susan Ruttle Christine Sargent Terrance Stepka Pamela Stimmell Mary Storbeck Dean Sweet Gayle Sassanella Daniel Schmidt James Schnackenberg Susan Swett Dale Taylor Bonita TerBush Bonnie Thayer Hugh Schreiber Sheryl Schreiner Margaret Scott Gary Semrow William Sendzik Loretta Shaw Kathy Sheffer Suzanne Shevnock Melody Sischo Carol Sloan Charles Sloat Frederick Slyford Ellen Thayer Stephen Thomas Susan Thompson Wendi Thompson Stephen Tinnermon Jack Toles Charles Truscott William Tucker Heidi Ulmer James Smafield Darryl Smith Erwin Smith Jacqueline Smith Marsha Smith Ruth Smith Sharon Smith Walter Sparling Darlynn Sparr Stephen Van Camp John VandeVoorde Kristine VandeVoorde Maribeth VanLuven Richard VanMeter Daniel Vercnocke Sue Vining Carol Wagg Richard Wahl Gary Walker Jane Walker Wayne Walker Class of ' 67 126 wisdom lingers Sonda Walsh Sandra Waltenburg Carol Walters Sharon Warshefski Ellen Warsinske Yvonne Weaver Terry Wedge Hollis Wegener David Weiss Carol Weller Janet Welsh Peter Whipple Linda Wilson Michael Wilson Dianne Wolfe Harold Wolfe Cheryl Wood Sandra Wright Deborah Whiting Patricia Wier Wendy Wilkins Daniel Wilkinson Kathryn Wyllie Virginia Wyllie Nancy York Barbara Young Katherine Willey Carl Williams Maurice Williams I Gale Young Kenneth Zaremba Marianne Zenero Keith Zick Second-semester Steering Committee Representatives are: BOTTOM ROW: Patrick Gladwish, Keith Zick, Virginia Wyllie, Kathryn Wyllie, Jeaning Fenner, Kay Novak, Daniel Luebke, Larry Kearns, and James Schnackenberg. TOP ROW: Jane Coury, Barbara Barnby, Kathleen Hurley, Carol Ordowski, Cynthia Meinhardt, Kathy Sheffer, Janet Carson, Heidi Ulmer, Linda Elliot, and John Kennedy. 127 128 Chapter Seven Juniors are active participators as well as spectators when it comes to sports. They join with students of other grades to create a scene of ability and determination to put Northern on top. PHN athletes devdop lasting skills and good sportsmanship when in competition with athletes of other schools. Cheerleaders and enthusiastic students create a spirited mood of tense anticipation. The Administ- ration, he Faculty, and the Students are unified by North- ern ' s goal in sports . . . Victory, and above all, good portsmanship. V-I-C-T-O-R-Y that’s the Huskie battle cry This Huskie was given to the cheer leaders by the Freshman football team He attends all games, do you? Go Huskies, a - let’s go. Fight Huskies, a - let’s fight. Win Huskies, a - let’s win. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Sandra Dimon, Carolyn Albers, Paula Warsin- ski, Kathryn Koch, Margaret Davidson, Colleen Gorbutt, and Jamie Burde. Go Huskies, Go - Fight - Win! The backbone of the team. . .the coach James Bates J V Football Basketball (10th) Ann Forster Cheerleading , GAA Sponsor Rex Aurand Golf Ronald Davey Cross Country V Track , Assistant Richard Jirtbo Football (Reserve), Assistant Swimming Tennis Robert Clark V Basketball Baseball Football (9th) Robert Hayes Port Huron Northern Athletic Department Head James Dickinson Gordon Soflin V Football (Backfield) Football (Reserve) Basketball (9th) V Track Anthony Bonito Wrestling Baseball, Assistant Lawrence Miller Track (9th) John Lapish Football (9th), Assistant Richard Baker Football, Line Coach Wrestling, Assistant Conferences and casualties as BOTTOM ROW: F. Mitchell, C. Kelly, J. Burnell, D. Larson, C. McNeil, T. Dagg, J. Foster, A. Rosales, J. Carr, K. Hubbard, L. Kearns, M. Johnston, and R. Gillette. SECOND R OW: Gordon Soflin, Junior Varsity Coach; Richard Jinbo, Junior Varsity Assistant Coach; D. Speilburg, D. Nicholson, T. Stephens, M. Bowman, C. Truscott, J. Lewis, T. Piotter, T. Webb, S. Hu- ber, R. Howison, C. McAuley, Richard Baker, Varsity Line Coach; and James Bates, Varsity Head Coach. THIRD ROW: M. Touma, Manager; B. Gram, C. Haywood, R. Rodegeb, R. Schlitt, D. Pool, J. Miller, T. Rachwal, G. Smith, R. Neal, R. Toles, R. Caldwall, James Dickinson, Backfield Coach; and Robert Hayes, Athletic Director. TOP ROW: G. Jefferson, W. Angerbrandt, R. Yocom, D. Fitzpatrick, C. Barrett, J. Chester, M. Rademacher, D. Clark, S. Rowbotham, P. McIntyre, L. Tarzwell, W. Brock, and S. VanCamp, Manager. the clock ticks off the seconds Season’s Record Northern Opponent 12 0 30 0 38 0 6 26 7 119 Roseville 25 Lapeer 20 Royal-Oak-Kimball Waterford- Kettering 1 3 Warren Mott 0 Romeo 0 Flint Northwestern 0 East Detroit 1 9 Port Huron High 21 : m I Athletic Director Robert Hayes presents a Huskie to Miss Ann Forster on behalf of the freshman football team at the first annual Football- Cross Country Banquet. Varsity Club marches in Murphy tribute parade. Gracious defeat, as the Port Huron Big Reds sweep the Port Huron Northern Huskies first football team (dark uniforms) in a 21 - 7 victory. This entitled the Big Reds to the PHN-PH football trophie which will be awarded annually to the winner of this game. 133 Hard work and preparation bring rewards A twisted neck, a battered knee-all for Northern! Coaches Gordon Soflin, Richard Baker, James Bates, player Jack Foster, and the crowd-all eyes on the action. Coach James Bates congratulates award winners Thomas Dagg and Michael Touma. Michael received the F. McElroy Sportsman- ship Award and both received the Exchange Club Captains Award. The awards were presented at the Football-Cross Country Banquet. Raise high the gold and blue Huskies starting line for the PHN vs. PH game. BOTTOM ROW: and F. Mitchell. TOP ROW: T. Dagg, K. Hubbard, J. Burnell, J. Carr, D. Larson, C. Kelly, C. McNeil, R. Howison, L. Kearns, and J. Foster. Push ' em back, push ’em back, way back! Frosh look forward to their varsity years We want a touchdown. We want a touchdown! Season’s Record Northern Opponent 0 6 12 7 19 2 7 Sarnia St. Clair 1 3 Utica Eppler 6 Roseville- Guest 0 East Detroit Oakwood 26 Lapeer i 2 Port Huron 27 Mt. Clemens 32 BOTTOM ROW: M. Stein, J. Gauthier, T. Phare, D. Montney, M. Pionk, A. McLean, J. Allen, and R. Rosales. SECOND ROW: J. Lapish, Assistant Coach: T. Snyder, S. Gillis, R. Eppley, C. McCoy, N. Waddell, G. Cummings, K. Welch, and Robert 136 Clark, Head Coach. TOP ROW: D. Rodegeb, C. Gerlach, G. McKelvey, M. Lewis, C. McCabe, L. Limberg, G. Green, R. Harrison, B. Hobbs, and R. Kinnert. Cross country . . . always on the run BOTTOM ROW: G. Jones, W. Dobson, F. Schmidt, D. Eppley, D. Stevenson, Captain; L. Setter, and G. Repp. TOP ROW: Fredrick Schmidt, Gregory Jones, Douglas Stevenson, and Gregory Repp get their head start on preparing for a meet. J. McCabe, Manager; C. Weston, G. Maiden, N. Thrower, Ro- nald Davey, Head Coach; E. Fenton C. Keller and J. Kennedy. Season’s Record Northern Opponents 49 Port Huron 26 Cros-Lex 53 29 Port Huron 28 26 Port Huron 29 39 East Detroit 18 45 East Detroit 15 45 Mt. Clemens 16 39 Mt. Clemens 19 34 Ro seville 23 29 Roseville 26 18 Cros-Lex 43 Individual effort contributes Charles Dobson, David Eppley, Lawrence Nestle, and Alan Dicer . . . their motto is look up - look down • look out. Gerald Weaver practices a lay up shot for a big game on Friday. Practice makes perfect. Mason makes a successful two points even while almost falling. These points add to his already fine record. a balanced team BOTTOM ROW: Alan Dicer, David Eppley, Lawrence Nestle, Wirick, Manager. The 1966 Huskie Award Winners are: Honor- Charles Dobson, and Lawrence Mason. TOP ROW: Robert ary Captain ' s Award, Lawrence Mason; Most Valuable Player, Clark, Coach; William Angerbrandt, David Brown, Frank Mit- Charles Dobson; and Spark Plug, Gregory Repp, chell, Larry Setter, Gerald Weaver, Jack Foster, and Francis Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT 78 Flint Beecher 72 51 Ferndale 81 62 Mt. Gemens 69 64 Pontiac Northern 69 57 Roseville 59 85 Port Huron 61 58 East Detroit 95 81 Lapeer 71 49 Flint Northwestern 88 71 Port Huron 70 83 Lapeer 87 75 Roseville 71 56 East Detroit 86 59 Flint Beecher 72 93 Walled Lake 65 53 Mt. Gemens 65 Another two points for Mason as the Huskies play Huskies. 139 Where the action is Francis Wirick, Manager of the Northern Huskies, runs across to the winner of the PH vs. PHN basketball game. We ended the gym floor with the milk can which will be presented annually the game victoriously with a score of 71 - 70 . Charles Dobson tips the ball to his anxious team mates, Lawrence Nestle, Lawrence Mason, and Gerald Weaver. . . . Northern’s gym Gregory Repp shoots for a bucket while Larry Setter guards their opponents. Flint Northwestern’s Huskies look in amazement as Charles Dobson’s reach nears the rim. Gerald Weaver prepares to put in another two points while Charles Dob- son, Lawrence Mason, and David Eppley moveinfor the undesired rebound. High-scoring JV’s create hope for future BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Henry, Daniel Clark, Jack Carr, Mark Gary Smith, William Dobson, Craig Weston, Jeffrey Strode, Rademacher, Terrance Rachwal, Stephen Huber, and Charles Kelly. Charles Brewer, Bradley Gram, and Carl Wolf, Manager. TOP ROW: James Bates, Coach; James Burnell, Bryan Winters, Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT 54 Hint Beecher 46 48 Ferndale 45 59 Mt. Clemens 54 45 Pontiac Northern 79 55 Roseville 53 55 Port Huron 42 66 East Detroit 84 55 Lapeer 57 50 Flint Northwestern 66 48 Port Huron 38 84 Lapeer 58 66 Roseville 64 65 East Detroit 78 60 Flint Beecher 73 74 Walled Lake 70 58 Mt. Clemens 48 Trying for two, Stephen Huber shoots as team mates Jack Carr and Terrance Rachwal anxiously look on. Frosh get a start in high school basketball William Neal, James Allen, Eugene Cole, and Thomas Phare display their successful teamwork. Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT 31 Mt. Clemens 55 44 Port Huron High 45 33 Utica - Sterling 34 32 Utica - Shelby 43 36 Utica - Eppler 43 36 East Detroit Oakwood 49 51 East Detroit Grant 49 53 Port Huron High 41 62 Mt. Clemens 71 BOTTOM ROW: James Allen, Stanley Gillis, Andrew McLean, Eugene Cole, Joseph Gauthier, Charles Barrett, and Kirk Brown. TOP ROW. James Dickinson, Coach; Thomas McAuley, Chris- topher Tinnermon, Thomas Phare, Roger Cameron, Marshall Lewis, John Buntrock, William Neal, James Reed, and Karl Estrada, Manager. Grapplers try for their hold BOTTOM ROW: Steven Keils, Roger Badgerow, and Walter ROW: Anthony Bonito, Coach; Richard Baker, Assistant Coach; Brock. SECOND ROW: Arvil Howe, David Rodegeb, Melvin Richard Rosales, Harley Boughner, Michael Touma, Andrew Ro- Shott, Otis Watson, David Barrett, and Robert Rodegeb. TOP sales, Thomas Watson, Dana Pool, and Jeffery McCabe, Manager. Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT 41 L ' Anse Creuse 13 6 East Detroit 46 13 Roseville 37 6 Port Huron High 38 5 Pontiac Northern 4 1 28 Lakeview 1 3 28 L’Anse Creuse 16 5 Flint Northwestern 40 14 Port Huron High 26 23 Utica 25 11 Warren- Fitzgerald 31 The referee takes a close look to award the pin to Northern. Carl Crawford prepares to make his move on his opponent. Mermen splash through rugged season BOTTOM ROW: Richard Jinbo, Coach; Lloyd Farnum, Mark Wayne Campau, Karl Tomion, David Lange, Marshall Camp- Whitney, Mervin Tomlin, and Thomas Grant. TOP ROW: bell, and Thomas Monroe. Mark Whitney demonstrates a front dive as Thomas Grant, David Lange, and Garrett Anderson look on. Thomas Monroe, center lane, represents Northern ' s swim team in the free style event. Season’s Record NORTHERN PH OPPONENT 40 17 Utica 83 26 12 Mt. Qemens 77 52-1 2 16-1 2 London 43 27 17 Hazel Park 83 39 33 Mt. Qemens 89 40 31 Utica 88 26 25 Warren Cousins 73 44 39 London 50 Track tryouts set the pace Terrie Piotter takes pole in hand in attempt- ing his vault. Season’s Record Northern Opponent Hazel Park-P.H.H.S. Cros-Lex-P.H.H.S. Ferndale-P.H.H.S. Mansfield Relays Mt. Clemens P.H.H.S. Roseville East Detroit Dana Pool gets ready for coming shot put competition. Charles Dobson jumps the high hurdle, practicing for the busy spring schedule. Oliver McAuley prepares for the com- ing season. Frosh begin their four-year run Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT Utica - Sterling P.H.H.S. Lapeer Mt. Clemens P.H.H.S Gordon McKelvey, Bruce Ballard, and Arvil Howe race across the gym during the Track practice. Scott Rowbotham shows Coach Larry Miller his pole vaulting ability at the ninth-grade Track tryouts. Joseph Gauthier raises his feet high off the floor while jumping the hurdle. Thomas McAuley demonstrates a pole vaulting position at pre-season p ractice. 147 Baseball challenges our spring athletes Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT Thomas Dagg demonstrates a catching stance as Robert Papineau and Michael Anglebrandt keep their eyes on the ball. St. Clair St. Clair Mt. Clemens East Detroit Roseville P.H.H.S. Davidson Mt. Qemens East Detroit Roseville P.H.H.S. - Kilbourne perfects his pitching style. Repp prepares for a quick bunt. D. Crocker loosens up to bat. Coach Robert Clark gives pointers on bunting grips to some returning lettermen, Stewart Kilbourne, Thomas Dagg, Daniel Crocker, Gregory Repp, Robert Papineau, and Michael Anglebrandt. In golf . . the swing’s the thing Season’s Record NORTHERN OPPONENT Croswell-Lex Mt. Clemens Roseville St. Qair Croswell-Lex Roseville Port Huron High School St. Qair L ' Anse Creuse Mt. Qemens Port Huron High School Rex Aurand, the 1966 season Golf Coach, poses with some returning lettermen, Herbert Hildebrand, Thomas Coleman, and Daniel Jurn. Coach Rex Aurand gives Charles Barrett a few pointers on his swing. David Speilburg gets assistance from the coach. Charles Barrett practices for the coming season. Thomas Coleman perfects his drive for the 1966 Golf sea- son. 149 Tennis . . . the game of the swinging netters Richard Jinbo, Northern’s new tennis Coach, poses with some of the 1965 season returning lettermen, Lawrence Nestle, Stephen Henry, and James Arthur. Season’s Record Northern Opponent St. Clair Mt. Clemens East Detroit Roseville P.H.H.S. Lapeer St. Clair Lapeer Mt. Clemens East Detroit Roseville P.H.H.S. Lawrence Nestle is on his toes pre- paring for the coming season. James demonstrates his back hand during pre-season practice. Lawrence Nestle keeps his eyes on the ball while perfecting his over hand serve. 150 Unity through leadership GAA ACTIVITIES EML Leadership Dinner Christmas Party Mom’s Night Dad ' s Night Co-ed Night Peanut Sale Lily Sale EML Camp EML Playday Awards Night GAA OFFICERS, BOTTOM ROW: Jerie Norman, Vice-President; and Cynthia Tomlin, President. TOP ROW: Toni Gottsleben, Parliamentarian; Patricia Cotting- ham, Recording Secretary; and Judith Keeler, Corresponding Secretary. GAA COUNCIL, BOTTOM ROW: Judith Keeler, Cynthia Tom- lin, Jerie Norman, Patricia Cottingham, and Toni Gottsleben. SEC- OND ROW: Christine Edington, Kathryn Wyllie, Ruth Ann Schmidt, Colleen Gorbutt, Martha Wilson, and Bonnie Thayer. THIRD ROW: Lynn Kramp, Virginia Wyllie, Susie Alexander, Barbara Bernum, Diana Maynard, and Sharon Warshefski. FOURTH ROW: Melanie Hamilton, Jennifer Toles, Marsha Grant, Bonnie Jean Campbell, Monica Langolf, and Linda Johnston. TOP ROW: Louise Hoskins, Jacquie Capadagli, Teresa Bourbonais, Laurie Irwin, Sharon Whittaker, and Susan London. 151 Fun, fitness, and Daniel Jarchow, Bonnie Thayer, Louise Hoskins, Larry Setter, Eppley participate in a skit presented at Co-Ed Night. Monica Langolf, Cynthia Tomlin, Jennifer Toles, and David friendship through GAA Bonnie Thayer and Lynn Kramp take part in a skit at Northern’s first Christmas Party. Marsha Grant exerts herself to return the ball. Through the joint GAA efforts of the PH, PHC, and PHN schools, $1,568.5 3 was collected during the March of Dimes Peanut Sale. Teresa Bourbonais finds enjoyment from participating in this annual campaign. Mothers have fun recalling their volleyball days while at GAA Mom’s Night. During the evening mothers take part in relays, deck tennis, and Swedish gymnastics. The evening concludes with refreshments and a skit. Chapter Eight Sophomores Sports are also a type of recreation of equal interest to Sopho- mores. Along with taking an active concern in this school unity project, they willingly devote time to the success of their class. This chapter marked by proper guidance and irwaluahle student leadership emphasizes the Sophomore class as a pillar of Northern ' s strong foundation. It serves as a guide-post for fellow dosses to follow their M example of practicing fairness and recognizing the impor- tance of equal opportunities. An air of stability unites the Gass of ' 68. Experience, through Deans and Counselors, The Sophomore Grade Center actively moves from one day to the next under the resourcefulness of the 10th grade Dean, Mr. Wil- liam Pierce. Experience combined with the ambition of the Sopho- more students paves the way toward knowledge. Understanding and friendliness are two important factors which contribute to the successful operation of the Sophomore Class. Miss Pauline Lackie, the Sophomore Counselor, is shown with Mrs. Jean Wright, Secretary. The Sophomore Class officers are: Mark Rademacher, President; Gayle Osgood, Vice-President; Ruth Ann Schmidt, Secretary; and George Elliot, Treasurer. Class of ' 68 is a main source of knowledge The members of the Sophomore Steering Committee are: BOTTOM ROW: Garrett Anderson, Nancy Sopha, Carol McCarty, Tanice Sitka, Ruth Ann Schmidt, James Dost, Sandra Falk, and Gayle Osgood. TOP ROW: Mervin Tom- lin, Brian Winters, David King, Nancy Cordell, Joan Ber- dan, Cynthia Gossman, Norman Peacock, Marshall Campbell, and Mark Rademacher. While the outside activities of the Mardi Gras were still in progress, of their wall. The wall represents a French street and shows the amount the spirit of the Sophomore class was directed toward the development of time and effort put forth by the class. 157 Sophomores have a Janet Ainsworth Carolyn Albers Kenneth Aldrich Laurie Alexander Sue Bonkoske Richard Borntrager Ray Borowski Frederick Allison Garrett Anderson Christine Anglebrandt Patricia Anglebrant Steven Borowski Scott Boughner Teresa Bourbonais Charles Apsey Diana Armstrong Martha Arthur Michael Bowman Kay Brackenbury Sharon Brady Charles Brewer Clifford Atcheson Harley Atcheson Janet Abcnum Alan Brown Roger Brown David Burch Emily Burchill Roger Badgegrow Cathy Bailey Donna Baird Steven Baker Jamie Burde Lloyd Burnell Dale Burnum Robert Barnes Robert Barnhart David Barrett John Barrett Charles Barry Marshall Barrymore Joseph Baunoch Sally Beauparland Nancy Benner Brenda Bennett Wayne Campau Bonnie Jean Campbell Bruce Campbell Marshall Campbell Bruce Cargo Christina Carlisle Patricia Carpenter Robert Carpenter Joan Berdan W. Robert Bernum Alan Bishop Claude Boman Class of ' 68 Jack D. Carr Jack R. Carr Kenneth Carrie 158 style all their own " Oh my goodness ... I forgot to take my milk bath before I came, " exclaims Bonnie Dupes at the Marti Gras dance. Sharon Carrier Suzanne Carrier Sanford Carson Norman Gasgrove Richard Crawford Roger Crouch James Crowl Cynthia Ceasor Evelyn Cheeseman James Chester Peggy Churchill Daniel Clark Jill Clark Nelson Cummins Pamela Cuppen Deborah Curtis Duaine Daft Linda Daly M. Irene Dane Timothy Daniels Margaret Davidson Janis Clemens Darlene Clouse Robin Colgan David Collins Paul Collins Nancy Cordell Catherine Cornwell Myra Cottingham Marylou Davis William Deater Sharon Debien Steven DeLacy Lawrence Dell Thomas DeMeritt Brenda Denney John Dennis Cecil DeWitt Marsha Dickinson Class of ' 67 159 The joy of living Nancy Diller Sally Dimmick Dennis Doan Mary Lou Doan Gary Faught Thomas Ferriby James Ferrier Kathleen Duenaz Roseann Duffin Donald Duman David Foglesong Iva Foglesong Nancy Forstner Janice Foster John Foster Laura Foster Marsha Fraser Jack Fredendall David Durrant Sherrie Durst Julie Easton Linda Edie Robert Edmondson C. Jean Edmunds George Elliot John Ellis Linda Fredendall Laurlie Fry Lana Fuller Franklin Gallagh Kay A. Gardner Kay E. Gardner William Garrettson Robert Gay Charlene Geister David Genaw Dale George Christine Germaine Robin Gerow Sherry Gersten Daniel Farquhar Sandra Farquhar Patrick Farrington Peter Farrington Class of ' 68 160 lies in accomplishments Grown-ups of the Tenth Grade” is presented in the display includes the hobbies, hometown, college attended, ?? enter showcase to acquaint the students and classes taught by each teacher, with their teachers, Dean, Counselor, and secretary. This Lynda Hall Pauline Hall Joan Hancock Linda Hanselman George Grant Marsha Grant Gayle Grates Stephen Gray Wayne Gray Marjorie Greene Mary Gregory Patricia Gross Alan Harris Marie Harrison Brian Hayes David Haynes Mark Haynes Jo Ann Hebner v=T Cynthia Guizar Bridget Gunn Linda Haken Robert Heinbuck George Helewski Michael Helm rich Stephen Henry Class of ' 65 161 " As you slide down the banister of life, Marilyn Hess Kenneth Hubbard Herbert Hildebrand Linda Hubbell Frank Hoffman Michael Hoffman Gary Holdburg Christine Holth Michael Hornby Howard Hoskins Steven Huber Howard Huffman Gordon Inch Sara Irwin Thomas Jefferson Dewayne Jex Gerald Jex Nancy Jex George Johnson Kimberly Johnson Mark Johnson Michael Jurzysta Richard Jurzysta Peggy Kamendat William Keasling Gail Keil Charles Keller Charles Kelly Robert Kent John Kinert David King Sue King Sharon Kippen Dianna Klaas Myles Knowles James Knox Kathleen Kotelman Terry Rachwal and Jack R. Carr couldn’t resist just one ride down the metal banisters at Northern! Class of ' 68 Kathleen Kovach James Kovacs Paul Krafft 162 may the splinters never go the wrong way” Kenneth Krell Donna Krenke Susan Krenke Karen Krist George Kroetsch William Kuehl David Martin Kathryn Martin Larry Mason Susan Matthews La Cinda May Maurice McCabe Carol McCarty Rhonda McCrory Gregory Lachon Janet Lane James Lang John Lang Ruth McDonald Linda McFadden Donald McFarlane Diane Langolf Linda Langolf Sandra Lauridsen Clyde Ledsworth Thomas McIntyre James McKelvey Harvey McKenzie Marguerite Lentz Victor Leslie Karl Lewanski Christine McLane John McLeod Sally McLeod Sandra Mellick Charles Mel ms Constance Menard Kathy Meyer Mary Meyer • ’.» S L Paula Lottner Valerie Lowes Susan Ludlow Christine Ludwig Linda Luks Jana Lynn Lynn MacDonald Stephen Maddock Valerie Middlemas Gail Millard Karen Miller Robert Miller Donald Mitchell Raymond Mitchell Renee Mitchell Melissa Moore Deborah Morden Elizabeth Moretz Class of ' 68 163 Live to learn. . . Lawrence Morris Roseann Morrison Rebecca Mortimer Glen Moss Dora Mullen Deborah Napora Ronald Neal Ronald Nicolson Richard Nordberg Linda Richards Sarah Nutt David Rider Bonnie Nyeste Timothy Ridge Bonnie Riggs I w Mary Olunek Patti Osborne Gayle Osgood Mary Overholt Barbara Parker Dennis Payton Norman Peacock Julie Perry William Perry Dianna Peterson John Peterson Ronald Neal, Jeanne Ploeger, Mervin Tomlin, facilities, the library. Ruth Pomfret Dana Pool Gary Potrykus n Herbert Pickard Marlene Pincomb Judith Piotter Jeanne Ploeger Gwyneth Roberts Kenneth Robison Robert Roe Nadine Ross Peter Rossman Steven Rowbotham James Rowe Patricia Royster Ruth Preston Sherry Purcell Diane Quandt Terry Rachwal Class of ' 68 learn to live Martin Samuelson James Sargent Robert Sch litt Ruth Schmidt David Schrader Kristine Schuck Betty Smith Brian Smith David M. Smith David R. Smith Gary Smith Gordon Smith Robert Smith Sharon Smith Richard Schwedler Kay Semrow Ruthann Shaw Tony Shaw Vicki Smith Judy Sommer Nancy Sopha Victoria Spada William Sparling Techla Spotts Mary Stalker Larry Stark Carol Stevens Jack Stewart Carol Stokan Julie Storbeck Patricia Stoutenburg Rebecca Stowe and James Dost enjoy one of Northern ' s fine Nancy Sheffer Eric Sheldon Wilma Shepherd Melvin Shott Frank Shimmel Judy Shurkey Margaret Siebert Jon Simmons Russell Sischo Timothy Sischo Tan ice Sitka Phyllis Teeple Timothy Teigeler Bonnie Tenniswood Marcella Ter Bush Qass of ' 68 Jeffrey Strode Gareld Sweet Dorothy Tait Barbara Tarzwell Larry Tarzwell Brian Taylor 165 Fun and fortitude are among Kathy Thayer Janice Thelmas Sally Thelmas Meredith Thompson Robert Thompson Thomas Thornton Neal Thrower Terry Tippie Rebecca Tisdel Ronald Toles Mervin Tomlin Thomas Webb David Wedge Christine Weiss William Welsh Valerie Wessel Craig Weston David Weston Sharron Whittaker Jean White Cynthia Tomsu Joyce Touma Gail Turton Robert Valdez Wayne VanBuskirk Jacqueline VanCamp Julie Varty Kenneth Wade Laura Wade Eugene Whitford Nancy Whitican Barry Wilkins Donald Williams David Willis Martha Wilson Janet Wingard Brian Winters Marilyn Wisner Barbara Wagor David Wakeham Michael Wakeham James Walker Pamela Waltenburg Karen Ward Reinhold Warnke George Watson Otis Watson Carl Wolf James Wolfe Sandra Wood Sharon Wood Ronald Woolman Carl Working Susan Wynkoop Thomas Yeitter Roy Yocom Dale Young Christine Zeplzauer Class of ' 68 166 the greatest of assets The girls nominated for Mardi Gras Queen Court from the Sophomore Class are: Jamie Burde, Margaret David- son, Diane Langolf, Sandra Lauridsen, Carol McCarty, Gayle Osgood, Jeanne Ploeger, Ruth Ann Schmidt, Kathy Thayer, and Cynthia Tomsu. N°, this isn ' t the lunch line, it ' s the Sophomores who took secor place in the all-school Canned Food Drive. If Northern ever has an eating contest, Ronald Neal would take the cake . . . and the hot dogs, and the ice cream, and the milk! Class of ' 68 167 Chapter Nine Clubs Sophomores actively join the numerous clubs offered at Northern. Clubs bestow an organizational tone upon the school. They continue in the harmony of our plot as they serve not only as recreational but cdso as educational activities. This is accomplished by allowing the students to plan the meeting? and schedule special events themsdves. Student interest play a major role in the establishment of co-operation, friendship, group participation, and sound organization in clubs. Honor clubs National Honor Society BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Stewart, Barbara Mettert, Michael Touma, Lawrence Stein, Cynthia Neal, Mary Ellen Hensel, Bobbie Stinson, and Nancy Flinchbaugh. SECOND ROW: Patti Aikman, Lynn Kramp, Katherine Hamilton, Nancy Evans, Rebecca Grant, Louise Hos- kins, Judith Keeler, Sharon Warshefski, and Miss Ruby Cross, Advisor. TOP ROW: Jeffery McCabe, Friend Wilkins, Lyndon Shinn, Monica Langolf, Hollis Wegener, Lorolie Brown, Carol Hollenshead, andjanie Chester. Michael Touma PRESIDENT Cynthia Neal SECRETARY National Honor Society creates an enthusiasm for scholarship through a school-wide Honor Roll con- test. Leadership, service, character, and scholarship are encouraged and developed in N.H.S. A Christ- mas Tea and a school stationery sale are held to raise money to finance a scholarship to send a stu- dent to Port Huron Junior College. Lawrence Stein VICE-PRESIDENT Mary Ellen Hensel TREASURER for honor students Math Club Katherine Hamilton PRESIDENT Rebecca Grant SECRETARY The study of " infinity” is oneofthechannels of Math into which the Math Club probes. A slide rule class is offered for Northern students and Modern Math concepts are studied. Mu Alpha Theta pro- motes the further studies of Mathematics for students who will need it in their careers. Christina Moore VICE-PRESIDENT Miss Mary Neil ADVISOR BOTTOM ROW: Miss Mary Neil, JoAnn Warner, Rebecca TOP ROW: Thomas Riggs, Lawrence Stein, Katherine Reed, Grant, Martha McNally, Christina Moore, and Michael Touma. Carol Hollenshead, Peter Whipple, and Stephen Moore. 171 Present action for Future Nurses BOTTOM ROW: Miss Charlotte Chriss, Advisor; Patti Aikman, Treasurer; Nancy Gillis, Secretary; Susan Rowbotham, Vice-President; and Linda Schlueter, President. SECOND ROW: Gayle Haywood] Heather Norton, Nancy Emerick, Suzanna Carrier, Sharon Carrier] and Linda Hubbell. THIRD ROW: Jean Krafft, Cynthia Harrington, Janet Jones, Carol Sloan, Brenda Bennett, Janet Touma, Janet Hess, Pati Moore, Carolyn Albers, and Paula Lottner. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Whitican, Wendy Peterson, Paula Hool, Techla Spotts, Kandy Barr, Susan Ruttle, Lynne Genaw, Kathy Marthen, and Barbara Dunn. FIFTH ROW: Bennetta Pierce, Linda Rawza, Constance Cole, Carol Witherspoon, Stephanie Marston, Ruth Damaschke, Janet Welsh, and Sandra Waltenburg. TOP ROW: Evelyn McAllister, MaryLee McIntyre, Lynn Kramp, Nancy Jarchow, Kristine Mosher, Rebecca Mortimer, Cyn- thia Rockhold, and Pamela Willmarth. Heading a group of high school students in Red Cross activities are Terrie Tippie Lorolie Brown, Jeffery McCabe, and John Ogden. ’ The Future Nurses Club provides an opportunity for eleventh and twelfth grade girls to gain experi- ence as " candy stripers " working at Port Huron Hospital. The girls may also volunteer to work at a local nursing home. They learn responsibility and acquire knowledge to help them choose their careers. Club members have a Christmas Tea, which is the big project of the year. Miss Mary Cowan, from Port Huron General Hospital, presents badges to the volunteer workers at this time. 172 future plans Future Teachers BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Albers, Tasia Bladis. Rebecca Grant. Jacqueline Sweet. Bobbie Stinson. Marsha Biernot. Susie Alexander, Paula Meredith. Louella Dimon. and Linda Fur- stenau. SECOND ROW: Melanie Hamilton. Leslie Norton, Cheryl Rademacher. Elizabeth Sheehan. Margaret Greene. Viki Moore, Karen Greene. Louise Hoskins. Barbara Barn by, and Wendy Wilkins. TOP ROW: Mr. Lawrence Miller. Advisor; Jenifer Toles. Alan Hess. James Schnackenberg. Linda Elliot, Nancy Cooley. Linda Johnson. Patricia Peter- son. JoAnn Warner, and Martha McNaughton. T he Future Teachers Club of America, established in 1937, senes to interest good students to become teachers and to explore the teaching fields, oppor- tunities, and many areas of the teaching profession. It strives to promote a better understanding between student and teacher. The Future Teachers Club participates in many activities during the year. They ' visit a college campus, have a Christmas party for the needy and work to earn money for a scholarship for a desening Senior. Officer Installation The ’65-66 officers of the Future Teachers Club were honored with an apple cider and donut party after their installation. The officers are: BOT- TOM ROW: Rebecca Grant, Recording Secretary; Viki Moore. Corres- ponding Secretary; and Paula Meredith. Historian. TOP ROW: Mr. Law rence Miller, Advisor; Ellen Albers. President; Cheryl Rademacher. Vice- President; Susie .Alexander, Secretary; and Barbara Bernum, Parliamentarian. 173 Miss Doris Warren ADVISOR Chess Informal chess games are played each week at Chess Club. Members challenge each other to games using charts of plays as guides for instruction. When tournaments are held, the members are matched according to their skills. A pattern organizer is chosen and sets the order in which members play. " Huskie Spirit” is shown Chess Club BOTTOM ROW: Miss Doris Warren, Advisor; Gayle Osgood, Francis Wirick, and Kenneth Sweet. TOP ROW: Louise Hoskins, Chairman; Alan Hess, Tom Sleeter, Co-chairman; Harry Davey, Bruce Ballard, and Neil Thrower. Great Books Club BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Jarchow, Christine Mosher, and Robert Ordowski. TOP ROW: Susan Falls, John Ogden, Carol Ordowski, and Theodore Millwood. Miss Ruth Meyer ADVISOR. Great Books The Junior Great Books Club is an organization in which the members read selections of such out- standing classics as: The Rose and the Ring, by Thack- ery; Pilgrim’s Progress, by John Bunon; and Life of Agricola by Thacitus. These books are selected from the Chicago Library Foundation. 174 in club participation Rifle Club BOTTOM ROW: Gary Moore, Gayle Melms, Sally VanDyke, Crull, Cecil DeWitt, and Jack Miller. TOP ROW: Robert Mc- Joan Berdan, Cynthia Sutton, and James Moore. SECOND Laughlin, Mr. Donald Pearson, Katherine Limeaux, Mr. Sasseen, ROW: Dennis Regan, Wayne Sparling, Marcus Brown, Jon and Dale Randall . Friendly competition is developed Sally VanDyke, Cynthia Sutton, Joan Berdan, and Gayle Melms shoot from a standing in the Rifle Club. National, re- position, one of the basic positions used in rifle matches. gional, state, district, and local matches are held during the year, in which all members participate. Members practice both with the club and on their own. 175 Clubs offer many opportunities Teen-Age Republicans BOTTOM ROW. Jacqueline London, Patricia Burdell, Viki Moore, Sharon Perkins, Tom Sleeter, President; Mary Kirkendall, Vice-President; Deborah Ludlow, Secretary; Dan- iel Luebke, Treasurer; Wendy Peterson, Laura Linschied, and Larry Smith, SECOND ROW: Lorolie Brown, Jan Coury, Virginia Wyllie, Kathryn Wyllie, Rebecca Elliot, Barbara Bailey, Martha McNally, Heather Keith, Janet Car- son, Mervin Tomlin, and Mrs. Henrietta Hobbs, Advisor. TOP ROW: Sally Nordberg, Carol Hollenshead, Heidi Ulmer, Susan Ludlow, Susan Ruttle, Kandy Barr, Techla Spotts, Betty Jo Smith, Sharon Debien, Gail Turton, Her- bert Campbell, and John Ogden. Deborah Ludlow SECRETARY Films, speakers, panel discussions, and debates are some of the activities Teen-Age Republicans take part in. This group keeps busy planning the district T.A.R. Conference and ushering Re- publican affairs. Promoting the Republican Party, to educate teen-agers in the principles of the party is the goal of this club. Anyone is el- igible to belong, as long as he is a member of P H N H S and believes in or is interested in the Republican Party. Members of the Teen- Age Republicans Club served as ushers when Governor George Romney spoke at Port Huron High School in February. 176 for future achievements Young Democrats i BOTTOM ROW: Katherine Harrington, Bonnie Advisor; Gary Clemens, Alan Hess, Treasurer; John Thayer, Wendy Wilkins, Jean Krafft, and Janie Ches- Kennedy, Friend Wilkins, President; Lyndon Shinn, ter, Vice-President. TOP ROW: Mr. Homer Sims, Secretary; and Thomas Stephens. Friend Wilkins PRESIDENT Janie Chester VICE-PRESIDENT Lyndon Shinn SECRETARY Alan Hess TREASURER Even on non-election years the Young Democrats are actively promoting their party. The members are introduced to the Democratic Party and what it stands for. Acquainting fellow students with the Party is the main goal of Young Democrats. Often debates and discussions are held at the meetings and members take an active part in them. 177 A variety of students support Latin Club BOTTOM ROW: Lorolie Brown, quaester; Monica Langolf, aedile; Linda Schlueter and Christina Moore, consuls; Re- becca Grant, scriba; and Jeffery McCabe, tribune. SLCOND ROW: Terry Mitrink, Peggy Tippie, Margaret Siebert, Carol Ordowski, Leslie Kain, aedile; Wendy Wilkins, and Kenneth Wade. THIRD ROW: Paula Hool, Linda Last, Terrie Tippie, Margaret Davidson, Marguerite Lentz, Lynn Kramp, and James Moore. FOURTH ROW ' : Frederick Schmidt, Craig Bruce, Susan Rowbotham, Carolyn Albers, Paula Lottner, Betty Smith, and Larry Smith. TOP ROW: Theodore Schluter, Frederick Rockhold, Bruce Cargo, Stephen Huber, Mervin Tomlin, and David Murley. Carol Ordowski and Larry Smith model costumes worn in the Latin Christmas Play Miss Zoi Kozoni ADVISOR Putting on a Latin Christmas play is one of the activities of the Latin Club. The play is held at the high school and is open to the public. A Roman banquet is given and later in the year an open house is held. A mural is made by club members and put on display. It ' s Latin all the way as club officials designate their office by Latin names. The offices are; consuls- President and Vice-President; scriba- Secretary; quaester- Treasurer; aedile- officials in charge of public buildings, games, streets, and mar- kets; tribune- defender of the rights of the members; and censor- takes roll and super- vises the conduct of club members. a variety of clubs OHM’s Electronics " N” Club Mr. Richard Jinbo ADVISOR The OHM s Electronics Club promotes the hobby of Amateur Radio, along with other fields in elec- tronics. Some of the activities include studying for general and novice class licenses, building two mini- ature transmitters for a 7-foot-high rocket, and talk- ing with other amateur radio operators around the state and country. BO 1 IOM ROW: David_ Burch, Secretary; Kenneth Emeigh, Robert Koenig, Michael Emeigh, Vice-Presi- dent and Treasurer; and Mr. Richard Jinbo, Ad- visor. iOP ROW: Bruce Campbell, President; Paul R. Patrick, Thomas Hyde, Gordon Naruta, Charles Keller, and Michael Naruta. All boys who earn a varsity letter at Northern auto- matically become members of the ”N " Club. Earn- ing money for the purchase of athletic equipment, helping with various athletic contests, and promot- ing athletics at Northern are the main activities. Promotion of good sportsmanship of Northern ' s athletes and student body is especially stressed. BOTTOM ROW: Michael Touma, Richard Waddell, Larry Setter, President; Daniel Crocker, Sergeant-at-Arms; David Eppley, Gregory Repp, Stewart Kilbourn, Robert Papineau, Michael Angerbrandt, and Jeffery McCabe. SECOND ROW: Norman Peacock, James Chester, James Willis, Dale Lar- son, Charles McNeil, Thomas Dagg, James Miller, Terrie Piotter, and Herbert Hildebrand. THIRD ROW: John Lewis, Francis Wirick, Daniel Jarchow, Charles Dobson, Thomas Monroe, Kenneth Hubbard, Oliver McAuley, Ro- bert Gillette, William Dobson, and James Crowl. FOURTH ROW: Larry Kearns, Ronald Nutt, Craig Weston, Gary Smith, Charles Kelly, Marvin Tomlin, Robert Burnell, Steven DeLacy, and Neil Thrower. TOP ROW: Russell Johnston, Dennis Nicholson, Jack R. Carr, Andrew Rosales, William Anglebrandt, Jack Foster, Stephen Henry, Dana Pool, and Franklin Mitchell. 179 Junior Council on World Affairs BOTTOM ROW: M. Bodil Millwood, Arlene Krauss, Deborah Treasurer; Craig Bruce, President; Alan Hess, Vice-President; Keith Ludlow, Sharon Warshefski, Secretary; Susan London, Carol Hollen- Zick, Sergeant-at-Arms; and Peter Whipple, shead, and Jan Coury. TOP ROW: Daniel Luebke, Gary Rowe, Mrs. Edythe Patterson ADVISOR The Junior Council on World Affairs Club takes a very active interest in today’s government. At the meetings movies are shown, committee discussions are held, and guest speakers are heard. Members learn about current international affairs and histories of fore ign nations. Character is built One of the many activities of the Debate Club is to sit in on formal debates as observers. Practice de- bates are held so members may become familiar with debate procedures. Members also participate in league competition. Debate Club BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Moore, Parliamentarian; Cynthia Neal Seeretary; Daniel Luebke, President; Carol Hollenshead, Vice-President; and Gary Rowe, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Susan Ruttle, Kandy Barr, Kathleen Hurley, Jacqueline London’ Pamela Neal, and Deborah Ludlow. THIRD ROW: Katherine Willey, Martha McNally, M. Bodil Millwood, Cynthia Meinhardt, Heidi Ulmer, and Mary Kirkendall. TOP ROW: Miss Carolyn Miller, Student teacher Advisor; Jack Brahmer, Alan Hess, Jan Coury, Lorolie Brown, Keith Zick, Mark Whitney, and Miss Pamela Gray, Advisor. 180 Mr. Gordon Soflin, one of the instructors of A.F.L.G.S., delivers a lecture on flying procedures. academically through Clubs Flying Club Mr. Gordon Soflin ADVISOR INSTRUCTOR Mr. Stanley Renner ADVISOR INSTRUCTOR Enthusiasm and interest are shown by the students in Aerospace Flight Lab and Ground School. All students, sixteen years of age and older, who at- tend PHHS, PHNHS, or PHJC, are eligible to attend the class. Principles of flight, flight instru- ments, the flight computer, F.A. A. regulations, air- craft engine operation, weather, radio communi- cation, and navigation are all studied in Flying Club. Student reports from aviation publications are made, film strips are shown, and lectures are delivered at the meetings. The club is the first step in making such a course an important and beneficial addition to the elective curriculum of the schools. The Cessan 150 is the plane used for student instruction in Fly- cold winter mornings. The club hopes to obtain more airplanes ing Club. Mr. Terry Zimmer warms up the plane regularly on for student use. 181 Clubs are entertaining Spanish Club BOTTOM ROW: Kathy Reed, Susan Ruttle, Kandy Barr, Rebecca Tisdel, Secretary-Treasurer; Ruth Schmidt, Kathy Thayer, Leslie Norton, Lucinda Harrington, and Kathy Meyer. SECOND ROW: Mr. Gale Ahearn, Ad- visor; Elizabeth Sheehan, Nancy Sopha, Martha Arthur, Susan London, Vice-President; Cynthia Sutton, Christine Holth, Debisue Hobbs, Teresa Bourbonais, and Mary Ellen Hensel, President. TOP ROW: John Ogden, Diane Fogarty, Norman Peacock, Robert Eppley, Herbert Campbell, Edwin Hamilton, JoAnn Warner, Kirk Reno, and Jennifer Toles. The Folksong Club and Spanish Club are two newly formed organizations. The Folksong Club promotes the appreciation of folk music. Members present programs at each meeting accompanied by guitars and ukuleles. A record library, with albums donated by the members, is set up and any member can bor- row one. Spanish Club was formed purely for fun and to promote a better understanding of the Span- ish language. Mr. Robert Phillips ADVISOR Folksong Club Folksong Club Mr. Gale Ahearn ADVISOR Spanish Club BOTTOM ROW: James Chester, President; James Crowl, Vice-Presi- dent; Carol Hollenshead, Secretary; Janie Chester, Treasurer; Katherine Willey, Librarian; and Mr. Robert Phillips, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Daniel Luebke, Marian Crist, Rebecca Elliot, Ellen Thayer, Tanice Sit- ka, Ruth Schmidt, and Margaret Davidson. THIRD ROW: Heidi Ulmer, JaneCoury, Linda Elliot, Edward Kibbie, Paul Falk, Michael Knowles, Ruth Preston, Linda Setter, and David Rider. TOP ROW: James Rowe, Pamela Willmarth, Jeanne Hopwood, Martha McNally, Pamela Neal, Glenn Maiden, William Dobson, Kathy Thayer, Cynthia Meinhardt, Rebecca Tisdel, and Michelle Thibdaue. 182 as well as educating J.C.W.A. - Junior Council on World Affairs Club members meet to listen to lectures given by club officers and guest speakers. Clubs of the School Port Huron Northern offers clubs in every poss- ible field of extra-curricular activities a Huskie student might wish to join. If youenjoy politics, teaching, playing chess, or just " hootenannying, " join the club crowd. Chess Qub Debate Qub Flying Qub Folksong Qub Future Nurses and Junior Red Cross Qub Future Teacheis Qub Great Books Qub Junior Council on World Affairs Qub Latin Qub Math Qub " N " Qub National Honor Society OHM’s Electronics Qub Rifle Qub Spanish Qub Teen-age Republican Qub Young Democrats Varsity - Members of the Varsity Club join the cheerleaders in cheering on the Northern Teachers’ Basketball Team to a victory over PH’s teachers. 183 Chapter Ten Freshmen Clubs furnish Freshmen with the methods of getting ac- quainted with their neu surroundings. They perform their role of assisting the students in making new friends and introducing them to the extra-curricular activities of the school with much facility. Initiative is the accent placed on this class as they attempt new undertakings with vitality and energy. They are characterized as the leaders of tomor- row; each with individual goals in mind, each creating a picture of determination. Deans and Counselors build Mrs. Marjorie Haugner, Grade Dean for the Freshman class, willingly accepts the challenge of guiding the ambitions and experiences of fu- ture leaders. Mrs. Harriet Rowbotham, Secretary, is shown with Mr. Douglas Soule, the Freshmen Counselor. Freshmen find Mr. Soule helpful in solving their individual problems. The Freshman class officers are: Herbert Campbell, President; Melanie Hamilton, Vice-President; Sandra Dimon, Secretary; and Carol Ann Streeter, Treasurer. Class of ' 69 leadership through guidance The members of the Freshman Steering Committee are: Melanie Hamilton, Jennifer Toles, and Linda Johnston. BOTTOM ROW: MichelleThibdaue, Catherine Herner, TOP ROW: Pamela Willmarth, Herbert Campbell, James Dianne Schmidt, Sandra Dimon, Carol Ann Streeter, and Moutoux, Bruce Ballard, Frank Colby, Duncan McKenzie, Marsha Wojciechowski. SECOND ROW: M. Richard and Janet Genaw. Andrews, John McIntosh, Vickie Studaker, Julie Burgess, Ambitious students of the Freshman class cautiously and quietly pre- time spent in hours of hard work, proves worthy of second place pare " The Spirit of the Fall. " The Huskie head, a proud symbol of during the wall competition at Mardi Gras. Gass of ' 69 187 Northern brings new challenges Michael Abraham James Allen Linda Allen Donald Aman Lawrence Andrews Richard Andrews Dennis Angerbrandt Susan Bradley Margaret Brenton Judy Brown Marsha Budd Gary Bugaiski Sharon Bundy John Buntrock Gail Angerbrandt Alice Anglebrandt Catherine Armstrong Gary Aston Carol Burdick Julia Burgess Michael Burgess Shirley Baldock Bruce Ballard Archie Barnes Gordon Barrett The Freshman ' s day begins as he smile, a yawn, or a frown. Jeffrey Beckett Lawrence Bejma Michael Benner Elizabeth Be rnum Connie Burns Kathryn Burns William Burtch Michele Biernot Brenda Bivins Linda Bland Patricia Burton Jerry Caldwell Jeffrey Cameron Roger Cameron Robert Bom an Michael Bowers Melvin Bowser Barbara Boychuck Dennis Campau Blake Campbell Herbert Campbell Gass of ’69 188 and new friends for Frosh Sandra Deacons Judith Deising Diane Dell Cherie DeMeritt Donald Carrier Michael Carrier Ronald Carrier Wyman Chippewa Frank Colby Gene Cole Sandra Coleman Elizabeth Dierks Michael Diller Sandra Dimon Robert Dingwell walks through the door with a Diane Doan Timothy Dolan John Dolinar Michael Downing Karen Doyle Marlene Drescher Pamela Dunkel Randall Durance Michael Durst Ross Dysinger David Collins Denise Collins Nancy Cooley Gary Cummins Mark Cunningham George Day Karl Estrada Marybeth Falk Robert Falk Chester Farley Gass of ' 69 Freshmen are full Patricia Faust Kathy Fayed Catherine Fetterly Janet Genaw Craig Gerlach Stanley Gillis Janice Goodman Charles Fiecos Daniel Fitzpatrick Diane Fitzpatrick Gary Fletcher Sandra Goodwin Gregory Gossman Peggy Gossman Brenda Floyd David Francisco Susan Frantz Robert Gossman Susano Gossman John Goulette Mary Grabbitt ■kill fe . A mM 4 J Christina Frasier Lawrence Frazer Jeffrey Frazier Janet Fredendall Joan Fredendall Sandra French Dennis Fusee Gary Green Suzanne Griffith Michael Griggs Grace Groat Carol Gallacher Ruth Gardner Gary Garrett Joseph Gauthier Class of ' 69 Rebecca Gragowski Martin Graham Karen Gray Randy Guilds John Haacke Bonnie Haken 190 of fun and fancy free Cathy Hale Melanie Hamilton Ricky Hanselman Lee Hodge Jean Hopwood Raymond Howard Arvil Howe Jill Harbron Gary Harmon Christina Harper Lucinda Harrington Pamela Howe Kenneth Hubbell Bonnie Hudson Margo Harris James Harris Mary Margaret Harris Vicki Hull Stephen Hunt Robert Inch Roger Jackson Stephen Harris Arlene Harrison Donald Harrison James Harrison Ronald Jackson Ellen Jahr Donald Jamison Linda Hastings Michael Hayden Kathleen Hayes Kathryn Hayes Sue Johnston Linn Kain William Kaiser Gayle Haywood Maryellen Hedrick Carolyn Heinbuck Trudy Kamendat Trudy Kammer Richard Kearns Richard Kittridge Shirlee Heleski Charlotte Henry Sarah Hepler Catherine Herner Margaret Keils Robert Kempf Jakki Kerr Janet Hess Karen Hill James Hobbs Lois Keyworth Richard Kinert Thomas King Philip Kiteley Class of ' 69 191 Ronald Koenig Jean Krafft Marie Krafft Always happy, seldom sad . . . A KayKnowles Lawrence Limberg Michele Knowlton Charlene Lince Douglas Koch Marjorie Lindsay Karen Koch Craig Lippert Douglas Loeprich Gary London Kathleen Lotermoser Michael Krafft Kenneth Kraft Kathleen Kramp Gayle Krenke Daivd Lowrie Charles Lymburner Douglas MacRury David Krumlauf Edwin Kuehl Dana Kuehn Lynn LaMarsh Kenneth Lambert Alan Lane Robert Lane M. Charlotte LaVere Karen LaVere Steven Ledsworth With the thoughts of final exams just around the cor- ner, Freshmen can be seen in study hall working on cross-word puzzles, writing notes, and reading maga- zines. $ f © f Kirk Leonard Sharon Lepa Mary Lepien Yvonna LePiors Yvonne Maddox Richard Maes Thomas Manchester Lawrence Leslie Leanna Ma nning Robert Leslie Nancy Marczan Margaret Lewandowski Bonnie Martin Bonnie M. Martin Melanie Lewandowski Susan Lewandowski Wendy Lewandowski Marshall Lewis Class of ' 69 Richard Mathews Dorothy Maul John Maxwell 192 just the kind of class to have Patricia Maxwell Ronald May Vicki May David Miller William Miller Carole Mills Theodore Millwood Lavonne Maynard Thomas McAuley Charles McCabe Mark McCormick Darleen Mitchell Marvin Mitchell Richard Mitchell Charles McCoy Pamela McDonald John McIntosh Richard Mitchell David Montney Gary Moore Pati Moore Kathleen Murley Gordon Naruta William Neal Kathryn Nelson Terry Moore Kristine Mosher James Moutoux Barbara Netherton James Neumann Marie Nichols a « n Donald McIntyre Gordon McKelvey Duncan McKenzie Robert Nichols Leslie Norton Patricia Oakley John Ogden John McKinnon Susan Meismer Melvin Melbourne Gayle Melms Gail Mercurio Dale Middleton Leanne Millard Marsha Palmer Peggy Parker Robert Patterson Deborah Patzke Class of ' 69 Maureen Olney Robert Ordowski Lawrence Osborn 193 They’re not rule breakers Daivd Payne Constance Peaslee John M. Pemberton John Perez Micheal Pionk Cindy Piotter Arthur Plummer JoAnn Pollina Dayle Porter Norman Postill Dennis Privette Patsy Peterson Thomas Phare David Phillips Ronald Phillips Stephen Proctor Linda Quaine Richard Radatz Ruth Tomlin and John Mertz are among the many Freshmen who realize the importance of voting in school elections. Linda Reed Rodney Reeves Dennis Regan Christine Reid James Reid Richard Reuter Cynthia Reynolds Lawrence Reynolds Mary Rider James Robb Howard Robertson Class of ’69 Cynthia Rockhold David Rodegeb Rose Rodriguez i 194 . . just mischief makers Janice Roe James Rolph Ricardo Rosales R. Thomas Snyder Patrick Sommerville Thomas Sopha Richard Sosa Sandra Rowbothan Scott Row both am Douglas Rowland Kirk Sanderson John Sparling Mark Sparling Alan Sparr Stephen Schaidt Theordore Schlueter Dianne Schmidt Helen Spear Mary Stanlake Lynnette Stapleton John Stein James Schmitz Marie Schneider Clifford Schrader Michael Stein Sue Stewart Richard Stotler Patrick Schwedler Joel Scouten Kenneth See Linda Shamblin David Strang Carol Streeter Vickie Studaker Jill Summers Frank Sharp Mark Siglow Gary Simpson Lynda Simpson Gregory Slyford Richard Smafield Kenneth Swett Susan Switzer John Tallant Rita Taylor James Tenniswood Carolyn Thelmas Sarolyn Thelmas Barbara Smith Elaine Smith Gerald Smith Paul Smith Ruth Thieke Thomas Thomas Sharon Tibedeau Raymond Smith Romylta Smith William Smith Christopher Tinnermon James Todd Jennifer Toles Susan Tollander Class of ' 69 195 Nothing great was ever Karl Tomion David Tomlin Ruth Tomlin Susan Weis Linda Weiss Kevin Welch Deborah Touma Janet Touma Judie Truscott Cathy Tucker Deborah Wellington Marcia Westfall Beverly Weston Patricia Weston Lynne Turney Bobbi Ullenbruch Edward Vahovick Wayne Wiitanen Gary Wild Connie Wildie Cherlyn Wilkins David Wilkins Linda Wilkinson Paula VanNess Christine Varty Norman Waddell Linda Wakeham Beverly Walker Judy Walker Kathleen Walker David Wille Sandra Williams Jean Willis Linda Willis P- % Pamela Willmarth Gloria Wilson Barry Wilton Dennis Wilton Vicky Wilton John Wirtz Sally Wandelt Paula Warsinske Sheila Warsinski Bonnie Wasylk Carol Witherspoon Marsha Wojciechowski Ronald Wood Linda Wynkoop Class of ' 69 James Young Linda Young Sharon Zick 196 accomplished without enthusiasm The girls nominated for the Mardi Gras Queen candidates from the Freshman class are: Pamela Dunkel, Cathy Hale, Melanie Hamilton, Freshmen! Freshmen! Don ' t be shy! Stand up give your battle cry! VICTORY... that’s the Freshman battle cry. Wendy Lewandowski, Bonnie L. Martin, Deborah Patzke, Constance Peaslee, Mary Rider, Dianne Schmidt, and Bobbi Ullenbruch. The Pep Bone presented by Judith Keeler to four members of the Freshman class proves that " Wild puppies make the best Huskies. " of ’69 197 The community supports the school 198 the students create the spirit SONG REPRIEVE: Raise high your shield ofhcmr Fight agcunst the fee. (FIGHT) NORTHERN will mdly up and " GO YOU HUSKIES. ” FINALE Shout our song of Vict ' ry. Our school will do or die. We’re gotri to cheer, cheer, cheer our HU SKI ES Fight on for NORTHERN HIGH. Words and Music by Clarence H. Wade, 1963 Band Director Magazine Sale TOTAL I i " 1 199 BRING YOUR DATES AND HAVE A BALL CUE CUSHION BILLIARDS 493 N. Christina Street Sarnia, Ontario 14 Tables For Your Convenience OPEN: Monday-Saturday 11:00 a. m. -11:30 p.m. Sunday 1:00 p.m. -11:30 p.m. 200 Blake For Meat at Its Best Buy Direct Save At and Son MA YNARD MARKETS Glass 1632 Stone (Midway Shopping Center) 3350 Griswold (West of 24th) Main Blvd. New Haven 835 24th St. Owned Operated By R.E. Maynard Packing Port Huron MICHIGAN NATIONAL BANK Open Daily to 4:30 Complete Banking Service 4% Paid on Savings 3 Convenient Branches Pine Grove at Thomas Street Griswold at Tenth Street Conner St. in South Park Golden Doors Coiffeurs 99 Huron 98-42677 Port Huron 201 CRUSHED STONE Phone 2-3931 AGRICULTURAL LIME Lusko’s Furniture and Bedding Co. Manufacturers of BLUE WATER CONCRETE COMPANY Phon« YU 5-81 33 :: Foot of Quay Street TRANSIT-MIXED CONCRETE Mattresses - Box Springs - Hollywood Beds - Pillows PORT HURON, MICHIGAN 1605 PINE GROVE AVE. PORT HURON, MICH. Blue Water Aquarium PET SUPPLY CO. on e 2301 Gratiot (Opposite Peerless Cement Plant) Free Parking Large Selection of Rare Exotic Tropical Fish - Supplies Accessories Institutional School Discounts Ask About Our Guaranteed Singing Canaries Parakeets Breeders Supplies At Discount Prices CALL 982-2621 VITflLITy KICK 202 Building Better Tomorrows Through Its Men, Methods and Materials MUELLER brass CO tort t (T tttOt tjy n DUNN PAPER COMPANY EMERICK AUTO COMPANY 2023 Pine Grove Port Huron, Michigan DE FOUR SHOP BICYCLE Call YU 2-5302 ALL SIZES MODELS RADIATOR 734 WATER PORT HURON TANDEM BIKE RENTALS COMPLETE REPAIRING Circulation Restored In Any Make Automobile, Truck or Tractor Radiator ANKER-HO LTH DIVISION Congratulations Seniors from DOWNTOWN PORT HURON’S Me Dowell Wellman ENGINEERING CO. Designers Builders of Power Cylinders Port Huron Michigan COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE HONDA BSA SALES of PORT HURON 1251 Water Street Port Huron 985-5791 J AS . F. Abernethy EVE. YU 2-0033 Jas. J. Abernethy Eve. YU 2-5230 ABERNETHY INSURANCE AGENCY Auto - Fire - Casualty - Bonds GENERAL INSURANCE OFFICE PHONE YUKON A- 1 547 1 1 1 3 Military St. PORT HURON. MICH. Congratulations Class of 1966 l 3- ot£ QuriExat cPfornE 912 LAPEER AVENUE PORT HURON, MICHIGAN GAYLORD H. POLLOCK WM. L. JOWETT Congratulations Seniors!!! :adillac overall supply co. 1315 12th Avenue Phone: YUkon 2-3685 Port Huron, Mich. Best Wishes from Huldah’s Coiffeurs Unlimited 616 Water Street MANUFACTURING CO., INC. 1105 Twenty- Fourth St. P.O. Box 96 Port Huron, Mich. 48060 Port Huron’s Magic World of Young Fashions He COMPLIMENTS of HOTEL HARRINGTON Excellent Facilities for High School Banquets People’s Savings Bank Four Convenient locations in: Port Huron and Marysville. Port Huron Michigan 207 HENRY L. MEYERS MOVING AND STORAGE HERBER ' S 24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE 2970 Lapeer Road Your Friendly Allied Van Lines Agent Port Huron Junior College Yukon 2-4595 The Center of Higher Education in the Blue Water Area TWO SUMMER SESSIONS 1966 1ST SESSION 2ND SESSION JUNE 13 REGISTRATION JULY 25 JUNE 14 CLASSES BEGIN JULY 26 JULY 22 SUMMER SESSION ENDS SEPTEMBER 2 1965 - 66 First Semester 1966 September 7, 8 Freshman Orientation September 9, 10 Registration for Day School Students September 13 Classes Begin excavating £ TROY Launderers, Dry Cleaners, Linen Suppliers Ultra-Modern Drive-in 6th and Pine Streets Phone: 985-7111 “THOROKLEEN” Dry Cleaning K. G. Marks, Inc. HEAVY CONSTRUCTION BRIDGES • UTILITIES • GENERAL EXCAVATING GRADING • MACHINE RENTALS David Mac Taggert Co. (DON NELS ON, PROP.) MacGregor Sporting Goods “Choice of Those Who Play the Game” Also, Books -Stationery -School-Office Supplies 935 Military Street Port Huron Telephone YU 2-0155 2009 Petit Street PORT HURON, MICHIGAN 208 HENRY McMORRAN MEMORIAL ARENA - AUDITORIUM COMPLEX 701 McMORRAN BOULEVARD PORT HURON, MICHIGAN 48060 Best Wishes KEN GARDNER Ford Family of Fine Cars 3600 Pine Grove Lincoln-Mercury 3700 Pine Grove Congratulations, Seniors Wandelt Homes Charmwood Drive Subdivision “For All Your Glass Needs” Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company 715 Huron Avenue Port Huron, Michigan 984-1578 Mortimer Son Lumber Company Inc . Three yards to serve you Port Huron Capac Sandusky 2307 Lapeer 305 Main Street 4325 Sandusky Rd. 985-9681 395-7771 648-2655 PRESTOLITE WIRE and CABLE DIVISION Compliments of Flinchbaugh Electric Company Electric Motor Specialists Since 1919 PRESTOLITE Port Huron, Michigan gkakdf oumti “Traditional clothing and sportswear for Young Men.” Best Wishes to the Class of ’66 M. W. TOMLIN DRUG COMPANY 108 Huron Avenue YU 5-8721 Sargent’s Dairy Queen 1936 Pine Grove Port Huron, Michigan 1966 . . . THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS OF PORT HURON NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL We extend our heartiest Congratulations and best Wishes for a bright Future. •AUTOMOTIVE BODIES AND SU B-ASSEMBLIES •CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES AND STEEL PRODUCTS •ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS AND DETECTION DEVICES Beard Campbell Company Students are shown enjoying one of the many assemblies that are offered during the year. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES BOATS - MOTORS HARDWARE SAILBOATS PAINTS LIGHTING TOOLS STEEL 514 McMORRAN BLVD. PORT HURON VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS CHAS SCHOOR POST NO 79G OF THE UNITED STATES Raetzel’s |fort Hurott, JKtcIjigan Men’s and Women’s M B3JL— SHALLCROSS OPTICAL COMPANY Phone YU 2-4451 535 Water Street Port Huron, Mich. PATON MOTORS INC. 930 Lapeer Port Huron 985-8102 CHIPICAN GRILL Sarnia, Ontario DI 41232 " We ' ve heard of locker room inspection, but don ' t you think Bob Me Carty is carrying it a little bit too far? " CAMERA CRAFT ALGONQUIN HOTEL 527 Huron 985-5108 Cadillac-Oldsmobile GMC-Truck Dealer ANDY FALK SON, INC. 215 HURON AYE. PORT HURON. MICH. MEN ' S WEAR Your ‘Pictures Plus’ Dealer 504 Quay St., Port Huron, Mich. Phone YU 5-5852 CITY RECORD SHOP Records, Musical Instruments and Repairs 404 Quay Street YU. 2-1610 Yukon 5-7931 515 Wall Street ANDREWS INSURANCE AGENCY 904 Lapeer Avenue Port Huron, Michigan 48060 YUkon 4-4123 ASKAR SHAIN PHOTOGRAPHERS Geo. Askar Geo. Shain ASMAN FLORIST GREENHOUSE ELIAS HY BOY and CHOP HOUSE SPRINGER ROSE Gail Keil, Beverly Walker, and Gayle Sasanella are shown taking advantage of the many popular choices available to the young shopper. BARNET PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORES STEWART ADAMS PLUMBING HEATING 2003 Pine Grove Avenue BRADLEY SON Moving Storage Ray W. Bradley CINDERELLA BEAUTY SHOPPE Edna Teeple and Harvey Cornwell GATE’S DAIRY KING Holland and Gratiot Avenues DEAN’S DAIRY PRODUCTS James H. Pierce, Distributor YU. 2-8286 DETROIT TEA STORE 510 Quay DIANA ' S 307 Huron Avenue Port Huron DAINTY HAIR SHOP 1025 Lapeer 985-7088 ‘Member of Michigan Hair Fashion Committee” INTERSTATE MOTOR FREIGHT SYSTEM Port Huron, Michigan PAT PLATZER PLUMBING HEATING 1521 8th Street 212 901 Water Street YU 5-6104 BEEF Fletcher’s BUFFET Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner OPEN DAILY 7 AM - 1 1 PM 525 WATER . _ 982-0314 Phone YU 2-4214 HAZZARD’S CONTOUR SHAPING PERMANENT WAVING HAIR STYLING 508 QUAY STREET PORT HURON, MICH. Good Luck, Seniors! Frank Hoffman Company 1313 12th Avenue YU 4-4095 Neumann Flowers pCo«AC 4 fax s4tt OcceuiottA Flower Phone YU 2-8505 914 Military Street J owll e’s IMPORTERS OF FINE ENGLISH CHINA, POTTERY AND CRYSTAL FRONT CROMWELL STS. SARNIA, ONTARIO Gay Top Beauty Salon 414 Huron YU 4-1913 Congratulations Seniors ELLIOT FUNERAL HOME GEORGE INNES MEN’S WEAR 309 Huron Ave. Port Huron, Michigan GEORGE ' S FINE SHOES 219 Huron Avenue YU 2-1751 Students Select your Class Ring from FOX’S Jewelers Opticians Open Your Own Personal Charge Account BEACON CLUB Congratulations to the Class of 1966 Robert Rodegeb, Gary Rowe and Keith Zick are a few of the many teenagers who make their purchases in the downtown area. CAWOOD’S Buick - Opel - Pontiac RUFF FLORAL CO. 406 Quay 985-8165 LAUTH HOTEL Banquet Facilities Mr. Mrs. L. E. Meeks MOSHER ' S Registered Jewelers American Gem Society 336 Huron Ave . Hallett Manufacturing Company NOISE KNOW-HOW SINCE 1916 PORT HURON SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE 401 Grand River Avenue Port Huron, Michigan FOSTER BUILDERS SUPPLY 10th at Water 982-955 Peacock LUMBER COMPANY p. O. BOX 737 2015 HOLLAND AVENUE Phone Yukon 5-5991 Dimon’s SI lell Service TV TYPE; tune-up - ELECTRICAL service J. E. DAVIS SONS CO., INC. BUILDING MOVING, AND BASEMENT CONSTRUCTION 701 RIVER STREET OLUNEK 3 8 60 -24th Avenue Northgate Port Huron, Michigan state PARM INSURANCE companies Life insurance.. State Perm sell it (lots of it), too. In factituQ recently the nation ' s fastest growing big life insurance company . Next time you need auto, life or home i neuron ce, see me. Phone: Off. YU 2-0157 Res. YU 2-7064 HOME OFPtces BUOOMINCTOhl.imNOiS PORT HURON SURGICAL SUPPLY Clinic, Hospital, Industrial Services PROVINCIAL HOUSE Gifts Accent Furniture Headquarters for S.S. Pierce Foods 2407 Gratiot Avenue Port Huron, Michigan 48060 Phone 985-5861 QUINLAN’S “Everything in Music” Since 1934 922 Military Port Huron, Mich. JERRY SMITH ' S - BRAKE - STEERING SERVICE 2422 GRISWOLD PORT HURON, MICH. ' cOv r{ S HO ULD BE SEEN NOT HURT! ROTH’S DAIRY HURON THEATRE “Home of First-Run Films” JLk„t V.p u c a 3 Funeral Home 1634 Lapeer Avenue Port Huron, Michigan " PAVEMENT OF THE FUTURE ' McIntyre teeple ASPHALT PAVING CO. Telephone YU 2-8194 3507 KEEWAHDIN DR. PORT HURON, MICH. Congratulations, Seniors! MURRAY-ZIMMER PORT HURON PAINT COMPANY 317 McMorran Bl. 982-8563 Home of the World’s Greatest 15 ? Hamburger! Home of the Worlds Greatest 150 Hamburger! Congratulations SAFFEE’S COFFEE RANCH 519 Huron Avenue SARNIA FISH AND CHIPS 143 Davis Sarnia, Ontario ULLENBRUCH FLOWER SHOP Garden Center - Gifts 1839 Lapeer Avenue We telegraph flowers VILLAGE INN Sarnia, Ontario Nancy Morauski, Ruth Damaske, Loretta Shaw, Laurie Irwin, Judy Ploeger, and Sally Nordberg relax and refresh themselves during lunch time. T G GRILL “Famous for Our Hamburgers” 401 McMorran Boulevard YU. 4-2024 WESTSIDE AUTO PARTS Rebuilt and Used Parts 215 Patrons Dr. J. A. Barss City Awning Company Dr. J. J. Coury Dr. E. T. Enright Dr. E. W. Fitzgerald Dr. H. J. Hazledine Dr. D. H. Phillips Dr. W. A. Schaefer Dr. R. W. Schlitts Dr. E. C. Sites Because of the generosity of our many business friends, each student gets his yearbook for much less than he would other- wise have to pay. This fact is made known by this poster displayed on a bulletin board. Touma, Watson, Andresen, and Kelly Dr. Emil Touma Dr. G. C. Touma Tomsu, Novak, Tisdel, and Kostoff Dr. A. H. Ulmer Dr. D. D. Walker Dr. R. B. Williams Dr. H. F. Willis Dr. A. B. Yuli 216 Students are sliown hustling and bustling during and after school. Our Compliments and Best Wishes to the Graduates of Port Huron Northern WINKELMAN ' S The Heart of Fashion in Port Huron Best Wishes Port Huron’s Oldest and Largest Drop in and enjoy our famous smorgasbord Nightly entertainment - dancing Sarnia I ? V?V W. — » 1408 Wall Port Huron 982-9765 VERNOR’S M M DISTRIBUTOR 1984 Ravenswood Marysville 364-9100 Beamed to Youth — Carpeting and Furniture Store oward’s •lno« 1372 h owarc (u UAltfiAt • CMptt g 1 912 Military TUXEDO RENTALS LOTT ANTER Cleaning Tailoring Phone 982-2409 1330 24th Street NORTH AMERICAN BENEFIT ASSOCIATION GENERAL ELECTRIC TELEVISION AND APPLIANCES 2703 Pine Grove 982-9549 Congratulations, Seniors! ST. CLAIR INN Christine Geramine, Margaret Scott, Cindy McKelvey, and Nancy Flinchbaugh show the current hair fashion trends. Terry Henry, Russel Johnston, James Schnackenberg, and Bruce Maiden each wear the popular teen-ager sweaters a- long with the latest hair styles. Cast of Characters A Abraham, Linda, 120 Abraham, Michael, 188 Adams, Michael 64, 68, 148 Ahearn. Gale 90, 97. 170 Aikman, Patti 27. 68, 90, 170, 172 Airtene, Joseph 42, 43 Albers. Carolyn 130, 158, 172, 178 Albers, Ellen. 60. 68. 173 Albracht, Mary Lou 48 Aldrich, Kenneth 158 Alexander, John 120 Alexander, Laurie 158 Alexander. Susie 46. 68, 151. 173 Allen, Dianna 120 Allen, Floyd 68 Allen. James 130, 143. 148 Allen, Jeri 30,60,68 Allen, Joyce Allen, Larry 49. 68. 72. 94 Allen, Linda 188 Allen. Sandra 120 Allison. Frederick 158 Allore, Judith 120 Ainsworth, Janet 156 Aman. Donald 188 Amey, Bonnie 68 Anderson. Garret 145, 157, 158 Anderson. Pamela 43. 120 Anderson, Randy 94, 97. 120 Anderson. F. Thomas 68 Andrew ' s, Lawrence 188 Andrews. Richard 187, 188 Anger, Douglas 120 Anger, Duncan 120 Angerbrandt, Dennis 188 Angerbrandt, Gail 188 Angerbrandt, Kathy 120 Angerbrandt. William 90, 120, 132, 139, 179 Anglebrandt, Alice. 188 Anglebrandt, Bonnie 68 Anglebrandt, Christine 158 Anglebrandt, Michael 68, 102, 179 Anglebrandt, Patricia 158 Anglebrandt. Robert 68 Anthony, Helen 120 Apsey. Charles 158 Armour, Andrew 61, 68 Armstead. Valerie 47, 120 Armstrong, Catherine 188 Armstrong. Diana 158 Armstrong. Larry 120 Arnett. William 60. 68 Arthur, James 68, 150 Arthur. Martha 158, 182 Artibee. Vicki 120 Astom, Gary 188 Atcheson, Clifford 159 Atcheson. Harley 158 Atkisson, Richard 68 Aurand, Rex 36, 131, 149 Avis, Linda 68 Avery, Patricia 47, 120 B Bacnum, Janet 158 Badgerow, Roger 144, 158 Bailey, Barbara 34, 120, 176 Bailey. Cathy 44. 158 Bailey, Robert 188 Bailey, Thomas 120 Baird, Donna 158 Bajis, George 188 Baker, Catherine 188 Baker. Elizabeth 43. 120 Baker, John 49. 120 Baker, Richard 56. 132. 134, 144 Baker, Steven 158 Baldock, Kathleen 68 Baldock. Shirley 188 Ballard, Bruce 47. 147. 174, 187, 188 Barden, Thomas 120, 133 Bargiel, Edward 58 Bamby, Barbara 120, 173 Barnes, Archie 188 Barnes. Barbara 120 Barnes. Robert 158 Barnhart. Robert 158 Bamum. Janet Barr. Kandy 120, 172. 176. 180.182 183 Barr. Robert 46. 51. 68 Barret, Gorden 188 Barrett. Bradley 120 Barrett, Charles 40 . 94 , 97, 113, 132, 143, 149, 188 Barrett. Daniel 69 Barrett. David 144. 158 Barrett, George 69 Barrett, John 158 Barrett. Ruth 30 Barry. Charles 47, 158 Barry, Wesley 120 Barrymore, Marshall 113, 158 Bascom , Raymond 40 Bass, Stuart 120 Bates, James 52, 131, 132, 134, 142 Baunoch. Joseph 47, 158 Beach. Wendelin 188 Beauparland, Sally 44. 158 Becker. Eugenie 22 Becker, Peggy 38, 120 Becker, Vernie 188 Beckett, James 47 , 69 Beckett. Jeffrey 47, 188 Bejma, Lawrence 188 Bell, Phebe 69 Benner, Michael 188 Benner, Nancy 158 Bennett, Brenda 158, 173 Bennett , Fredrick 69 Berdan, Joan 114, 157, 158, 175 Bernum. Barbara 46, 60, 69, 151 Be mum . Elizabeth 188 Bernum. William 47, 158 Bierl. Ronald 92 Biemot. Marsha V. 69, 90, 97, 110, 173 Biemot, Michele 47. 188 Bishop. Alan 158 Bishop. Nancy 69 Bishop. Lonni 120 Bivins, Brenda 188 Blackburn. Loretta 48 Bladis. Tasia 32, 69. 82, 173 Bland. Linda 47. 188 Bland. Marcia 44, 55. 112, 120 Blizzard, Karen 43, 112, 120 Bloink, Evelyn 20 . 50 -Bi. Boman. Claude 46, 157, 158 Boman, Robert 47, 188 Bond. Linford 38 Bonito, Anthony 52, 113, 131, 144 Bonkoske, Sue 40, 158 Borntrager. Richard 158 Bomtrager , William 43, 120 Borowski, Ray 158 Borowski , Steven 158 Boughner, Daniel 97, 120 Boughner, Harley 69, 144 Boughner, Scott 158 Bourbonais. Teresa 151, 153, 158, 182 Bower. Michael 60, 69 Bowers. Michael 188 Bowman. Claude 47 Bowman, Michael 39, 132, 158 Bowser. Melvin 188 Boychuck, Barbara 188 Brackenbury, Kay 48, 158 Brackenbury, Laura 120 Bradley, Susan 188 Bradt, Gary 120 Brady. Sharon Bragg, Merton 69 Brahmer. John 94, 120. 180 Brennan, Janette 26 Brennan, John 30, 60, 69 Brennan, Patsy 120 Brenton, Margaret 44. 188 Brewer, Charles 142, 158 Brewer. Robert 69 Bridge, Cyrus 43, 69 Brock. Walter 120, 132, 144 Brothwell, Nancy 69 Brown. Alan 158 Brown, Catherine 48 Brown, David 139 Brown, Fern 120 Brown, Judy 188 Brown, Linda 55. 69, 72 Brown, Lorolie 53, 90, 113, 120, 170, 176, 180 Brown, Marcus 120, 147, 175 Brown. Roger 158 Bruce. Craig. 23. 46, 120, 178, 180 Bruhns, Sharon 120 Bruton. James 92 Budd, Marsha 47. 188 Buffington, Robert 120 Bunch, Robert 120 Bundy, Sharon 188 Buntebart, Karen 43, 120 Buntrock, John 97, 143. 188 Burch, David 158, 179 Burchill, Emily 46. 158 Burde. Jamie 130, 158. 167 Burdell, Patricia 69, 176 Burdick. Carol 188 Burgess, Julia 187, 188 Burgess. Michael 188 Burgett, Carolyn 120 Burgett, Dorene 69 Burnell. Lloyd 128 Burnell. Robert 142, 179 Bums. Connie 188 Bums. Kathryn 188 Bums, Nancy 50 Bums. Vicki 120 Bumum. Dale 158 Burrows, David 43, 70 Burtch, William 188 Burton, Donald 46, 158 Burton, Patricia 188 Burton. Paul 51 Bush, Barbara 35, 44, 70 Butler, Emily 158 C Caldwell, Jerry 188 Caldwell, Imogene 158 Caldwell. Ray 120, 132 Cameron, Jeffery 188 Cameron. Nellie 50 Cameron, Roger 188 Campau. Dennis 47, 188 Campau. Wayne Campbell. Adale 120 Campbell. Blake 188 CampbeU, Bonnie -Jean 46, 151 Campbell, Bruce 46, 179 Campbell. Herbert 94, 97, 112, 176, 182, 186, 187, 188 Campbell. Marshall, 113, 145, 157 Campbell, Ruth 189 Campbell. Thoams 70 Capadagll, Jacquie 151, 189 Carey, Janice 120 Cargo, Bruce 178 Carlisle, Christina 44 Carlisle. Scott 70 Carlisle, William 70 Carmichael, Albert 121 Carmichael. Lorraine 30, 70 Carpenter, Kathleen, 189 Carpenter, Patricia Carpenter. Robert 43 Carr, Jack 132. 135. 142, 179 Carr, Linda 70 Carrier, Michael 189 Carrier, Robert 121 Carrier, Ronald 189 Carrier, Sharon 159, 172 Carrier, Suzanne 147, 159, 172 Carson. Janet 121, 125, 176 Carson, Robert 60, 70 Carson. Sanford Casgrove. Norman Caulkett, David 61, 64, 70 Ceasor. Cynthia 159 Chamberlin. James Chambers. Dennis Chessman, Evelyn 47, 159 Cheney, Howard 42. 70 Chester. James 34, 132, 159, 179, 182 Chester. Janie 121, 170, 177, 182 Chippewa. Wyman 189 Churchill, Peggy 159 Chreiki. Louis 70 Chriss, Charlotte 38, 172 Christian. Kitty 32, 121 Clark. Daniel 132. 142. 159 Clark, Jill 159 Clark. Robert 22. 131, 136, 139, 148 Clemens. Gary 64, 70, 72, 177 Clemens, Janis 159 Clouse, Darlene 159 Cobum. Janet 121 Coen, Amy 34, 109, 121 Colby, Frank 47, 187, 189 Cole, Constance 46, 121, 172 Cole. Gene 94. 143. 189 Coleman, Sandra 189 Coleman, Thomas 65, 66, 70. 73, 88, 98, 108, 110, 112, 149 Colgan, David 121 Colgan, Robin 159 Collinge, Donald 57, 121 Collinge, Robert 70 Collingwood, Russell 70 Collins. David 189 Collins, David L. 159 Collins. Denise 189 Collins, Paul 159 Collins, Vernon 70 Conquer good, Sharon 70 Cooke. Julia 121 Cooke Penny 43. 70 Cooley. Nancy 173, 189 Cooper, David 189 Cooper, Frank 121 Cooper, John 121 Cordell. Nancy 46. 99. 157, 159 Cordell, Thomas 70 Cordes, Candace 70, 72, 94, 96, 97. 99. 130 Cordes. Penelope 94, 121, 130 Cornwell, Catherine 159 Corwin, Clara 121 Cottingham. Myra 44, 129 Cottingham, Patricia 43, 70, 151 Cottrell. Melinda 189 Couert, John 159 Coulter, Christine 46, 121 Counterman, Patricia 121 Courtney, Mary 60. 70 Coury, Jane 121, 176, 180, 182 Cowan, Rodney 159 Cowles. Linda 159 Cowper. Dorold 70 Cox, Fredrick 189 Crawford. Carl 28. 121, 144 Crawford, Fred 121 Crawford, Richard 159 Crawford, Richard L. 121 Cressman, Ruthette 46, 119, 121 Crews, Curtis Cristi, Kathleen 121. 182 Crocker. Daniel 71, 148, 179 Cross. Ruby 64, 93, 170 Crouch, Roger 159 Crowl, James 29, 34, 159, 179, 182 Crull, Joan 60, 171 Crull, Jon 71, 175 Crull. Keith 30, 60, 71 Cummings. Charles 189 Cummings, Sandra 71 Ctmmins, Gary 136. 189 Cummins. Nelson 159 Cunningham. Carolyn 71 Cunningham, James 121 Cunningham, Mark 47, 189 Cuppen. Pamela 159 Curtis. Deborah 159 D Daft. Duaine 159 Dagg, Thomas 99. 121, 132, 134, 135, 148, 179 Dailer, Charles Daly. Linda 159 Damaschke. Ruth 53, 121, 172, 200 Dane, M. Irene 159 Daniels, Melba 43, 121 Daniels, Timothy 47, 159 Darczy, Randy 121 Darling, Deborah 97, 121, 122 Darling, Edward 43, 121 Davey, Harry 121, 174 Davey. Ronald 36. 137 Davidson, Margaret 94, 130, 159 167, 178, 182 Davis. A1 51 Davis, JoAnn 53. 71 Davis, Mary Lou 43, 159 Day, Gary 71 Day, George 189 Deacons, Sandra 180 Dean, 9usan 121 Deater, Wtlllam Debien, Sharon 176 Deising, Judith 47, 189 Deising, Wallace 121 Delacy, Steven 179 Deland, John 121 Delezenne. Cliff 121 Deligianis, Dan 58, 71, 73. 90, 102, 108 Dell, Diane 47, 189 Dell, Lawrence Delong, Thomas 121 DeMeritt, Cherie 189 DeMeritt. Thomas 46 Demond, Darlene 189 Denney, Brenda Dennis , John Dewey. Beatrice 51 DeWitt, Cecil 94 DeWitt. Dennis 71 DeWitt, Feme 189 DePuey, Don 121 Detary, David 60, 92 Dicer, Alan 71, 99. 138, 139 Dickinson, Bonnie 35, 121 Dickinson, James 22, 132 Dickinson, Marsha Dickinson. Sandra 189 Dlerks. Elizabeth 47, 189 Diller, Michael 189 Diller. Nancy 160 Dimmick, Sally 160 Dimon, Louella 30, 60, 71, 173 Dimon, Sandra 99, 130, 186, 187 Dingwell, Allen 71 Dingwell, Robert 189 Doak. William 121 Doan, Dennis 160 Doan, Diane 189 Doan. Mary Lou 160 Dobson, Charles 66, 71, 88, 98, 102, 108, 138, 139, 140. 141. 146. 179 Dobson. William 108, 137, 142, 160, 179, 182 Dolan, Timothy 189 Dolinar. John 189 Dost, James 97, 157, 160 Dotson, Sharon 121 Dove, Janice 160 Downing. Michael 189 Doyle. Karen 189 Draveling. Diane 71 Draveling, Larry 160 Drescher. Marlene 189 Dudash, John 71 Duenaz, Kathleen 160 Duffin, Roseann 160 Duman, Donald 160 Duncan. James 22, 24 Dunkel, Pamela 189, 197 ftmn. Barbara 160, 172 EXinn, Daniel 121 Dunn, Frances 160 Durand, Tex 36 Ckipes, Bonita 159, 160 Durance. Victor 189 Du r rant, David 160 Djrst, Michael 189 Durst, Sherrie 160 Dysinger. Rick 60, 92 Dysinger, Ross 189 E Eagling, Diane 71 Eastman, Warren 121 Eastman, William 121 Easton, Julie Edie, Kathleen 189 Edie. Linda 44, 160 Edie. Marcia 71 Edington, Christine 32. 94. 97, 121, 151 Edmondson. Robert 55, 160 Edmunds, Carol 47, 160 Edwards, Raymond 189 Eliassen, Kim Ellassen, Ljsa 189 Elliot. George 46. 156, 160 Elliot. Linda 99, 108, 119, 121, 125, 173, 182 Elliott, Rebecca 121, 176, 182 Ellis, Craig 189 Ellis. John 160 Elsholz, Connie 160 Emeigh. Kenneth 179, 189 Emeigh. Michael 121, 179 Emerick, Nancy 43. 64, 71, 172 Emerick, Walter 115, 121 Engel, Curtis 61. 71 Eppley, F. David 71. 94, 97, 99, 112, 137, 138, 139, 141, 152, 179 Eppley, Robert 97, 136, 182, 18P Erbe. Wayne 189 Ernst, Karen 121 Eschker. William 121 Estrada. Beth 160 Estrada. Karl 143, 189 Estrada. Meridy. 71 Evans, Nancy 34. 45, 60, 77, 93, 170 Evans. Ronald 60, 71 F Fair. Raeleene 160 Fatrman, David 160 Farley, Chet 189 Falk. Gleen 160 Falk. Marybeth 189 Falk. Paul 122. 182 Falk. Robert 189 Falk. Sandra 157, 160 Falls. Susan 43. 122, 174 Famum, Lloyd 122, 145 Farquhar. Daniel 160 Farquhar, Paul 122 Farquhar. Sandra 160 Farrington, Patrick 42. 160 Farrington. Peter 160 Farrington, Paul 122 Faught. Gary 47. 160 Faust, Patricia 190 Fayed. Kathy 190 Fenner, Jeanlne 46, 118, 119, 122 Fenner. Juanita 122 Fenton. Eric 46, 71. 137 Ferriby, Ronald 60, 72 Ferriby, Steven 72 Ferriby. 17100188 47. 160 Ferrier, James 160 Fessenden, Jeffery 160 Fessenden. Gregory 72 Fetter ly. Catherine 47. 94. 190 Fields. Charles 44, 190 Fitzpatrick. Daniel 132, 190 Fitzpatrick, Diane 190 Fletcher. Gary 47, 190 Fletcher . James 160 Fleury, Annette 72 Fleur y. James 122 Flinchbaugh, Nancy 33 . 72 . 90, 102, 170, 217 Floyd, Brenda 190 Floyd, Bruce 72 Fogal, James 72 Fogarty. Diane 43. 72. 90, 182 Fogarty, Susan 160 Foglesong. David 49 Foglesong, Donald 72 Foglesong, Iva Foltz. Darrell 60. 72 Foltz. Raymond 122 Foor, Dennis 60 Forster. Ann 52. 131, 132 Forstner, Nancy Foster, Charles 122 Foster. Jack 28. 90. 122, 132, 134, 135, 139, 179 Foster, Janice Foster, John Foster. Laura Fountain, Richard 60, 72 Francisco. Ctevld 190 Frank, Carol 72 Frantz. Susan 190 Frantz. William 47. 122 Fraser. Lawrence 190 Fraser, Marsha Frasier, Christina 190 Frazier. Jeffery 190 Fredendall. Jack _ Fredendall, Janet 190 Fredendall. Joan 190 f Fredendall. Linda Fredendall. Susan 61, 72 French, Sandra 44, 190 Frick. Mary Jo 26 Fry, Bethann 43, 45. 60, 73 Fry, Laurlle 44 Fuller. Diane 46. 122 Fuller, Lana Furstenau, Linda 35, 73. 94, 108, 173 Fusee. Dennis 190 G Gallacher, Carol 190 Gallagher. Franklin Gardner. Dale 122 Gardner. Harold 47, 73 Gardner, Kay Gardner. Kay 44, 47 Gardner, Linda 122 Gardner. Peggy 17, 60, 73 Gardner, Ruthann 122 Gardner. Ruth 47, 190 Gardner. Sally 61. 73 Gardner. Sylvia 60, 73 Gorrett, Gary 190 Garrett, Karen 122 Garrettson. William Gauthier. Joseph 136. 143, 147, 190 Gay. Robert Geister, Charlene Geister, Louise 73 Genaw, David Genaw, Janet 44, 187, 190 Genaw, Lynne 122, 172 George. Dale 94, 114 George. Douglas 34, 61, 73, 102 Gerlach, Craig 136, 190 Germaine, Christine 217 German. Dianna 43, 122 Gerow, Robin Gersten, Sherry Gibbs, Sandra 73 Gierman, Gary Gilbert, Frances 32. 64. 72. 73. 110 Gillette. Robert 122, 132. 179 Gillis, Nancy 32, 97, 122, 172 Gillls. Stanley 40, 136, 143, 190 Gladwish, Michael 20. 73 Gladwtsh. Patrick 122 Glenn. David 20, 26 Goodman. Janice 190 Goodwin. Sandra 190 Gorbutt. Colleen 130, 151 Gossman, Cynthia 157 Gossman. Gregory 190 Gossman, Michael 57, 60, 73 Gossman, Peggy 44, 190 Gossman, Robert 190 Gossman, Susan 190 Gostlnger, James 122 Gottsleben, Toni 61, 73. 151 Gouin. Jerome 61, 122 Goulette. Dale Goulette. John 190 Grabbitt. Mary 44. 190 Gragowski, Rebecca 190 Graham. Diana 44, 161 Graham. Gloria 44. 74 Graham. Martin 190 Gram. Bradley 132, 142, 161 Gram. Janet 74 Gram. Jim 161 Grant. Charles 60, 74 Grant . George 97 , 16 1 Grant. Marsha 47, 121, 153. 161 Grant, Rebecca 74, 92. 93. 170, 171, 173, 178 Grates, Gayle 161 Graves. William 57, 74 Gray, Karen 190 Gray. Pamela 26, 180 Gray, Stephen 114, 161 Gray. Wayne 161 Green, Gray 136, 190 Green, Michael 46, 122 Green. Mildred 50 Greene. Karen 122, 173 Greene. Marjorie 161, 173 Gregg, Stephen 14 Gregory. Mary 161 Griffith. Suzanne 190 Griggs. Michael 190 Groat. Grace 97, 190 Groat, James 122 Gross, Carol 49, 74 Gross, Lewis 74 Gross. Patricia 161 Grunek. William 122 Guest. 9usan 50 Guilds. Randy 190 Guizar. Cynthia 161 Gunn, Bridget 161 H Haacke. John 190 Haken, Bonnie 190 Haken. Linda 161 Haken. William 122 Hale, Cathy 47, 191, 197 Hall. Jackie 122 Hall. Lynda 161 Hall. Pauline 161 Hall. Sue 122 Hall. William 122 Hamilton, Bartlett 119, 122 Hamilton. Edwim 122. 182 Hamilton, Katherine 43. 74, 93, 170, 171 Hamilton. Melanie 107, 151, 186, 187, 191, 197 Hamilton. Nancy 32. 65. 74, 113 Hamilton, Sue 94. 108, 122 Hamilton, ITiomas 22. 23 Hampton. Wenda 43. 45, 122 Hancock. Joan 161 Hancock. Susan 74. 91, 110 Hanselman. Linda 161 Hanselman. Ricky 191 Harbron, Jill 191 Harder. Robert 60. 61, 74 Harmon. Gary 191 Hameck. Carol 74 Hammer. Marsha 122 Harper, Christina 44, 191 Harrington. Cynthia 47, 172 Harrington. Katherine 108, 122, 177 Harrington, Lucinda 182, 191 Harris, Alan 161 Harris. James 191 Harris, Margo 191 Harris, Mary-Margaret 191 Harris. Roger 122 Harris, Stephen 191 Harris. Terry 74 Harrison. Arlene 191 Harrison, Donald 191 Harrison, Edward 42, 74 Harrison, Glenda 74 Harrison. James 94. 191 Harrison, Larry 122 Harrison, Linda 122 Harrison, Marte 161 Harrison, Ronald 136, 191 Hart, Stephen 191 Harwood, Susan 47, 191 Hastings, Linda 191 Haugner, Marjorie 51. 186 Havens. Duane 74 Havens. Mary 44, 74 Hayes. Brian 161 Hayes. Kathleen 46. 47, 97. 191 Hayes, Kathryn. 191 Hayes. Robert 22. 52. 132, 133 Hayner. Kraig 74 Hayden, Marsha 44. 45. 122 Hayden, Michael 191 Haynes. David 116 Haynes, Mark 161 Hayward. Ann 60, 75 Haywood. Charles 122, 132 Haywood. Gayle 172, 191 Haywood. Irvin Hebner, Connie 122 Hebner.JoAnn 161 Hedrick, Maryellen 191 Hedstora, Nancy 26, 35 Heede, Janice 122 Heinbuck. Carolyn 191 Heinbuck, Robert 42, 161 Heinbuck. Sharon 122 Heleski, Shirlee 191 Helewski. George 161 Hebner, Frederick 49 Helmrich, Michael 161 Hendershot. Gregory 122 Henry, Barbara Henry. Charlotte 191 Henry, Patrick 43, 122 Henry. Stephen 142, 150, 161, 179 Henry, Susan 35 Henrv. Terry 122, 217 Henry, Virginia 64. 75 Hensel, Mary Ellen 65. 72, 75. 83, 88, 92, 93. 94, 99, 106, 113, 115, 130, 170 Hess. Catherine 94 Hess. Susan 61. 75, 91. 97. 110, 113 Hess. Thomas Hildebrand, Anne 118 Hildebrand. Cynthia 122 Hildebrand, Herbert 47, 149, 162, 179 Hill, Karen 191 Hippie, William 122 Hobbs. Debisue 43. 75, 182 Hobbs. Henrietta 36, 176 Hobbs. James 47, 136, 191 Hodge, Lee 191 Hoffman. Frank 162 Hoffman. Michael 162 Holdburg. Charles 123 Holdburg. Gary 162 Hollenshead. Carol 44. 94. 97. 113. 123, 170 Holth, Christine 162, 182 Hool, Paula 33. 123, 172, 178 Hopwood. Gordon 123 Hopwood. Jean 182, 191 Hornburg. Donna 50 Hornby. Michael 162 Hornby, William 75 Horvath. Lawrence 75 Hoskins. Howard 162 Hoskins. Louise 123, 151, 152, 170, 173, 174 Houck. Julie 119, 123. 125 Howard. Raymond 191 Howe. Arlene 50 Howe, Arvil 99. 147, 191 Howe. Dana 162 Howe. La Veil 162 Howe. Pamela 47. 191 Howe. Thomas 75 Howison, Roger 132, 135, 162, Hubbard, Kenneth 132, 135, 162, 179 Hubbell, Kenneth 191 Hubbell, Linda 44. 162, 172 Hubbell. William 123 Huber. Stephen 13, 142 Hudsins, Richard 60. 75 Hudson. Bonnie 47, 191 Hudy, Suzanne 123 Huffman. Howard 162 Hughes. Marsha 123 Hull. Larry 123 Hull. Vicki 47. 191 Hunt. Stephen 191 Hunter. Thomas 123 Hurley. Kathleen 123, 180 Hustek. Susan 92 Hyde, Beverly 123 Hyde. Orrin 123 Hyde. Thomas 179, 75 Hyde. Wanda 123 I Inch. Gordon 162 Inch, Robert 44. 191 Ingerson. Thomas 123 Irwin, Laurie 53, 123. 151. 200 Irwin, Sara 162 J Jackson. Delores 123 Jackson. Marilyn 123 Jackson, Roger 191 Jackson, Ronald 29. 191 Jacobsen, Frederick 30. 60, 75, 115 Jacobsen, Patricia 123 Jacket, Frederick 60, 75 Jahr, Ellen 191 Jamison. Donald 191 Jamison, Donna 75 Jamison. Jerry 75 Jamison. Larry 123 Jamison, Mary 75 Jarchow, Daniel 46, 75. 115, 151 Jarchow. Nancy 47. 172, 174, 191 Jefferson, Gary 123, 132 Jefferson. Thomas 47, 162 Jex. Daniel 123 Jex. Dewayne 47, 162 Jex. Gerald 162 Jex. Marvis 53, 75 Jex. Nancy 162 Jinbo. Richard 20. 131, 132. 145, 150, 179 Johnson. Bradley 76 Johnson, Clara 54. 76 Johnson, Gregg Johnson. George 62 Johnson. Ktmberely 162 Johnson. Mark 46. 123 Johnson. Mark W. 112, 162 Johnson. Richard 115 Johnson. Robert 46. 76 Johnston. David 76 Johnston. Dennis 191 Johnston. John 191 Johnston, Linda 151, 173. 187. 191 Johnston. Robert 123 Johnston. Russell 123, 179, 217 Johnston. Sue 191 Johnston. William 123 Jones. Dennis 123 Jones. Gregory 76. 137 Jones, Janet 123, 172 Jones. Margaret 123 Jordan, Ralph 76 Jurn. Daniel 103, 123, 149 Jurzysta. Michael 162 Jurzysta. Richard 162 Juziuk, Jurgen 76 K Kain. Leslie 76, 178 Kain. Linn 191 Kaiser. William 47, 191 Kamendat. Peggy 162 Kamendat, Trudy 191 Kammer . Gerhard 123 Kammer Trudv 191 Kanthak. Linda 123 Kanthak. Otto 51 Kanthak. Patricia 76 Kaufman. Damon Kazoni. Zoi 40. 41. 178 Kearney. Joan 49. 76 Kearns. Larry 123. 132. 135, 179 Kearns. Richard 191 K easting, William 162 Keeler. Judith 33. 121, 123. 130. 170, 197 Keil. Gail 44. 162, 212 Kells. Margaret 191 Kells. Steven 123, 144 Keith. Heather 123. 176 Keith, Laurie 76. 91, 97 Keller. Charles 137, 162, 179 Keller. Stella Kelly. Charles 97, 115, 132. 135, 142, 162, 179 Kelly. Elaine 76 Kelly. Paul 43, 64. 76 Kemp. Dorothy 118 Kempf, Robert 191 Kennedy, John 46, 47, 113, 123, 137, 177 Kent, Robert 162 Kerr. Jakki 49. 191 Keyworth, Lois 191 Keyworth. Marie 76 Kibble. Edward 23. 123, 182 Kilboum. Stewert 76. 148, 179 Kilbourne. Daniel 123 Kinert. John 42 Kinert. Richard 136, 191 King. David King, Thomas 191 King. Sue Kippen. Richard 123 Klppen. Sharon Kirkendall. Mary 123, 176. 180 Kite ley. PhilUp 191 Kitchen. Donald 76 Kltt ridge. Richard 191 Kivel, Daniel Klaas, Dianna Klein, Robert 123 Knapp. Karen 123 Knowles. Kay 192 Knowles, Myles 182 Knowlton, Bonnie 123 Knowlton, Michele 192 Knox, James Koback. Patricia 76 Kobel, Susan 36 Koch. Douglas 46. 192 Koch. Karen 192 Koch. Kathryn 46. 115, 130 Koch. Kenneth 43. 44, 91 Koehn, Dennis 123 Koenig. Robert 76. 179 Koenig, Ronald 192 Konve. Ronald 76 Koob, Carol 58, 76 Kota. David 76 Kotelman, Kathleen Kovach. Kathleen 47 Kovacs , James Krafft. Jean 172, 192 Krafft. Marie 192 Krafft. Michael 192 Krafft. Paul Krafft. William 123 Kraft, Kenneth 47. 192 Kramp, Cecilia 60. 76. 90. 110 Kramp. Lynn 44. 45, 72, 76, 94. 151, 153. 170, 172, 178 Kramp. Kathleen 94, 192 Krauss, Arlene 123, ISO Krauss, Charles 76, 113 Krelnen, Joseph 30 Krell, Kenneth 114, 163 Krenke, Donna 42. 163 Krenke, Gayle 192 Krenke, Susan 163 Krist, Karen 163 Krist, Larry 77 Kroetsch, George 163 Krumlauf. David 192 Krumlauf, Dennis 47, 123 Kruskie. Gilbert 92 Kuehl, Edwin 192 Kuehl, William 163 Kuehn. Dana 192 Kuehn. Douglas 123 Kuhn, Julie 34. 44, 123 Kuhn. Michael 77 Kuschel, Elanor 50 Kuschei, Lou 51 L Lacey. Karen 61. 77 LaChapelle, Terrance 123 Lachow, Gregory 163 Lachon , Nancy 60 . 77 LaLonde. Christopher 77 LaMarch. Lynne 192 Lambert. Kenneth 192 LaMotte. Cheryl 123 Lampard, Elizabeth 77 Lane. Alan 192 Lane, Janet 163 Lane, Robert 47, 192 Lang, James 163 Lang. John 163 Lange. David 77. 83. 145 Lange. Nancy 123 Langolf, Diane 163, 167 Langolf, Gus 77 Langolf, Linda 163 Langolf. Monica 53. 119, 124, 151, 152, 170, 178 Larson, Dale 99. 124, 132, 135, 179 LaRue, Kay 32. 77 Last. Larry 60, 77 Last, Linda 124, 178 Lattin. Claudia 60, 61. 77 Lattin, Kristine 47 Lauridsen, Sandra 130, 167, 173 LaVere, Charlotte 192 Lavere, Gary LaVere, Karen L. 29, 192 Lavere. Keith 124 Lavere, Simeon 61, 77 Lawrence, Judith 44. 77 Leds worth , Clyde 163 Leds worth, Steven 192 Lentz, Marguerite 94, 163, 178 Lentz, Walter 77 Leonard, Kirk 192 Lepa, Sharon 192 Lepien, Mary 192 Lepiore, Yvonna 192 Lepiors, Wayne 124 Leslie. James Leslie, Lawrence 192 Leslie. Robert 31, 192 Leslie. Victor 163 Levi . Grant 124 Lewandowski. Arthur 124 Lewandowski, Cheryl 60, 77 Lewandowski , Gary 124 Lewandowski, Margret 192 Lewandowski. Mark 77 Lewandowski, Melante 192 Lewandowski , Susan 192 Lewandowski. Wendy 192, 197 Lewanski, Karl 163 Lewis. John 124, 132, 179 Lewis. Marshall 97, 136, 192 Limberg, Lawrence 136, 192 Lince. Charlene 192 Lincoln. Linda 54, 124 Lindsay, Marjorie 192 Lindsay, Jeanea 77 Linscheid. Laura 64, 77, 176 Lippert, Craig 192 Loane, Robert 163 Loane. Theresa 124 Loeprich. Douglas 47, 192 Lowenthal, Gregory 37, 124 Loga , Jean 77 Logan, Karen 163 London, Gary 44, 192 London, Jacqueline 124, 176, 180 London. Susan 77. 151, 180, 182 Long. Daniel 163 Loope, Anthony 43 , 45 , 77 . 99 Lotermoser, Kathleen 192 Lottner. Paula 163, 172, 178 Love. Pamela 124 Lowes. Valerie 163 Lowrie, David 192 Ludlow, Deborah 28. 94. 108, 124, 125, 176, 180 Ludlow, Susan 94, 97, 163, 176 Ludwig, Christine 44, 163 Luebke. Daniel 124, 176, 180, 182 Luks, Linda 163 Lusko. James 77 Lym burner, Charles 192 Lynn, Jana 47, 163 M MacDonald, Lynne 163 Mack, Frederick 124 MacPherson, Ruth 124 MacRury, Douglas 24, 47, 192 Maddock. Stephen 163 Maddox. Yvonne 192 Maes, Charles 124 Maes, Richard 192 Maiden. Bruce 77. 217 Maiden. Glenn 182 Maitland. John 163 Mallwitz, Isabelle 50 Manchester, Janice 163 Manchester, Nancy 163 Manchester, Thomas 192 Mains, John 124 Manning. Leanna 192 Manzel. Diana 77 Manzel, Sharon 32. 124 Marczan. Nancy 47, 192 Marks. Michael 73, 77, 111 Marston. Stephanie 124, 172 Marthen, Kathy 124, 172 Marthen, Keith 78 Martin, Belinda 124 Martin. Bonnie 97. 192. 197 Martin. Bonnie M. 192 Martin. David 163 Martin, Kathrvn 163 Masher. Kristine 172, 174 Mason, Larry 130, 139. 140, 141, 163 Mason. Patricia. 44, 124 Mathews. Charles 124 Mathews. Richard 192 Mathieson, Charles 124 Mathieson. Robert 124 Matthew ' s, Bonnie 61, 78 Matthews, Meredith 78, 92, 93 Matthews, Susan 163 Maul, Dorothy 192 Maxwell, John 192 Maxwell, Patricia 193 Maxwell, William 78 May, LaCinda 47. 163 May. Ronald 47. 193 May .Vicki 193 Maynard. Diana 53, 78, 151 Maynard. Lavonne 47, 193 McAllister. Evelyn 60, 78, 172 McAuley, Oliver 124, 146, 179 McAuley. Tamara 78 McAuley, Thomas 143, 147, 193 McCabe, Charles 136, 194 McCabe. Jeffery 30. 60, 78, 137, 144. 170, 178, 179 McCabe, Maurice 163 McCarty. Carol 163, 167 McCarty. Robert 32, 78. 211 McCormick, Lewis 193 McCoy. Charles 136, 193 McCoy. Linda 124 McCrory, Rhonda 163 McCulloch. Donald 124 McDonald, David 46. 78 McDonald. Harry McDonald. Pamela 193 McDonald. Ruth 163 McElroy, Cynda 124 McEwen, David 58 McFadden, Linda 163 McF a rlane. Donald 163 McFarlane, Gerald 78 McIntosh, John 187, 193 McIntosh, M. Melanie 42, 78, 172 McIntyre, Donald 193 McIntyre, Marylee 27, 60, 78, 172 McIntyre. Phillip 124, 132 McIntyre, Thomas 163 McKelvey, Cindy 106, 124, 125, 217 McKelvey. Donald 78 McKelvey. Gordon 24. 136, 147, 193 McKelvey, James 163 McKelvey, Linda 78 McKenzie. Duncan 47. 193, 197 McKenzie. Harvey 163 MeKeman. Mic hael McKinnon, John 47, 193 Me Lane. Christine 44, j.63 McLean. Andrew 41, 143 McLeod. Douglas 78 McLeod. Jean 78 McLeod. John 163 McLeod. Sally 163 McLaughlin. Robert 175 McManus, Onna 30 McNally. Martha 44, 94. 124, 176, 180, 182 McNamara, Kathy 124 McNaughton. Martha 124, 173 McNeil, Charles 56. 124, 132. 135, 179 Mehler, Michael 78 Meinhardt. Cynthia 35, 124, 180, 182 Meismer, Susan 47, 193 Melbourne. Melvin 193 Mellick. Sandra 163 Mellick. Kyle 92 Melms, Charles 47, 163 Melms. Gayle 175, 193 Menard, Contance 163 Mercurlo, Gail 193 Meredith, Paula 35. 44, 65. 78, 109, 133. 173 Mettert, Barbara 32, 60, 79, 170 Mettert, Robert 124 Meyer, Kathy 163, 182 Meyer. Mary 163 Meyer. Ruth 26, 174 Meyers. Cheryl 124 Middlemas. Valerie 163 Middleton, Dale 193 Millar, Ronald 60, 79 Millard. Gail 163 Miller. David 193 Miller, Gary 79 Miller. Harold 33 Miller. Jack 124, 175 Miller. James 124, 132, 179 Miller, Karen 47, 163 Miller. Larry 26, 131, 147, 173 Miller, Mary 124 Miller, Robert 163 Miller, Roland 60, 79, 108 Miller, WilUam 60, 79 Miller. William D. 47, 193 Mills, Carole 193 Mills, Richard 124 Millwood, Margaret 124, 180 Millwood, Theodore 46, 94, 174, 193 Mitchell. Carolyn 79 Mitchell. Darlene 193 Mitchell, Donald 163 Mitchell. Edward 79 Mitchell, Frank 124, 132, 135, 139, 179 Mitchell, Marvin 44, 193 Mitchell, Pauline 50 Mitchell, Raymond 163 Mitchell. Renee 163 Mitchell. Richard 193 Mitchell. Richard 193 Mitrink. Terry 79, 178 M ak, Harry 124 Moak. William. 124 Molina ro. Joseph 60, 79 Monroe. Thomas 37. 90. 124. 145, 179 Montney. Carol 79 Montnev. David 136, 193 Moore. Christina 44, 45, 46, 79. 92, 93, 178 Moore, Michael Gary 175, 178 Moore, James 79. 102, 175, 178 Moore, Melissa 163 Moore. Pati 172, 193 Moore. Stephen 30. 46, 60, 180 Moore. Terry 193 Moore, Viki ’ 64, 79, 173, 176 Monden. Deborah 163 Morauski. Nancy 124, 200 Morehead. Raymond 16, 111 Moretz, Elizabeth 44, 163 Moretz. Larry 124 Morris. Dorothy 79 Morris, Lawerance 164 Morrison, Frederick 124 Morrison, Richard 61, 79 Morrison, Roseann 44, 164 Morrison, William 54, 55 Mortimer, Rebecca 164, 172 Mosher. Kristine 193 Moss , Glen 97, 164 Mosure, Richard 79,82 Mosure. Shirley 60, 72, 79 Mosure. Susan 72, 79 Moutoux, James 187, 193 Moutoux, Janet 124 Mudgridge. Richard 60, 92 Mueller. Herbert 79 Mullen. Dora 164 Munroe, Marceta 80 Mur ley. David 80. 88, 178 Murlev, Kathleen 193 N Napora, Deborah 164 Napora, Jessica 124 Naruta, Gordon 179, 193 Naruta, Michael 179 Neal. Cynthia 43, 60, 64, 80, 93, 170, 180 Neal. Pamela 35, 97, 124, 180,182 Neal. Ronald 132, 164, 167 Neal William 143, 193 Neil. Marv 36, 37. 171 Nelson. Kathryn 193 Nelson, Robert 80 Nester, Robert 80 Nestle. Lawrence 27, 43, 80, 138, 139, 140, 150 Netherton, Barbara 94, 193 Neumann, James 193 Newman, Larry 56 Newton, Gary 38 Nichols, James 124 Nichols. Marie 193 Nichols, Pamela 80 Nichols Robert 193 Nicholson, Dennis 124, 132, 179 Nicholson, Ronald 164 Nofs. Bonnie 80 Nofs , Rodney 46 , 124 Nordberg, Richard 164 Nordberg, Sally 108, 124, 176, 200 Norman, Jerie 34, 48, 80, 151 Norton. Heather 32, 124, 172 Norton, Leslie 173, 182, 193 Novak, Kay 118, 119, 125 Nugent. Kitty 44. 49. 80 Nuske, Charles 46, 80 Nutt, Ronald 125, 179 Nutt, Sarah 164 Nyeste. Bonnie 164 O Oakley. Patricia 193 O ' Connell, Edna 30, 31 O ' Connor, Fred 60, 80 Oden, Simone 80 Ogden. John 174, 176, 182, 193 Oke. Daniel 125 Older, Cheryl 43. 45, 53, 72, 80, 91, 94, 97, 106, 108, 110 Olney, Maureen 193 Olunek, Mary 44, 164 Olunek. Randy 46, 125 Ordowski, Carol 44, 125. 174, 178 Ordowski, Robert 174, 193 Osborn, Lawrence 193 Osborne, Patti 164 Osgood, Gayle 47, 107, 156. 157, 164, 167, 174 Overholt, Mary 47, 164 Overly, James 14, 15, 67 P Palmer. Marsha 47, 193 Papineau. Robert 80, 102, 148, 179 Parker, Barbara 164 Parker, Cheryl 80, 91 Parker, Jennifer 125 Parker. Linda 125 Parker. Peggy 36. 193 Parrish, Michael 80 Patmos, James 38 Paton, Richard Patrick. Paul 125, 179 Patterson, Edythe 22, 28. 180 Patterson. Gerald 42, 125 Patterson. Robert 193 Patzke. Deborah 193, 197 Paul, Burton 57 Payne, David 194 Payne. Gloria 125 Payne. Terry 80 Payton. Dennis 164 Payton. Jane 34,43, 45, 48, 80 Peacock. Norman 157. 164, 179, 182 Pearson, Donald 20, 56, 175 Peaslee, Constance 194, 197 Pemberton, John M. 194 Perez, John 194 Perkins, Gail 44, 45, 125 Perkins. Sharon 32, 53, 80, 88, 176 Perry, Harland 54 Perry, Julie 164 Perry, Lillian 26 Perry, Linda 125 Perry, Sally 194 Perry, William 43. 164 Peter, Jane 194 Peters, Gary 125 Peterson, Dianna 164 Peterson, John 164 Peterson. Lois 194 Peterson, Patsy 173, 194 Peterson, Wendy 60, 80, 172, 176 Phare, Deborah 61, 80, 130 Phare, Thomas 136, 194 Phillips, David 44, 194 Phillips. Robert 26, 182 Phillips, Ronald 194 Pickard, Herbert 164 Pierce. Bennetta 27, 88, 172 Pierce. William 95. 96. Ill, 156 Pincomb, Marlene 164 Pionk, Michael 97, 194 Plonk, Robert 43, 125 Piotter, Cindy 194 Plotter, Judith 164 Piotter, Terrie 125, 132, 146, 179 Ploeger, Janice 80, 110 Ploeger, Jeanne 47,94. Ill, 164, 167 Ploeger, Judy 94,125, 200 Plummer. Arthur 194 Plummer, Dorothy 92 Pollina. JoAnn 194 Pom fret, Ruth 164 Pool, Dana 132, 144, 146, 164, 179 Porter, Dale 194 Postlll, Norman 194 Potrykus, Gale Potrykus. Gary 164 Potrykus, Gerhardt 80 Preininger, Jan 64 Preston, Ruth 97, 164, 182 Privette, Dennis 97, 194 Proctor. Stephen 44. 194 Provost, Linda 32, 125 Purcell, Sherry 164 Q Quaine, Linda 194 Ouaine, Patrick 125 Quandt, Diane 164 R Rachwal, Terry 132, 142. 162, 164 Radatz, Charlene 164 Radatz, Richard 194 Rademacher. Cheryl 81, 173 Rademacher, John 49, 81 Rademacher, Mark 34, 94, 97, 132, 142, 156, 157, 164 Radford. Dianne 194 Radford. Paul 47, 194 Ramage, Martha 125 Ramsey, Randall 194 Rantanen, Daphine 33, 58 Rapp, Kenneth 118 Rapson, Richard 81 Rau. Cynthia 81 Rawling, Bonnie 125 Rawza, Linda 125, 172 Ray, Rebecca 46, 81 Raymo, Dennis 194 Reaume, Laura 194 Reaume, Nancy 194 Reed, Bruce 194 Reed. Katherine 125, 182 Reed. Linda 194 Reed. Thomas 164 Reese. Nancy 125 Reeves, Marilyn 125 Reeves. Rodney 194 Regan. Dennis 175, 194 Regan, Marilyn 125 Reid, Christine 49, 194 Reid. James 47. 94, 143, 194 Reid. Orville 61. 81 Reid. Vicki 125 Relken. Patrick 164 Renehan. Sandra 125 Renner. Stanley 20. 36, 181 Renno. Kirk 125, 182 Repp, Gregory 64, 81, 82, 137, 139. 141. 148, 179 Reuter. Richard 194 Reuter. Robert 125 Reyna, Ricky 164 Reynolds, Cynthia 29, 194 Reynolds, Lawrence 194 Rice. Sharron 164 Rice. Vicki 125 Richards. Karen 72, 87, 103, 105, no Richards, Linda 164 Richmond, David 125 Richm ond. Paul 81 Richter, Thomas 46, 81 Rider. David 164. 182 Rider. Mary 107, 194, 197 Rider, Ricky 81 Ridge. Timothy 164 Riehl, Christine 53. 54, 125 Riggs, Bonnie 43, 164 Riggs. Thomas 81, 92, 93 Robb, James 194 Roberts, Gwyneth 103, 164 Robertson, Howard 194 Robertson. Jimmie 81 Robison, Kenneth 164 Robinson. Richard 46, 81, 83. 108 Rockhold, Cynthia 172, 194 Rockhold. Frederick 125, 178 Rodegeb, David 136, 144, 194 Rodegeb, Robert 125, 132, 213 Rodriquez. Mary 125 Rodriquez, Rose Roe, Janice 195 Roe. Robert 164 Roe . Ron 5 1 Rolph, James 195 Rosales, Andrew 125, 132, 144, 179 Rosales, Ricado 144, 195 Rosenberger, David 61, 81 Ross, Judaline 48, 81 Ross, Nadine 164 Rossman, Peter 24, 53. 164 Rowbotham, Harriet 186 Rowbatham , Sandra 195 Rowbatham , Scott 147 , 195 Rowbatham. Steven 132, 164 Rowbotham, Susan 126, 172, 178 Rowland, Douglas 46. 195 Rowe. Gary 94, 126, 179, 180, 213 Rowe, James 164, 182 Royster, Patricia 164 Rucker, Arnold 81 Rumsey, Colin 126 Rummler, Richard 164 Ruftle. Susan 126, 172, 186, 180 Rutkofske. Leigh 164 Russell. Jane 27, 30, 60, 81 Rush, Susan 126 Rush, Mildred 22, 25 S Sams, Paul 164 Samuelson, Martin 165 Sanderson, Kirk 195 Sargent, Christine 53, 126 Sargent. James 47. 165 Sassanella. Gayle 126, 212 Sayer, Cheryl 81 Schaidt, Stephen 195 Schattler, Christine 30, 35. 81 Scheffler, Larry 81 Schlitt, Robert 132, 165 Schlueter, Linda 44, 81, 91, 172, 178 Schlueter, Theodore 195 Schmidt, Daniel 47, 126 Schmidt, Diane 187, 195, 197 Schmidt, Frederick 81, 90, 137, 178 Schmidt, Ruth 151, 156, 157, 165, 167, 182 Schmitz, James 195 Schnackenberg, James 126, 173, 217 Schnackenberg, Richard 46. 92 Schneider, Marie 195 Schrader. Cliff 195 Schrader, David 165 Schreiber. Hugh 126 Schreiner, Sheryl 53. 119, 126 Schuck, Kristine 94. 97. 165 Schuman, Linda 82 Schwedler. Patrick 195 Schwedler, Richard 165 Scott, Margaret 126, 217 Scouten, Joel 195 See. Kenneth 195 See. Russell 61, 81 Seely. Linda 81 Semrow. Gary 57. 126 Semrow. Kay 165 Sendzik, William 126 Setter, David 84 Setter. Larry 84. 99, 102, 137, 139, 141. 152. 179 Setter, Linda 195 Setter, Margaret 50 Shamblin, Linda 195 Shanahan. John 56, 57 Sharp. Frank 97, 195 Sharp, William 35. 84 Shaw, Loretta 43. 44. 45. 119, 126, 200 Shaw. Ruthann 44, 165 Shaw, Tony 165 Sheehan, Elizabeth 35. 84, 173, 182 Sheffer, Kathy 57, 119, 126 Sheffer, Nancy 165 Sheffield, Linda 61. 84 Sheldon. Eric 165 Sheldon. Linda 32. 60, 84 Shepherd. Donald 84 Shepherd. Ronald 84 Shepard. Velma 17 Shepherd, Wilma 165 Shevnock, Suzanne 126 Shlmmel, Francis Shimmel, Frank 165 Shinn. Lyndon 60, 84, 170, 177 Shivers. Mirylis 84 Shurkey, Judy 165 Shott, Melvin 144, 165 Slebert, Margaret 165, 178 Si glow, Mark 195 Silverthorn, Marion 36 Simmons, Jon 43, 165 Simpson. Gary 195 Sims, Homer 26, 29, 177 Slscho, Isabelle 36 Sischo. Melody 43. 126 Sischo. Russell 165 Sischo. Timothy 165 Sitka. Tanice 157, 165. 182 Skinner, Janice 86 Sleeter. Theodore 178 S lee ter, Tom 84. 92. 93. 94, 174, 176 Sloan, Carol 126, 172 Sloat, Charles 172 Slyford, Gregory 195 Slyford, Frederick 23. 126 Smafield, James 126 Smeltzer, Richard 64, 84 Smith. Alan 46, 84 Smith. Barbara 195 Smith, Bertha 50 Smith. Betty 165, 176, 178 Smith. Brian 165 Smith. Cecilia 84 Smith. Cyril 22 Smith, Darryl 126 Smith, David M. 165 Smith. David R. 165 Smith, Elaine Smith, Eleanor 84 Smith, Erwin 126 Smith. Gerald 195 Smith. Gary 142, 165, 179 Smith. Goixion 165 Smith, Jack 84 Smith, Jacqueline 42, 126 Smith. Larry 60, 84. 97, 176. 178 Smith. Lynda 43. 45. 84. 91. 99 Smith. Marsha 126 Smith, Pamela 84 Smith. Paul 195 Smith. Raymond 195 Smith. Romylta 195 Smith, Robert 165 Smith. Ruth 126 Smith. Sandra L. 84 Smith, Sandra M. 84 Smith Sharon J. 126 Smith. Sharon K. 165 Smith. Vicki 165 Smith. William 195 Snyder, Thomas 195 Soflin, Gordon 20, 38, 132, 134, 181 Sommer, Judy 165 Sommerville, Patrick 195 Sopha, Nancy 157, 165, 182 Sopha, Richard 195 Sopha, Thomas 195 Soule, Douglas 186 Southard. William 83. 84 Spada. Victoria 94. 165 Spadafore, Joseph 84 Sparling, John 29, 195 Sparling. Judith 6. 64, 66, 84, 88, 93. 98, Sparling, Mark 195 Sparling, W. Wayne 35 . 96. 126 Sparling, William 165, 175 Sparr, Alan 24. 195 Sparr. Darlynn 126 Sparr, Edward 61, 92 Spaulding. Bernard Spear. Helen 195 Speilburg. David 126, 132. 149 Spencer. Sharon 126 Spotts, Dwight 43. 85 Spotts. Tech la 165, 172. 176 Stafford. Thomas 60, 61, 85. 99 Stalker, Mary 47, 165 Stanlake, Mary 195 Stapleton. Lynette 195 Stark. Larry 44. 165 Stein, John 195 Stein. Lawrence 64. 82, 85. 95, 96, 97. 170 Stein, Michael 42, 97. 136. 195 Stein, Richard 60, 126 Stephens. Thomas 126, 132, 177 Stepka. Terrance 126 Stevens, Carol 165 Stevenson. Douglas 42, 85, 90, 94. 137 Stewart, Barbara 6, 58, 61. 64, 65. 66. 85 . 98, 115, 130, 170 Stewart. Jack 44. 94, 97, 165 Stewart, Sue 195 Stimmell, Pamela 126 Stinson, Bobble 32. 60, 85, 170, 173 Stokan. Carol 165 Storbeck, Julie 47. 165 Storbeck. Mary 58. 126 Stotler. Richard 195 Stoutenburg. Patricia 165 Stowe. Rebecca 165 Strang, David 195 Strauss, Robert 85 Streeter, Carolyn 46. 186, 187, 195 Strode, Jeffrey 142, 165 Studaker. Vickie 187, 195 Summers, Jill 29, 195 Sutton. Cynthia 175, 182 Sweet, Dean 125 Sweet, Gareld 165 Sweet, Jacqueline 33, 85, 111, 173 Swett, Kenneth 174, 195 Swett, Susan 44. 126 Switzer. Susan 195 Symon, Daniel 31, 85 T Tait, Dorothy 165 Tait, Jeanette 53. 85 Tallant . John 195 Tanton, Wayne 43. 85 Tarzwell, Barbara 165 Tarzwell, Larry 132, 165 Tate. Katheleen 26 Taylor, Brent 85 Taylor. Brian 165 Taylor. Dale 126 Taylor, Duane 42. 85 Taylor. Warren 60. 85 Taylor. Karen. 48, 49 Taylor, Rita 94. 195 Taylor, Sharon Teeple. Cheryel 85 Teeple. Phyllis 43. 165 Teigeler, Timothy 165 Tenniswood. Bonnie 165 Tenniswood. James 195 TerBush, Bonita 126 TerBush. Larry 86 TerBush, Marcella 165 Thayer. Bonnie 34. 94, 125, 126, 151. 152. 153 Thayer. Ellen 35, 97, 108, 126, 182 Thayer, Kathy 166, 167, 182 Thelmas. Carolyn 195 Thelmas. Janice 44. 165 Thelmas. Sally 166 Thelmas, Sarolyn 195 Thibdaue. Michelle 182, 187 Thieke. Helen 20 Thieke. Ruth 195 Thomas. Edgar 40, 41 Thomas . John 85 Thomas, Stephen 126 Thomas, Thomas 195 Thompson. Gladys 50 Thompson, Meredith 166 Thompson. Robert 166 Thompson. Roger 85 Thompson. Susan 126 Thompson, Wendi 126 Thomley, Heidi 33. 85 Thornton. Thomas 166 Thrower. Neal 137. 166, 174, 179 Tibedeau. Sharon 47, 195 Tinnermon, Christopher 143, 195 Tinnermon, Stephen 126 Tinsley, Edward 60 Tipple. Peggy 48. 85, 178 Tippie. Terry 166, 178 Tisdel, Rebecca 94. 96. 108, 166, 182 Todd. James 195 Toles. Jack 126 Toles, Jennifer 97. 151. 152, 182, 187, 195 Toles, Pamela 173 Toles. Ronald 132. 166 Tollander. Susan 195 Tomion, Karl 94, 196 Tomlin, Cynthia 145, 32, 72, 85, 145, 151, 152 Tomlin. David 47. 196 Tomlin. Mervin 145, 157, 164, 166, 176, 178, 179 Tomlin, Ruth 196 Tomsu, Cynthia 107. 166, 167 Torres, Carlos 85 Torrey, Neil 60, 85 Touma. Deborah 196 Touma. Janet 172. 196 Touma, Joyce 166 Touma. Michael 72. 85, 93, 110, 132, 134, 144, 170, 179 Tracy. David 92 Truscott, Charles 126, 132 Truscott. George 85 Truscott, Joanne 58. 85 Truscott. Judie 44. 196 Tucker. Cathy 196 Tucker. William 126 Turney. Lynne 196 Turton. Gail 166, 176 D Ullenbruch. Bobbi 196, 197 Ulmer. Heidi 126, 176. 180, 182 V Vahovick, Edward 196 Valentine, Peggy 44, 196 Valdez, Judith 86 Valdez. Robert 166 Van Busldrk, Wayne 166 Van Camp, Jacqueline 166 Van Camp, Stephen 126, 132 VanDenBerghe. Terry 196 VanDusen, Louise 50 VanDyke. Jessie 50 VanDyke. Sally 36. 175, 196 VandeVoorde. John 126 VandeVoorde, Kristine 126 VanLuven. Maribeth 46. 126 Van Meter, Richard 126 Van Ness. Paula 196 Varty, Christine 196 Varty. Julie 166 Vercnocke. Daniel 126 Vickery, Julie 86 Vining. Sue 42, 126 W Waddell, Norman 136. 196 Waddell. Richard 60, 86. 108, 122, 179 Wade. Clearance 42, 46. 47, Wade . Kenneth 97 . 166 . 178 Wade. Laura 39. 166 Wagg, Carol 86. 126 Wagor. Barbara 166 Wahl, Donald 86 Wahl, Richard 126 Wakeham. David 166 Wakeham. Linda 196 Wakeham, Michael 166 Wakeham. Patricia 43. 86 Walker. Beverly 196, 212 Walker, Diane 86 Walker , Gary 126 Walker. James 47, 166 Walker. Jane 126 Walker. Judy 196 Walker, Karen 61, 86 Walker, Kathleen 196 Walker. Michael 196 Walker, Todd 196 Walker, Wayne 126 Wall. James D. 60, 92 Walsh, Sonda 127 Waltenburg, Judy 48, 86 Waltenburg, Pamela 166 Waltenburg, Sandra 127, 172 Walters. Carol 127 Walters, Kay 47. 196 Wandelt. Jane 53, 86 Wandelt, Sally 47, 196 Ward. Karen 166 Warner, JoAnn 86. 93. 171, 173, 182 Wamke. Reinhold 166 Warren, Doris 22. 174 Warshefski, Mabel 50 Warshefski, Sharon 127, 151, 170, 180 Warsinske, Ellen 46, 127 Warsinske, Paula 47, 130, 196 Warsinski. Sheila 47, 196 Wasylk. Bonnie 196 Watson, George 33. 46, 166 Watson, Mary 196 Watson. Otis 144, 166 Watson. Thomas 43, 86, 144 Weaver, Gerald 46, 86, 102, 138, 139, 140, 141 Weaver, Yvonne 127 Webb. Thomas 132, 166 Weber. Kay 44, 196 Weber. Rebecca 60, 86 Wedge. David 166 Wedge. Richard 196 Wedge. Terry 127 Wegener, Hollis 44, 45. 46, 127 . 170 Weis, Susan 40. 196 Weiss. Christine 166 Weiss. David 94, 127 Weiss, Gary 61. 86 Weiss, Unda 196 Welch, Kevin 47, 136, 196 Weller, Carol 127 Wellington. Deborah 196 Wellman. Clara 17 Welsh, Janet 172 Welsh. William 166 Wendling, Donald 64. 65 Wessel, Valerie 192 Westfall, Marcia 196 Weston, Beverly 196 Weston, Craig 137, 142, 166, 179 Weston. David 166 Weston, Patricia 196 Wheelihan, Teresa 86 Whipple. Peter 127, 180 Whitican, Nancy 166, 172 White, Jean 166 Whitford, Eugene 166 Whiting. Deborah 166 Whitney. Mark 86, 145, 180 Whittaker. Sharron 151, 166 Wier, Patricia 44, 127 Wier, Rodney 86 Wiitanen, Wayne 47, 196 Wild, Gary 196 Wilder, TTiomas 60 Wildie. Connie 196 Wildie, Sharon 86 Wilke. Nancy 33. 87 Wilkina, Barry 166 Wilkins. Cherlyn 196 Wilkina. David 196 Wilkina, Friend 87, 170, 177 Wilkina. Wendy 28, 53, 127, 173, 177, 178 Wilkinson, Daniel 127 Wilkinson. Linda 196 Wille, David 196 Wille. Richard 87 Willey. Katherine 46, 127, 182 Williams, Carl 127 Williams, David 43, 60, 82. 87, 94. 95, 96. 97, 99. 110, 111, 113. 115 Williams, Donald 166 Williams, Edward 33, 87 Williams, Maurice 127 Williams, Richard 127 Williams, Sandra 196 Willing, Dennis 46, 87 Willing. Gary 127 Willis, David 166 Willis. James 31, 97, 127, 179 Willis, Jean 196 Willis. Joann 15, 32. 43, 87, 88, 94, 96, 115 Willis, Linda 196 Willmarth, Pamela 47. 172, 182, 187, 196 Wilson, Betsy 87, 91 Wilson. Gloria 196 Wilson, James 195 Wilson, Linda 127 Wilson, Martha 151, 166 Wilson. Michael 27, 43. 127 Wilson, Terry 87 Wilson, Vickie 44, 87 Wilton, Barry 196 Wilton, Catherine 50 Wilton. Dennis 196 Wilton, James 92 Wilton. Vicky 196 Wingard, Janet 44, 166 Winters, Brian 97, 142. 157, 166 Wirick, Francis 46. 87, 139, 174, 179 Wirtz, John 94. 97, 108, 196 Wismer, Barbara 30, 31 Wisner, Marilyn 166 Witherspoon, Carol 172, 196 Wittliff, Marshall 87, 102, 108 Wojciechowski, Marsha 40, 187, 196 Wolf, Carl 46, 94, 142, 166 Wolfe, Dianne 127 Wolfe. Harold 127 Wolfe, James 166 Wollen, Linda 60, 87 Wood. Cheryl 44, 127 Wood, Ronald 196 Wood, Sandra 166 Wood, Sharon 166 Wooley. Roberta 20, 87 Woolman, Ronald 166 Working, Carl 47, 166 Wright, Jean 96. 156 Wright. Sandra 127 Wurzel, Susan 61, 87 WylUe, Kathryn 106, 115, 118, 119, 125, 127, 151, 176 Wyllie, Virginia 115, 118, 119, 125, 127, 151, 176 Wynkoop, Judith Wynkoop, Linda 196 Wynkoop, Susan 166 Wypych, Marsha 30 Y Yeitter, Elaine 87 Yeitter, Thomas 166 Yocom, Roy 132, 166 York. Nancy 127 Young, Barbara 127 Young, Dale 166 Young, Gale 48, 127 Young, Gary 22- Young, James 196 Young. Linda 196 Z Zaremba, Kenneth 127 Zarling, Rodney 64, 87 Zenero. Marianne 46, 127 Zeplzauer, Christine 166 Zick, Keith 119, 127, 180 , 213 Zick, Sharon 196 Zyrowski, Ted 58 Notes Many willing hands have contributed to the success of Northern ' s first yearbook, " Spirit of 66 Go-operation has been received at every stage of its production. I wish to express my gratitude to all who have contributed to this success ... the efforts of an in- terested Administration, Faculty, and Student Body ... the generous support of the businessmen of the town . . . and a job well done by enthusiastic staff members. A sincere thank you goes to the following: Yearbook Staff Heidi Thornley, Assistant Editor Edward Williams, Photography Robert McCarty, Art Yearbook Advisor Mrs. Daphine Rantanen Administration Mr. James E. Overly Faculty Student Body Mrs. Julianna Clausen Mrs. Clara Wellman Mrs. Velma Sheperd Business and Professional Men Mr. Larry Newman Port Huron Times Herald Mr. Burton Paul, and his Maintenance Staff Mrs. Rantanen ' s Advanced Typing class Sincerely, Nancy Wilke Editor-in-Chief 223 Notes % Afterword Tradition, a basis for future health and pros- perity, has been the goal of Northern ' s pursuits in this 1965 - 66 school year. Its success has been measured by the introduction of num- erous activities designed to create better social - academic relationships. But as the school year comes to an end, so do the familiar sights and sounds of high school life . . . always to be remembered within the pages of this book. The mind, the spirit, and the body of Port Huron Northern will lie dormant during the summer months but will again blossom with the intro- duction of a new year and the upholding of proud traditions; traditions which hold the memories of an eventful year ... the birth and development of a lasting spirit.

Suggestions in the Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) collection:

Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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