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

 - Class of 1988

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Northern High School - Spirit Yearbook (Port Huron, MI) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1988 volume:

VF Table Of Contents Opening 1 Student Life Seniors 4 18 Juniors 50 Sophomores 70 Freshmen 90 Staff 110 Academics 118 Activities 134 Sports 154 Ads Index Community 194 Closing 222 4 q VV V ? vV W ► A ?V%5 Port Huron Northern High School 1799 Krafft Road Port Huron, Michigan 48060 Spirit, Volume 23 “Take Another Look” 1 Ordinary? Never. Boring? Unthink- able. Humdrum? Impossible! When one is describing Northern ' s students, none of the above words should ever be mentioned. Words like exciting and fabulous are more appropriate. Walking down the halls of school, one is sure to notice that these stu- dents are different — they are not just a bunch of " teenyboppers. " Sure, they are active in sports, academics. Football player or cheerleader? Junior Beth Davis emcees the PH-PHN pep assembly. Beth and the other cheerleaders were imitating the rivals for the assembly. Out Of The Ordinary — Look Again extra-curricular activities and the age-old art of having fun, but there is more to these students; they have a spirit and style that cannot be topped. If one is in doubt about these " mighty Hus- kies, " all he has to do is take an- other look to rid himself of these doubts. Go ahead — take another look! Are they football players or administrators? Principal James Goldsworthy and secretary Anita Reynolds show their school spirit while taking another look at some paperwork. 2 Opening What lengths some people will go to for a life saver! Jenny Carpenter and Carl Lundblad ex- change the popular candy in the Life Saver game during the Mardi Gras games assembly. What in the world? . . Hey, it is the varsity foot- ball team under all that attire! The guys volun- teered to impersonate the Big Reds ' cheerlead- ers during the pep assembly before the PHHS- PHN football game Opening 3 The Class of 1991 adapted well to study hall because they have had past experience, kin- dergarten nap time! Freshman Stacy Tenbusch shows that she is a true veteran of rest periods! Heads lying on cafeteria tables are a common sight in study hall Sophomore Gary Peters is hav- ing sweet dreams in his sixth hour study period. zzzzzzzz . . . Study Hall Strikes Although the definition given in The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language states that a study hall is " a schoolroom reserved for study, " many students regard study hall as an opportunity to catch up on some sleep, do yesterday ' s home- work, visit with friends, or roam the hall- ways. " It ' s so boring! " says Ann Marie O ' Connor. “I look at the clock every two minutes. " But what about the pains of study hall, like wearing a winter coat in June to combat the cold, or having a cold and driving everyone crazy by sniffling all hour, or dreading to be called up to the front of the study hall and having to walk in front of all those people? These are the common problems of study hall that students have to face every day, and just think — some peo- ple are lucky enough to have two study halls! What? Someone is studying ' m study hall? Sopho- more Jerry White is struggling over his geometry homework Senior Doug Touma is using the study hall facili- ties to get some last-minute cramming done be- fore school 6 Study Hall Spending her time wisely in sixth hour study hall. Julie Churchill reads a novel for her English class Study Hall 7 Ms. A. Joan Fischer relaxes in the staff room while eating a lunch that was made for two. Seniors Steve Burrows. Mark Hanton. Bob Moak. Jon Schmidt. Doug Touma. and junior Chris Nes- bitt display their " Miss Manners " etiquette in the cafeteria. Mr Richard Chapman. Mr Craig Dahlke. Mr James Goldsworthy, and Mr Larry Klink take a rest from the hectic day to enjoy a peaceful lunch. 8 Student Lite It ' s Chow Time Let ' s Eat!!! WHOOOSHN! Students have flooded the halls to race for the cafeteria. For everyone, lunch is a time to socialize, study for the next hours test or finally fulfill that craving in one ' s stomach. The school offers a wide variety of foods to purchase — from hot lunches to ice cream and candy bars. When Junior Jeanine Spillard was asked what type of junk food she would most like to be, she replied, " Suzy-Q ' s. " Lunch 9 T.G.I.F. Students Finally Set The Books Aside Filled with enthusiasm. Senior Jennifer Mattson leads the crowd with a cheer at the Roseville vs. Northern football game. Getting ready for the funeral at Lakeside Park, Eugenie McNamee, Amy Shock, and Maureen O ' Connor decorate their car before the PHN vs. PH football game. Nothing is more rewarding after a long week of tests, papers, teachers, and grades then a Friday night football game with friends! Everyone ' s excite- ment is heightened when the crowd gathers in Memorial Stadium ' s familiar stands. McDonalds proves to be the favorite hangout where kids curb their appetites and socialize after the eve- ning ' s game For a football player the evening proves to be entirely different. Anxiety during the day develops into excite- ment once the team reaches Memori- al Stadium. Senior Pete George com- ments, " When you run out in between the cheerleaders you can really feel the crowd cheering for you. But after that your mind is set on some serious football. If the team wins you get an awesome feeling, kinda like you are on top of the world.” Band members view Friday night from yet another vantage point. Sup- porting the team and entertaining the crowd are their two top priorities. Sen- ior Scott McCandless says, " We know that after the half time all our hard work has been worthwhile, especially when the crowd cheers us on. " So the next time one rolls out of bed on a school morning with thoughts of papers and tests, just remember that an exciting Friday night is waiting! 10 Friday Nights Sophomore Pam Barber fills in for senior Mark Collard as the mascot during a Friday pep as- sembly. Practicing before a game at Memorial Stadium, junior Doug Conley prepares to catch a pass Band director Mr Greg Christensen, the march- ing band, and the varsity football team prepare for a Friday night football game at Memorial Stadium. Friday Night$ 11 Prom And Graduation The End The end of the year is filled with dif- ferent emotions for seniors. Some are glad high school is over, some are anx- ious for college, while others are head- ed into the working world. Yet, all will miss the friends they made through the years. The memories they shared with their closest friends will stay with them forever, The prom and commence- ment activities provide memorable moments between seniors. When senior Shelly Nugent was asked how she will feel when she grad- uates, she replied, " I will be both excit- ed for the future, and at the same time sad to leave so many friends. " Jeff Pietrowski. Kathy Petho. Lee Ann Hubbeil. Jay Zuiauf. Andrea Adolph, and Bill Stier are ea- gerly anticipating the Senior Prom. The Class of 1987 is waiting to receive their diplo- mas during Commencement at McMorran Audi- torium. 12 Graduatlon Ceremonies Yvette Babin and foreign exchange student Luisa Gonzales express their joy and relief fol- lowing the senior assembly. Anne Haggerty receives the Michigan Com- petitive Scholarship Award from Mrs Willard after the Senior Awards Assembly Graduation Ceremonies 13 A new activity in the Mardi Gras games this year was the tissue wrap Seniors Bethanie George and Jessica Rubin demonstrate their ability in this unusual event The Life Saver pass was another fun-filled event added to the Mardi Gras games. Juniors Beth Baker and Melissa Kirby show their class spirit by participating in the event. We ' re number one! " yells sophomore Dan orison as fellow sophomore Heather Hooper joshes him along in the wagon race The }phomores placed third in the Mardi Gras ames Those freshmen can really jump! Freshmen Brian Jamison leaps over the hurdle in the obstacle course Brian was participating in the Mardi Gras game assembly. Mardi Gras Quest For The Barrel The week of Mardi Gras, September 26 through October 3, provided stu- dents with the opportunity to show their spirit and creativity. The week ' s events included spirit week, the penny jars, the games assembly, the cart race, and wdll building. Spirit week included such events ds college day, clash day, dress-up day, 60 ' s day, and blue and gold day. The point totals at the end of the week placed the juniors in first, with the sen- iors, sophomores, and freshmen finish- ing respectively. The penny jars were set up in the cafeteria to receive student ' s spdre change The final earnings placed the seniors on top with the juniors, sopho- mores, and freshmen following respec- tively. During the games assembly students had to perform such feats as the pea- nut push, the obstacle course, the pie eating contest, without their hands of course, ond the tug-of-war. In this event the juniors won, with the seniors, sophomores, and freshmen following consecutively. The cart race took place during half time at the football game The seniors were victorious and the freshmen came in a surprising second. Mean- while, the juniors and sophomores tied for third. After a week of hard work the wolls were finally constructed in the cafete- ria on Saturday. The walls were judged that afternoon and the results were announced at the dance that eve- ning. The sophomores finished last, and the freshmen attained third. The juniors earned a second place finish and the seniors captured first. The final overall standings left the sophomores last and asserted the freshmen as a force to be reckoned with next year, as they finished third. The juniors, despite a valiant effort, came in second, and the victorious seniors walked away with the barrel. Mardi Gras 15 Mardi Gras Excitement The excitement of Mardi Gras ex- ploded to the fullest during another spectacular Northern homecoming victory. The highlights of the game in- cluded the crowning of the queen, the racing of the carts, and the winning of the game 43-0. Half time activities began with the annual cart race resulting in a third place tie between the juniors and sophomores. The freshmen came in an amazing second, and the seniors a usual first. The height of the evening was the crowning of Kim Beedon as the 1987 Mardi Gras Queen. Kim called the ex- perience of receiving the crown, " the most exciting thing in the world. " The court representatives for the senior class were Lisa Davey and Yvonne Fawcett. Liz Castillo and Amy McElroy represented the juniors. The sophomores were represented by Pam Barber and Dawn Bartrow. Marci McNeill and Carrie O ' Connor repre- sented the freshmen. Honored Queen Kim Beedon is enjoying her royal splendor (Photo by Robert Jechura) After being presented to the homecoming crowd, the Mardi Gras Court. Marci McNeil. Pam Barber. Liz CastHlo. Yvonne Fawcett. Kim Bee- don. Lisa Davey, Amy McElroy. Dawn Bartrow and Carrie O ' Connor convey school pride with their smiles. (Photo by Robert Jechura.) 16 Mardl Gras f . Mike Emerick is displaying his football talents on the 20 yard line for Northern Mike Emerick caught two touchdowns for Northern in the game. Mr Robert Beedon and daughter Kim are ec- static after hearing the exciting news at the Mardi Gras football game Mr Beedon called Kim ' s honor " the dream of a lifetime. " Yvonne Fawcett. Lisa Davey, and 1987 Mardi Gras Queen Deanne Bartrow congratulate Kim Beedon on her special night Stacie Schoenberg, Scott McNeill. Jenny Car- penter, and Sarah Englegau reflect the happi- ness of all seniors after winning the cart race at Mardi Gras Mardi Gras 17 Seniors always strive to make their 1st participation in Mardi Gras the best, and winning is an important factor. Satisfaction radiates in the faces of senior class adviser. Ms. Katherine Foster, and senior cart passenger, Jennifer Carpenter, after winning the cart race during half time at the Mardi Gras football game. 18 Divlslon Pago Seniors Ronald Ainsworth Kimberley S. Alcock Anna C. Anderson Johnathon P. Andrews Alan Anglebrandt Scott L. Anglebrandt Matthew Anter Mohsen Anwar Todd E. Armstrong Scott H Bailey Michael Baker Robert W Baker Larry A. Ball Richard A Balmer Patricia L. Basrai James Beals Jeanne Beauchamp Corrine Becigneul Elizabeth A Beebe Kimberlee S. Beedon 20 Seniors Portrait Of A Senior A Musician One might want to take another look when noticing Drew Maywar. This multi-talented musician was voted prettiest eyes by this year ' s senior class. Drew is a member ot an abundance of musical organizations. He is presi- dent of the school ' s bands, and partic- ipates in them with the trombone and bass guitar. Out of school. Drew is a member of an International Band, which is traveling to Europe in the sum- mer, and he also sings in an Internation- al Choir. On weekends he likes to play his bass guitar with his private band. He participates in so many musical activi- ties because, according to Drew, " I enjoy performing in front of people and accepting the applause at the end. " After high school Drew plans to at- tend the University of Rochester, in New York, and study engineering. Also, " one of my goals is to form a profes- sional rock band, and accumulate a following of groupies. " Drew Maywar seriously practices his music on his bass guitar in Jazz Band He has participated in band for four years, and plans to organize a private band of his own someday Michael D Benson Susan M Boman Anthony Bonacci Thomas H Booth Kimberly A. Bostick Angela H. Bowns David A Boyea Michael J. Bright Seniors 21 Raquel L. Bright Robert J. Brown Steven R. Burch Jack L Burns Renee L. Burns Stephen M. Burrows Krista M. Campbell Tracy M. Campbell Countdown To Memories Caps and gowns, graduation cere- monies, senior pictures, football games, class rings, and dreaded POD newspoints may conjure up memories of high school to many graduates. The idea of life away from high school seems like an impossibility at this mo- ment, but soon the time will come when only memories remain. It is also depressing to realize that it is the last year to spend time with friends. In response to the question of what she would most remember about high school, senior Kelli Krenke replied, " I ' ll miss school a lot but my friends most of all. I just want to make this the my best year ever. " She added, laughing, " I will be glad to graduate, though. " Some of the best times a senior has is time spent with friends. Seniors Michelle Schattler, Andrea Goldsworthy, and Susan Straffon display their friendship while at the footall game against Roseville “Any memories I have will be centered around times spent with my friends ' Michelle Schattler said, summing up the feelings of many seniors 22 $«nlort Tricia Campbell Kristina M Card Tracy L Carleton Jennifer L. Carpenter Bradley J. Carrier Susan P Champagne Scott M. Chandler Jennifer K. Clark Mark C. Collard Laura A. Collins Jacquelyn R. Cook Jennifer L Copping Lisa M. Cosgrove Renee L. Cote Sara L. Crawford John C. Cristini Robert D. Crosby Roger E. Cross Vickie R. Cumow Christy M. Curtis Seniors 23 David A. Cuthbertson Donald J. Dancey Stephanie M. Daniels Lisa L. Davey Michael J. Davis Paige A. Davis Peter E Deegan Natasha J. DeJong Kyle R Delacy Lynly Delacy Michael C. Delacy Laurie A. Demeyer Shelly Deview Christine M. Dewitt Bronson T. Diffin Mark Dodge Michael C. Dolan Daniel H. Donnellon Bonnie L. Drake Kelly A. Drechsler 24 Seniors Deanna L. Drouillard Laura A Duckworth Lisa Dykstra Kimberly A. Eagle James D. Ecarius Jennifer L. Edie Kimberly S Edie Alison D Elliott Get Up To Date With POD If one were to ask seniors what one thing they hated most about their senior year, four out of five would answer POD. Late night read- ing for next day turn-ins, getting all eight sources accumulated, and bumming magazines from friends are common rituals among seniors. The one required class for the senior year has to be the one with the most homework. POD has gone down in history as being a very infor- mative class. For most seniors it is the first time they have heard of news maga- zines. Teachers claim that POD is beneficial for students because it prepares them for what lies ahead in the real world. When asked what value POD held for her, Jennifer Hartson replied, " I have found out a lot of things I never thought I ' d care about. Even though it is a lot of work, it ' s not as bad as I was led to believe. " Jennifer Hartson and POD teacher Mr Fred Green discuss newspoints on the day of a tum-in. Seniors 25 It ' s Back! Senioritis Senioritis is a time when . . . " You see all the colleges that come to school, just to get out of class. " — Ken Rec " Even the best students get burned out. " — Justin McCarthy " Lackadaisical thoughts set in. " — Todd Jobbitt " Seniors experience craziness the last few weeks of school. " — Scott Fournier " A bunch of seniors run around being crazy. " — Kristen Hoffman " One wants to toss school aside, be- cause it ' s your last year, and you ' re sick of school. " — Tracy Carleton Scott Fournier displays an expression of senioritis while practicing his music in Jazz Band Scott has played the drums for six years Joanie C Elliott Bridget L. Emerick Michael S. Emerick Sarah A. Engelgau Michael L. Esterline Brian J. Evans Cynthia L. Evans Susan Faber 26 Senlors Joseph S. Farnsworth Janette M Farrington Yvonne K. Fawcett Rebecca R. Fayed Charles M. Fenner Vickie L Filia Susan Fischer Michael R Flanigan Kathryn E. Fleet Eldon R. Fleury Alfred J. Foltz Scott A Fournier Steven M. Fox Gillian Fraser Debra French Hal D. French Karrie S. Fretenborough Carol L. Fuller Brad W Furness Allen J. Gable Seniors 27 Linda C. Gaffney Joanne M Gagne Timothy D. Galvin Karen Gamble David W Gardner David M. Genna Bethanie K. George Peter R. George Matthew S. Gerus Joleen K. Giacalone John Gilbert Andrea L. Goldsworthy Michael Golinske Tiffiny B. Gombos Michelle M Goodrich Beverly L. Gozdzialsky Kristina A. Grabbitt George Grady Robert Grant Catherine M Grasel 28 Seniors Lisa Gray Michele Gray Brian A Hancock David Hansen Mark E. Hanton Nancy A Haremza Jody A Harneck Shawna G. Harneck Senior-Freshman Siblings Although most seniors refuse to ad- mit having anything in common with the freshmen, a small group of ninth and twelfth graders cdnnot deny their likenesses. Besides attending the same school, they also share the same house, the same parents, and even the same last name. They are all siblings. " I just can ' t get used to seeing her in the halls, " senior Michelle Schattler says about her freshman sister Heather. Missy Thomas, also a senior, remembers the last time she and her sister Thereasa went to the same school. " It ' s been a long time. I was in the fifth grade and she was only in the second. " Starting high school is a big step for a ninth grader and having an older brother or sister there can be a great help. Many seniors are finally realizing that sooner or later little brothers and sisters grow up, too. Senior brothers and sisters stand above their freshmen siblings Sibling pairs from left to right are Mark Hanton and Brian Hanton; Con J6n Ruffing and Edward Ruffing, Michelle Schattler and Heather Schattler; Missy Thomas and Ther- easa Thomas and Raquel Bright and Ryan Bright, Seniors 29 Thomas Harrington Jennifer L. Harris Jennifer M. Hartson Sherri Hayes Sherman W Hayner Diane G Hearn Kelly J. Heimbach Dean Hency Hey! Say Senior Power Espirit Spirit is a sense of pride shared by a group. Donning the blue and gold on Fridays, rooting for our teams and par- ticipating in school activities are all a part of showing spirit and pride. Seniors seem to have a special spirit all their own. The senior year is a time everyone hopes to make memorable. The seniors showed their spirit by win- ning the penny jars, the cart race, the wall building, and making a valiant ef- fort in spirit week. The seniors have definitely gotten off to a great start making this year memorable. The spirit of the entire class is reflect- ed in the way seniors take pride in themselves and attempt to achieve their personal goals. Each class hopes to be thought of as the " most spirited " which is difficult to determine since the seniors and their spirit are definitely one of a kind! Bob Brown exhibits extraordinary senior spirit as he cheers on the Huskies before the Port Huron vs Northern football game 30 Senior« Gary D. Herbert Kerri L Hill Robert F. Hill Kristen Hillaker Kevin Hiller Kristen Hoffman Daniel Hooper Dean C Horley Danna L. Horton Thomas F Houle Jonathan P Howard Kimberly A. Howison Patrick C. Hoy Christopher Hudy David S Hunt Michael S Hun wick Laurie K. Hurst Shelley L. Hutchins Elizabeth G. Hutchinson Todd Irvine Seniors 31 Kaylene Jackson Raphael G Jawor James T. Jobbitt Todd M Jobbitt James A Jones Kimberley A Jones Erica L. Jordan David J. Kamsickas Cynthia E. Kane Mark Karner Gregory Kasdorf Cheryl L. Kearns Amy Kecskes David C. Kelley Jack K. Kemp James L Kinsman Tricia A. Kitson Scott D Klawon Jason C. Klink David Knott 32 Sen iors Seniors Predict Their The word future in the minds of many seniors conjures up images of gradua- tion and college. When they were asked " What will you be in twenty years? " most seniors went into a mo- mentary state of shock. They were horrified with the realization that it would be the year 2008 and they would be 37 or 38 years old!!! Below are a few responses. " I will have a career in business, a family, and a large estate with sta- bles " — Senior Renee Schultz ”1 will be a retired Air Force colonel working for Boeing in Seattle, Washing- ton. I hope to have a family and a comfortable income. " — Senior Matt Gerus “I will be in the Bahamas searching for the meaning of life. " — Senior Jon Schmidt Seniors Peter Deegan, Renee Schultz and Matt Gerus take time out during wall building to con- template their futures Rod Knowles Katie Koppinger Christopher W. Korf Michael T Kowalski Brian Krauss Darrin R Kreger Lori S. Kreiner Kelli Krenke Seniors 33 9 To Be Or Not To Be MSU Or CMU? Ah. college life! To many seniors, pleasures and problems of college liv- ing will soon become a reality. Dorm life, parties, late-night cramming, and making it on one ' s own are impending adventures that college bound seniors must foce. No more will one be able to bum money off mom or dad when one runs out of funds. Little items like kleenex and toothpaste will have to be paid for by the student. Making it in the real world cdn be tough, and choosing the right college can be also. Some seniors, however, like Mike Baker and Cdsey Kuscera, know ex- actly where they will go and what they will be doing. " We ' ll go to Ferris State for four years, then move to California and live on a houseboat. ' ' Whatever their choices, the Class of ' 88 will defi- nitely make an impression on the world! Ray Jawor. sitting in class, dreams of college life Casey Kuscera Jennifer A. Larsen Amy N. Latterell Arvm R. Lavere Amy Ledsworth Dennis J. Lee Kelly J. Leslie Carl Lester 34 Seniors Karen A. Lewandowski Sarah B. Lewis Jeffery Lietzow Kerry L. Lindsay Brady W Locke Laura L. Lockwood Janet Lohr Michelle Long Louis Losoncy Tamara Louks Daniel Luckett Ceciel Lumpkins Carl D Lundbiad Troy Lutz Kimberly Mack Beth Mack in Heather Maes Anders J. Makk Matthew Mallery Angela Marone Seniors 35 Lisa M. Mathews Eric M. Mattson Jennifer L Mattson Mary Ellen Maxfield Kevin Maxwell Drew N. May war Edward McCabe Scott M McCandless Justin D. McCarthy Karri L. McGregor Michael McGregor Lori A McIntyre Teresa A. Mclvor Douglas McLean John S. McNeill Frederick A Meehan Andrea E. Merrill Melissa Middleton Erick a J Miller Joseph Miller 36 Seniors Nathan Mitchell Robert Moak Michael Monaghan Jeaninne M Mongeon Susan Moody Todd Morgan Terry W Morrison Julie A Munro Into The Highlight The phrase, beauty lies only skin deep, was laid to rest as poise, charm, and personality contributed to the se- lection of the three final senior court members, Lisa Davey, Kim Beedon, and Yvonne Fawcett represented the senior class. Lisa Davey had served on the Queen ' s Court since her freshman year. When asked how she felt about this honor she replied, " Making Queen ' s Court was the first of my dreams to accomplish, especially for four years! It has been great to repre- sent my class and our school in this way. I think it ' s been my greatest honor and the highlight of my time here. " Yvonne Fawcett was nominated to the Court for her first year. When asked how she felt about her first time on court, she replied, " I felt it was a great honor to be chosen for this year ' s Mardi Gras Queen ' s Court. It ' s so wonderful that I could represent a school and class that I have such pride in. " Mr Robert Fawcett shows his pride for his daugh- ter. Yvonne, as he escorts her onto the field during the half time festivities. Seniors 37 Angela M. Munson Gary B Musselman Janice L. Musselman Lynn B Nalanga Marc D. Nicholson Shelly R. Nugent Ann Marie O ' Connor Carl M. O ' Connor The Rise To Power Privileges Their time has come! This year, as every year, a new elite class of people known as seniors rise to the highest lev- el of power. Some are intensely preparing for college, others tend to worry less about grades and more about school functions and extra-curricular activities since this year is their last. Due to the knowledge they accumulate during the first three years, seniors have an advantage in Mardi Gras wall building. Another privilege of being a senior is Senior Prom. Seniors also get the privi- lege of sitting on chairs facing the stage during assemblies. Says senior Ericka Jordan, " I and quite a few other seniors have waited three yedrs to have chair backs to lean against dur- ing assemblies. " Most seniors would agree that their senior year is the best year in their high school career. Spirited seniors Lori Kreiner and Shelly Hutchins stand at attention to cheer on their favorite football team at the Mardi Gras games assem- bly. 38 Seniors Margaret O ' Hare Mark O ' Hare Melanie A. O ' Hare Mary Odle Steven M. O ' Malley Tonna W Osko Edison Palmer Edward L. Parks Laurie Payne Michelle Peek April M Pelc Loris sa R. Peruski Barbara Peters Marci M Petipren John L. Pettengill Jeff J. Pietrowski Paula J. Pion Jay Popham Paula M. Potrykus Greg Allen Pressel Seniors 39 Charlotte Privatte Thomas P. Quinn James Radatz Kathleen Raftery Kenneth L. Rec Rhonda C Recker Angela C. Red John B Reese Jenniter Repp Terri L. Reynolds Kristen L Richardson Daniel Robbins Kevin J. Robinette Pamela L. Robinson John J. Roffey Shelly L Rogstad Michelle L. Rosenberger Kimberly A Rostoni Jessica Rubin Cornelius J. Ruffing 40 Seniors Spirited Seniors Have Pep What makes you happiest? " When my good friends and I get to- gether and have a good time. " Kristy Card " When students get involved in school activities. " Jessica Rubin What makes you laugh? " Dressing up like cowboys to go to Mardi Gras ... " Cindy Kane " ... Steve Burrows ' juggling acts ... " Mark Hanton How do you show your spirit? " Participate in the school activities; you only live once " Sarah Engelgau How do you make school fun? " I wouldn ' t know how to use the word ' fun ' in the same sentence as ' school ' . " Amy Laterell When does your school spirit shine through? " Watching Northern edge by PHHS in football. " Lisa Vanwageningen Kristy Card and Cindy Kane help support the football team at a pep assembly to get the team hyped up for a game against East Detroit. Donald Samson Victoria l Sanchez Robert M Sands Jeffrey M Sarnacki Tabatha Saunby Lisa M Schaffer Michelle R Schattler Carrie Scheonrock Seniors 41 Embarrassed Again! Red Faced Embarrassing moments happen ev- ery day. Unfortunately, sometimes they happen in high school when stu- dents dre trying to do everything right. Nevertheless, some students tend to make fools of themselves every once in a while. " My most embarrassing moment in high school was when I walked into the guys ' bathroom the first day as a fresh- man, " said senior Kim Edie. Senior Kelli Krenke said. “It would have to be when I was cheering for a pep assem- bly and I fell! " Embarrassing moments happen to everyone, so one should not get up- set. Instead one should think of how funny these situations will seem in a couple years. Troy Lutz participates in the licorice eating con- test while Julie Churchill looks on. Jennifer Schlaufman Jon M. Schmidt Rebecca L. Schneider Stacie Schoenberg Renee Schultz Todd K Sepsey Denise E. Shands Erik B. Sheline 42 Seniors Jennifer L Shepherd Evi M Shirkey Rachael A. Siemen Angela M Simmons James Slowinski Michelle Sly Andre M Smedinga Kevin L. Smith Lisa L. Smith Sara Smith Timothy W Smith Sharon Snyder Raymond P. Somogy Susan M Somogy Christopher A. Spencer Thad M Spring Terry L. Stalker Christopher J. Stefanski Jeffrey S. Stein Kevin L. Stein Seniors 43 Emil W Steinhaus III Steve J Steinhaus Marguerit R. Stimpson Susan E. Stratton Renee L Stroh Shannon M. Stroshein Lori L Sudomir Thomas J. Suliot Allison S. Swegles Irene R. Swotter Lillie Szymarek Stephanie L. Taylor Guadalupe Tellez Robin L. Tenbusch Rebecca L. Tenniswood Ronald W. Teutel Melissa J. Thomas Stephanie A. Thomas Lori A. Thompson Michael D. Thompson 44 Seniors Jennifer L. Thornsberry Jeffery Tingle y Tammy Toles Amy E. Toodzio S. Douglas Touma Diane L. VanCompernolle Dean E. VanderHeuvel Lisa Vanwagemngen One Of Those Days Oh No! Another one of those days hits ogam! Black cats, walking under lad- ders, and Friday the 13th are a few common indications of an upcoming bad day. The following responses are from seniors who know it is going to be one of those days when . . . “You fix your hair for an hour before school and it starts to rain as you walk out the door. " — Bethanie George “You wake up late and realize you have a test in first hour that you didn ' t study for. " — Lisa Gray " You find out that your sister switched the channel on the television when you were recording ‘60 Minutes ' . " — Jon Schmidt “You wake up in the morning and find your parents sold your house the day before. " — Ray Somogy Senior Bethanie George remembers today ' s POD turn-in and all those points she left at home. Seniors 45 The Evasive Dollar " Money — as soon as it ' s yours and in your pocket, it ' s gone! " says senior Ray Jawor, a victim of senior expenses. Expenses for seniors encompass a vast amount of items, including gas, car expenses, sporting events, senior pictures, food, clothes. ACT and SAT fees, college applications fees, and dafes. The most expensive item? " Dates! Definitely dates! " complains Ray Jawor. Many seniors compensate for their lack of money by getting a job. These poor souls work as cashiers, waiters, waitresses, sales clerks, mechanics, and a variety of other low paying jobs. Senior expenses can definitely be the terror of a senior ' s year. Working as a cashier at the school store was one of Missy Thomas ' assignments for retailing class Dawn M Walker Jennifer J. Walter Laura Lyn Warren Debra Sue Warshefski Chad A Warwick Michael Webster Jason M Wedge David C Weiss 46 Seniors Christine A West Wendy A Westbrook James M. White Shannon l White Vincent E Wilczynski Heather L Williamson Claudette Wilson John L Wilson Suzanne V. Wirtz Daniel J Wise Kristina M Wittlift Eric I. Wolf Carole L. Wolfe Shelley M Wolff Mark D. Worden Christopher Wright Carolyn A Wyllie Jeff Young Nicholas Youngblood Nicolaos S Youtsos Seniors 47 Famous personality Rosie Grier addressed the student body with a " beautiful " message last October Everyone Has It Beauty October 20. Rosie Grier, former pro- fessional football player, told of his re- markable transition from the “Fear- some Foursome " to the " beautiful people " in a presentation given to the beautiful people at PHN. The student body has a touch of that beauty as well, whether it be re- flected on the faces of the senior court nominees or expressed in the various expressions of the many unique students who make up the student body. Mr. Grier ' s message is a reminder to everyone to keep in mind that every person and everything has a beauty all its own. The beauty of the senior class is expressed in their winning Mardi Gras wall Senior Court Nominees: Front Row Kathleen Raftery, Kimberlee Beedon. Lisa Davey. Janice Musselman Back Row Krista Campbell. Rhonda Recker. Yvonne Fawcett. Mary Ellen Maxfield. Lori McIntyre, and Susan Straff on. (Photo by Mark Walker) 48 Seniors H Seniors not Pictured Michael D. Brugett Julie Down David Dusterhoft Channon K. Forstner Shawn P. Giraud Blinda S. Harvey Bruce M. Jamison Adrian C. Kippen Kathleen M. Kittridge Jeremy Kondrath Randy S. Minnie Lori Moore Daniel R. Nitschke Mark A. Nitzel Daniel Randolph Calvin G. Robinson John P. Schroeder John C. Slicker Lyn Tenbusch Mark Toodzio Tammie S. Wills Seniors Adrian Kippen and Dave Dusterhoft share a laugh in the halls between classes Senior Chad Warwick gladly cleans the school ' s showcases instead of facing suspension. Catching up on all the latest gossip before school are seniors Kim Edie. Carol Wolfe. Kim Alcock. Shelly Rogstad. and Laurie Demeyer Candids 49 Lori L. Adler Jerry A. Ainsworth Kenneth Alexander Vivian Amador Scott M Anglebrandt Michael D. Appel Amy M. Armstrong Lise A. Armstrong Satu K. Arponen Gar L. Atkins Curtis P. Atkinson Shawn M. Atkinson Nancy R. Austin Justine D. Ayers Jody L. Bailey Todd A Bailey Elizabeth A Baker Amy l Ball Christian M. Barber Blair P. Barker Wild Things Her throat was scratchy and sore. She yelled and screamed until she thought she would burst. No, it was not someone being tortured but a typical junior yelling her heart out at a pep assembly. The junior class was a class with spirit, style and pizzdzz. When asked why her class had so much spirit, Julie Zammit answered, " I think it ' s because we ' re so involved in school activities. We ' re awesome! ' ' When asked the same question, Andrew Stewart said, " We ' re simply the best! ' ' The juniors proudly exhibit their joy and sparkle at one of many pep assemblies 52 Juniors Thomas Barkey Hector J. Barrios Michelle C. Beals John J. Beauvais Julie M. Beck told Kimberly M. Bejma Casey K Benedict Melana Bennett Richard J. Bennett Angela K. Betts Laura A Betts Eric Blomquist Sara J. Booth Michelle L Bowers Michael H. Brabant Gary C. Bradt Billie l Brennan Jennifer L. Briscoe Paul S. Brit z Natalie Brock way Charles E. Brown Daniel T. Brown Todd G Brown Paul S Bruen Matt R. Brumagin Brent Buckley Sunshine L. Buffington Scott J. Bums Angela Burtch Donald Caldwell Sara Campbell Margaret A Carey Maureen F. Carey Michele M Carlson Jonathan Carr Juniors 53 Christopher Castillo Elizabeth Castillo Charles E Cenci Judith E Charbeneau Matthew Cheny Michael N. Choiniere Stephanie E. Clark Troy D. Clark Christene A. Clay Paul A. Cogtey Lisa M Collard Andrew R. Collins Douglas S. Conley Jennifer C. Connell Gary Cook Brian E. Cooper Holly J. Cooper Jud Corby Jacqueline R Course Carol A. Creager The Barrel It was back! The feelings of competi- tion between the classes surfaced once again as they fought for the Mar- di Gras barrel. In the preceeding year, the seniors grasped the barrel from the underclassmen ' s reach until certain cir- cumstances required that the barrel be restored to its new owners, the jun- ior class. When junior Stacey Teufel was asked how she felt about the incident, she replied, " I knew that somehow we would win; after all, we are the best class. " The class of 1989 enjoys the barrel at the wall building. 54 Juniors Matthew J. Crigger Tricia R Crosby Chris Crowder Lori Culp Robert Czerniawski Stephanie A Darczy Douglas S. Dautel Jonathan A Davenport Nicole M Davis Elizabeth F. Davis Brock S. Deanda Nicholas Deaner Shannon Debell Shelly L. Deland Craig R. Delaurier Kathleen A. Deprez Gerald J. De witte Reschelle L. Dillion Donna L Dishman Kristopher M Dobel William D. Doetsch Ronda Donbrosky Jenniter L. Dondineau Amy L. Downing Holly M Draper Gregory L. Dufner David B Dunn Jr. Kristine Dunn Mark B Dynski Martyn Eagen Kevin M. Earl Sarah A. Eastman Tammy M. Edington Scott E. Eldridge Lewis Evenson Juniors 55 ■ I ■ •. .. I ■ ■ ■ I Say No " Say No " was a program that gave high school students the opportunity to go to local junior high schools and talk to preteens about handling social pressures. The goal of the group was to have teens teach preteens about problems they will experience, how to handle peer pressure, and most of all, how to " Say No. " Out of a group of nine students, three juniors, Sarah Eastma n, Kristen Henline, and Natascha Keylon were in- volved. Natascha said, " It ' s great that we can help the kids and set them on the right track! " Juniors Kristen Henline and Natascha Keylon talk to students at Fort Gratiot about peer pressure Steven R. Fair Teresa L. Fair Kelly S. Flanagan Michael J. Fleury Jody L. Foglesong Robert D Forbes Tammy L. Fox Monica M Fralick Tina L. Frasier Daniel Frumveller Ronald J. Frye Angela I. Fuller Heidi Beth Fuller William T. Gaffney Lisa M Gainer Christopher D. Garcia Lucinda A Garcia Denise L. Gardner David J. Garijo Angie S. Garrett 56 Juniors Eric J. Gauthier Patrick R George Michael L Gibbons Kenneth J Gibson Violet J Gilbert Jason M Glad wish Edward G Gofton Todd C Goldman Michelle M Golonka Lee Ann A Good Maria C Goodman Michelle L Goodman Jon M Gosger Gary M. Graham Michelle S Granlund Cariene M. Green Marsha M Gucwa Scott R. Haas Marty J Haddad Carla Hall Christopher W Hammill Stephanie M Hampton Herald Harms Greg Hamden Julie L. Harris Teresa A Harris Rebecca Hartman Ronni Hartman Kimberly J Harvey Colleen M Hawkins Brian Hayes Tiffany Haynes Kristen A Henline Steven W. Henry Maike S Herz Juniors 57 David H Hill Robin R. Hinkley David F. Hoag Rachel L. Hoag Tammy A Hoffman Timothy A Hornby Kenneth R. Hosmer Jeffrey W. Hossler Leilani M. Howard Michelle M. Howard Jennifer L. Howison Heather Hrigora Mario N. lafrate LaFonce E. Jackson Juanita M. Jacobs Ronald C. Jacobs Lee C. Jamison Matthew Jamison Rachel K. Jarmolowicz Douglas A. Jawor Heather L. Jerrett Rebecca B. John Tammy L. Johns Richard M Johnson Stephan W Jones Kristophe W. Kahle David Kamendat Adam J. Kellerman Angela C. Kelley Lance R. Kelly William D. Kessler Natascha Keylon Tamara L. Kilbourn Brett Kimball Darin Kindred 58 Juniors Carol© T. Kirby Melissa L. Kirby Michael K Kitchen Eric C Klink David S Knupp Shelly L. Koch Blake W. Koehler Richard C Koehn Chad M Konkel Catherine M Kosmala Constance Kosmala Scott D Kovach Kerrie L. Kozloff Sean L. Krabach Amy L. Krafft James E. Krampien Kelly Krebs Kerri M Kreit Timothy R. LaLonde Michael A. Lane Friends High school is a special time in a per- son ' s life and friends play a big part in it. " One of the fringe benefits of high school are friends because they are always there, " says junior Carolyn Os- born. Jenny Connell defines a friend as, " Someone I can trust and share the good times dlong with the bad. " No one can pinpoint the moment two people become friends. It is not an exact time or place, but a bond that grows stronger every day. Before a person realizes it, another friend has been made. After all, no one can ever have too many. Juniors Carolyn Osborn. Laura Maschke, and Mi- chelle Goodman are true friends both in and out of uniform. Juniors 59 Jeffery R. Lask Jenny Lasky Todd M Llechty Ann Marie Locke Edward Lorts Kandy A. loxton Andrea R. Lukovich Julie A. Lundenburg Keith A. MacDonald John C Maitland Shannon Margerm Christopher J. Marsh David A Martin Laura A Maschke Angela L Mathews Kristi Mattson April L. Maurice Rebecca (Reynolds) May Bridget A McCabe Christopher S. McCallister Invasion On the morning of May 23rd. 1987, while the rest of the city slept, 22 members of the junior class groggily crept out of bed. While getting up be- fore the sun on a Saturday morning was not a normal thing to do, neither was spending the weekend in a for- eign city. The trip to Toronto included a day at Toronto ' s Wonderland, dinner at the Organ Grinder ' s Restaurant, and a day at the Toronto Science Center. “What an experience " , said junior Todd Brown. Justine Ayers added, “It was great to get away from home for the weekend. " Though the trip only lasted three days, the memories would last forever. Seated on the steps of the Toronto Science Center are the 22 members of the junior class who took part in the three day trip to Toronto, Ontario 60 Juniors Shannon E McDonald Ella McDowell Amy McElroy David F McElroy Robert J. McFadden James A McLeod Robert E McNeill Glenn McPhaii Adam K. Meeker Christine A Messing Jan J. Miller Corey M Mills Angela M Mmard Jennifer A Miner Darlene Moak Kelly Moak John D. Monaghan Encka D Moncreif Ella Money Charles E. Morse Joel E. Moss David S Moutoux Joan Mugan Jeffrey S. Mugndge Chad J. Murphy Michelle l Murray Chrisfoph Nesbitt Donald C Nicaise Andrew C Norton Darcy L Nutter Shannon M O ' Boyle Maureen K. O ' Connor Richard E. Odgers Daniel L Oldham Kellie A. Orris Juniors 6 1 Carolyn S. Osborn Daniel C. O ' Sullivan Lisa Pakulski Paul J. Paimateer Joseph Paterson Christy Paulus Steven Payne Michael R Pearson Paul Pencak James R. Perkins Lynn M. Peterson Kristi K. Petitpren Jennifer Pfouts Marcl Philko Jamie Phillians Steven J. Pietrangelo Lisa M. Pincomb Daniel Pink Nancy A Piorkowski Frank E. Polk Stephen Porrett Jennifer L. Potter Rodrick R. Price Eric D Prigmore Veronica A. Provost Pauleanne Pruneau Rae Lynn Recker Jill C Recor Bryan G. Repp Amy C Revoir Jessica R. Reynolds Dennis G. Rich Robert Rich Rhonda R Riley Mindy A. Robbins 62 Juniors PH Funeral Around dusk on October the ninth, cars started to file into the parking lot of Lakeside Park for the traditional fu- neral for Port Huron High School. This year, the high spirited event was host- ed by the junior class. They brought the crepe paper, helium air tanks, and blue and gold balloons which read, " Beat the Big Reds ' The juniors were busy inflating bal- loons and decorating cars with crepe paper. Even the police showed up and gave the line of honking cars a police escort to the big game. During funeral preparations at Lakeside Park, junior Shelly Koch had a hold on her spirit before the big game against Port Huron High School. Mark E. Roberts Aaron C. Robinson Stacey L. Rock Karen A. Roesch Rochelle A. Rogers Jennifer L. Ruffing Tammy M. Rush Hwa-ling Russell Kurt A Schieman Mark A. Schmidt Stacy R. Schultz Krista M Schulz Edward G. Schwartz Sean Sharpe Jodi L Shevnock Bethany K. Shilling Becky L Shink Bryan S. Shirkey Thomas Simpson Glenn W Skyles Juniors 63 Artistic Talent Bryan Repp showed his class spirit through his talented hand in art. " He ' s very gifted. He does so much at Mardi Gras wall building, " remarked Heather Hrigora. Bryan has worked each year on the Snow Extravaganza showcase as well as the Mardi Gras wall. His work has helped to win his class first, second, and third place finishes in wall building competition. Bryan hopes his talent in art will open doors for the future Bryan stated hopefully, " I ' d like to put my talents to use as a commercial artist. " Bryan Repp works on the junior wall The juniors won a second place finish this year Lisa M Slaght Kathy L. Smarch Lynne M Smerer Brian J Smith Carrie J. Smith Christopher Smith Julie L. Smith Kelli L. Smith Lucretia Smith Mary E. Smith Ryan W. Smith Stacey A Smith Tammy J. Smith Lance C. Snodgrass Kristie A Spagnoli Travis Sparks Jeanine Spillard Richard Spirling Derek M Springer Scott Stapleford 64 Juniors Deana Steemburg Jeffrey G. Steinhauer Craig J. Stevenson Andrew J. Stewart Robert Stimpson Aaron J. Stoutenburg Michelle L. Sullivan Todd A. Sweet Diana L. Swoffer Edna P Szymarek Debra M. Taylor Teressa Taylor Stacey R. Teufel Tammy L. Theeuwes Crystal Thomas Edward A Thomas Sherri Thompson Rusty Thorton Shy Ann A. Thorton Adrian Timbol Glenn Tolan Cheryl L. Tomlinson Margaret Tomlinson Laurie J. Toodzio Douglas Udell Dawn Vanbuskirk Terri Lyn Vanderbossche Tracy L. Vanderplancke Christopher Voss Timothy Wahl Troy A Wahl Matthew Walling Donald A. Warr Charles V Warren III Michael Warren Juniors 65 Troy Warshefski Amy Watson Michael D. Wess Stacey A Weston Mary E Wilhelm Amy L. Willett Bobbi Jo Williams Cheryl Williams Melanie K Williams Traci Williams Kerrie A. Willing Jeffrey N Wilson Timothy G. Wilson Tamara I. Winchester Christopher Wirtz Beth Ann Wolfe Joseph G. Wolfe Scott Worden Heather E. Wright Lisa Young Julie Zammit Steve Pietrangelo and Steve Fair exchange their views while waiting anxiously for the PSAT testing to begin in the cafeteria 66 Juniors Smiling radiantly. Brett Kimball shakes Mr Golds- worthy ' s hand after receiving his Academic Achievement Award. Michael Appel tries desperately to keep his mouth closed in the hall after school, proving that it is possible for him to do so Junior Faces Many diverse personalities proved to make this year ' s junior class unique. The different moods and attitudes of the students could be seen on their faces during the school day. Much of the students ' time was oc- cupied by piles of homework and study, but, of course, the juniors could always find time to go out and have some fun. When asked to describe his class, Mi- chael Appel replied. " Our class is a perfect example of a united utopian society. " Maureen O ' Connor stares down the camera while waiting for her picture to be taken during Mr Aikins ' English class. Junior$ 67 A Flashback Of Spirit As freshmen, the class of eighty-nine proudly claimed third place for the Mardi Gras barrel. Their sophomore year rolled around and again they sur- prised everyone by taking a first place finish to claim the barrel all to them- selves. This year, as upperclassmen, the juniors took a second place only tc the seniors. Their wall, Atlantis, was based on the theme “Famous Cities " chosen by all of the classes. With only one year to go, everyone is hoping to show their spirit one final time by win- ning the Mardi Gras barrel once again. The spirit of the junior class was well represented this year by the ten young ladies chosen as court nominees. “It was great to have been chosen for court and a lot of fun too, " comment- ed Liz Castillo. “It was an honor to be chosen as a court nominee, " says jun- or Kristi Petitpren. Chosen as members cf the 1987 Queen ' s Court were Liz Castillo and Amy McElroy. However a person looked at it, the junior class was full of spirit. Mardi Gras and Queen ' s Court were only two of the many events that proved the class of eighty- nine really did shine. 1987 Junior Queen ' s court nominees Front Row Amy McElroy. Margaret Carey. Heather Jerrett. Andrea Lukovich Back Row Maureen O ' Connor, Stacey Smith, Robin Hinkley. Sara Booth. Liz Cas- tillo. and Kristi Petitpren. Joel Moss learned that paint and paper mache were not the only things needed for wall build- ing Paint thinner became a major necessity when clean-up became a part of the judging Points were deducted from each class if all ma- terials were not cleaned up. 68 Juniors He ' s a blast from the 60 s! Mark Schmidt displays his homemade " threads ' ' at a wall building loca- tion during Spirit Week His outfit helped the junior class collect points towards the Mardi Gras bar- rel. Junior Beth Baker helps out with the 1987 Mardi Gras wall building by painting the finishing touch- es onto an ancient scripture The juniors came in second for their wall, Atlantis. One of the advantages of being a class officer is the chance to compete in the pie eating con- test during the games assembly. Junior class President Pat George showed his excitement before he realized that his pie was up his nose! Juniors 69 Punning the sophomore class isn ' t easy! The officers had to plan, direct, and follow through with many ideas and activities Sophomore class adviser. Miss Olga Cantu, presided over a class meeting while vice president Matt Stevens and secretary Shawna Palmateer made some impor- tant decisions. 70 Division Page Sophomores Deborah J. Ainsworth Steven P. Ainsworth Tracie R. Alcock Robin C. Allard Angelia M Anglebrandt Darcie D. Armstrong Jennifer Armstrong Melanie F Ashford Michael E. Ashton Stephanie Ask Skylar P. Ay mar Vicki Sue Badley Ronald Bailey Shayna Bailey Steven C. Balia Portrait Of A Sophomore A familiar face in the halls was soph- omore Kevin Hoetger. Kevin was first described by some as shy, but his indi- vidual nature went far beyond that. For example, in Kevin ' s spare time he enjoyed going out with his friends, playing the drums, and listening to mu- sic. He enjoyed listening to such groups as U2 and Van Halen. His hobbies in- clude playing football and tennis. When Kevin was asked what he liked the most about high school he replied, " the people. " One thing he would change, if possible, would be closed campus. When Kevin was asked if he knew what his future goals were, he stated, " I probably won ' t start thinking about college seriously until next year, but if I had to decide right now, I ' d like to at- tend Michigan State. " Kevin decided to forget about college for now, and enjoy his sophomore year Kevin Hoetger hurries to get his books after Kevin was busy inventing a new and creative discovering he is late for class. excu se to tell Ms Fischer. 72 Sophomores Robert Balmer Jennifer Bank son Pamela Barber Dawn R. Bartrow Michael R Barylski Joseph M Beauchamp Alan J Beeler Patricia Beeler Larry Bejma Mark Benson Russell J Bergman Steven Billingsley Melissa L. Blair Ryan L. Bland Christy M Blay Jennifer Bloink George W Boman Don C Bonacci Joseph Bonacci Trista R. Bourdeau Kelli Jo Boyce Rene Boyea Debbie R. Brennan Jason J. Britz Warren M Brockitt Robert M Brown William A. Brozowski Bethany J. Burch Nicole R Burkett Samantha F Burleigh Renee L. Burley Tammy L. Burns Michelle Burtch Linda E. Campbell James F. Capizzo Sophomores 73 Crystal A Carmichael Denise A Carrier Caroline N. Carter Victor Castano Stacy D. Chamberlain Shane Chapman Shannon Chapman Tonia A Charbeneau Brian Cheney Julie A. Churchill Brock Clark Gregory C. Clark Meredith L. Clark Tanya G. Clark Danielle J. Clarke Lance Clouse Shannon Collinge Allison R. Combs Gregory P Courtney Kelly Crankshaw Charmain Crowder James E. Curtis Janette M Dandron Traci Lynn Daniels Beth J Davidson Brooke M Davis Rachelle Davis Terrance E. Davis Melissa A. Dawson Sara D. DeBell Tammy E. DeWitt Karen L. DeWitte Daniel L Diller Julie A Dishman David B. Doan 74 Sophomores A New Face Jenifer Wizauer takes another look at the game at Memorial Stadium, crowd as she cheers at a Friday night football " I love Northern!” said Jenifer Wi- zauer. Jenifer just moved here from Owasso, Michigan and she thinks the school spirit here is great. " Everyone is so enthusiastic about the school!” She commented that everyone is support- ive of all the teams, unlike her old school. Jenifer said she loves Northern be- cause she has had a chance to meet new and interesting people and her old school is much smaller. She ex- plained that in her old school their spirit was quite dormant. “There were very few cliques qnd we didn ' t have a hockey team. I ' ve never seen one be- fore — this is my chance to see North- ern ' s hockey team play a game!” Jenifer is very involved in the school. She is a junior varsity cheerleader and although it takes up much of her time, she is still active in other ways. She en- joys art, ballet and hanging out with her friends. Jenifer summed up her move by saying, " I can ' t get over how involved everyone is in everything — it ' s just great!” Lori K. Donbrosky Carrie L Dudek Joseph S Duenaz Michael Dymski Christina Dyson Brian T. Eckhardt Stacy L. Edie Jamie L. Elliott David S Enders Danielle I Erbe Kenneth L. Evans Derik S. Evenson Michael Fair Steven J. Falk Laurie A Faust Sophomores 75 A Friendly Touch Friends are an important part of ev- eryone ' s life, but sophomores seemed to have a special way with friends. Ev- erywhere sophomores gathered, whether at lunch, football games, dances, or just hanging out, one could always find them with d group of friends. The sophomore class gave one the impression that they were all friends. They pulled together during pep assemblies and waged a strong effort toward the Mardi Gras barrel. Throughout the school, in class or the hallways, the friendliness of the sopho- mores was evident. Sophomore Shawno Palmateer, was asked, " How do you feel about sopho- mores and their friends? " She respond- ed, " Sophomores seem to be friends with everyone because we are in the middle and know people from all class- _ _ II es. Michelle Place was asked the same question and she replied, " Sopho- mores like doing things with big crowds of people — especially their friends ' Revealing their enthusiastic spirit at the football Palmateer, and Michelle Place, game are sophomores Missy Dawson, Shawna Colleen B. Feighan Michael D. Fisher Scott Fleet Anna M. Font Lenore Fritch Jennifer Frohn Bethel J. Fuller Jonathan E. Gable Jason Robert Garcia Nora Gauthier Lynette P Gelushia Christoph M. Gendron Scott Godbee Steven R. Gould Eddie M. Graff am 76 Sophomores Jamie L. Gram Joseph W Green Samantha J Gustin Kathleen M Haggerty Amy Hall James B Hall Jeremy Hannan Jason M Hansen Michelle Harmon Albert Harrington Lynnette A Harris Laura Hartson Michael S Harwood Jason W Havel Scott C Hawley Jenniter Hayward Joyce E Hearn Michael Heck Fergus J Hess Ted A Hickey Kimberly L. Hill LeeAnn Hillis Cathy L Himmel Melody A Hinkley Susan Hislop Scott G Hisscock Kevin J. Hoetger Matthew J. Hoewisch Steven Holburt Sheridan L. Hoopengarner Heather J. Hooper Holly A. Hornby Julie Howe Kimberly A. Hoy Gerald W Hutf Sophomores 77 Andrea Hughes Jennifer Irwin Orlando A Jackson Mark E. James Rebecca L. Jamison Michelle M Jarvi Robert Jenks Craig W. Johnson Mary E. Johnston Tamara L. Johnston Paul T Jones Scott Jones Tracy M Jonseck Kathleen M. Jurzysta Dennis A. Kalaf Douglas Kane Jayson C. Kellerman Raquel D. Kettle well Stacie L. Kinert Kimberly S. Kleinstiver Michael Knott Shawn M. Knowles Debra D. Knowlton Evie M. Kopp Timothy P. Krafft Julie L. Krampien Hope E. Kressbach Jeffrey A. Krug Elizabeth A. LaLonde Eric R. Lanham Daniel C. Larison Jeffrey Lashbrook Mark Lashbrook Lori J. Lask Tanya L. Laudazio 78 Sophomores Matthew L. Leffler Michelle K. Lessie Brian S. Lester Jason Lewandowski Mark A Lewandowski Jill Lindsay Nicholas Lloyd Rebecca L. Lomasney Tuana Lothery Anderson G. Lowrie Cass J. Lowrie Thomas F. Lowrie Kenneth L. Loxton Lisa L. Loxton John J. Lukovich Hard Work Pays Off For Sophomore Hard at work, Chris prepares lunch for the many students at school who are eager to eat. Chris enjoyed the work and was a pleasure to work with. As the bell rang for lunch, sopho- more Chris Somogy put on her apron and went to work. Making subs for hot lunches was one of the many jobs which kept Chris busy. For her hard work in the kitchen Chris earned both credit and pay. “I love to work there and it ' s a lot of fun. I even get out of math to work. The only bad thing is that next year I have to take math, " Chris said. Chris wds well liked by the kitchen staff. " Chris is a happy-go-lucky per- son and is d joy to work with. She is one of the fastest workers and does her best at each job. I really enjoy working with her, " remarked cook Valerie Jen- kins. Chris also enjoys spending time with her family and friends. She has a broth- er Ray and a sister Sue. both of whom were members of the Class of 1988. She enjoys animals and football games and loves to travel. Sophomores 79 Take An Outdoor Look t J • m m , T J " Al Harrington is a super kid. I have the utmost respect for him com- mented Mr. Michael Artman. In thinking back about his ninth grade English class. Mr. Artman said. " Al was a pleasure to have in class. " Al enjoys his hours at school. His favorite subjects include those in the social studies area. Al keeps up on current events and can often be found reading the newspaper in study hall. Although Al does not become ac- tively involved in school athletic competitions as a participant, he is an avid spectator sports enthusiast and frequently attends school ath- letic competitions. In addition to enjoying spectator sports, Al has other interests. Among them are four wheeling with his ATV, and deer hunting. When deer hunt- ing season opens, Al and his father, along with several friends travel to their cottage in Newberry, Michi- gan, hoping to have a successful hunting expedition. Making good use of his time in his sixth hour study hall, Al Harrington reads the daily newspaper to keep up on current events. Al should be we prepared for POD in his senior year Khrystal Lumpkins Deanna Lytle Jamie Mack Kristi Lee Majeski Mindy L. Mapley Stacey Marciniszyn Patricia Marsh Jennifer M. Maxon Nancy A. Me Alpine Timothy P. McGraw Jacalyn McGregor Jake M McKelvey Eugenie D McNamee Regina M Medvezky Kenneth J. Meinhardt 80 Sophomores Shan© X. Miles Kristin Miller Nancy Miller Tammy L. Miller Brian R. Minnie Rhonda Mitchell Ronald Mitchell Susanna L Montross Maxwell R Monzo Mark M Mooney James I Moore II Robert L. Mosurak Jeftery Muir Carrie L Munger Scot E. Munro Alice Murawski William D. Murray Mark Musselman Michael R Nalanga Mary Margaret Neff Michelle Neil Chad C Noetzel John D. Norman Jay Wilson Norris Thomas W Nutt Mary J. O ' Brien Gregory O ' Connor Michael R. O ' Farrell Michelle Odle Alabisi Oile Monique Marie Opitz Michelle K Ort Rachel J. Oswell Todd J. Pack Shawna Palmateer Sophomores 81 Gregory J. Part aka Michelle K. Pearson Kelly D. Pederson Lisa M Pennington William N Perod Lisa C. Peterson Joseph B Phillips William F Phillips David D Philp Kristy Pickelhaupt Amanda L. Pionk Troy A. Piper Michelle Place Julie R. Polk Saralyn Popham Mark E. Postill Melissa L. Pouget Michael Quinn Jennifer L. Randolph Harold A Rapson Patrick Lyle Rawlings. Jr. Deepi Reddy Ervin J. Reid James A. Reifert Paul Rhude Michelle Rickert Nicole L. Ridas Tiffany Rigali William A. Robinson III Melinda M Rodriquez Thomas D. Rodriquez Angelia M. Rosales Jennifer R. Rubin Teresa Samchez Lisa M. Scancella 82 Sophomores Who Am I? The In-Between Year Ron Bailey studies in English and speculates on his life as a sophomore Ahh, the tense student could finally relax! There was no more teasing, name-calling, or attempts to sell him elevator passes. He had finally es- caped the dreaded realms of the freshman year and was now a full- fledged sophomore! Many sophomores felt relieved to be rid of their freshman status. However, it was not all fun and games. Said sopho- more Amy Schock, " I feel like we ' re here, but we ' re not important. " Evie Kopp agreed. “I feel like a misfit. We don ' t fit in anywhere! " There were some advantages, though. For example, the sophomores were more experienced and knew more about what to expect from such things as exams, wall building, and oth- er school activities. They were more confident and were not as frightened of the dreaded upperclassmen as they had been when they were fresh- men. Ron Bailey summed it up by say- ing, " I don ' t care what grade I ' m in, as long as I ' m not a freshman! " Scott Scheft Michelle Schlinkert timothy L. Schneider Amy L. Schock Martin R Schriner Robert Schutt Kelly A Schwartz Jamie W. Scott Lary L. Scott Thomas E Sears Mathew R. Secord Bobbi Semrow Heidi N. Shaffmaster Randy Shagena Laura M. Sharpe $ophomores 83 Patrick Shay Andrew C. Shier Lora K. Shovan Dana Sickles Kristy L. Siebert Edward J. Silver Dianna L. Simmons Rebecca L. Smalldon Erwin R Smith Kelly Smith Lori L. Smith Richard D. Solomon Tina A. Solomon Ricky J. Somerville Christine M Somogy Sophomore Scenario The ridance of the title “freshman” was a great relief to many sopho- mores as they finally received respect from upper classmen and freedom from fheir parents. Many sophomores earned their driv- ers ' license and could experience such evenings as going to football games and dating. Sophomores soon came to a terrible realization, high school life centered around driving Even with all the fun, there were complaints about sophomore life, mostly caused by the unabated stream of homework poured upon them. Sophomore wrestler Terry Dovis stoted, " I really could do without the homework.” Sophomore life was trying at times, but all in all was a great year. Mobility spawned many new achievements, responsibilities, and friendships. Tanya Clark, a sophomore cheerleader, came to an excellent conclusion when she stated, " I just love spending time with all my friends. " A very inte nse sophomore class celebrates af- ter winning the pep bone at a Friday afternoon pep assembly Pep assemblies were a com- mon event because they helped to get spirits rolling for football games and other important events 84 Sophomores Connie Sosnowski Mark Soule Gary D Sperry Heidi G. Spring Shane L Squires Julie A. Stalker Elmer Stanko William Staples Michael F. Stein Matthew Stevens Gary Stoldt Joel A. Stoner Jeffrey Stroh Travis J. Studaker Jason A. Sturdevant Simon V. Swegles Jennifer L. Thiel Kenneth A Thompson Christine M Tucker David E. Vandusen Jennifer K. Vermeesch Matthew Vincent Thomas G. Vincent Michele L. Volkening Brenda Vossen Rhonda L. Wages Leigh C. Walker Kristine Ward Jeffrey Warren William S. Warren Sarah J. Watson James G. Webb Melissa L. Weldon Joseph A. Walker Cynthia Werner Sophomores 85 Let The Games Begin When one thinks of spirit the first items that come to mind are football games, pep assemblies and Spirit Week. The sophomore class exempli- fied the many different ways of show- ing spirit. When asked what having spirit meant to her, Rhonda Mitchell replied, " Having spirit involves participating in school activities and having fun. Even though our wall came in last place this year, we still had fun! ' ' When asked how spirit could be conveyed, Laurie West responded, " Getting involved in school activities and being committed to them is a great way to show spirit. If one did not participate in something, one could al- ways show spirit by supporting activi- ties. " Sophomores showed their spirit by being active participants and or sup- porters of Northern ' s many activities. Even if they didn ' t always come out on top. they had a good time trying! Sophomores Lori Smith. Jamie Mack. Jon Ga- ble. Randy Shagena. and Tom Lowrie show their spirit as they anticipate the cart race The cart race is an annual event that occurs during the Mardi Gras activities The race was run during the half-time of the Mardi Gras foot- ball game Mario Werner Dianne West James R West Laurie West Betsy L. White Colleen S White Heidi A White Jerry D. White Deborah J. Whitman Karrie Ann Wilkins Robert C Wilkins Jodi M Wilkowski Laurie L. Williams Jonathan C. Wilson Karen Wisniewski 86 Sophomores ■I Jenifer L. Wizauer Kevin G Wolfe Jerilynn Wollman Jeffrey J. Wren Jeffrey C. Wrighf Joseph L. Yarbrough Kimberly Yarger Deanna S. Young Peggy S. Zauner Sophomores 87 The sophomores put forth a tremendous effort to produce their Mardi Gras wall. This wall, which portrayed Honolulu, won the sophomores a fourth place rating. Even though this wall did not come in first place, it was enjoyed by an abun- dance of parents, staff and students. Sophomores give it their all at a pep assembly to cheer on the football team. These chants proved that the sophomores wanted to win the pep bone. The nominees for the sophomore Mardi Gras court take time out to be photographed in the school ' s court yard. The ten proud nominees were Shawna Palmateer, Michelle Place, Dawn Bartrow, Tayna Clark, Laurie Williams. Karen Wi- seniewski, Amy Schock, Leigh Walker. Laura Sharpe, and Pamela Barber The two girls voted to be the sophomore ' s representatives at Homecoming were Dawn Bartrow and Pamela Barber 88 Sophomores Who Is A Rookie? This year ' s sophomores proved that they were no longer “high school rook- ies. " The spirit, enthusiasm, energy, and friendliness exerted by this out- standing class was reflected through- out the school ' s halls. They were no longer the quiet ob- servers during pep assemblies. They ceased standing in the center of the hall with an expression of utter confu- sion on their faces. After all, they were sophomores — they knew their way around. By making the transition from fresh- men to sophomores they had success- fully taken the first step toward being upperclassmen. Suddenly, they were in a position to sell elevator passes in- stead of b eing conned into buying them. With a year of experience behind them, the sophomores became more active participants within the school. An excited “birthday smile " was shown on the face of sophomore Stephanie Ask. Stephanie was holding a bouquet of brilliantly colored birth- day balloons, given to her in honor of her sweet sixteenth. Patience and determination are reflected as Heidi Schaffmaster and Laurie Williams try to pass a tricky lifesaver from toothpick to toothpick. This great effort which took place during the Mardi Gras games showed an abundance of spirit Sophomores 89 Class advisers are teachers who help students throughout their high school careers They assist students with homework, problems, and activities. Freshmen class adviser. Mrs Linda Crackel, became acquainted with freshmen Jannette Giroux and Nicole Lapish by helping them with their homework in the library. John D Adair Diana L Adler John I. Agumaga Deanna Ainsworth Matthew J. Alexander Sherry l. Allen Rafael Alvarado Leigh S.A Angle Todd Anglebrandt Neil B. Armstrong II Scott A Ayotte Vincent W Badalamenti Crystal D. Bailey Cristina Balboa Michael A Bales Coming Of Ag " When I came to school in Septem- ber it was more than just a new school — it was a new way of life, " reflected Kristine Garrett. After being known as kids and pre- teens for eight years, the freshmen were suddenly certified teenagers faced with all the pros and cons which accompanied this status. The excitement of finally reaching high school tended to overshadow a few horrible yet unavoidable, realities. For example, they had reached high school, but they were still regarded as kids by the upperclassmen. Another reality was the volume of homework that confronted them. Missy Richert exclaimed in despair, " I think I have done more homework this year than I ever did in junior high! " One benefit experienced upon en- tering high school was the feeling of belonging This feeling was expressed by Mike Bales when he said. " Even by just going to a football game you get a feeling of belonging. There is a real sense of friendship among all the stu- The typical state ot freshmen confusion is ex- ticipating in school events, such as Friday nigl emplified on the face of Mike Bales He took football games advantage of his new freshmen status by par- den ts. " 92 Freshmen Jill R Ball a Michelle C. Bailor John H. Barton William M Bass Robert L. Bauer Vicky L. Bean Kevin S Beedon Scott J. Bennett David M Betts Rochelle R. Bially Janie L. Bilyeu Jessica L. Bivins Mary Tonya Bland Samuel Bland Todd Blomquist Michael Blythe Jeffrey D. Boddy Alberta J. Brennan Gregory Brennan Renee Bricker John E Bright Ryan Bright Jennifer M Brown Marian J. Brubaker Jeremy S. Bruhns Amy L Buckingham Lisa M Burke Ricky S. Burns Laura C. Burrows Vicki J. Burtch Kelly Cadaret Tina M. Cameron Scott Campau Heidi A. Campbell Amy K. Carey Freshmen 93 Daniel L. Carmichael Jeffery S. Carpenter Andrew S Casper Tony Castillo Adam M. Cataldo Jennifer R. Cataline Ronald Catanzaro Holly Chappel Bryan Chicone Holly M Cohrs Bradley Coleman Kristene L. Collins Charles R. Cook Teresa Cooper Sheila Corby Lisa M. Coronado Norman E Cosgrove Lori A Cote Tina N. Course Amy Cowan Jessica Cowger Terri Cowley Derek J. Crawford Rebecca A. Crawford Michael Crigger Jamie D. Cristini Douglas A. Crosby Natalie A. Cross Mathew S. Currie Marcella G. Cutcher Michelle L. Cutcher Matthew T. Daley Donald Damon Michelle M Daniels David Danko 94 Freshmen A Rookie ' s First Day Freshmen gather nervously on the first day of strange surroundings. Some actually found the school. The day was scary, but a positive atti- first day to be fun! tude helped to lessen the impact of the What would high school have been without those wacky, embarrassing moments felt on the first day in a large, unknown school? Many freshmen walked blindly into the wrong classrooms and each time their humility increased. Others felt as though they were watched. Said freshman Matt Daley, " I felt like a goof on the first day! " Just the expectation of the event made some freshmen break out in a cold sweat as they approached the bus stop where two-thirds of the bus was made up of experienced upper- classmen. As they entered their new school, both new and familiar faces confront- ed them. All looked nervous. When the last bell sounded on that fateful day, one could hear the sounds of relief echo from any freshmen class- room. Was it really as difficult as it sounded? Steven Randall Darhower Trisha K. Davidson William Davis Darlynn K. Davis James DeBeil Karen DeBien Jason S Deegan Michael D. Deland Amy K. Dempsey Jeffrey Dent Jennifer Deprez Guillaume DeSampigny Michelle Dickinson Danielle L. Diehl Jason Diller Freshmen 95 The bell sounded as it had every day but this particular time it brought with it a heavy sigh of relief from the fresh- men. It signalled the end of their first exam. The first exam caused the freshmen the most anxiety. They had no idea how to prepare for their impending, traumatic experience. When Becca Wright was asked how she would pre- pare for exams, she stated, " If you haven ' t been paying attention in class there is no way you can pass them. " Exams tended to be a rather fore- boding thought for the novices. Unfor- tunately, the completion of the exams did not bring the end of the fear — the grades were yet to come. Theresa Thomas related this fear and worry when she said, " What I fear most about exams is bringing home the grades to show my parents. " Through all the pain and suffering the freshmen benefifted more than they realized. Now they were ready for the next three years. Oh, No! Exam Time Theresa Thomas and Kelsea Warner are The two were listening carefully for helpl dreading their exams tips on test taking Carol L. Doan Paul R. Dombrowski Danial C. Dore Rudolph A. Dortman III David R Dortman Johnathan D. Dortman Laurie A Downing Kerry Draper Shawn P. Elliott Brad A. Ellis Chris EIHs Kimberly A Elsesser Alicia M Emigh Daniel J. Enders Charlene A Engelgau 96 Freshmen Nicole Evans Scott J. Evans Kristen Fair Julie Ferriby Jefferey S. Ferrier Larry D. Fiedler Mark Fiedler Tamar Finan Robert P. Fischbach Christopher Forstner Erika Foster Kelley Foster Michelle Foster Troy M Frizzle Melanie A. Fuller Tina M Fuller Amanda M Fultz Shane Galbraith James Gardner Donald J. Garijo Kristine Garrett Robert Genaw Scott H Gibson Dana Gillespie Jannette L. Giroux Sean Gladwish Amy E Goodman Rachel L. Grady Janette M Graham Ian S. Grant Chris Gravstein Angela M. Graziodei Angela M. Green Trevoe G Green Melissa Groff Freshmen 97 Sushama GundlapaHi Bradley Hall Chad Hamilton Nikki Hamilton Timothy K. Hammil Timothy A. Hanchon John Hansen Brian D. Hanton Norman Harms Jeffrey Harris Stephanie Harvey Christoph Hauler Matthew Havens Norman Hayes Heather L. Hearn Jason Heath Lori Heimbach Heather Helmer Kirsten Hembroff Henry Herber Katrina M Hernandez Michelle Herr Melissa O. Hoffman Julie O. Hof weber Karne D Holcer Karen S. Huber Diana Hudgens Aaron P Hulett Jason E. Hulett Michael D. Hulett Megan A. Hutchinson Ralph A. Hux Brent Jackson Brian Jamison Michelle L. Jamison 98 Fr®shmen Tammi L. Jawor Peggy S. Jefferson Jason Jelinek Beverly L Johnson Tonya E. Johnsfon Bruce Jones Jaimee E Jordan Kevin T Jurzysta Anfhony Kamendat Jr. Michael Kamendat Kristine M Keller Amy Kilbourn Jennifer Kinney Todd W Konkel Kirsten H. Korff Building A Way To The Top The proud freshman class gathers in front of their first Mardi Gras wall An outstanding prod- uct was finally created and the freshman couldn ' t be more satisfied! At the end of wall building they enjoyed a group picture to help them remember the exciting event. The celebrated Mardi Gras of New Orleans was expressed by the fresh- man in this year ' s wall building. The fes- tive atmosphere of the city was por- trayed through colorful costumes, jazz bands, and crowded cafes. The annual wall building tradition brought a spirit of togetherness to all who participated. Shelia Smith summed up her feelings about her first wall building by saying. " It was really neat to be all working together, and I still can ' t believe how great everything came together when it was all done at the last minute. " " We were really excited about it because we weren ' t sure what to ex- pect, " commented freshman Tim Han- chon. The freshman found the wall building to be " neat and exciting and not exactly what we expected it to be. " The wall was not found to as sim- ple as it may look, but as freshman Blake Nelson says, " It was hard work, but it all paid off in the end. " The staff and students have the hon- or of the presence of the triplet fresh- men, the Huletts. Aaron, Mike, and Ja- son are all very involved in school activities. The one thing that all three agreed on liking about school is the people. The freshmen had a view on how they think school should be changed. Aaron said, " More time before class- es and longer lunch! " Mike replied, " Have people stop picking on fresh- men. " Jason answered, " Not having to ride the bus. " The freshmen discussed some major disadvantages about being a triplet: If one gets a bad grade the other two get yelled at, they get called other ' s names, and they fight at least three times a day. The Hulett ' s hobbies are as follows: football, cycling, hunting, and listening to Billy Idol or Whitesnake. None of the triplets like being fresh- men and their favorite class is study hall. Triplets Aaron. Mike and Jason Hulett are " entirely " thrilled about getting their picture taken The triplets are often mistaken for one another Tricia R. Kota John Kovach Andria J. Kraus Stephanie L. Krause Toni M. Krebs Bradley Kreiner Jennifer Krenke Thomas Kreusel Kellie Kristick James Kuehn Nicole lapish Angela L. Leal Michelle lepien Deborah Leslie Sarah M. Livingston 100 Freshmen Jennifer L. Logon Arthur J Mar germ Stacey Marriott Ronald J. Mason Jennifer M Mastaw Michael Mathews Rodney J. Maxon Brandi L. McCabe Jason McKenzie Joseph Me Kenzie Marcie Me Neill Michael Me Pharlin Tracy M Melton Wade C. Miller Matthew L. Mills Julie Miner Donald Mitchell Stephanie M Mitchell Neerav B. Modi Clinton Mosher Herbert R. Mueller Brent A. Murray David S Muzzy Ronald O. Nedrow Blake E. Nelson Catherine A Nelson Jean C. Nelson Tonya D. Nestle Melissa Nichol Nanette Nichols Todd E. Nitzel Shannon Noetzel Angela L. O ' Connor Carrie A. O ' Connor Laura L. O ' Connor Freshmen 101 Holly Oakley Trisha L. Obermesik Angela M. Ostrander Kevin W Pagel Miladel C. Pamatmat Viniti V. Parekh Alison N. Parker Barbara R. Parks Brian Patrick Mark Pederson Kathleen Marie Peek Jennifer L. Perry Katherine C. Pettibone Robb C. Petty Nicole R. Petz Rebecca Pickard Michael J. Pickelhaupt Jeffery D. Pickett Arthur F. Plummer James Pocklington Wanda J. Popelka Ryan Porte Bradley G. Prange Krystie Lynn Prange Michael Presnar Stephanie A Prevost Damon Pugh Marti Quinn Tanya S Quinn Lisa Reed Gregory A Reeves James N. Reeves Charles W Relken Corey D. Repp Kristophe Reynolds 102 Freshmen Freshmen ' s Weekend Fun During tne school day freshmen were trampled in the halls, ignored en- tirely and humilated by upperclass- men. However, once the weekend came freshmen took refuge with their friends. What did they do? When asked this question, freshman Carrie O ' Connor replied, “Not much! " Seriously, as awful as it may sound, freshmen did the same things that up- perclassmen did. Going to a Friday night school activity was common, fol- lowed by a trip to McDonald ' s. Movies were also a popular option and if worse came to worse, the “gang " hung out at home and rented a flick. However, whatever they did, mom was always close by with the car keys in hand! Freshmen Todd Blomquist. Carrie O ' Connor, Bri- Kraft Six. a new movie theater is a popular an Jamison, and Katie Pettibone head into place for teens It is conveniently located by Kraft Six to watch a movie. the high school. Roy D. Richards Melissa Richert Stephanie M Ristau D. Troy Robbins Heather Roberts Amy D. Robinson Marine E. Rock Rebecca L. Roth Tiffany C. Rudolph Edward Ruffing Robert Rumptz Nancy D. Russell Patricia Salyers Jennifer L. Sasseen Jennifer D Sayre Freshmen 103 Like all freshmen classes, this year ' s class learned what spirit was really like. The freshman class got its first taste of spirit during pep assemblies. When asked what he thought of the first pep assembly, Joe McKenzie exclaimed. " It was really fun, but really loud. I couldn ' t believe how excited some people got. It ' s a good way to draw the class- es together.” Amy Young said. " They ' re a lot of fun. You can get ex- cited and scream and yell and best of all, you get out of class for them. " James Gardner remarked. " It was fun and almost scary to think how rowdy people could be. " Spirit was evident in all classes, and the freshmen were no exception. Tim Hammill stated, " We like to compete against the higher grades, and class spirit is one event where we can give them a run for their money. " Through pep assemblies, the fresh- men class learned the best way to compete in high school — yell the loudest and get themselves noticed. The freshman class, cheering on the Northern football players at the Northern vs. Port Huron High pep assembly, got a first-rate lesson in spirit from the upperclassmen. Heather L. Schattler Catherine Schlaufman Carolann M. Schmidt Eric Schwartz Donald W. Scott Jody Scriver Eric D. Seaman Cynthia L. Shepherd David C. Shepherd Christina Sheridan Kevin W. Shovan Chad Simpson Victoria Smarch Darcie Smith Erwin Smith 104 Freshmen Gary R. Smith Jennifer J. Smith Laura J. Smith Nancy A Smith Sheila A. Smith Kenneth J. Snyder Scott E. Snyder Eric Soehren Brandy L. Sosa Mary Ann Sovereen Wyman L Spear Sue Spencer Rebecca Spore Chris R. Stearns Dana L. Stein Mark R. Stein Darci Stokan Leeanne Stokan Elisha M. Stoner Bradley M. Stroh Robert B. Struthers Tonya M Sullivan Tanya Sweet Ronald M Szeszycki Rebecca Talbot Barbara Taylor David B. Taylor Stacey A. Tenbusch Anthony R. Theeuwes Katherine Thieke Theresa Thomas Glenn W. Thompson Kevin Tolan Daneil L. Totten Matthew R. Ullenbruch Freshmen 105 mmm Michelle L. Vandervoorde Mark E. Wagley Margaret V Wakeham Jeremy Walters Jeremy H. Ward Kelcey Warner Jennifer H. Watt Melissa Watt Chris Webster Sharia Wehrwein Dee jay Wendell Anna L. Whitford Kimberly D. Wilkins Pamela J. Wille Lisa Willett Likes And Dislikes As freshmen, many students may have had mixed feelings about at- tending such a big. new school. For some this school was a big step up from junior high because of the in- creased population and harder classes. Students had to make a choice of whether to become involved in activi- ties or just relax. Freshman Katie Nelson shared a few comments about what she liked and disliked about school. " One of the best things about PHN is the awesome spirit, especially during the PHN PH game. And the worst thing is that the seniors always seem to win the pep bone at assemblies " . " Everyone seems to make you feel welcome, " added Kim Elsesser. Although not always enjoyable, school kept everyone content most of the time with the many different avail- able activities. Northern helped people find out their true likes and dislikes. 106 Freshmen Renee Willey Jason D. Williamson Joshua Wilton Melody N. Winters Jennifer C. Wisner Kevin S. Wisniewski David B Witherspoon Kristy K Witter Nicole Wolf Kay Wolfe Mark Wolvin Joel Wood William Workman Rebecca Wright Amy Young Bill Young Anthony K. Youtsos Sunita J. Zacharias David F. Zeros Kimberly Zimmer Freshman year proved to be harder than ex- Said Bryan. “I have more homework than ever Tim Hammill smirks as he arrives at his first wall pected for Mike Kamendat and Bryan Chicone. this year! " building session. The freshmen ' s first attempt at a Mardi Gras wall was a brilliant effort toward winning the barrel for their class. Their theme of " New Orleans — Mardi Gras " slowly took form with festive balloon heads and cardboard bodies The freshman wall took third place During halftime of the Mardi Gras football game against Roseville, the freshmen took part in their first cart race Steering the cart across memorial Stadium ' s field was Kevin Beedon The freshmen tied with the juniors for a third place finish. Another first for the freshmen was the 1987 Mardi Gras Queen ' s Court. Freshman Nominees Front Row Amanda Fultz. Marcie McNeill. Jennifer Krenke. and Kelcey Warner Back Row: Laura Burrows. Carrie O ' Connor. Melanie Fuller. Cristina Balboa, and Erika Foster 108 Freshmen A First Time For Everything Being a freshman included many new experiences. Many hoped these experiences would be their last — if they lived through them! Stepping into a class A high school for the first time was a scary experi- ence. The halls seemed like an endless nightmare. Everyone seemed to know where they were going but the fresh- men. First classrooms, first textbooks, first tests — there were so many FIRSTS to contend with! The freshmen learned from the up- perclassmen. They learned school spirit and how to apply it. It took time but they soon got the hang of it. One of the first school activities where the freshmen were able to show spirit was football games. At assem- blies, freshmen shouted their class chants. Taking part in the Mardi Gras assem- bly and the Mardi Gras wall building were all freshmen FIRSTS. During their first attempt at Mardi Gras games, the freshmen set forth with positive attitudes Cristina Balboa and Mike Bales concentrated on moving the lifesaver down that line On the first day of school bewildered freshmen faces filled the hallways Among these faces were Angie O ' Connor as she consulted with one of her friends Jennifer Smith, on which way to go next Freshmen 109 A counselor ' s work is never done! They are constantly tilling out passes, changing schedules, and finishing paper work Mrs Elliot stated, " The best part of the job is talking to people who have problems and helping them to change the situation, or if not. at least make them feel better " According to Principal Mr. James Goldsworthy, " Northern is a great place to learn with a protessional and supportive statf who really care about providing a sound education in a sate clean environment that is second to none. " Northern has a fine academic repu- tation, an expanding curriculum and an increasingly popular extra curricular program. If one " takes another look " at one of the finest schools in the state, he finds that over half the student body is involved in some form of school sponsored extra curricular activities, over half take six classes rather than the required five, over one hundred and twenty five students maintain a 3.5 GPA, and ACT and SAT scores as Education At Its Best well as state assessment scores are above state and national averages. Fifty-nine students were inducted into the National Honor Society and North- ern is also very involved in the Eastern Michigan League of schools, both aca- demically and athletically. The stu- dents support the Red Cross, the Sal- vation Army canned food drive and other activities. The professional staff is second to none and truly provides a stimulating learning experience for stu- dents. As one can see, there is more to Northern than meets the eye. Proud principal James Goldsworthy is in com- mand of one of the State ' s finest schools ASSISTANT PRINCIPALS L. James Burnell Richard Chapman Alex Crittenden James Dickinson DEPARTMENT CHAIRPERSONS Louella Allen English, Fine Arts, and Foreign Language Robert Elliott Social Studies. Physical Education Stanley Renner Math, Science, Directed Studies Richard Tinsley Business. Vocational Education 112 Staff Donald Aikins, English Lenora Anderson, Media Specialist Michael Artman, English Lynn Assaf, Building Substitute Richard Baker, Social Studies Power Mechanics James Bates, Physical Education Eugene Blynn, Math Betty Boyd, Media Specialist Olga Cantu, Directed Studies Gregg Christiansen, Instrumental Music Sam Cougenhour, Social Studies Linda Crackel, Business Craig Dahlke, Physical Education Ronald Davey, Math Computer Geraldine DeWItt, Science James Dickey, Social Studies Michael Dineen, Math Susan Doherty, Speech Radio Manager Janet Eastman, Social Studies Lynn Esterline, Industrial Arts A New Face A New Husky The new assistant principal Alex Crit- tenden was a great addition to the Husky staff. He took the position of for- mer assistant principal James Dickin- son. The newcomer spoke his views of his new home. " I used to be a Big Red fan, but I decided if you con ' t beot ' em join ' em. " James Burnell gives a warm. " Welcome aboard, partner! " to Alex Crittenden Staff 113 A. Joan Fisher, English Susan Forner, Performing Arts English Kathy Foster, English Al Gable, Co-op Director Donna Galolt, Home Economics Carol Goldfarb, Math Fred Green, Social Studies Jackie Guske, Teacher Consultant Thomas Hamilton, Social Studies Donald Hanton, Social Studies Physical Education Howard Heldemann, Science Sandy Hein, Directed Studies Deborah Hesterberg, German English Paul Johnson Industrial Arts Larry Kllnk, Science Photography Patricia Knapp, Business Ray Labelle, French Math Sherlan Lamarra, Directed Studies Albert Lewandowskl, Social Studies Computers Timothy McGowan, Health Psychology Changes vs. Tradition “One of the things I like best is the fact that every hour is a new experi- ence because of the different stu- dents in each class, " said Mrs. Ellen Rogers about her teaching experi- ences. Ms. Sue Forner and Mrs. Rogers hold a respect for tradition but have a de- sire to make needed changes when- ever those changes could bring out a more desireable learning experience for students. Discontent with curricular and extra curricular activities remaining the same in a changing world. Ms Sue Forner and Mrs Ellen Rogers re- view new materials for drama and a possible advanced POD class to be added to the curric- ulum next year 114 Staff Douglas McNeill, English William Murray, Directed Studies Gary Nesbitt, Science Thomas Norager, Vocal Music James Norman, German Donald Pearson, Industrial Arts Sandra Polltowwlcz, Spanish Cynthia Riesbeck, Directed Studies Ellen Rogers, Social Studies Lonnie Rutkofske, Social Studies Erich Schleman, Student Intern James Stayer, Math Richard Talladay, Math Carolee Taylor, TV Production Evonne VanderHeuvel, Social Studies Yearbook " Miss Galoit is continuously thinking about others — staff, students, and parents. She has a heart of gold with a genuine concern for others ' com- mented Principal Jim Goldsworthy when asked about her. According to Miss Galoit, her plea- sure in teaching comes, " When I see a student applying the principles of what I ' ve taught. " In her spare time. Miss Galoit enjoys quilting and other kinds of creative stitchery. A unique hobby which she enjoys very much is drawing artistic cards for her friends. Miss Galoit takes a break from correcting papers during her prep hour to think up new ideas for her personalized greeting cards. Staff 115 Helen Albert, Secretary Chris Murray, Secretary Anita Reynolds, Secretary Janice Spillard, Secretary Marvis Teft, Account Clerk Alice Dillon, Kitchen Manager Kathy Ernest, Cook Mary Hughes, Cook Valerie Jenkins, Cook Nadine Massman, Cook Helen Phillips, Noon Supervisor Shirley Stephenson, Cook Erma Jean Summerer, Cook Betty Thayer, Cook Marilyn Totten, Cook Ada Turloff, Cook Evelyn Zenero, Cook John Stein, Head Custodian I David Jex, Custodian Ron Zimmer, Custodian Fred Ferguson. Charles Schutt. and Head Custo- dian II. George Vaughn are enjoying one of their few restful moments in the receiving room. These three men make up part of the night cus- todian crew Mr Richard Chapman ' s secretary. Mrs Joyce Willard places memos in the staff mailboxes 116 Staff Staff Unity Working Together staff (staf) n. 1. An aide for walking. The staff not only helped the students walk through their learni ng endeavors, but at the same time kept them on the right path. Students benefitted not only through the work of the teachers, but also from the time spent by the custodians, cooks, secretaries, and aides. The school owes it ' s success to all the staff members who played such an im- portant role within it. A high-spirited Ms A. Joan Fischer exemplifies Husky Hysteria on blue and gold day. Staff Not Pictured Faculty Randy Anderson Thomas Blackney Robert Fochtman Diane Fugiel Nancy Johnson Julie LaBeau Elizabeth Mackie Virginia Madden Martha Metz Lory Miller Peter Ryskewecz Douglas Soule Peter Woods Alvin Wright Gary Young Support Stafl Monica Allison Larry Emery Margaret Enright Bonnie Fox Gladys Irwin Lillian McAuley Mary O ' Connor Beverly Reynolds Celestine Scancella Charles Schutt David Sharrard Kathy Stem Patti Whymer Joyce Willard Ms Katherine Foster enters her advanced com- position class with enthusiasm for teaching. Munching on snacks during his fifth hour prep, Mr Thomas Blackney helps Mr. Fochtman cel- ebrate his retirement. Staff 117 Helpful Resources The doors to the library are always open, willing to welcome any student. " The library is an endless house of re- sources,” explained librarian Betty Boyd. " Constructive use of facilities can give students an incredible ad- vantage for their schoolwork!” New improved organization makes the li- brary ' s magazines, audio visuals. Social Issues Resource Center, and books readily accessible. Friendly librarians, including Mrs. Len- ora Anderson, an experienced media specialist new to PHN, and Miss Betty Boyd, are always willing to help all stu- dents! Futures could be planned in the Ca- reer Resource Center. College infor- mation along with material regarding the Armed Forces helped clear the road to life after high school. Mrs. Cher- ly Krampien. Career Resource Center Aide, commented, " If kids take time to use all the information, they will find that it really can make a difference! " Ms Betty Boyd, librarian, shows Jeremy Bruhns and Nick Hamilton how to find a book using the card catalogue in the library Cheryl Krompien. CRC director, looks over col- lege brochures for students in the CRC room Interesting. Ian? Freshman Ian Grant checks out some of the literature in the CRC room. Library And CRC 121 Prepared " When am I ever going to use this? " sneers the frustrated student while be- ginning yet another page of home- work. Undoubtedly, every high school student has asked this question. Cer- tainly, no one will ever need to know how to use dimensial analysis, or will they? Take a look at a typical engineer. The life of an engineer is dedicated to creating. In order to create, one must have an understanding of the materi- als which are being used and know how they will react under given situa- tions. Knowing the laws of nature are also helpful in most types of design. A knowledge of science is essential to an engineer. Along with science, however, comes thousands of equations which require a background in mathematics to decipher. Geometry, algebra, and calculus all play important roles in the career of an engineer. " Algebra is a tool that can help you in every aspect of the world, " says algebra teacher Mr. Ron Davey. A strong foundation in both of these fields can be established with the Math and Science depart- ments, headed by Mr. Stan Renner. In this day and age, no one can find a job without finding a computer. Computers are sweeping across America, and if teenagers fail to pre- pare now for the Computer Age they will be lost in the future. Several com- puter classes are offered, thus giving the students the opportunity to stay ir touch with the times. Computers are not born, however, for it takes electricians to build them. Many bright students are enrolled in the electronics class. Electronics gives students the opportunity to be the technicians of tomorrow. These are yet two more classes that are very important to students who are plan- ning to enter the career world. In Mr Gary Nesbitt ' s A P. Biology class. Todd Job- bitt and Pete George take another look at the chapter material before a big test Carey Becigneul and Chris Wright learn there is more to computers than video games in Mr. Al Lewandowski ' s class. 1 22 Science Math Computers Electronics Mr Ron Davey helps junior Mario lafrate under- stand a difficult algebra problem during second hour Electronics teacher Mr. Paul Johnson carefully explains a new project to Mark Roberts and Bra- dy Locke Second hour Occupational Electronics is both challenging and exciting for Krista Campbell and Carl O ' Connor. Science Math Computers Electronics 1 23 Communication Can We Talk? At birth, a baby communicates by crying. Whether that baby desires food, or a fresh diaper, it ' s wishes are obtained through crying. As the child matures, a whole new world and a curriculum of communica- tion await the eager student. Although English class is rarely thought of as a class that teaches the technique of communication, the stu- dent learns to express himself herself by forming an opinion through a writing assignment. The student is forced to communicate his her opinions and ar- gue the point. In speech class, the student learns to verbally communicate. Expressing ideas and opinions through speeches enhances a student ' s communication. Both art class and performing arts express a feeling that is shared with other people. Through some art form, whether it be drawing, painting, or sculpture, the student can create a variety of emotions. Entertainment is the main purpose of students enrolled in performing arts. Good morning! Erica Jordan and Ray Somogy perform in a Christmas play in performing arts class Mr Aik ins lectures on Francis Bacon to his college prep English class Mrs Betty Mackie helps student Rachael Hoag on her assignment in basic English class. English Speech Performing Arts Art 125 It ' s A Small World After All An important aspect in the aca- demic development in the student ' s high school career is an awareness and understanding of the outside world. This awareness is evoked through the departments of social studies and foreign language. Through combinations of these two subject ar- eas the student has the opportunity to receive an in depth look into the cul- tural and historical aspects of not only the United States but also a variety of foreign countries. The student ' s instruction in social studies ranges from an in depth look into the government and history of our own country, as in civics and American history, to a look into the development of other nations, as in world history and current events in POD. The student is also offered the op- portunity to take classes in foreign lan- guages. They are provided with the options of French, German and Span- ish. These classes offer not only instruc- tion in the languages of these coun- tries, but also a look into the traditions and cultures of these not so distant lands. As Mr. Pete Ryskewecz elabo- rates, " The study and acquisition of foreign languages is becoming in- creasingly necessary in the ever shrink- ing global community. ' ' Another aspect to both the foreign language and social studies depart- ment is the opportunity for fhe student to travel. After a year of restricted travel, trips were again offered this year for students in French and Span- ish. Also, for the first time, a history trip was offered. The students flew fo Washington, D.C. accompanied by Mr. Lonnie Rutkofske. As junior Casey Benedict reflected, " It was interesting to see the places where everything I ' ve read about in history class actually occurred.” 126 Social Studies Forolgn Languages " Froliche Weihnachten! " is a Merry Christmas wish read by Tina Frasier She and Andy Collins were taking another look at Christmas cards made by Herr Norman ' s German classes It ' s a battle of languages! Frau Hesterberg ' s Ger- man class and Senora Politowecz ' s Spanish class compete in a Christmas carol sing-off " Parlez-vous francais? " A frustrated Heather Hooper wondered if she spoke French as she toiled over her classroom assignment during Mr Ryskewecz ' s sixth hour French class As Mr Loni Rutkofske begins to lecture on the Civil War during sixth hour American History class. Mark Schmidt prepares to take notes Taking notes was a common, yet unpopular pastime in all of Mr. Rutkofse ' s history classes Putting seniors on the spot, POD teacher Mr Dan Hanton quizzes students on their new- spoint turn-ins. Social Studies Foreign Languages 127 They ' re In Business! The Business Department is a myste- rious field unknown to many people. The subjects included under the cate- gory of business are typing, advanced typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, gen- eral business, business law. Business En- glish. retailing, an office block, market- ing and an office related class. The office block is a two-hour secre- tarial program in which various office procedures such as using computers and word processors, completing busi- ness forms, and using the calculators are taught by Miss Patricia Knapp. Miss Knapp ' s feelings on the office block program are, " It ' s my favorite class . . . anyone who completes a two-hour of- fice block is ready to take on a full- time secretarial job. " Although much of what goes on in the business department is unknown, more people are realizing the benefits that business experience can offer. Amy Ledsworth verifies her math answers by us- ing a printing calculator. Using the computer and printer. Tiffany Haynes smiles as she prints out her A + computer assign- ment. Angie Betts calls upon the computer wizard. Jackie Course, to help with a computer pro- gram. 128 Business Nancy Haremza assists Susan Somogy with a word processing assignment Miss Knapp proofreads Irene Swoffer ' s cover let- ter for a prospective job interview. Busines$ 129 Shape And Bake Some of the most important classes are the ones that aid students in bet- tering themselves. These classes in- clude physical education, home eco- nomics, and health education, a new addition to this year ' s curriculum. Physical education offers the stu- dents facilities to improve their physi- cal well-being through such classes as weights and agility, body and nutrition, individual sports, team sports, and weights and aerobics. According to Mrs. Nancy Johnson, women ' s physical education teacher, " Physical education can help a stu- dent enjoy his her future by promoting good health and giving him her the skills to enjoy his her leisure time. " Home economics is the part of the curriculum which provides the student with instruction in money manage- ment, decision making, relationship techniques, parenting skills, nutritional information and food preparation. Knowledge gained through these ex- periences will become increasingly practical in the students ' lives as they are forced to fend for themselves and move out into the world on their own. A wide variety of topics are covered in health education, a new class this year that is required for all freshmen. Health education topics range from decision making to instruction in first aid, to the development of the human being. All of these areas of study help the student become better acquaint- ed and even more comfortable with themselves and those around them. Mrs. Johnson summed up the health education course content by saying, " Health education focuses on con- temporary health information and cur- rent health issues. " Ryan Bright and classmates study nutrition in home economics class Jason McKenzie " aims for the birdie " during his freshman gym class. 130 Physical Education Home Economics Health Sean Gladwish is entranced by Mr McGowan ' s description of fraternal twins in health class. In weights class Pat Shay grunts and groans as he attempts to lift weights Kevin Stein assists Alan Beeler with the chest press Physical Education Home Economics Health 131 Building Skills Working with one ' s hands is consid- ered an art in auto mechanics, power machines, wood shop, and drafting classes. Lifetime skills are taught as stu- dents participate in hands-on activi- ties. Car tuning, engine repair, wood constructions, and drafting designs are a few of the skills mastered. Techniques developed through lab- oratory experiments and classroom in- structions can lead to employment in a growing technological society. The student ' s freedom to work without constant supervision helps build re- sponsibility and self confidence. “The motivation reflected by the students is tremendous and working with them is a joy, " explains Mr. Ester- line, an instructor in auto mechanics. Replacing a tappet cover proves to be a chal- lenge for Roger Cross and Mike Esterline Darin Kreger and Matt Anter keep a steady hand while making fine adjustments on a snowb- lower ' s carborator. n n , T if 1 7 ft A Jim Radatz concentrates on making an accu- rate rough drawing 1 132 Industrial Arts Standing proudly at attention with her tenor saxophone, senior Paige Davis awaits a command from drum major Carl Lundblad. Paige has been an active member of the marching band for four years. The band has won numerous awards for their fine performances. In Tune With The Times Even before school began the band was hard at work at Camp Nahelu. There it began practicing the new show containing scores from the musi- cal " Westside Story. " A new twist in the show was the singing by the band during a portion of the performance. Another first was participation of German exchange student Maike Herz in the Marching Band playing cymbals. The band participated in several performances and competitions. A first division rating was earned at districts and the band continued to place well at the Double-A level and in the MSBDA competition. Other perfor- mances were at football games and in the Sarnia Christmas Parade. With all the traveling the group adopted " Mony Mony " as its favorite song to sing to and from engagements. The pep and jazz bands played at such events as the pep assemblies, basketball games and formal assem- blies. The energies of Mr. Greg Christensen are put Playing the meDophone. an instrument similar in sound to the French horn, with precision is into directing the Marching Band as they play freshman Marching Band member Amy Goodman the national anthem while senior drum majors Dianna Horton and Carl Lunblad stand at atten- tion. 136 Band The president of the band, senior Drew May war. appears serious, yet not especially “fretful " as he practices his guitar Jazz band members junior Adam Meeker and senior Michael Bright are inten t on their perfor- mance at an assembly Adam Meeker states. “I feel Jazz Band adds a beat ' to pep assemblies, and gets the students psyched for a game. " FLAG CORPS — Front Row: Julie Krampien. Kim Kleinstiver. Becky Jamison. Mindy Mapely, Heather Roberts. Tonya Johnston. Melissa Nichol. Laura Lockwood. Michelle Goodman. Stephanie Prevost. Second Row: Amy Watson, Brooke Davis, Kim Zimmer, Angela Bowns. Allison Swegles, Melissa Middleton, captain Sarah Lewis, co-captain Kerrie Kozloff, Jennifer Perry. Carolyn Osborn. Band 137 Noteworthy Group A variety of voices can be heard throughout the halls of the school, but none as rehearsed as the ones coming from room 210. All of these voices belong to mem- bers of the three choir groups. Stu- dents begin in Festival Choir and de- pending on their musical experience they may advance to Concert Choir and eventually Chorale, the highest choir group. These groups are taught by Mr. Thomas Norager, who says, " I ' m very happy with the choir this year. The be- ginning Festival Choir has done an es- pecially fine job. " This year ' s choir officers were: presi- dent, Renee Burns; vice-president, Scott Stapleford; secretary, Carole Wolfe; and treasurer, Michelle Beals. Festival and concert member Missi Weldon says, " I feel that everyone should get into choir because it gives one good opportunities. " In order to give Mary Odle d grade. Mr Norager tests her singing ability FESTIVAL CHOIR — Front Row: Tonya Quinn. Holly Oakley. Mary Odle. Lisd Young, Lori Cote. Paulo Potrykus. Kothy Smorch. Michelle Burch. Tracie Alcock. Christine Somogy. Second Row: Trisha Ober- nesik. Missy Weldon, Noncy Smith. Tina Course. Scott Stapleford. Trevor Green. Chuck Worren. Tiffany Jones. Beverly Johnson, Sarah Livingston. Linda McKay. Third Row: Mr Norager. Allison Combs. Jennifer Krenke. Amy Cowan. Nick Youtsos. Mat Anter, Dan Randolph. Bryan Chicone. Eric Prigmore Tammy DeWitt, Holly Cohrs, Alice Murawski 138 Choir Lori Cote plays accompainment as the choir members sing along Occasionally, choir mem- bers who are able to play the piano sit in for Mr Norager so he can give individuals in need of CONCERT CHOIR — Front Row: Mary Johnston. Michelle Schlinkert. Shelley Nugent, Amanda Plonk, Edna Szymarek, Paula Portrykus, Kathleen Haggerty, Wendy Westbrook. Christine DeWitt. Second Row: Carole Wolfe, Lisa Scancella. Beth Fuller, Chuck Warren, Scott Stapleford, Renee Burns, Sara Smith, Lori Sudomir, Sherri Hayes Third Row: Missy Weldon, Bethany Burch. Tammy Johns. Janet Lohr, Jill Recor, Michelle Beals, Nick Youtsos, Matt Anter. Kelly Moak. Ericka Moncrief Fourth Row: Mr Thomas Norager, Terri Reynolds. Shannon Margerm. Stacey Edie. Lisa Smith. Joan Mugan. Lori Donbrosky. Ronda Donbrosky CHORALE CHOIR — Front Row: Janet Lohr. Shelley Nugent. Carole Wolfe, Renee Burns, Wendy Westbrook. Kathleen Haggerty, Sara Smith Second Row: Mr Norager, Jill Recor. Michelle Beals. Kelly Moak. Ericka Moncrief. Tammy Johns Third Row: Scott Stapleford, Chuck Warren, Nick Youtsos. Matt Anter help his full attention. ‘Playing the piano can be really fun. " states Lori Cote Cholr 139 A Look At Government What is Student Council? Most im- portantly, Student Council is a commu- nication link between the student body and the administration. Student Council is an opportunity for students to get involved and learn leadership skills. President Mark Hanton stated that he felt Student Council is, " a way for students in all grades to get in- volved. and make high school more memorable. " Throughout the year the Student Council sponsored various school events, such as Mardi Gras. They also started two new clubs, the Chess club and the Drama club. Along with these events, the Stu- dent Council sponsored various fund raisers, including a canned food drive for the Salvation Army, a blood drive for the American Red Cross, and a bread sale for the March of Dimes. Adviser Keith Bricker and Student Council Presi- dent Mark Hanton take another look at the agenda for the Student Council meeting. FRESHMEN CLASS — Front Row: Todd Blomquist. Marci McNeill. Brian Hanton, Second Row: Jennifer Brown, Cristina Balboa. Nicole Lapish, Kevin Beedon. Erica Foster. Sheila Smith. Kan O ' Conner Third Row: Michael Bales. Melissa Richard. Brian Jamison, Katie Pettibone. Mike McPharlin SOPHOMORE CLASS — Front Row: Jennifer Rubin, Shawna Palmateer, Pamela Barber Second Row: Kimberly Hoy, Laura Sharpe. Meredith Clark, Holly Hornby, Tanya Clark. Jamie Mack. Lisa Pennington Third Row: Eugenie McNamee. Amy Schock, Michelle Ort, Matthew Hay wish, Melissa Dawson. Michelle Place JUNIOR CLASS — Front Row: Heather Jerrett, Paul Pencak, Patrick George, Mark Schmidt Second Row: Natascha Keylon, Krista Schultz, Mario lafrate, Stacey Teufel. Sara Booth. Rebecca John Third Row: Jennifer Ruffing, Jeanine Spillard. Scott Worden. Matthew Jamison. Kristen Henline. Mary Smith. 140 Student Council EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front Row Mary Ellen Maxfield, Mark Hantoa Peter Deegan. Matthew Gerus Second Row: Christina Balboa. Natascha Keylon, Jessica Rubin. Bethanie George. Jamie Elliot, Rebecca John. Jeaninne Mongeon Third Row: Kristen Hillaker. Yvonne Fawcett, Susan Moody, Sarah Eastman. Alan Gable. Robert Crosby Fourth Row: Evie Kopp, Susan Stratton. Kristen Henline. Thomas Suliot. Nancy Austin, Matt Cheney. John Gilbert. SENIOR CLASS — Front Row: Kimberly Bee- don, S. Douglas Touma, Stephen Burrows. Mark Collard Second Row: Bethanie George. Shannon Stroshein, Sarah Engelgau, Stacie Schoenberg. Andrea Goldsworthy, Jeaninne Mongeon. Mary Ellen Maxtield Third Row: James Kinsman. Todd Jobbitt, Cornelius Rutting. Thomas Quinn, Matthew Gerus. Senior Andrea Goldsworthy works at the blood drive sponsored by the Student Coun- cil. Student Council 141 The End Justifies The Means Clickety-click, clickety click, click, click. The sounds of the typewriter drifted out of the yearbook room and into the hallway. The yearbook staff was again busily completing their as- signments. The staff had a tremendous work- load, completing miles and miles of copy and layouts and selling ads and enlisting patrons to help fund the book. Eight of the staff and adviser Evonne VanderHeuvel attended a summer workshop at MSU. Missy Thomas com- mented, " I was up until 2:00 finishing layouts! " Deadlines were stressful and in- volved many hours for the editors and adviser in proofing and editing layouts and copy. The finished product was the moti- vation for the staff and made the vast amount of work involved all worth- while. The energies of Debbie Whitman, Chris West, Missy Thomas. Jenny Repp, Heidi Fuller. Paul Pal- mat eer. and Michelle Schattler are put into de- signing a page Equipped with correction fluid, photo stamper, stamp pad. pen. pictures and creativity, junior Kristen Henline tackles a basketball layout Photographers Tricia Crosby and Ann Locke had a bird ' s eye view of many of the years activities as well as each other through their camera lenses. Tricia commented. " Being on yearbook showed me that there is a vast amount of work involved It also showed me how to be a better photogra- pher ' ' 142 Yearbook A dedicated editor, senior Susan Stratton, takes a moment to check the ladder to determine which pages will be due tor the next deadline Business manager Rae Recker puts photos tor an advertisement page into an envelope. Rae spent many hours writing letters and keeping track ot yearbook tunds YEARBOOK STAFF — Front Row: Missy Thomas. Christine West. Susan Stratton. Michelle Schattler. Jenniter Repp. John Cristim Second Row: Tricia Crosby. Ann Locke. Kristen Henline, Heidi Fuller. Paul Palmateer, Debbie Whitman, Rae Recker. Amy Revoir, Adviser. Evonne VanderHeuvel. STAFF NOT PICTURED — Holly Cooper. Angie Garrett. Lisa Gray. Kristen Hillaker. Tammy Johns. Shelley Nugent, Aaron Robinson, Becky Shink, Michelle Sly, Chris Smith. Elmer Stanko. Yearbook 143 BOEC Serious Business BOEC is an intracurricular program for high school students enrolled in a vocational business and office educa- tion course or study. BOEC gives stu- dents a chance to learn about the free enterprise system, develop their occupational skills, take pride in pre- paring for business and office occupa- tions, and to work on community pro- jects. Northern BOEC students did well at regional competition held on Janu- ary 30, at Baker Business College. The winners of state competition were Rhonda Recker, Joanne Gagne, Tiffany Haynes, Lisa VanWageningen, Kelly Leslie. Diane Hearn, Shawna Har- neck, Susan Somogy, Nancy Haremza, Carole Wolfe. John Adair, Andy She- perd, Kris Richardson. Shannon DeBell, and Jenny Miner. These BOEC students participated in various categories that will help them with successful business careers. Renee Burns and Carole Wolfe practice then- typing skills to prepare for BOEC in local, district and state competition. BOEC MEMBERS — Front Row: Jenny Miner, Debbie Taylor, Shannon DeBell. and Kris Richardson Second Row: Cindy Sheperd. Nancy Haremza. Susan Somogy. Diane Hearn. Carole Wolfe, and Joanne Gagne Third Row: Lisa VanWageningen, Rhonda Recker, Shawna Harneck, Ms Patricia Knapp, adviser, Kelly Leslie and John Adair BOEC OFFICERS — Front Row: Susan Somog treasurer. Kris Richardson, secretary Secorf Row: Nancy Haremza, president; Stephanie Ta» lor. vice president 144 BOEC DECA Students Excel The purpose of Distributive Educa- tion Clubs of America (DECA) is to help develop the students ' retail and mar- keting skills and leadership qualities through various activities. DECA students participated in retail marketing competition at the local, district, state, and national levels. Students competed at the ninth an- nual local DECA competition on the campus of St. Clair Community Col- lege on January 7. Students then went on to compete in series events, writer events, and group events at a district level on January 30 at Utica Stevenson High School. " It was a real learning ex- perience, " said Missy Thomas, a senior who was a first year participant in the DECA competitions. State finals were held on March 13, 14, and 15. This was the 21st year for such state wide competition. Com- peting at a state level were juniors Kelli Orris and Tracy Taylor. DECA representatives await recognition at the awards ceremony of the Local Career Develop- ment Conference on the campus of the St. Clair Community College Senior Becky Fayed places first in the written event of the Fast Food Service Restaurant Man- agement at the local DECA competition on the campus of the St. Clair Community College DECA MEMBERS — Front Row: Glen Talbot. Mike Hines. Terry Stalker. Lori McIntyre. Jackie Cook. Second Row: Lynne Smerer. Lynn Peterson. Beth Shilling. Chris Hudy, Missy Thomas, Becky Fayed. Kim Bostick, Jack Burns. Kevin Smith. Scott Chandler. Kelly Drechsler. Third Row: Irene Swoffer. Lori Kreiner. Cheryl Williams, Teresa Fair, Kelli Smith. Tracy Taylor. Justine Ayers. Sue Wirtz. DECA 145 Quiz Bowl A Match Of Wits . . . When one thinks of combining ques- tions concerning such subject matter as art, music, literature, English, mathe- matics, science, sports and current events, one might immediately think of the game, " Trivial Pursuit”. However, unlike " Trivial Pursuit " , Quiz Bowl is an activity which requires quick reflexes in addition to a tremendous store of knowledge. Students listened intently to ques- tions hoping to be the first to react and sound the buzzer as well as know the correct answer, of course. Time con- straints added a great deal of intensity to the competition. Senior Laura War- ren commented, “We have about five seconds to answer, which is not a lot of time! " Mrs. Allen, a new adviser, after competing in practice with a teach- er ' s panel against some of the team remarked, “I didn ' t realize how fast one has to know the answers! " Poised and intently listening to a question are Robert Sands and Mike Golinske QUIZ BOWL — Front Row: Paige Davis, Krista Campbell. Second Row: Carl Lundblad. Laura Warren, Robert Sands, Steve O ' Malley, Mike Golinske Third Row: Marci Philko, Jenniter Briscoe, Becki Pickard. Kristine Ward, Steve Payne, Greg Partaka. and Beth Davidson. Reading what might prove to be a question to stump the entire team is Mr. Lonnie Rutkofske Krista Campbell keeps an eye on the timer 146 Quiz Bowl Knight Time The Port Huron Northern Chess Asso- ciation, a new organization, was tormed by Mr. Lonnie Rutkofske in the fall. Fifteen students participated in this club, which met for an hour and a half on Tuesdays after school. The members drew up a constitution and elected officers. Ed Palmer was elected president; Matt Anter, vice- president; Scott Anglebrandt, secre- tary; and Robert Sands, treasurer, Every week the club opened its meeting with a discussion of current business. They would then challenge each other in a chess match accord- ing to their rank on the ladder. Mr. Rutkofske believes, " Chess is a great way to build analytical skills and concentration power for students. " The Chess Club held open tourna- ments for anyone who wanted to try their skills in club competition. Mr. Rut- kofske said, “I hoped the open tourna- ments would help increase club mem- bership. " Seniors Ed Palmer and Chris Korff display their skills in a chess match during one of their Tuesday meetings. Freshman Henry Herber stands watch over the intense game of chess between seniors Scott Anglebrandt and Bob Sands. CHESS CLUB — First Row: Scott Anglebrandt, Heidi Fuller, Henry Herber, Sean Wirtz Second Row: Jason Lewandowske, Andre Smedinga, Ed Palmer, Steve Payne. Bob Sands Not pictured: Dan Brown, Kelly Cadaret, Amy Downing, and Matt Anter Chess Club 147 Mountain Madness Ski boots, poles, jackets, hats, sun- glasses, gaitors, and most importantly skis were all in use this year by the Ski Club. Considering the lack of snow, the Ski Club still traveled to many ski resorts which all proved to be successful voy- ages. Included in these were several trips to Mt. Holly, Alpine Valley, Pine Knob, and an all day trip to Caberfae. Most trips were scheduled for Friday evenings, but all day trips were sched- uled when possible, such as on record ' s day. Justin McCarthy stated, " Skiing is life. One spends most of his time get- ting to the top of the mountain, but once there, the sights are worth it. " Senior Tom Quinn shows exceptional talent while executing a mule kick off a cliff. This feat took place on one of the club ' s many trips. SKI CLUB — Front Row: Michelle Foster. Lori Heimbach, Jennifer Carpenter. Trista Bourdeau. Melissa Taking advantage of a good time, senior Justin Nichol. Kris Ward. Jennifer Vermeesch, Jennifer Mastau Second Row: Michelle Place, Tim Hammill. McCarthy shows his excitement by doing o Jeff Carpenter. Tom Quinn. Mark Worden. Sean Wirtz. Scott Haas, Lance Snodgrass, Christopher unigue jump. McCallister. Jeaninne Mongeon. Mary Ellen Maxfield. 148 Ski Club T urning The Pages Once upon a time there was a group of about twenty students who let their minds explode, and gathered them up into poems, short stories, and essays. This story involved students who wanted to get more writing experi- ence and get opinions on their works. They had group discussions, group ac- tivities, and they also cirtiqued con- temporary authors. One of the main characters, David Kelley, exclaimed, " It gives the academic students an ex- tracurricular activity that they can be in. Something we can do to show other students.” Out of this happy story emerges Fantasma. This extraordinary book in- cluded poems, short stories, essays, and illustrations. CREATIVE WRITING CONTEST WINNERS — Front Row: Susan Fischer. Margaret Stimpson. Beth Davidson. Saralyn Popham. Second Row: Jennifer Pfouts. Michael Pickelhaupt. Steve O ' Malley. David Knott. Adviser, Mrs. Konkel works with Creative Writing CREATIVE WRITING CLUB MEMBERS — Front Row: Bonnie Drake. Jennifer Pfouts. Kristina Collins, participant. Chad Konkel The Creative Writing Elisha Stoner. Jennifer Armstrong Second Row: David Kelley. William Gaffney, David Knott. Skylar Club created the book Fantasma. Aymar. Steve O ' Malley. Chad Konkel Creative Writing 149 On The Air With WORM For students involved in the broad- casting program, radio is the power supply to the turntable ot their high school life. Most students are " on the air " about two hours a week, but stu- dents are kept occupied by writing news broadcasts or producing music specials. To be a D.J., students must exhibit the sense of responsibility and maturity that is needed to run a radio station. Spontanaiety and originality are two of the most important characteristics of on the air personnel. As Program Director Pete Deegan said, " Working on staff has nof only been fun, but it also helped me devel- op skills in self expression. " Not only is radio an educational ex- perience, it ' s a fun experience. Being a D.J. provides the student with the hands on experience which is essential for students who plan to pur- sue radio broadcasting as a career. “Good morning, these are the morning an- nouncements. " Pete Deegan ' s familiar voice greeted the school every day during the third hour announcements. WORW STAFF — Front Row: Todd Brown, Jennifer Mattson, Peggy Stimpson. Amy Laterall. Shannon Margerm, Stacey Teuffel, Andrea Merrill Second Row: Michael Appel, John Wilson, Mark Collard. Pete Deegan, Ted Jobbi tt. Becky Shink. Paul Palmateer Not Pictured: Michael Davis, David Dunn, Pat George, Casey Kuscera, Aaron Robinson, Jeff Wilson, Matt Gerus, Conjon Ruffing, Jenny Ruffing, Maggie Carey. Was lunch that bad, or was it really that funny? Comedians, a k a. D.J. ' s. Mike Davis and Pat George broadcast their sixth hour radio show 150 WORW Quiet On The Set As the music of Glen Miller slowly fad- ed, the curtain opened to reveal a Victorian living room. Thus began the performance of " Arsenic and Old Lace " . The audience was mesmerized to another time and place: New York City in the early 1940 ' s. The cast, com- posed entirely of students, under the direction of Ms. Sue Forner, did a su- perb job performing this captivatingly funny Broadway comedy. Upon re- flecting back on her experiences with the cast and crew. Ms. Forner recalled, " Although tension occasionally ran high as the performance dates neared, the devotion and comara- derie between everyone involved es- tablished a family atmosphere that will stay in our minds and hearts forever. " A new twist to this year ' s play was the addition of twelve teachers who were appropriately cast as corpses and proved to be a fitting finale to a fine performance. The two female leads in the play. Ericka Jordan and Peggy Stimpson. prepare a glass of their " homemade elderberry wine” for their next vic- tim. The villianous Mark Kresin and Ray Somogy toast to their newly devised plan to take over their aunt ' s house. THE CAST — Front Row (seated): Ericka Jordan. Mark Hoewich, Peggy Stimpson. Ray Somogy Second Row: Stephen Camm. Jodi Branch, Dawn Meinhart. Mark Kresin. Darryl Gunter. Third Row: Todd Brown. Doug Jawor. Bryan Repp. Paul Palmateer, Charlie Cenci, Michael Appel Play 151 A Plethora Of Knowledge Through the years it is a very select group of students that earns a stand- ing among the academic elite. Such a position may be attained through ad- mittance into the National Honor Soci- ety, obtaining an accumulative grade point average of 3.5 or better, or re- ceiving the quintessential appellation of either valedictorian or salutatorian. Seniors comprise 43 of the 82 mem- bers of the National Honor Society. NHS tutors students, performs community work, and raises money to establish a scholarship for one of their outstanding members. This academically outstanding senior class also boasted 48 students gradu- ating with an accumulative GPA of 3.5 or above. This is the highest number of students on record since the institution of the Academic Honors Program. Another unusual occurance was the sharing of the title of valedictorian by seniors Peter George and Paige Davis. The title of salutatorian was earned by Patti Basari. SENIOR NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS — Front Row: Lisa Davey, Krista Campbell. Sa- rah Lewis. Kristen Hillaker. Susan Stratton, Lori Per- uski. Lisa Gray. Lisa Schatter. Patti Basari Second Row: Wendy Westbrook. Jenniter Mattson. Amy Latteral. Kate Rattery, Kimberlee Beedon. Laura Warren, Sarah Engelgau. Christine West, Lynly DeLacy, Paige Davis, Carole Wolte, Bethanie George. Jessica Rubin. Diana Horton Third Row: David Knott. Toni Bonnacci. Tom Quinn, Troy Lutz. Mark Hanton. Justin McCarthy. Dave Cuth- bertson. Peter Deegan, Drew May war. Steven O ' Malley. Carl Lundblad, Michael Hunwick. Mi- chael Monaghan, Douglas Touma. JUNIOR NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS — Front Row: Anne Locke. Michelle Murray. Kris- tie Spagnoli. Darcey Knupper. Kimberly Harvey, Stephanie Clark. Jenniter Briscoe, Melissa Kirby, Maureen O ' Connor, Laura Maschke. Rebecca John. Second Row: Michelle Grandlund, Shan- non McDonald. Michelle Beals. Casey Benedict, Maike Hertz. Mary Smith. Leilani Howard. Amy Downing, Jenniter Rutting. Margaret Carey, Mi- chelle Goodman. Holly Draper, Satu Arponen, Nancy Austin. Third Row: Jeffrey Hossler. Patrick George, Brian Smith. David Dunn. Matthew Ja- mison. Mark Schmidt. Eric Blomquist, Matthew Cheney. Sean Wirtz, Richard Odgers, Harold Harms, William Kessler. Hector Barrios NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS — Front Row: Paige Davis, historian; Bethanie George, vice-president. Kim Beedon. secretary Second Row: Mrs Louella Allen, adviser. Carl Lundblad. president. Justin McCarthy, treasurer, Mr Rich- ard Chapman, adviser 152 Natlonal Honor Society Peeking out through some of their “friends " are co-valedictorians. Peter George and Paige Davis. Pete is steering toward a career in law while Paige plans to major in biology. Both are looking toward the University of Michigan. Sharing a good book with some quiet pals in the library is salutatorian, Patti Basari. Patti plans on at- tending MSU to major in microbiology, psychology or international relations. STUDENTS WHO ACCUMULATED A 3.5 OR ABOVE — Front Row: Kelli Krenke. Guadalupe Tellez. Carole Wolfe. Sharon Snyder. Bethanie George, Susan Faber. Krista Campbell. Lisa Schaffer Second Row: Lynly DeLacy. Kim Beedon, Sarah Lewis. Patti Basari. Lisa Davey, Suzi Stratton. Laura Collins, Kathy Fleet. Christine West. Paige Davis, Janet Lohr Third Row: Laura Warren, Eric Wolf. Mohsen Anwar. Allen Gable. Justin McCarthy, Michael Hunwick. David Cuthbertson, John Wilson, Steven O ' Malley. Drew Maywar, Andrea Goldworthy Fourth Row: David Kelley, David Knott, Troy Lutz. Steve Burrows, Carl Lundblad, Pete George. Mark Hanton. Michael Bright, Doug Touma. Michael Golinske. Not pictured: Lisa Matthews, Lisa Van Wageningen, Roger Cross, Matthew Gerus. Peter Deegan, Linda Gaffney, Michael Monaghan, Sarah Engelgau. Jennifer Mattson is the proud recipient of the Daughters of the American Revolution Award. Jen- nifer was involved in cheerleading, WORW and many other activities. Academic Honors 153 154 Sports Fairy Godparents Like Santa ' s helpers, parents of ath- letes work behind the scenes to raise money for various items, such as score- boards. JV volleyball uniforms, wres- tling headgear and warm-ups, batting cages, weight equipment, hockey jer- seys, and tennis warm-ups. They raise money through concession stands at football and basketball games, track meets, auctions, 50 50 drawings, and also by selling hats, bumper stickers, and programs. When Jan Lutz was asked why she felt the Booster Club was important she stated. " We (Booster Club) feel that our kids should hav e the best equipment available. We should take pride in all our teams, and these are the ways we help accomplish that. " Sue and Chuck Meeker displayed their spirit and dedication as Booster Club Members and fans by standing out in the cold punching tickets for the thrilling football games Henry Stein shows he ' s hard at work making hot- Jan Lutz and Deloris Miller kept cold football fans happy by making hot popcorn and hot chocolate dogs for hungry football fans. 156 Booster Club Leaders Of The Pack The season ' s over. Nothing ' s left but the records, the memories of the crowds cheering, and the excitement of the games. But, after that, there is more. Any person who earns a varsity letter can be a member of the varsity club, and can also purchase a varsity sweater or jacket. This new club that is just starting to take off is advised by Dan Hanton and Larry Klink. Last summer the club went to Rifle River. This trip proved to be a major success. Everyone enjoyed them- selves tubing and canoeing. Senior Ja- son Klink stated, “The trip was a lot of fun. I had a great time canoeing and spending time with friends. " VARSITY CLUB OFFICERS — Adviser. Mr Daniel Hanton, Todd Morgan. Mark Hanton, Krista Campbell, Sarah Engelgau, Justin McCarthy, Mark Collard, Jason Klink Varsity club members and chaperons battle it VARSITY CLU — Front Row: Jessica Rubin, April Pelc, Becky Tenniswood. Stacie Schoenberg, Sarah out as they paddle down the Rifle River This trip Engelgau, Kristy Card. Kim Edie, Lisa Davey. Second Row: Todd Jobbitt, Mark Collard. Jennifer took place last summer for all varsity club mem- Mattson. Michelle Rosenberger, Cindy Kane. Krista Campbell, Jennifer Repp. Jason Klink. Eric Mattson, bers Varsity Club 157 Look And Leap The girl in uniform jumped up and down wildly, screaming her heart out. Soon the sounds of others performing the same acts filled the air. The ground shook with the pounding of feet and fists. What one may ask, was the cause of this excitement? It was not a riot or earth- quake but a PHN sporting event. Who, then, was the girl in uniform? A cheerlead- er. of course! The freshmen, junior varsi- ty, and varsity squads all added excitement and en- ergy to any sporting event at which they cheered. Many long hours of work were devoted to this time- consuming sport. In the sum- mer the girls attended the ICF cheerleading camp (In- ternational Cheerleading Foundation) and received the award for most conge- nial squad. They placed first in the competition held there, making them eligible to attend the Grand Nation- al Championships in Nash- ville, Tennessee. The girls ' adviser was Mrs. Margaret Haggerty. Sophomore and junior varsity cheerleader Jamie Mack summed up the feel- ings of all the girls when she stated, " It ' s great to be out there cheering for some- thing you really love! " FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS — Front Row: Kristi Garrett, Kim Elsesser (capt.). Second Row: Katie Nelson. Jill Balia Third Row: Michelle Lepien, Renee WHIey. Jennifer Krenke. Julie Ferriby JUNIOR VARSITY — Front Row: Jamie Mack. Mary Neff (co capt ) Sec- ond Row: Jennifer Bankson. Dana Sickles Third Row: Julie Howe, Tanya Clarke. Heidi Shaffmaster Fourth Row: Julie Churchill, Dawn Bartrow (co capt ), Kathleen Haggerty Freshmen cheerleader Jennifer Krenke. along with other freshman cheerleaders, struts her stuff as she cheers on the first day of school 158 Cheerleaders VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — Front Row: Kim Edie. April Pelc Second Row: Tammy Johns. Michelle Grandlund (co capt). Kim Beedon, Lori Adler Third Row: Natascha Keylon, Kristine Dunn, Kelli Krenke, Jessica Reynolds. Beth Davis. Jennifer Mattson (capt.). Cheerleaders 1 59 Takin ' It All In Stride Track and field is a sport centered around dedica- tion, endurance and re- ward. Time after time the competitors pushed them- selves to extremes to ac- complish their goals. The Women ' s Track Team was led by captains Yvette Babin, Caryn Tomlinson, and Deanne Bartrow. The team as a whole pushed and encouraged each member to do her best. Jenny Rubin comments on her first year of track by saying, " Track is always a challenge. The competition is strong especially at the in- vitational. The friends thaf you meet during the season, make all the hard work worthwhile. ' ' The talent of the team was distributed evenly with the freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors all excelling individ- ually. Shawna Palmateer proved her talent as she ran a very competitive leg in the two mile relay and had a great time in the 400 me- ter dash. Sarah Engelgau jumped her way to fame by setting a new school record with a long jump of 15 feet. Caryn Tomlinson was the one to look for in the mile and two mile. The season total was 5 wins and 4 losses. Natasha Keylon strides through the opening leg of the 32(30 relay in dual meet competition. PHN OPP 114 Marine City 40 83 Mt. Clemens 45 76 East Detroit 51 52 Algonac 76 58 Anchor Bay 70 121 Roseville 6 63 G.P. South 65 38 Port Huron High 90 94 L. Creuse North 34 WOMEN’S TRACK — Front Row: Coach Gary Nesbitt. Rebecca Coleman, Darlene McLean. Susan Odgers Yvette Babin. Caryn Tomlinson, Deanne Bartrow. Rhonda Locke, Deborah Ellsworth Second Row: Krista Campbell Jennifer Hartson, April Pelc, Rhonda Recker, Susan Moody, Jeanne Beauchamp, Sarah Engelgau. Jessica Rubin Kimberly Edie. Third Row: Heather Jerrett. Sara Booth. Elizabeth Castillo. Michelle Rosenberger, Beth Baker. Roe Recker. Ann Locke. Natascha Keylon. Beth Davis, Jennifer Ruffing Fourth Row: Jennifer Con nell. Christine Messing Melissa Kirby. Kimberly Harvey. Sarah Eastman. Christine Dunn, Shannon McDonald. Holly Draper, Carlin Kaiser Fifth Row: Melanie Ashford, Heidi Shaff master, Kimberly Hoy. Michelle Place. Shawna Palmateer. Melissa Dawson Charmain Crowder, and Jennifer Rubin. 160 Women’s Track Krista Campbell completes full cir- cle as she hurls the discus nearly 90 feet in dual meet competition. Missy Dawson explodes in the circle earning a distance of 30 feet as she competes against Mt. Clemens April Pelc fights the elements as she prepares to hand off to Shawna Palmateer in the mile relay With the bar set at 5 feet Missy Dawson prepares for a soft landing as the Huskies defeat the Crusad- ers Women’s Track 161 On The Right Track Throwing aside their bas- ketball and wrestling shoes, many Northern athletes grab their spikes and head for the asphalt. These dedi- cated individuals endure many grueling workouts to prepare themselves for the upcoming track season. The time and energy was well spent as the team com- piled an impressive list of achievements. According to Mark Col- lard, high jumper and hur- dler, " Track is a fulfilling ex- perience because Coach Woods teaches us disci- pline, intensity, and good workout habits. " Mark add- ed. " Track is a good sport to be involved in because of the variety of events. Track gets people involved and it makes them feel more self worth when they reach their goals. " The fierce Huskies ran eas- PHN 127 Marine City Opp 36 68 Mt. Clemens 69 96 Marysville 68 88 ; 2 Algonac 7 3V4 116 East Detroit 21 113 Anchor Bay 24 118 Roseville 19 90 Grosse Pte. South 47 67 Port Huron 70 100 L. Creuse North 36 ily away from most of their opponents as they posted an impressive 8 and 2 dual meet win loss record. Among the team ' s other accomplishments were a Regional Championship, Husky Relay Champs, EML Runner-Ups, and several other second place team meet trophies. Under the experienced guidance of veteran coach, Pete Woods, assisted by Mr. Craig Dickinson, Mr. Robert Ross, and Mr. Ed Rawza. these young men set the school ' s individual and team records aflame by establish- ing new standards of athlet- ic achievement. With determination. Mark Hanton plants the pole in the box as he begins his initial vault at the Times Herald Meet of Champions Mark, a state qualifier also won the Blue Water Area Championship with the height of 13 feet 162 Men’s Track MEN’S TRACK — Front Row: Mark VanderHeuvel, Steve Marcero. Patrick Soule, James Copping, David Stein, Sean Shagena, Roger Price, Mark Oldford, Shane Palmateer. Jay Kreger, Rob Patterson Second Row: Gary Cook. Todd Morgan. Dean VanderHeuvel. Don Dancey, Mark Collard, Ray Jawor. Edward Parks, Nicholas Youngblood, Mick Dolan, Mark Hanton, Michael Monaghan, Kip Dobei Third Row: ConJon Rutting, Christopher Voss. Scott McNeill. Dan Oldham, Ron Frye, Edward Thomas, Andrew Collins. Eric Blomquist. Latonce Jackson, Tim Schneider, Greg Clark. Michael Stevens Fourth Row: Rick Odgers, Mark Schmidt, Timothy Lalonde. Rick Johnson, Ted Jobbitt, Peter George. John Monaghan. David Knott. Lance Snodgrass, Troy Lutz. Lance Kelly. Harold Harms Fitth Row: Coach Peter Woods. Todd Liechty. Michael Heck. Gary Stoldt, Scott Fleet, Sean Wirtz. Mark Dymske. Christopher Hammill, Michael Benson. Coach Craig Dalhke, and Coach Craig Dickinson. LaFonce Jackson receives the ba- Beginning to make a tull turn, Pat ton from Ed Parks at the beginning George clears 1 1 feet in the EML of the second leg of the 800 meter meet at PHN. relay run. Northern ' s lead is increased as Dean VanderHeuvel begins the fi- nal leg of the distance medley at the Husky Relays. Clearing the high jump bar at 5 ' 10 " Eric Bloomquist earns points for PHN Men’s Track 163 Havin ' A Ball The two young women stared intently at one an- other. Finally, the girl clad in blue and gold straightened up. threw a sizzling pitch down the middle ot the plate and struck her oppo- nent out! Once again, the women in blue had won their game. The women ' s varsity soft- ball team had a great sea- son of 9 wins and 5 losses. The team ' s enthusiasm was outstanding as they pulled together to excel in a most challenging sport. Coach Ron Davey was a terrific as- set to the team. Shannon Stroshein, a senior player, commented, " It was really fun. We were all friends and that helped us to win. " Angie Betts pitches her hardest at a game Angie had an outstanding E R A. of 2.525 and greatly helped her team. I PHN OPP 25 Mt. Clemens 3 8 Port Huron 1 2 Marysville 6 8 Marysville 4 21 Anchor Bay 5 7 G.P. South 6 0 East Detroit 5 4 Marine City 5 11 Marine City 1 17 Roseville 1 4 L.C. North 6 20 Mt. Clemens 3 14 Mt. Clemens 4 13 Royal Oak 2 15 North Branch 11 4 Clintondale 9 7 Clintondale 3 14 Port Huron 10 14 Anchor Bay 6 3 G.P. South 4 9 St. Clair 6 6 St. Clair 7 7 Roseville 2 2 L.C. North 7 2 East Detroit 9 VARSITY SOFTBALL — Front Row: Lisa Davey, Angie Betts. Carey Becig- neui Second Row: Becky Tenniswood. Jennifer Schlaufman, Janice Mus- selman, Michelle Peek. Cynthia Evans Third Row: Shannon Stroshein. Dionne Zick. Kim Alcock. Maureen Flanigan. Stacie Schoenberg, Corrine Becigneul, Coach Ron Davey 164 Women’s Varsity Softball Lisa Davey lets a bad pitch go by hi as she takes her turn at the plate Lisa was chosen for the all EML team. Coach Ron Davey stands on the field in anxiety, watching his team and hoping for a win. Women’s Varsity Softball 165 Ay Batter Swing! Winning would not come easy. Coach James Stayer knew. Many hours of practice lay ahead for the women ' s jun- ior varsity softball team. The girls pulled together and earned a respectable success. The season closed with a league record of 5 wins and 7 losses and an overall record of 8 wins and 10 losses. Coach Stayer commented, " One of the team ' s strong points was their ability to keep trying and never let down. ' ' Evie Kopp was voted by teammates as Most Improved and Marcie Philko was voted Most Valuable Player. A superb batting average of .493 was acquired by freshman Kim Hill. " Pambo " , Pam Barber gets ready to blast one out of the ballpark! PHN OPP 17 Mt. Clemens 14 10 Port Huron 16 0 Marysville 18 20 Marysville 21 6 Anchor Bay 9 16 G.P. South 5 7 East Detroit 14 14 Marine City 4 26 Marine City 5 0 L.C. North 11 27 Mt. Clemens 19 9 Port Huron 22 4 Anchor Bay 14 8 G.P. South 7 7 St. Clair 13 10 St. Clair 5 10 L.C. North 17 10 East Detroit 6 JUNIOR VARSITY SOFTBALL — Front Row: Tracle Alcock. Nicole Bur- Jodi Branch swings powerfully at det Second Row: Jody Baines, Kim Hill, Mara Philko, Pam Barber, Holly her opponent ' s pitch during a Hornby. Third Row: Angela Burtch, Saralyn Popham. Julie Zammit, Lisa game Loxton. Julie Smith. Jackie Course, Coach James Stayer. 166 Women’s Junior Varsity Softball JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL — First Row: Scott Godby. Jon Gable. Craig Johnson. Jerry Ainsworth, Bill Robinson. Randy Shagnea, Jeremy Hannan, Ken Loxton. Larry Scott. Second Row: Coach Irv Clauseman, Marty Eagen. Chris Castillo. Jud Corby. Shawn Atkinson. Paul Pencak. Louie Evenson Batter- up Play Ball " The joy of baseball is found when kids learn to have more fun while still learning the fundamentals,” stated junior varsity baseball coach Irv Clauseman. The team did have fun, even though they worked hard to compile a 15-6 record. This outstanding record was the best recor d of any team in the EML. Two exceptional individ- uals were Shawn Atkinson and Paul Pencak. Both play- ers held individual records. Shawn had a batting aver- age of .465. Paul, for the second year in a row, pitched spectacularly! All five games he pitched were successful. Jud Corby comes running into home plate during a home game PHN OPP 22 Mt. Clemens 1 4 Port Huron 17 5 Marysville 11 12 Marysville 11 11 Anchor Bay 12 4 G.P. South 3 4 East Detroit 3 5 Marine City 4 4 Marine City 6 23 Roseville 1 15 L.C. North 10 14 Mt. Clemens 2 20 Richmond 0 20 Richmond 15 1 Anchor Bay 0 8 G.P. South 9 8 St. Clair 7 19 St. Clair 5 8 Port Huron 1 14 Roseville 0 1 L.C. North 4 Men’s Junior Varsity Baseball 167 " Root For The Home Team! 7 7 The varsity baseball team had a rebuilding season due to a young team. The ma- jority of players were sopho- mores. thus lack of experi- ence lost them a few games. The beginning of the sea- son was slightly uneasy, but as it progressed the team began to excel. They fin- ished fifth in the league. The most outstanding mo- ment for the team came when they beat their most competitive rival, the Port Huron Big Reds. Coach Klink said, " We paid our dues this year and it will hopefully pay off with many more victories this spring! " An additional part of the team were the four stat girls, Heidi Fuller, Cdrlene Green, Tammy Hoffman, and Mau- reen O ' Connor. They dressed in uniforms like the guys and dttended all the games, including scrim- mages. They all took turns recording, pitching and bat- ting stats, keeping score, and retrieving bats. Coach Klink commented, " Their jobs are really important to the success of the team, too. " Three records were bro- ken during the season, one team record and two indi- vidual. The team record was most runs scored in a game, which was broken during the twenty-one to two blowout over Richmond. The previ- ous record was twenty. The two individual records were set by Mike Stevens and Ja- son Klink. Mike set the RBI record of twenty-seven beating the old record of twenty-six. Jason Klink set the assist record for first boseman with sesventeen over the previous record of fourteen. The " Colonel. ' ' Coach Klink. talks baseball with another coach. PHN OPP 10 Mt. Clemens 5 4 Port Huron 3 4 Marysville 14 6 Marysville 8 4 G.P. South 14 4 Anchor Bay 10 3 East Detroit 2 9 Marine City 2 0 Marine City 5 7 Roseville 1 11 L.C North 2 8 Mt Clemens 5 5 Richmond 4 21 Richmond 2 4 Port Huron 6 3 Anchor Bay 6 6 G.P. South 19 11 St Clair 7 9 St. Clair 10 2 Roseville 3 5 L.C. North 3 9 Romeo 19 4 East Detroit 7 VARSITY BASEBALL — Flr t Row: Tammy Hoffman, Maureen O ' Connor, Heidi Fuller, Carlene Green. Second Row: Matt Troy. Marty Haddad, Justin McCarthy, Jason Klink, Matt Curtis. Ken Rec. A.J. Gable, Dan Donnellon. Third Row: Don Rome. Jeff Steinhauer, Scott Angiebrant, Curtis Atkins. Jon Gosger, Scott Worden. Eric Klink. Coach Larry Klink 168 Men’s Varsity Baseball Sophomore Marty Haddad throws yet another strike Men’s Varsity Baseball 169 Raising Rackets " There was a new spirit there. People didn ' t mind working that extra Vi hour to improve a shot they were having problems with, " Tom Quinn stated when asked what was new and different about the men ' s varsity ten- nis team. The guys worked at serv- ing. volleying and running to make the team great, and it was just that. They had a fine season of 8 wins and 6 losses. They placed first in the Port Huron High tournament, second in the Northern Early Bird Tournament and third in the Eastern Michian League. The coaches were Mr. Timothy McGowan and Mr. Steve McCalmon. Reach just a little farther, Chris! Jun- ior Chris Smith tries his hardest during a match. PHN OPP 5 Mt. Clemens 2 5 East Detroit 2 3 Holly 4 7 Utica 0 1 G.P. North 6 5 Lapeer West 2 3 Rochester Adams 4 6 Anchor Bay 1 7 L.C. North 0 6 Fraser 2 6 Lapeer West 1 0 G.P. South 7 3 Port Huron High 4 2 Marysville 5 VARSITY TENNIS — Front Row: David Voss, Vincent lafrate, Thomas Quinn, Michael Ellis, James Radatz, Daniel O ' Sullivan Second Row: Coach Timothy McGowan, Chris Smith. Chad Murphy, Kevin Earl. John Richardson. Matthew Jamison. Scott Wilbrett, Gar Atkins. Coach Steve McCalmon 170 Men’s Varsity Tennis The sights and sounds of yellow tennis balls smashing against asphalt courts and the view of an opponent across the net signaled the beginning of the men ' s junior varsity tennis season. " Nice shot! " was a cry fre- quently heard at the prac- tices. The guys worked and played hard and their efforts paid off in the end. They had an extraordinary season of 9 wins and 2 losses. Endurance running and serving drills were just a few of the tortures the guys had to endure. Shooting to the top of the team were Dave Voss. Mark Roberts. Mike El- lis, Jim Curtis, Joel Moss, and Mark Soule. When asked how he felt about the team, Mike Appel replied, “I was really glad to be involved. We were recognized more than ever this year and it felt great. " The coaches were Mr. Timothy McGowan and Steve McCalmon. .. ■ ■ Good shot, Joey! Joey was return- X ing a shot made in junior varsity M practice. M Junior varsity player Mark Soule 2 smashes his forehand across the net Z+ during practice MEN’S JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS — Front Row: Kevin Hoetger, Lyle Rawlings. Joseph Beauchamp, Joel Moss. Michael Appel Second Row: Coach Timothy McGowan. Michael Benson. Mark Soule. Eric Mattson. Mark Worden. James Curtiss. Coach Steve McCalmon Men’s Junior Varsity Tennis 171 Swinging To Victory The word explosive best describes the woman ' s ten- nis season. Their season record was 8 wins and only 3 losses. The women ' s tennis team also participated in various meets and invitationals. The team won a second place ranking in the EML Meet and Holly Invitational. In the Mott and Flushing Invitationals they received first places. The girls followed up these great performances by placing second place in the State Regional Tournament. This extraordinary perfor- mance qualified the team for the State Finals. Overall, the team had an extremely successful sea- son, with 59 wins and 22 losses. Senior Ann Marie O ' Connor returns a shot to her opponent Ann Marie played second doubles with Kate Raftery, finishing with a record of 18 - 7 . PHN OPP 8 Utica Ford 0 6 Fraser 2 6 Mt. Clemens 1 7 East Detroit 0 7 Anchor Bay 0 2 Grand Blanc 5 5 Port Huron High 2 7 L.C. North 0 2 Gross Pte. North 5 5 St. Clair 2 WOMEN’S VARSITY TENNIS — Front Row: Renee Boyea, Kathleen Raftery. Mario lafrate, Eugenie McNamee. Amy McElroy, Rebecca John. Nancy Austin. Jennifer Repp Second Row: Coach Al Wright. Amy Schock. Sarah Engelgau. Ann Marie O ' Connor. Susan Straffon, Heather Williamson. Sunita Zacharias. Tracy Carleton, Kristina Card. Junior Amy McElroy reaches for a shot during one of her varsity tennis matches. Amy play ed third dou- blers with partner Heather William- son. 172 Women’s Varsity Tennis Rising To Success " Nice match " is a phrase often stated after the wom- en ' s junior varsity tennis matches. The team had an outstanding season, consid- ering the many young new players that joined the team. The team, coached by Steve McCalmon, consisted of 18 players (some of these girls also played varsity matches). This strong team had a record of 7 wins and 2 losses. Eating and doing home- work on the road and hours of practice and coaching are all consequences that each member of the team paid. In the end — fun and success. It was a great sea- son, new friends were made, and there were many " wild things " to re- member. Junior Stephanie Darczy practices her forehand during practice JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS — Front Row: Beth Davidson. Cristina Balboa. Carol Ann Schmidt. Jennifer Mastaw Second Row: Venita Parekh. Deepi Reddi. Kristine Ward. Lee Ann Stokan. Stephanie Darczy. PHN OPP 5 Utica Ford 1 1 1 Algonac 0 5 Mt. Clemens 4 12 East Detroit 1 8 Anchor Bay 0 1 Gross Pte. South 5 3 Grand Blanc 5 10 Port Huron High 2 6 L.C. North 0 Women ' s Junior Varsity Tennis 173 A Long, Winding Road To Victory Agility and endurance are two well known words to the cross country team, which was required to run long dis- tances regardless of the conditions. Despite these odds, the team put forth a tremendous effort which produced an overall record of six wins and three losses. Their league record of five wins and two losses merited a second place ranking in the league. The team also produced a qualifier for the State Finals, senior Jessica Rubin. When asked what she felt her most satisfying accom- plishment during the sedson was, Jessica responded. " Qualifying for States be- cause we were placed in a harder regional and compe- tition was tougher. This made qualifying that much harder. " When asked what she enjoyed most about her season with the team, Jessi- ca replied, " Being able to succeed in a sport after a lot of hard work made me feel like I was accomplishing something. Most of all, I en- joyed working with my cooch and team mem- bers. " To junior Stacey Teufel, " Cross Country is an experi- ence meeting new people and making a lot of new close friends. It was like one big family. " The team as a whole, as well as individuals, accom- plished many goals. These successes brought the often overlooked sport to the at- tention of many, giving fans an opportunity to take an- other look at the sport. Running the rugged course at the State Finals in Lansing is senior Jessi- ca Rubin PHS OPP 32 Marysville 23 21 Anchor Bay 39 41 Port Huron 17 46 G.P. South 17 16 Rosesville 39 20 L.C. North 43 22 Mt. Clemens 33 WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY — First Row: Jenny Rubin, Heather Hooper, Christine Messing, Stacey Teufel, Jessica Rubin Second Row: Laura Bur- rows, Holly Chapel, Jenny Ruffing, coach Buhagier, Cindy Evans, Kim Hoy, Shannon McDonald. Striding on ahead against Lanse Cruese North were sophomore Kim Hoy and freshman Laura Burrows 174 Women’s Cross Country Going The Distance To A Winning Season Cross country, one of the most overlooked sports, re- quires endurance and hard work. The captains, ConJon Ruffing, Dean VanderHeu- vel, and Nick Youngblood, led the team to a successful season with six wins and three losses. Dean VanderHeuvel ac- complished two individual goals of being named to the All Area Cross Country Team and qualifying for the state finals. Dean said, " Hard work and determination enabled me to qualify for states.” Dean added, " When you feel fifteen runners in front of you and you know you have Striving to overtake several runners before the finish point of 3.1 miles. Dean Vander Heuvel approaches the two mile mark at the State Fin- als in Lansing many behind you, you just push yourself hard to beat a few more and that is what I pushed myself to do.” Even though qualifying for states was important, Dean felt his most rewarding experience was winning the dual meet against Gross Point South. Harold Harms was select- ed the team ' s most im- proved runner; Dean Van- derHeuvel was selected the most valuable. The coach ' s award was earned by Con- Jon Ruffing. Second yedr runner, sen- ior John Wilson, found cross country to be, " A character building sport with terrain, weather and competition as the challenges.” The challenge of the sport was met by a determined team. elected the most improved runner ‘if the season. Harold Harms com- bes on his home course in the ual meet against PHHS. RT HtfcROtsT MEN’S CROSS COUNTRY — Front Row: Kip Dobel, ConJon Ruffing. Nick Youngblood, Dean VanderHeuvel, Harold Harms, Mark Benson. Chad Kon- kel Second Row: John Monaghan, David Dunn. Sean Wirtz. Coach Joy Buhagier, Todd Jobbitt, Mike Wess, John Wilson. Ron Frye PHN OPP 15 Marysville 50 32 St. Clair 23 16 Anchor Bay 46 29 Port Huron 28 27 G.P. South 31 21 Roseville 40 15 L.C. North 50 19 East Detroit 48 34 Mt. Clemens 21 Men’s Cross Country 175 A Breath-taking Season During the hot month of August sixty boys attended football practice twice a day in hopes that a success- ful team would be coordi- nated for the new school year. The players worked reli- giously under coaches Craig Dahlke, Dick Baker. James Bates, Larry Klink, and assis- tants Mike Pearson. Pat Pearson, and Eric Schieman. Coach Klink commented, " This year ' s team showed tremendous dedication to become excellent! " By the time the season started the team was ready. The Hus- kies continued to provide an exciting season, finishing 8- t As the season progressed, breaking records almost be- came habitual. The team set five outstanding records. Records included: number of receptions, 68. yards gained passing, 1255; aver- age yards passing per game, 139.4; touchdown passing, 17; and average total offense per game. Twenty individual records were set by various players. Leading the team as co- captains were seniors Tim Smith, Todd Morgan, Troy Lutz, and Steve Fox. Huskies chosen for the Eastern Michi- gan All League were seniors Mark Hanton, linebacker; Jason Klink, tackle; Steve Fox, linebacker; Mike Emer- ick, wingback; and junior Matthew Jamison, quarter- back. The team ' s efforts result- ed in scoring second place in the EML. They were ranked 15th in the state, earned 1 Team of the Blue Water Area, and 5 Team in Region 4 Class A. The defensive line struggles to break through the Vikings ' offensive line. PHN 14 Marysville OPP 7 13 East Detroit 0 0 G.P. South 23 27 Anchor Bay 0 43 Roseville 0 27 Port Huron 26 37 Mt. Clemens 6 34 L.C. North 7 28 Warren Cousino 14 176 Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM — Flr t Row: Kurt Sch»eman. Don Warr. Mark Roberts. Mike Gibson. Ken Gibson. Mar Eagan. Robert Brown. Lance Kelly. Gar Atkins, Marty Haddad, Rich Koehn, Matt Gerus. Eric Gauthier. John Cristin Doug Conley. Second Row: Rob McNeill. Jan Miller, Pat George, Darin Kindred. Corey Mills. Matthew Jamison Frank Polk, Todd Liechty, Chris Hammill, Mike Choniere, Blair Barker, Tim LaLonde. Lew Evenson. Jeff Steinhaue Kevin Earl. Third Row: Dave Hoag, Mike Baker, Jay Roffey, Tom Houle, Tom Harrington, Kyle DeLacy, Jud Cort Gary Cook, Eric Bloomquist, Andy Collins. Eric Klink. Ed Thomas. Ron Jacobs, Nick Deaner. Jon Gosger. A.J Gable Fourth Row: Tim Smith, Troy Lutz. Casey Kuscera, Kevin Robinette. Steve Fox. Jeff Pietrowski, Anders Makk, Jascx Klink. Don Dancey. Jim Kinsman, A.J. Foltz. Mike Emerick. Todd Morgan. Jim Radatz. Mark Hanton, Pete George Fifth Row: Richard Baker, Mike Pearson, Larry Klink, Craig Dahlke. Eric Schieman, Jim Bates. Pat Pearson, Slowinski. Not Pictured: Joe Troy Juniors Jan Miller and Eric Bloomquist, injured in previous games, stand on the sidelines with senior Kevin Robinette Players gather together to give each other moral support and encourage- ment Matt Gerus observes the game from the sidelines. Varsity Football 177 Athletes Dominate The junior varsity football team put forth tremendous effort to compile a 4-5 sea- son record. Scott Fleet, Dan Larison, Ken Meinhardt, and Tim Schneider display lead- ership as team co-captains. Outstanding players chosen by teammates and coach- es were Terry Davis, Greg Courtney, Ken Meinhardt, Scott Fleet, and Tim Schneider. The efforts of the team were guided by Coach James Dickey and assistant Paul Smith. " Coach Dickey was a true inspiration to us, " said Gary Stoldt. " He always knew just how to pump us up when we got discour- aged! " While on the sidelines, JV players observe their teammates. PHN 0 Marysville OPP. 19 7 East Detroit 0 18 Anchor Bay 21 6 G.P. South 31 31 Roseville 0 25 Port Huron 18 21 Mt. Clemens 6 8 L.C. North 18 6 Warren Cousino 18 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL — First Row: Cass Lowrie. Joe Beauchamp, Kenneth Meinhardt, Thomas Lowrie. Jim Hall, Greg Courtney. Joey Yar- brough Second Row: Joel Stoner, Gary Peters. Greg Clark. Tim Schneider. Todd Pack. Scott Fleet. Pat Shay, Kevin Hoetger Third Row: Ryan Bland, Andy Lowrie, Mike Dymski, Jim Curtis, Gary Stoldt. Dan Larison, Jason Lewandowski, Terry Davis, Elmer Stanko Fourth Row: Bob Mosurak. Bill Robinson. Ed Silver. Jeff Lashbrook, Erwin Smith. Jamie Scott, Richard Solo- mon, Orlando Jackson. Ed Rawza helps injured player Bill Robinson to the sidelines. 178 Junior Varsity Football Inspired Rookies The young freshmen foot- ball team pulled together to complete a successful sea- son. Under the guidance of coaches Dan Hanton and Dana Pool and assistants Rob Ross, Shane Palmateer, and Don Rome, the team finished 7-1. The freshmen also earned EML and City Championships. Norm Cosgrove, Brian Hanton, Ryan Porte, and Mark Wagley led the team as co-captains. Ryan Porte led the scoring with a total of 48 points. Ken Synder led the defense with 51 tackles. Tim Hammill, commenting on his first year of playing high school foofball, ex- claimed, " The season was especially exciting because it was the first time we played as a high school team! " While waiting to put Mike McPhartin in the game. Coach Hanton gives a few helpful tips. Jumping into the air, Tim Hammill makes the reception. FRESHMEN FOOTBALL — First Row: John Aquinaga. Mark Wagley. Brad Kreiner. Robert Rumptz, Jamie Cristini. Mike Deland. Sean Gladwish. Kevin Beedon Second Row: Herb Muller, Mike McPharlin. Krone Holcer. Norman Cosgrove, Mike Blythe. Jeff Dent. Jeff Picket. Brian Chicone. Norman Hayes Third Row: Jeremy Walters. Ken Snyder. Brian Manton. Brian Ja- mison. Ryan Porte. Blake Nelson. Jason Williamson. Sam Bland. Ian Grant. Fourth Row: Ron Mason. Paul Dombrowski. Jason Deegan. Josh Wilton. Jeff Carpenter. Kevin Tolan. Chuck Smith. Jim Gardener. Chris Webster. PHN OPP 27 East Detroit 9 39 North Branch 6 39 Anchor Bay 0 15 G.P. South 0 33 Port Huron 14 28 L.C. North 14 16 Marysville 30 25 East Detroit 24 Freshmen Football 179 The word " outstanding " best describes the varsity and junior varsity golf teams. They had a great record of 5 wins and 5 losses in the EML and 12 wins and 6 losses overall. Outstanding individuals were Emil Steinhaus, who made the All EML team. Times Herald All Area Team and received the Most Valuable Player award from his teammates; Jon Gable, who was voted Most Im- proved and made the EML All Academic Team; and Dan Pink, who made all EML Team and the EML All Aca- demic team. The guys placed third in the EML and qualified for the State Tour- nament. Coach Murray stat- ed, " It was a good year and we have many good golfers returning next year. " Jon Gable practices his flawless swing on the greens of Port Huron Golf Club PHN OPP 173 Cros-Lex 213 203 Anchor Bay 206 208 Mt. Clemens 224 215 G.P. South 221 202 L.C. North 229 221 Mt. Clemens 218 214 G.P. South 222 168 St. Clair 169 213 L.C. North 212 VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY — Front Row: Ted Lorts. Brad Ellis, Mark Brad Ellis, following through on his Schmidt. Jim Pocklington, Joel Moss. Second Row: Chris Korff, John Gable. swing, eyes his shot down the fair- Dan Pink, Coach Bill Murray. Emil Steinhaus. Doug Touma. John Adair. way. 180 Men’s Varsity And Junior Varsity Golf Ted Lorts, a junior, thinks long and hard before making Ns tee shot Dan Pink shows the finer points of putting in his golfer ' s stance Captain of the team Emil Steinhaus concentrates on Ns swing at a golf match. Men’s Varsity And Junior Varsity Golf 181 Shooting For Success Swish! Two points more for the women ' s varsity basket- ball team! The team had an improved sedson, with 5 wins and 16 losses. Coach Randy Anderson stated, " I think that this year was defi- nitely a rebuilding one. I wasn ' t really disappointed with the win-loss record, but it does soy thot the girls have now reached a level of competitiveness.” Sophomores Missy Dow- son and Shawna Palmateer added to the depth of the team. Missy Dawson re- ceived the most valuable player award and was elected to the all EML- team. Sophomore Missy Dawson shoots for a basket to improve the score The final score was 29-49 PHN OPP 52 Holy Cross 28 39 Almont 52 36 Cros-Lex 32 38 Marysville 39 40 Algonac 32 30 St. Clair 57 29 Port Huron 43 39 Mt. Clemens 43 35 G.P. South 44 29 Anchor Bay 49 54 Roseville 32 21 L.C. High 53 23 East Detroit 56 31 Port Huron 50 33 Mt. Clemens 42 19 G.P. South 51 37 Anchor Bay 43 44 Roseville 24 42 L.C. High 51 36 East Detroit 50 31 Port Huron 38 WOMEN’S VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Betsy Wilhelm, Krista Campbell, Becky Tenniswood, Michelle Peek, Maggie Carey, Jennifer Har- ston, Cynthia Kane Second Row: Missy Dawson, Darcie Nupper, Beth Burch, Coach Randy Anderson, Coach Tim McGowan. Shawna Palmateer, Stacie Schoenberg Junior Maggie Carey scrambles for the ball during a women ' s varsitv basketball game against Anchor Bay. 182 Women’s Varsity Basketball Hoop It Up! Swish The crowd cheers as a player on the woman ' s jun- ior varsity basketball team shoots and makes another basket. The players, coach- es, and spectators were on pins and needles throughout most of the girls ' games. This was an effect of the team ' s rollercoaster season when as many as six games were decided in the last minute of play, resulting in the score going both ways in the win- loss column. The girl ' s record was 11-9. Sophomore Pam Barber commented on the overall season, “It was a really great season, and Coach Tim McGowan really helped out the team, by helping us have fun along with striving for a successful season. " Women ' s junior varsity players Dana Stein and Allison Combs grab for a rebound in a game against Anchor Bay Player Becky Lomasney demon- strates her skill by looking for a way around her opponent Allison Combs is also taking part. WOMEN S JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Andrea Hughes, Kirsten Korff, Becky Lomasney. Pam Barber. Jenny Frohm, Andrea Krause. Kathy Peek Second Row: Allison Combs. Theresa Thomas. Dana Stein. Coach Tim McGowan. Coach Rand Anderson. Karen Debein, Amy Carey. Beth Burch. PHN 39 Almont OPP 18 39 Cros-Lex 29 37 Marysville 34 34 Algonac 31 21 St. Clair 39 24 Port Huron 37 42 Mt. Clemens 22 32 G.P. South 36 31 Anchor Bay 36 40 L.C. North 26 43 E. Detroit 45 24 Port Huron 22 42 Mt. Clemens 17 23 G.P. South 31 42 Anchor Bay 45 30 E. Detroit 35 Women’s Junior Varsity Basketball 183 Horsing Around When one thinks of horses, the mental picture is that of quiet animals grazing in a vast, open field or a pleasur- able horseback ride on a country trail. However, when horses and riders come together as a team, there is the natural instinct to compete. The Equestrain Team con- sisted of nineteen members who competed at various competitions in events such as English Riding, Western Pleasure, Equitation, Show- manship, and Jumping. In these events the riders were judged on their poise, ap- pearance, speed, and abili- ty to control their horses. Tiffiny Gombos and Kristi Mattson had season high points of 79 and 73, respec- tively. Senior Lori Sudomir shows expertise animal handling in the Clover Leaf event PHN 164 Croslex OPP 29 164 Anchor Bay 26 164 St. Clair 24 164 Port Huron 34 164 Marysville 48 94 Romeo 156 94 Rochester Adams 69 94 St. Clair 5 94 Memphis 7 94 Algonac 1 80 Lapeer West 94 80 Rochester Adams 90 80 Anchor Bay 27 80 Lanse Creuse North , 38 80 Lapeer East 26 EQUESTRIAN TEAM — Front Row: Sue Somogy. Trista Bourdeau. Laurie Williams, Kellie Orris, Laura Lockwood, Marcy Catcher, Shannon Noetzel. Second Row: Mary Sovereen, Billie Brennan. Nicole Petz, Kim Jones. Kerrie Willing. Tanya Sweet, Kristi Mattson, and Sponsor, Mr. Robert Mattson. Not Pictured: A.J. Brennan. Tiffiny Gombos. Todd Konkel, Shannon O ' Boyle, Troy Robbins. Lori Sudomir, Coach. Lisa Carr, and assistant coaches. Linda Duda. Lori Johnson, and Cindy Wilson Tiffiny Gombos, the most valuable team member, holds a perfect stance in the showmanship event 184 Equestrlans On the blue line during the national anthem, goalie Eric Mattson men- tally prepares himself for a tough game against our crosstown rival. Port Huron High School. MEN’S HOCKEY — Front Row: Matt Mills. Dan Oldham. Eric Mattson, Bill Warren, and Doug Touma Second Row: Mr John Flood, Mr Dick Matzka, Ted Lortz. Pat Hoy. Mick Dolan. Ryan Porte. Randy Shagena. Dave Martin, Jon Gosger. Mr Daryel McCarrell. Mr Paul Jones Third Row: Mike McGre- gor. Dan Robbins. Mike Emerick. Marty Haddad. Kevin Earl. Jim Radatz. Dan Pink, Dave McElroy. Mike Heck. Check It Out The Men ' s Varsity Hockey Team provided fans with an exciting and action-packed season. Under the new coaching staft of head coach Paul Jones and assis- tant coaches Daryel McCarrell, John Flood, and Dick Matzka, the Huskies dominated the ice. " Our coaches have brought team play and dis- cipline to our hockey team, " said sophomore Bill S. Warren. Jim Radatz displayed his leadership as team captain. Assistant captains were Dan Robbins and Jon Gosger. Mick Dolan and Dan Robbins were the topscorers leading the team to a 13 win 6 loss season. Each scored 49 points. Coach Paul Jones and assistant coach Daryel McCarrell watch their players in an aggressive game against Port Huron High School. PHN OPP 1 East Kentwood 2 14 St Clair 2 6 Marysville 3 4 Bloomfield Andover 6 3 Bloomfield Lahser 8 15 Southfield 2 8 Davison 3 4 Port Huron 2 0 Flint Powers 2 5 S.C.S. Lakeview 3 9 Saginaw Nouvel 3 10 Southfield 2 14 Saginaw Eisenhower 2 6 Marysville 1 9 Bloomfield Lasher 3 3 St. Francis Cabrini 5 4 Port Huron 0 4 S.C.S. Lakeview 3 2 Grosse Pointe Liggett 5 Hockey 185 Spike It! Strong teamwork and in- tense determination was the winning combination that led the Women ' s Varsi- ty Volleyball Team to vic- tory. The girls won the EML title for the first time in the school ' s history. Team captain, Lisa Davey said, " We play as a team. Everyone gets along and that alone strengthens our play. " A special event for the team was winning the Ca- pac Invitational. Coach Ron Davey remarked, " As a coach, my goal is for my team to live up to their po- tential. " Outstanding senior play- ers were Sarah Englegau, Stacie Schoenberg, and Shannon Strohshein, spikers; Lisa Davey and Michelle Peek, setters, and Janice Mussellman, outstanding de- fensive player. The entire varsity team shows in- tense concentration as Stacey Schoenberg tips the ball PHN OPP 2 Marysville 1 2 Mt Clemens 0 1 G.P. South 2 2 Anchor Bay 1 1 Marysville 2 2 Roseville 0 2 L.C. North 0 2 East Detroit 1 2 Port Huron 0 2 Mt. Clemens 0 2 G.P. South 0 2 Anchor Bay 1 2 L.C. North 0 2 East Detroit 0 2 St. Clair 0 2 Port Huron 0 WOMEN S VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Michelle Peek. Missy Daw- son. Shawna Palmateer, Beth Baker. Janice Mussellman. Lisa Davey Sec- ond Row: Shannon Strohshein. Sarah Engelgau. Stacie Schoenberg. Coach Davey, Jody Bailey. Amy ReVoir. Rae Recker Senior Sarah Engelgau saves the play with a close bump over the net. 186 Women’s Varsity Volleyball Amy Kilbourn sets up the ball for a spike from the front row players On The Ball The women ' s junior varsity volleyball team had an ex- plosive season. The girls ex- hibited strong team and in- dividual skills which led them to o first place finish in EML standings. The tough practices pre- pared the ninth dnd tenth grade girls for Varsity posi- tions. Sophomore Evie Kopp said, " I ' ve learned much the Idst two years, and I ' m ready to compete at the varsity level. " The team participated in vdrious tournaments and in- vitational. The girls were in- structed by a new coach. Jenifer Bates Coach Bates remarked, “I ' m proud of my girls and sdd to see them leave after only one year. " The year proved highly profitable as a learning ex- perience. Awaiting the serve, the girls con- centrate on serve reception WOMEN’S JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Katie Pettibone, Evie Kopp. Amy Shock. Dana Stein. Karen Debien, Lisa Burke. Bobbi Sem- row. Second Row: Pam Barber. Jenny Frohm. Kathy Peek. Amy Kilbourn. Coach Bates. Eugenie McNamee. Kristen Korff. Becky Lamasney. Nicole Lapish PHN OPP 2 Marysville 1 2 Mt Clemens 0 2 G.P. South 1 2 Anchor Bay 1 2 Roseville 0 2 L.C. North 0 2 East Detroit 1 1 Port Huron 2 2 Mt Clemens 0 2 G.P South 1 2 Anchor Bay 1 2 L.C. North 0 2 East Detroit 0 2 Port Huron 0 Women’s Junior Varsity Volleyball 187 Going To The Hoop While waiting in the quiet locker room before running out into a gym filled with cheering fans, a flood of thoughts rushes through the players ' heads. Ball handling, stretching, or just consulting with teammates becomes a ritual before each game. Al- though the players have their own feelings of ner- vousness or excitement, one objective remains the same. " Once we are on the court the adrenalin starts pumping and we only think of one fhing — winning the game and being number one, " states guard Matt Ja- mison. " Self motivation was the driving force for our young feam, " commented Coach Dan Hanton. The team, mainly consisting of juniors, allowed room for continuing maturity. As the season pro- gressed and the boys gained additional experi- ence, they were rewarded with more victories. The team captains were a senior-junior duo. Mark Hanton and Matt Jamison held this position and direct- ed the team with leader- ship. Eric Blomquist was the leading rebounder and Matt Jamison was the leading scorer, averaging 18 points per game. LaFonce Jackson also showed outstanding scoring abilities. Assists were led by Matt Jamison and Matt Jamison had the most steals. The team finished with a 7 win and 13 loss record. Eric Blomquist stretches for the jumpball at the start of a game against St. Clair PHN OPP 60 Cros-Lex 51 46 Richmond 68 43 St. Clair 40 40 Marysville 54 64 Marine City 72 36 Mt Clemens 78 39 G.P. South 47 51 Anchor Bay 55 56 Roseville 58 60 L.C. North 54 47 East Detroit 46 50 Port Huron 64 43 Mt Clemons 46 46 G.P. South 62 73 Anchor Bay 45 61 Roseville 62 56 L.C. North 47 45 East Detroit 48 55 Algonoc 53 39 Port Huron 90 MEN ' S VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Brian Smith, Tony Bonacci. Mark Hanton. Chris Nesbit, Steve Burrows. Jan Miller Second Row: Rick Odgers. Paul Pencak, Jon Davenport. Eric Blomquist. Coach Dan Hanton. Matt Cheney. Matthew Jamison. Lafonce Jackson. Doug Conley. 188 Men’s Varsity Basketball Northern ' s offense tries to beat Richmond ' s full court press Lafonce Jackson goes up for a high shot while teammates Eric Blom- quist and Mark Hanton close in dur- ing a home game against St. Clair Cross-Lex defense tries to block Matt Jamison from sinking the ball. Men’s Varsity Basketball 189 Court Crushers Persistent efforts were demonstrated as the JV team worked at uniting to becoming a competitive force. " The boys just seemed to gel together. They knew their responsibil- ities on the court and were able to bring it all together, " said Coach Craig Dahlke. The team captains rotated, depending on who put forth extra effort during the week. Rotating shifts during a game gave more players a chance for court time. The team ' s leading scorer was Greg Clark. Dan Larison was the leading rebounder while John Gable had the most assists. The team fin- ished with 7 wins and 13 losses. Gary Stoldt and Dan Larison leap for the ball at a home game against St. Clair. PHN OPP 71 Cros-Lex 53 54 Richmond 48 40 St. Clair 48 46 Marysville 41 53 Marine City 41 41 Mt Clemens 56 42 G.P. South 49 53 Anchor Bay 54 67 Roseville 40 55 L.C. North 38 52 East Detroit 54 45 Port Huron 61 54 Mt. Clemens 74 40 G.P. South 71 55 Anchor Bay 45 42 Roseville 52 28 L.C. North 30 47 East Detroit 68 39 Algonac 62 55 Port Huron 75 MENS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Jon Gable. Jett War- ren. Greg Clark, Matt Stevens. Tim Schneider, Don Bonacci. Joe Beau- champ. Second Row: Jim Curtis. Robert Brown, Dan Larison, Coach Craig Dahlke. Steve Billingsley, Gary Stoldt, Mike Dymski, Eric Lanham While avoiding a collision with Jim Curtis, Greg Clark comes down with a rebound against St. Clair Joe Beauchamp keeps his eye on the ball 190 Men’s Junior Varsity Basketball Dominating Dribblers “From the very beginning, the team showed determi- nation to be one of the best freshmen teams in the histo- ry of Northern basketball, " Coach Tim McGowan proudly stated. Talent was demonstrated as each indi- vidual scored at least once. Rotating captains gave ev- eryone the opportunity to feel what it was like to lead a tedm. Many individuals excelled. Todd Blomquist led the tedm in scores, while Brian Hanton was the leading de- fensive player. Joe McKen- zie and Blake Nelson were excellent rebounders and Norm Hayes played ds d strong guard. The team fin- ished with a win loss record of 17-3. Brian Hanton storms down the court while being followed by team- mates Joe McKenzie and Norm Cosgrove omn Hayes makes a great leap MEN’S FRESHMEN BASKETBALL — Front Row: Norm Hayes, Jason Deegan, jring a home game in hopes of Corey Repp, John Adair, Norm Cosgrove. Kris Reynolds. Mark Syein See- ding a basket. ond Row: John Barton. Brian Jamison. Joe McKenzie, Coach Tim McGowan, Todd Blomquist. Blake Nelson, Brian Hanton, David Danko. PHN OPP 56 Marine City 48 93 Richmond 27 52 L.C. North 46 81 St. Clair 38 63 Marysville 33 69 Oak wood 42 64 G.P. South 45 75 Kelly 52 55 Port Huron 65 92 Algonac 35 49 Anchor Bay 67 66 St. Clair 68 63 Marysville 48 54 Port Huron 47 54 Oak wood 34 61 G.P. South 40 82 Anchor Bay 67 78 Kelly 50 54 L.C. North 60 59 Yale 35 Men’s Freshmen Basketball 191 Pins And Needles For the past four years since wrestling has come back into the sports pro- gram, the numbers of men coming out for the sport has increased. " Many men have 2 to 3 years experience, and experience makes the difference,” comments Coach Richard Baker. The team was involved in many close but exciting meets as in the one against L ' anse Creuse North when Jason Klink won the meet for the team by 3 points. The team may have had some close calls but their experi- ence paid off as they ranked 2nd in the EML and 1st in the City and County tournaments. Jim Reeves breaks down Tom Da- malski of Anchor Bay for the pin at a dual match in the 98 lb weight class. PHN OPP 54 Cros-Lex 20 6 Mt. Clemens 44 66 G.P. South 9 27 Anchor Bay 39 42 Roseville 25 33 L. Creuse North 30 69 St. Clair 6 78 Lapeer East 0 68 Almont 0 38 East Detroit 27 51 PHHS 16 71 Marysville 6 MEN’S WRESTLING TEAM — Front Row: Troy Robbins. Jason Britz. Greg Brennen, Jake Jelenek, Kevin Pagel, Ra Bailey. Chris McAllister, Ron Szeszycki. Kevin Beedon Second Row: Coach Richard Baker, Coach Larry Klink. Jer Ainsworth, Jason Williamson, Shawn Atkinson. Joel Moss. Ron Catanzaro, Mike Gibbons. James Reeves, Antf Collins, Bill Davis, Tom Lowrie. Cass Lowrie Third Row: Stats girls (Tina Frasier, Kim Harvey, and Angie Garrett), Bales. Ken Gibson, Troy Lutz, Joe Duenaz, Glenn Tolan, Terry Davis, Jason Klink. Judy Corby, Warren Brockitt, Et Klink, Bill Robinson. Joshua Wilton, Shawn Elliott, Doug Crosby, Coach Eric Schieman. Dave Hoag Fourth Row: J» Hall, Joel Stoner, Kelly Cadaret. Mike Lane, Dave Shepherd. Greg Courtney. Ed Thomas, Cris Castillo. Blew Koehler. Mark Roberts. Curt Atkinson, Thomas Kreusel. Chris Voss Fifth Row: Ken Evans, Doug Jawor. Ed Silver. K« Meinhardt, Dan O ' Sullivan, Scott Fleet, Gary Bradt, Kurt Schieman, Wade Miller 192 Wrestling Photos Courtesy Of The Times Herald Award Winning Athletes Fred H. Vincent Award Mark Hanton Baseball — Spring 1987 Curt Atkinson, EML Honorable Mention Matt Curtis, EML Honorable Mention Jon Gosger, EML Honorable Mention Jason Klink, EML Honorable Mention Jett Steinhauer, EML Honorable Mention Mike Stevens, EML Honorable Mention Scott Worden, EML Honorable Mention Basketball — Men ' s Matt Jamison, All EML Basketball — Women ' s Missy Dawson, All EML Cheerleaders — Varsity Team Qualified for National Competition Grand Champions ICF. 1st Place YMCA Competition Cross Country — Men ' s Harold Harms, All Area Honorable Mention, All EML 2nd Team Dean VanderHeuvel, All Area 1st Team. All EML, All Regional, Qualified for State Finals Cross Country — Women ' s Jessica Rubin, All Area Honorable Mention. Qualified for State Finals Football Mike Emerlck, UPI All State. All Metro. EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team Steve Fox, Honorable Mention All Metro. EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team Mark Hanton, Honorable Mention All Metro. EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team Matt Jamison, All State Honorable Mention. All Metro Honorable Mention. EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team Jason Klink, Honorable Mention All Metro. EML 1st Team. AN Area 1st Team Golf Emil Steinhaus, EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team. 5th in Regional Dan Pink, All EML 2nd Team Hockey Jon Gosger, All Area Daniel Robbins, All Area. All State Softball — Spring 1987 Lisa Davey, All EML Janice Musselman, AN EML Honorable Mention Stacie Schoenberg, All EML Shannon Stroshein, All EML Honorable Mention Tennis — Men ' s Spring 1987 Varsity Team Qualified for State Competition Matt Jamison, All Area 1st Team Tennis — Women ' s Varsity Team Qualified for State Competition Kristy Card, All EML Mario lafrate, All EML , Regional Champ Kate Rattery, Regional Champ Ann Marie O’Conner, Regional Champ Heather Williamson, Regional Champ Sunita Zacharias, All EML, Regional Champ Track — Men ' s Spring 1987 Mark Hanton, All Area 1st Team Steve Marcero, Regional Champ (Pole Vault), All EML Ed Parks, Regional Champ (400 meter dash) Sean Shagena, Regional Champ (300 meter low hurdles). EML 1st Team. All Area 1st Team Track — Women ' s Spring 1987 Susan Moody, All EML (discus) Caryn Tomlinson, All EML (mile). All Area 2nd Team Volleyball Lisa Davey, All EML Honorable Mention Stacie Schoenberg, All EML Honorable Mention Wrestling Chris Castillo, (145 lb) Regional Qualifier Jud Corby, (185 lb) EML Champion Terry Davis, (198 lb) Regional Qualifier. EML Champ Jason Klink, (Heavyweight) City Champ, St. Clair County Champ. EML 1st Team, District, Regional, State Qualifier James Reeves, (98 lb) Regional Qualifier Award Winning Athletes 193 Mrs Linda Fretenborough, secretary at Spike ' s Furniture, and Mr Lee Aplin, manager of Spike ' s, confer over business notes after a busy day at work. Spike ' s Furniture was a proud advertiser in the 1988 SPIRIT 194 Ads Index Community k VA X X V VV V " CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 88 ' we ' re fast friendly " PHONE 985-6139 PORT HURON □ firestone COMPLETE TIRE AUTO SERVICE 330 HURON AVENUE PORT HURON Ml 48060 Hovi vmaa systems iwr Canon 8USINESS SYSTEMS INC CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1988 Phone (313) 985-7140 1-800-462-6354 3937 - 24fh Ave . Suite i Port Huron. Ml 48060 i.crandall’s t y for flowers and gifts NORMA J. TRAVER THE GROVE MALL 2700 Pine Grove Avenue Port Huron Michigan 48060 Phone: (313) 984-2631 instate LYELL SCHNEIDER PAUL GILLIAHN Court of Flags Mall 2887 Krafft Road, Port Huron, Mich. 48060 985-3211 196 Ads Community Cangmtidations Seniors € itizens % leral avingr " ' Serving The Thumb And River District’ THRIFTY TIRE WHEEL CENTERS COMPLETE LINE OF MAG WHEELS BRAKES SHOCKS ALIGNMENTS TRAILER HITCHES PASSENGER 4 LIGHT TRUCK TIRES goodAear INDEPENDENT DEALER LYNN VAN HUYLENBROUCK ASSISTANT MANAGER 3700 PINE GROVE AVE PORT HURON MICH 48060 985-6107 -Carlos hawpout hair designs 569 QUAY STREET PORT HURON. Ml 987-9681 4W 1RD NNINNING HAIR DESIGNERS smi iiri -- Ki ' J, -AMS. yt .A— ■» C V r A new edition to the community of Port Huron arrived this summer. The addition of the Thomas Edison Inn provides good food and a scenic view of the city ' s beautiful waterfront. TvVTTT Ads Community 197 198 Ads Community 5533 Main St. Lexington, Ml 48450 (Just South ot M-90 in downtown Lexington) 1024 Superior St. Port Huron, Ml 48060 (Just South ot Pine Grove Park) DAVID M.C. HISLOP, M.D., P C. Specializing in Obstetrics and Gynecology Diplomate, American Board ot Obstetrics and Gynecology Congratulations and Best of JCuck to the Class of ' 88 “Depend on us. A lot of people do” 15 PEOPLES BANK OF PORT HURON A Subsidiary of NBD Bancorp, Inc. f lember FDIC jawor Contracting , Inc . GENERAL CONTRACTOR 4824 24TH AVE PORT HURON. Ml 48060 385-7481 327-6993 RAPHAEL A. JAWOR President Congratulations John and the Senior Class! CRISTINI ORCHARDS 6098 Burtch Rd. Jeddo. Ml 48032 (313) 327-6283 asm voi Ads Community 1 99 assfi § § S ' s Marten Ullenbruch - Owner DELPHI " America ' s Source for Stained Gloss” Classes • Finished Work • Supplies Delphi Stained Glass 2887 Kraftt Rd. Port Huron, Ml 48060 (313) 984-8140 Mon-Fri 11:30-9 Sat 1 1 :30-5 Sun 12-4 (313) 987-6560 §Mau$ie s Distinctive Womens Fashions •‘THE GROVE 2700 Pine Grove Ave Port Huron. Ml 48060 fl 5 TELEPHONE 984-4340 (313) 879-771 1 PORT HURON ALLERGY 8t IMMUNOLOGY CLINIC Mohammed Jamil A. Khan. m.D.. P.C. DlPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF ALLERGY 8 IMMUNOLOGY (313) 982-3223 DAftRVt DUGAS OFFICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT PORT HURON MEDICAL CENTER 1201 STONE STREET PORT HURON. MICHIGAN 4.8060 COURT Of RAGS MALI . 2887 KRART RO • PORT HURON. Ml 48060 i Futures Begin at... St. Clair County Community College COUNTY COMMUNITY COLLEGE 200 Ads Communlty THE 3pm IT 5H0ppE complete party store and all State of Michigan Lottery Games 3561 G ' cnor Ave. or Holland Por -wfon. Mich. 48060 985-8261 □23 ffcu b a, OucMkful FuBm not O.IDIMH AllOCIAllt.1%4. AIHHIIICII 2001 Eleventh Avenue Port Huron. Michigan 48060 (313) 987-4848 Congratu lations Graduates CITY OF PORT HURON MARINAS ON THE SLACK RIVER Harbormoiltr 100 McMorran 8lvd. Huron, Michigan 48060 •: (313) 983-0300 year round ' ) »t (313) 985-5676 l (313)984-4073 May I • N«» mo f I Q io A Po rt H Telephone: p £ SERVING THE BOATER dock attendant t - cart shuttle service ice • charffihowtri rtifroomi transient accommodations gasoline 4 diesel fuel holding tank pumpout marine channels 9-16-68 wet ee •electricity • CATV boar service center ' J c + ' O ' - . i - jj . _ — — - ■ r v ' v- • ' . 5 r i- - The lighthouse located at Lighthouse Beach is a landmark reminding citizens of Port Huron ' s history. Ads Community 20 1 wwv A mm The Huron Lightship is commonly seen clocked by Pine Grove Park Jackie Kearns 987-3330 1101 Pine Grove Port Huron, Ml Congratulations to the Graduating Class and Best Wishes for your future. Acheson Colloids Co. Acheson Industries, Inc. Port Huron Northern Student Council ' ' Congratulations to the Upcoming Graduates” 55 202 Ads Community Congratulations, Seniors! Michigan alional Bank The smart money is with us. ( mc uitciCaXaut Se U i4 PORT HURON. MICHIGAN COCOA. FLORIDA PORT HURON Ben Franklin Colonio! Shoppino Cenrer 2850 PINE GROVE PORT HURON 982-9691 — Open Monday rhru Scrurday 9:00 c.m. — 9:00 p.m. — an 1 tlic flower marfitL ' Florists and Plantsmen 3520 Pine Grove Ave. Port Huron, Mich. 48060 | V 8 8 1 Sj R £ ,R R R :g ik IK iK IK IK IK ■K i« in :g £ JO ig 3 iK ' « ft R R R iR s i s s 8 ft ft I I R R R R iR g ft K Ads Community 203 fr § § 1 2 g | 8 g g m gj g §! 1: § t Blue Water Bible and Bookstore Colonial Shopping Center 2848 Pine Grove Ave. Ph. 985-6817 Port Huron. Michigan 48060 Specializing in Gold and Diamonds Fine Jewelry 204 Huron Avenue _ Port Huron. MI. 48060 (313)982-4367 Next to Ardens Congratulations Class of " 88 " Port Huron School of Business Ph b 3403 Lapeer Rd. Port Huron 984-5185 Employers Ask For Our Graduates Always the best Quality For Yourself or for a Gift Cookware Gourmet Coffee Cutlery Cooking Classes Bath Accessories Alice ' s Kitchen BatJi 221 HURON AVE. Downtown Port Huron 984-5385 Congratulations Class of " 88 " Port Huron Northern Supply Store Best Wishes Seniors Holland Dental Center Ralph M. Gillhooley. D.D.S. James M. Fraser, D.D.S. William R. Hubbell, D.D.S. Orthodontist Blue Water Endodontics 204 Ads Community Offering Programs in Accounting Data Processing Executive Assistant Word Processing Executive Assistant Legal Associates Degree in General Management Don ' t Compete With a D.C. Grad . . . Be One!! Ads Community 205 y g § § y; a | y y y y y y 8 g a § y y 8 5 0 y a y y y y a y y y y y y y 1 y y y 1 i g K 8 Or PORT HURON 1 ,1 PHONE (313) 984-5880 1441 PINE GROVE PORT HURON. Ml 48060 global travel COURT OF FLAGS MALL 2887 Krafft Road Port Huron, Ml 48060 (313) 9871610 See Global Travel for Spring Break and class trips! PHOTOGRAPHY SENIOR PORTRAITS WITH " lowest oj G OMJL 985-7391 f ph b 3403 Lapeer Rd. Port Huron 984-5185 Employers Ask For Our Graduates Placement Services Financial Aid Available Word Processing Data Processing Medical Dental Adm. Assistant Port Huron School of Business (2 MyrUlUl£cUi M4 {food fo t ie y d 3540 Gratiot Ave., Port Huron, MI MATERNITY AND CHILDREN S CLOTHING BABY FURNITURE AND JUVENILE PRODUCTS xfL cMfouty 219 HURON AVENUE PORT HURON. MICHIGAN 48060 ROBERTA ORRIS (313) 982-9492 206 Ads Community 24th Ave. Party, Deli, Pizza Shoppe 4556 24th Ave. — North Of Keewahdin Pizza Deliver y Congratulations Seniors! THE — Gift Wrapping — Moving Boxes — Gift Boxes — Shipping Envelopes and containers BOgJ. SHOPPE t « »» , ' « »»» Court of Flags Mall 2887 Krafft Road Port Huron, MI 48060 Phone: (313) 985-8780 325-1371 325-1624 Q. 3 aide y Son WELL DRILLING GOULD AND DEMING ELECTRIC PUMPS 2543 CASTOR ROAD GOODELLS. MICH 48027 204 Huron Ave. Downtown, Port Huron Flanigan, Monaghan, and Traver Ronald J. Flanigan Trial Lawyer in personal injury, products liability wrongful death, F.E.L.A. and criminal felony cases. Admitted to practice in 1966. Past President, St. Clair County Bar Association and Association of Plantiff s Trial Attorneys. Member of American Trial Lawyers, Michigan Trial Lawyers, American Bar Association, and the Michigan Bar Association. Serving on t he Executive Board. Michigan Trial Lawyers Association. John R. Monaghan Twenty years experience specializing in probate trust, estate planning, corporate, partnership, and real estate areas of the law, authorized to practice before the Federal Tax Court. Decedent estates handled on a set fee agreed upon in advance or on an hourly basis. Graduate with honors. University of Detroit, member of American Bar, Michigan Bar and St. Clair County Bar Associations. Currently serving as President, St. Clair County Bar Association. Daniel A. Traver Member of Michigan Trial Lawyers and American Trial Lawyers Associations; experienced in the trial of automobile personal injury, wrongful death and “no-fault law“ cases specializing in trials, civil and criminal. Arbitrator and Member of American Arbitrator Association. Call Collect (313) 987-6565, 604 Lincoln Avenue, Port Huron, Michigan 48060. Ads Community 207 g 1 g g a 8 ! cJ: g g § 5 0 g; § 1 g § 8 M s Q 5 g 8 § 5 c! | 8 | 8 ; 1 2576 Pin eg rove Ave. 987-3030 1 block North of Blue Water Bridge Open Mon, Tues, and Thur. till 9:00 p.m. ' Haul god, PORT HURON For: Buicks, Pontiacs, Hondas, Mercedes Benz , or great used cars . . . It’s simple! See Ca woods — 69 years of delivering quality products and service at a fair price. maru maxim EXCLUSIVE - NEEDLEWORK and! CRAF Inc CRAFTS ' 1 • YARN • S l • FABRIC a y • CRAFTS § 7 • STITCHERY r • HOOKED RUGS Q. O P • NEEDLEPOINT • ACCESSORIES • CHRISTMAS ITEMS • LATCH HOOK RUGS AND MUCH MORE! T P o 5 o " ' V st 4 A° O o B 2001 Holland Avanua. Pori Huron. Ml 48060 (313) 987-2000 STORE HOURS: DAILY 9:30-5:30 SUNOAV 12-5 s 8 : 8 Good Taste is not expensive at Spike Furniture ' ' ==31 984-4066 iuAA 317 GRAND RIVER AVENUE PORT HURON. MICHIGAN 48060 Seated on a sofa at Spike ' s Furniture, seniors Jennifer Repp and Suzi Straffon admire the furniture and accessories. 208 Ads Community xvvv vvv x xvxvvvyxxv yvv xxvvxx x xxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxvoxy ARL HOMPSON PORT HURON 4265 24th Avenue (Between Krafft and Keewahdin Rds.) Port Huron, Ml Phone 385-4421 “Where Satisfied Customers Return” a s Y R R Y 1 1 R R i R $ :S I Ig ig ig ' g g ig ig ig |g ' g ig ig g a 8 a s g g g g g g R R I | g I § » w :S R 8 g ig ig R 8 g g 8 g g g 8 Ads Community 209 fr g § 8 $ a § 1 $ I I 8 ALPINE " Speciality Sporting goods " 726 Huron Ave. Downtown Port Huron 982-9281 Roberto ' s Bakery Congratulations Class of ’88 Graduation cakes decorated in your school colors free hat and diploma — order today! 987-3070 1427 Pine Grove Ave. — 2 blocks north of P.H.H.S. IT MUST FEEL GREAT TO GRADUATE IN 88 GOOD LUCK IN ALL YOUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS DOUGLAS S. BARIBEAU, D.D.S. GEORGE E. TACHE, D.D.S. PEDIATRIC DENTAL SPECIALISTS . P C. For Children, Teenagers Handicapped KID Main Office 1026 Superior Street Port Huron. Ml 48060 (313) 984-KIDS (313) 987-2866 2866 PINE GROVE AVE. Audio-Video Land Inc. COLONIAL SHOPPING CENTER LARRY BABIN Technics sony Lawrence 225 Huron Ave. Port Huron. Ml 48060 (313) 984-5136 2 10 Ads Community SECORY ' S OIL CO., INC. M@bil heating oils • AUTOMATIC KEEP-FILL SERVICE • HOME - FARM - INDUSTRY • GASOLINE — DIESEL FUELS • INDUSTRIAL LUBRICANTS • KEROSENE FUEL OIL 982-2811 3002 MOAK - PORT HURON Good Luck Jimmy and the class of ' 88 Flowers for all occasions Ruff Floral FTD 124 Huron Ave. 985-8165 Hair Images Hair design for discriminating people 985-HAIR (4247) 3920 Pine Grove Ave. Port Huron, Mich. YY REACHING OUT WITH LOVE ALL ARE WELCOME REV. JIM (COWBOY) THOMASON PASTOR OF LOVE OUTREACH C 0 G l C (313) 987-2807 2820 LITTLE ST PORT HURON. MICH 48060 8 § § § a 8 :8 8 8 S y l $ I 1 1 y I 8 a a I norbert alexander hair design 722 huron avenue port huron. michigan 48060 (313) 987-8200 INTERNATIONAL CONEY ISLAND LONDONS ICE CREAM PARLOR INC. 2887 Krattt Rd Port Huron Mi 48060 Rose Ernst Owner (313 ) 984-1230 Ml WWW 2 1 1 Ads Community Get doubles and triples ' P’o Ct 1987-88 Patrons Ainsworth Door Co. Antinque Ordinance Publishers Bernie and Frank ' s Sewing Center Bridge Family Restaurant Diana ' s Sweet Shop Mr. and Mrs. Terry Henline Richard and Janet Hillaker Independent Carpet Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jawor Cheri Lyn Krampien Little Market Mr. and Mrs. Ron Locke Marengo Appliance Mr. Douglas McNeill National Business Supply, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. John Oldford Party Keg and Grocery Pilot House Sally E. Stratton Wakeen Shoes Wilton ' s Appliance Juniors Kristen Henline and Casey Benedict give away shirts to runners at the London ' s Dairy Eye Clinic Blue Water Run at the Blue Water Festival as Senator Dan DeGrow and President of the Marysville and Port Huron Chamber of Commerce. Miles Benedict. look on. (Photo Courtesy of London ' s Dairy ) 2 12 Ads Community A ADAIR. JOHN D 92. 144. 180, 191 ADLER. DIANA L 92 ADLER. LORI L. 52. 158 ADOLPH. ANDREA 12 AGUINAGA. JOHN I. 92, 179 AIKINS. DONALD 67. 113. 125 AINSWORTH. DEANNA 92 AINSWORTH. DEBORAH J. 72 AINSWORTH. JERRY A 52. 167. 192 AINSWORTH. RONALD 20 AINSWORTH, STEVEN P 72 ALBERT. HELEN 116 ALCOCK. KIMBERLEY S 20. 49. 164 ALCOCK. TRACIE R. 72, 138, 166 ALEXANDER. KENNETH 52 ALEXANDER. MATTHEW J. 92 ALLARD. ROBIN C. 72 ALLEN. JESSICA L. ALLEN, LOUELLA 112. 152 ALLEN. SHERRY L. 92 ALLISON. MONICA 117 ALVARADO. RAFAEL 92 AMADOR. VIVIAN 52 ANDERSON. ANNA C. 20 ANDERSON. LENORA 113. 120 ANDERSON. RANDY 117, 182 ANDREWS. JOHNATHON P. 20 ANGLE. LEIGH S A. 92 ANGLEBRANDT. ALAN S 20. 133 ANGLEBRANDT. ANGELIA M 72 ANGLEBRANDT. SCOTT L. 20. 168 ANGLEBRANDT. SCOTT M 52. 147 ANGLEBRANDT, TODD 92 ANTER. MATTHEW 20. 132, 138. 139. 147 ANWAR. MOHSEN 20, 153 APPEL. MICHAEL D 52. 67. 150. 151. 171. 224 APLIN, L. LEE 194 ARMSTRONG II. NEIL B 92 ARMSTRONG. AMY M 52 ARMSTRONG. DARCIE D. 72 ARMSTRONG. JENNFER L. 72. 149 ARMSTRONG. JENNIFER R. 149 ARMSTRONG. LISE A. 52 ARMSTRONG. TODD E 20 ARPONEN. SATU K 52. 152 ARTMAN, MICHAEL 80. 113 ASHFORD. (MEDDAUGH) MELANIE F 72. 166 ASHTON. MICHAEL E. 72 ASK. STEPHANIE 72. 89 ASSAF. LYNN 113 ATKINS. GARR L. 52. 170. 176 ATKINSON. CURTIS P. 52. 168, 192. 193 ATKINSON. SHAWN M 52. 167. 192 AUSTIN. NANCY R. 52. 141, 152. 172 AYERS. JUSTINE D. 52. 60. 145 AYMAR. SKYLAR P 72. 149 AYOTTE. SCOTT A. 92 B BABIN, YVETTE 13, 160 BADALAMENTI. VINCENT W 92 BADLEY. VICKI SUE 72 BAILEY. CRYSTAL D. 92 BAILEY. JODY L. 62. 186 BAILEY. RONALD 72. 83. 192 BAILEY. SCOTT H. 20 BAILEY. SHAYNA 72 BAILEY. TODD A. 62 BAINES, JODY 166 BAKER. ELIZABETH A 16, 62. 69. 160. 186 BAKER. JAMES L. BAKER. MICHAEL 20. 34. 194 BAKER. RICHARD 113. 176. 192 BAKER. ROBERT J. 20 BAKER. ROBERT W BALBOA, CRISTINA 92. 108, 109. 140, 141. 173 BALES. MICHAEL A. 92, 109. 140, 192 BALL, AMY L. 52 BALL, LARRY A 20 BALLA. JILL R. 93. 158 BALLA, STEVEN C. 72 BALLOR, MICHELLE C. 93 BALMER. RICHARD A 20 BALMER. ROBERT 73 BANKSON, JENNIFER 73. 158 BARBER, CHRISTIAN M. 52 BARBER. PAMELA 11, 16. 73, 88, 140. 166. 183, 187 BARKER. BLAIR P. 52. 176 BARKEY. THOMAS 53 BARR. MATTHEW D. BARRIOS. HECTOR J. 53. 152 BARTON. JOHN H. 93, 191 BARTROW. DAWN R. 16. 73. 88. 158. 160 BARTROW. DEANNE 17, 160 BARYLSKI, MICHAEL R 73 BASRAI. PATRICIA L. 20, 152. 153 BASS, WILLIAM M 93 BATES. JAMES 113. 176 BATES. JENNIFER 187 BAUER. ROBERT L. 93 BEALS. JAMES 20 BEALS, MICHELLE C. 53, 138. 139. 152 BEAN. VICKY L. 93 BEAUCHAMP. JEANNE 20. 160 BEAUCHAMP. JOSEPH M 73. 171, 178. 190 BEAUVAIS. JOHN J. 53 BECIGNEUL, CAREY L. 122. 164 BECIGNEUL. CORRINE 20. 164 BECKTOLD. JULIE M. 53 BEEBE. ELIZABETH A 20 BEEDON. KEVIN S. 93, 108. 140. 192 BEEDON. KIMBERLEE S. 16, 17. 20. 37. 48. 141. 152. 153, 158, 179 BEELER. ALAN J. 73. 131 BEELER, PATRICIA 73 BEJMA. KIMBERLY M. 53 BEJMA, LARRY 73, 87 BENEDICT. CASEY K. 53, 126. 152. 212 BENEDICT, MILES 212 BENNETT. MELANA 53 BENNETT. RICHARD J. 53 BENNETT. SCOTT J. 93 BENSON. MARK 73. 175 BENSON, MICHAEL D. 21, 162, 171 BERGMAN. RUSSELL J. 73 BETTS. ANGELA K 53. 128. 164 BETTS. DAVID M 93 BETTS. LAURA A 53 BETZ. JACK A. BIALLY. ROCHELLE R. 93 BILLINGSLEY. STEVEN 73, 190 BILYEU. JANIE L. 93 BIVINS. JESSICA L. 93 BLACKNEY, TOM 117 BLAIR. MELANIE BLAIR. MELISSA L. 73 BLAND. MARY TONYA 93 BLAND, RYAN L. 73. 178 BLAND, SAMUEL 93, 179 BLAY. CHRISTY M 73 BLOINK. JENNIFER 73 BLOMQUIST, ERIC 53. 152. 162, 163, 176, 177, 188, 189 BLOMQUIST, TODD 93, 103, 140, 191 BLYNN, EUGENE 113 BLYTHE. MICHAEL 93, 179 BODDY. JEFFREY D 93 BOMAN, GEORGE W 73 BOMAN, SUSAN M 21 BONACCI. ANTHONY 21. 152, 188 BONACCI, DON C. 73, 190 BONACCI, JOSEPH 73 BOOTH. SARA J. 53. 68. 140. 160 BOOTH. THOMAS H. 21 BOSTICK. KIMBERLY A. 21. 145 BOURDEAU. TRISTA R. 73. 84, 148 BOWERS. MICHELLE L. 53 BOWNS. ANGELA H. 21, 137 BOYCE. KELLI JO 73 BOYD, BETTY 113, 120 BO YE A. DAVID A 21 BOYEA. RENE 73. 172 BRABANT. MICHAEL H. 53 BRADT, GARY C. 53. 192 BRANCH. JODI 151. 166 BRENNAN. ALBERTA J. 93, 184 BRENNAN, BILLIE L. 53. 184 BRENNAN, DEBBIE R. 73 BRENNAN. GREGORY 93. 192 BRICKER. KEITH 115, 140 BRICKER, RENEE 93 BRIGHT. JOHN E. 93 BRIGHT. MICHAEL J. 21. 29. 137. 153 BRIGHT, RAQUEL L. 22. 29 BRIGHT. RYAN 93. 130 BRISCOE. JENNIFER L. 53, 146, 152 BRITZ, JASON J. 73. 192 BRITZ. PAUL S. 53 BROCKITT, WARREN M. 73. 192 BROCKWAY. NATALIE 53 BROWN. CHARLES E. 53 BROWN. DANIEL T. 53. 147 BROWN. JENNIFER M 93, 140 BROWN. ROBERT J. 22. 30. 176. 190 BROWN, ROBERT M. 73 BROWN, RUSSELL BROWN, TODD G 53. 60. 150. 151 BROZOWSKI, WILLIAM A 73 BRUBAKER. MARIAN J. 93 BRUEN, PAUL S. 53 BRUHNS, JEREMY S 93. 120 BRUMAGIN. MATT R. 53 BUCKINGHAM. AMY L. 93 BUCKLEY, BRENT 53 BUFFINGTON. SUNSHINE L. 53 BUGAISKI. JODY S. BUHAGIER. JOY 174. 175 BURCH, BETHANY J. 73. 139, 182. 183 BURCH. MICHELLE 138 BURCH. STEVEN R. 22 BURDETT. NICOLE 166 BURGETT, MICHAEL D. 49 BURKE. LISA M. 93 BURKETT. NICOLE R 73 BURLEIGH. SAMANTHA F. 73 BURLEY, RENEE L. 22, 73. 121 BURNELL. L. JAMES 112, 113 BURNS. JACK L. 22, 145 BURNS. RENEE L. 138. 139 BURNS. RICKY S. 93 BURNS. SCOTT J. 53 BURNS. TAMMY L. 73 BURROWS. LAURA C. 93, 108. 174 BURROWS. STEPHEN M 8. 22, 41. 141. 153, 188, 221 BURTCH, ANGELA 53. 166 BURTCH, MICHELLE 73 BURTCH, VICKI J. 93 C CADARET. KELLY 147 CALDWELL. DONALD 53 CAMERON. TINA M 93 CAMM. STEPHEN 151 CAMPAU. SCOTT 93 CAMPBELL. HEIDI A. 93 CAMPBELL. KRISTA M. 22. 48. 123. 146. 152. 153, 157. 160, 161. 182 CAMPBELL. LINDA E. 73 CAMPBELL. SARA 53 CAMPBELL. TRACY H. 22 CAMPBELL. TRCIA 23 CANTU. OLGA 70. 113 CAPIZZO. JAMES F. 73 CARD. KRISTINA MK 23. 41. 157. 172. 193 CAREY. AMY K. 93. 183 CAREY. MARGARET A. 53. 68. 150. 152. 182 CAREY. MAUREEN F. 53 CARLETON. TRACY L. 23. 26. 172 CARLSON. MICHELE M 53 CARMICHAEL, CRYSTAL A. 74 CARMICHAEL. DANIEL L. 94 CARPENTER. JEFFERY S. 94. 148. 179 CARPENTER. JENNIFER L. 3. 17. 18. 23. 148 CARR. JONATHAN 53 CARR. USA 184 CARRIER. BRADLEY J. 23 CARRIER. DENISE A. 74 CARRIER. KENNETH CARTER. CAROUNE N 74 CASPER. ANDREW S. 94 CASTANO, VICTOR C. 74 CASTILLO. CHRISTOPH 54. 167. 192. 193 CASTILLO. ELIZABETH 16. 54. 68. 160 CASTILLO. TONY 94 CATALDO, ADAM M 94 CATALINE. JENNIFER R 94 CATANZARO. RONALD 94. 192 CENCI. CHARLES E. 54. 151 CHAMBERLAIN. STACY D. 74 CHAMPAGNE. SUSAN P. 23 CHANDLER. SCOTT M. 23. 145 CHAPMAN. RICHARD 8. 112. 152 CHAPMAN. SHANE 74 CHAPMAN. SHANNON 74 CHAPPEL. HOLLY 94, 174 CHARBENEAU. JUDITH E. 54 CHARBENEAU. TONIA A. 74 CHENEY. BRIAN 74 CHENEY. MATTHEW 54, 141, 152. 188 CHICONE. BRYAN 94. 107. 138. 179 CHOINIERE. MICHAEL N. 54. 176 CHRISTENSEN. GREG 11. 113. 136 CHURCHILL. JULIE A. 7. 42. 74. 158 CLARK. BROCK 74 CLARK. GREGORY C. 74. 162. 178, 190 CLARK. JENNIFER K. 23 CLARK. MEREDITH L. 74. 140 CLARK. STEPHANIE R. 54. 157 CLARK. TANYA G. 74. 84. 88. 140. 158 lndex 213 CLARK. TROY D 54 CLARKE. DANIELLE J. 74 CLAUSEMAN, IRV 167 CLAY. CHRISTENE A. 54 CLOUSE. LANCE 74 COGLEY. PAUL A. 54 COHRS. HOLLY M. 94. 138 COLEMAN. BRADLEY 94 COLEMAN. REBECCA 160 COLLARD. LISA M. 54. 221 COLLARD. MARKC. 11.23, 141. 150. 157. 162 COLLINGE. SHANNON 74 COLLINS. ANDREW R 54, 126. 162. 176. 192 COLLINS. KRISTENE L. 94. 149 COLLINS. LAURA A. 23, 153 COMBS. ALLISON R. 74, 138. 183 CONLEY. DOUGLAS S. 11. 54. 176. 188 CONNELL. JENNIFER C. 54. 59. 160 COOK. CHARLES R. 94 COOK. GARY 54. 162. 176 COOK. JACQUELYN R. 23 COOPER, BRIAN E 54 COOPER, HOLLY J. 54. 143 COOPER, TERESA 94 COPPING. JAMES 162 COPPING. JENNIFER L. 23 CORBY. JUD 54, 167, 176. 192. 193 CORBY. SHEILA 94 CORONADO, LISA M. 94 COSGROVE. LISA M. 23 COSGROVE. NORMAN E 94, 179. 191 COTE. LORI A 94. 138 COTE. RENEE L. 23 COUGHENOUR. SAM 113 COURSE. JACQUELINE R. 54. 128. 166 COURSE. TINA N. 94, 138 COURTNEY, GREGORY P. 74. 178, 192 COWAN. AMY 94. 138 COWGER, JESSICA 94 COWLEY. TERRI 94 CRACKEL. LINDA 90. 113 CRANKSHAW. KELLY 74 CRAWFORD, DEREK J. 94 CRAWFORD. REBECCA A 94 CRAWFORD, SARA L. 23, 221 CREAGER, CAROL A. 54 CRIGGER, MATTHEW J. 55 CRIGGER. MICHAEL 94 CRISTINI, JAMIE D. 94. 179 CR1STINI, JOHN 23, 143, 176. 223 CRITTENDEN, ALEX 112, 113 CROSBY, DOUGLAS A. 94. 192 CROSBY, ROBERT D. 23. 141 CROSBY, TRICIA R. 55. 142. 143 CROSS. NATALE A. 94 CROSS. ROGER E. 23. 132. 153 CROWDER, CHARMAIN 74. 160 CROWDER. CHRIS 55 CULP, LORI 55 CURNOW. VICKE R 23 CURRIE. MATHEW S. 94 CURTIS. CHRISTY M. 23 CURTIS. JAMES E. 74. 168, 171, 178, 190 CURTIS. MATTHEW 169. 193 CUTCHER. MARCELLA G. 94, 184 CUTCHER. MICHELLE L. 94 CUTHBERTSON. DAVID A. 24, 152, 153 CZERNIAWSK1. ROBERT 55 D DAFOE. KENNETH L. DAHLKE, CRAIG 8. 113. 162. 176. 190 DALEY, MATTHEW T 94. 95 DAMON. DONALD 94 DANCEY. DONALD J. 24, 162. 176 DANDRON. JANETTE M 74 DANELS. MICHELLE M. 94 DANIELS. STEPHANIE M. 24 DANELS, TRACI LYNN 74 DANKO. DAVID 94. 191 DARCZY, STEPHANIE A 55. 173 DARHOWER, STEVEN RANDALL 95 DAUTEL, DOUGLAS S. 55 DAVENPORT, JONATHAN A 55, 188 DAVEY, LISA L. 16. 17, 24. 37. 48. 152. 153. 157, 164. 165. 186, 193 DAVEY. RONALD 113. 122. 123, 164, 165, 186 DAVIDSON, BETH J. 74. 146. 149. 173 DAVIDSON. TRISHA K. 95 DAVES. NICOLE M 55 DAVIS III. WILLIAM 95, 192 DAVIS. BROOKE M 74. 87. 137 DAVIS. DARLYNN K. 95 DAVIS. ELIZABETH F 55. 158, 160 DAVIS, MICHAEL J. 24, 150. 212, 221 DAVIS. PAIGE A 24. 134, 146. 152, 153 DAVIS, RACHELLE 74 DAVIS. TERRANCE E. 74. 84. 178, 192, 193 DAWSON. MELISSA A. 74, 76. 140, 160, 161, 182, 186, 193 DEANDA. BROCK S. 55 DEANER, NICHOLAS 55. .1 76 DEBELL, JAMES 95 DEBELL. SARA D 74 DEBELL. SHANNON 55. 144 DEBEN. KAREN 95. 183 DEEGAN, JASON S. 95. 179. 191 DEEGAN. PETER E. 24. 33. 141. 150. 152. 153. 212, 221 DEGROW. SENATOR DAN 212 DEJONG, NATASHA J. 24 DELACY. KYLE R. 24. 176 DELACY. LYNLY 24. 152, 153 DELACY. MICHAEL C. 24 DELAND. MICHAEL D 95, 179 DELAND. SHELLY L. 55 DELAURIER. CRAIG R. 55 DEMEYER. LAURIE A. 24. 49 DEMPSEY. AMY K. 95 DENT. JEFFREY 95. 179 DEPREZ. JENNIFER 95 DEPREZ. KATHLEEN A 55 DESAMPIGNY. GUILLAUME 95 DEVIEW, SHELLEY M. 24 DEWITT. CHRISTINE M. 24, 139 DEWITT, GERALDINE 113 DEWITT, TAMMY E. 74. 138 DEWITTE. GERALD J. 55 DEWITTE. KAREN L. 74 DICKEY. JAMES 113. 178 DICKINSON. CRAIG 162 DICKINSON. JAMES 112 DICKINSON. MICHELLE 95 DIEHL, DANIELLE L. 95 DIFFIN, BRONSON T. 24 DILLER. DANIEL L. 74 DILLER, JASON 95 DILLON. ALICE 116 DILLON. RESCHELLE L. 55 DINEEN, MICHAEL 113 DISHMAN. DONNA L. DISHMAN. JULIE A 74 DOAN. CAROL L. 96 DOAN, DAVID B 74 DOAN, GREGORY D. DOBEL. KRISTOPHE M 55. 162. 175 DODGE. MARK 24 DOETSCH. WILLIAM D. 55 DOHERTY, SUSAN 113 DOLAN, MICHAEL C. 24. 162, 184 DOMBROWSKI, PAUL R. 96. 179 DONBROSKY. LORI K. 75. 139 DONBROSKY, RONDA 55. 139 DONDINEAU. JENNIFER L. 55 DONNELLON. DANIEL H. 24. 168 DORE. DANIAL C. 96 DORTMAN III, RUDOLPH A 96 DORTMAN, DAVD R. 96 DORTMAN, JONATHAN D. 96 DOWN. JULIE 49 DOWNING. AMY L. 55. 147. 152 DOWNING. LAURIE A 96 DRAKE, BONNIE L. 24. 149 DRAPER. HOLLY M 55. 152. 160 DRAPER. KERRY 96 DRECHSLER. KELLY A. 24. 145 DRESSER. TIMOTHY DROUILLARD. DEANNA L. 25 DUCKWORTH. LAURA A. 25 DUDA, LINDA 184 DUDEK. CARRIE L. 75 DUENAZ. DAVID DUENAZ, JOSEPH S. 75. 192 DUFNER, GREGORY L. 55 DUNBAR. EUGENE 115 DUNN JR., DAVID B. 55. 150. 152. 175 DUNN, KRISTINE 55. 158. 160 DUSTERHOFT, DAVID 49 DYKSTRA, LISA R. 25 DYMSKI, MARK B 55 DYMSKI. MICHAEL 75, 162, 178. 190 DYSON. CHRISTINA 75 E EAGEN. MARTYN 55. 167. 176 EAGLE. KIMBERLY A. 25 EARL. KEVIN M 55. 170. 176. 184 EASTMAN, JANET 113 EASTMAN. SARAH A. 55. 56. 141. 160 ECARIUS. JAMES D. 25 ECKHARDT. BRIAN T. 75 EDDY. CHRISTOPHER EDIE, JENNIFER L. 25 EDIE. KIMBERLY S. 4, 25. 42. 49. 157. 158. 169 EDIE. STACY L. 75, 139 EDINGTON, TAMMY M. 55 ELDRIDGE, SCOTT E 55 ELLIOTT. ALISON D. 25 ELLIOTT. ARLENE 115 ELLIOTT, JAMIE L. 75. 141 ELLIOTT. JOANIE C. 26 ELLIOTT. ROBERT 112 ELLIOTT, SHAWN P. 96, 192 ELLIS. BRAD A. 96. 180 ELLIS. CHRIS 96 ELLIS. MIKE 170, 171 ELLSWORTH. DEBORAH 160 ELSESSER. KIMBERLY A. 96. 106. 158 EMERICK, BRIDGET L. 26 EMERICK, MICHAEL S. 17. 26. 176. 214 Index 184. 193 EMERY. LARRY 117 EMIGH. ALICIA M. 96 ENDERS. DANIEL J. 96 ENDERS, DAVID S. 75 ENGELGAU. CHARLENE A. 96 ENGELGAU. SARAH A. 17. 26.4 1. 141. 152. 153, 157. 160. 172. 186 ENRIGHT. MARGARET 117 ERBE, DANIELLE I 75 ERNEST. KATHY 116 ESSENMACHER, JERRY ESTERLINE. LYNN 113. 132. 133 ESTERLINE, MICHAEL L. 26, 132 EVANS, BRIAN J. 26 EVANS. CYNTHIA L. 26. 164. 174 EVANS. KENNETH L. 75. 192 EVANS. NICOLE 97 EVANS. SCOTT J. 97 EVENSON. DERIK S. 75 EVENSON, LEWIS 55. 167. 176 EVENSON, WILLIAM K. F FABER. SUSAN 26. 153 FAIR. KRISTEN 97 FAIR. MICHAEL 75 FAIR. STEVEN R. 56, 66 FAIR, TERESA L. 56, 145 FALK, STEVEN J. 75 FARNSWORTH. JOSEPH S. 27 FARRINGTON. JANETTE M 27 FAUST. LAURIE A 75 FAWCETT. YVONNE K. 16. 17, 27. 37. 48. 141 FAYED. REBECCA R 27. 145 FEIGHAN, COLLEEN B 76 FENNER, CHARLES M. 27 FERGUSON. FRED 116 FERRIBY. JULIE 97, 158 FERRIER, JEFFREY S. 97 FIEDLER, LARRY D. 97 FIEDLER. MARK FILIA, VICKIE L. 27 FINAN. TAMAR 97 FISCHBACH. ROBERT P. 97 FISCHER. JOAN 8. 114, 117 FISCHER. SUSAN E. 27. 149 FISHER, MICHAEL D. 76 FLANAGAN. KELLY S. 56 FLANIGAN. MAUREEN 164 FLANIGAN. MICHAEL R 27 FLEET, KATHRYN E 27, 153. 192 FLEET, SCOTT 76, 162. 178 FLEURY. MICHAEL J. 56 FLEURY. R. ELDON 27 FLOOD. JOHN 185 FOCHTMAN. ROBERT 117 FOGLESONG. JODY L. 56 FOLTZ. ALFRED J. 27. 176 FONT, ANNA M. 76 FORBES. ROBERT D. 56 FORNER. SUSAN 114. 151 FORSTNER. CHANNON R. 49 FORSTNER. CHRISTOPHER 97 FORSTNER. DAVID SCOTT FOSTER. ERIKA 97. 108. 140 FOSTER. KATHERINE 18. 114, 117 FOSTER. KELLY 97 FOSTER. MICHELLE 97, 148 FOURNIER. SCOTT A. 26. 27 FOX. BONNIE 117 FOX. STEVEN M. 27, 176, 193 FOX, TAMMY L. 56 FRALICK. MONICA M. 56 FRASER, GILLIAN 27 FRASIER. TINA L. 56. 126, 192 FRENCH. DEBRA 27 FRENCH. HAL D. 27 FRETENBOROUGH. KARRIE S. 27 FRETENBOROUGH, LINDA 194 FRITCH, LENORE 76 FRIZZLE. TROY M 97 FROHM, JENNIFER 76. 183. 187 FRUMVELLER. DANIEL 56 FRYE, RONALD J 56. 162. 175 FUGIEL. DIANE 117 FULLER, ANGELA I. 56 FULLER. BETHEL J. 76 FULLER, CAROL L. 27 FULLER. HEIDI BETH 56. 142. 143, 147, 168 FULLER, MELANIE A. 97, 108 FULLER, TINA M 97 FULTZ. AMANDA M 97. 108 FURNESS. BRAD W 27 G GABLE, AL 114 GABLE. ALLEN J. 27. 141. 153. 168. 176 GABLE, JONATHAN E 76. 86. 167. 180, 190. 223 GAFFNEY. LINDA C. 28. 149 GAFFNEY. WILLIAM T. 56 GAGNE. JOANNE M. 28. 144 GAINER. LISA M. 56 GALBRAITH. SHANE 97 GALOIT. DONNA 114. 115 GALVIN. TIMOTHY D. 28 GAMBLE. KAREN E. 28 GARCIA, CHRISTOPHER D 56 GARCIA. JASON ROBERT 76 GARCIA, LUCINDA A. 56 GARDNER, DAVID W 28 GARDNER. DENISE L. 56 GARDNER. JAMES 97. 104, 179 GARUO. DAVID J. 56 GARUO, DONALD J. 97 GARRETT. ANGIE S. 56. 143. 192 GARRETT. KRISTINE 92, 97. 158 GAUTHIER. ERIC J. 57, 176 GAUTHIER. NORA 76 GELUSHIA, LYNETTE P. 76 GENAW, ROBERT 97 GENDRON. CHRISTOPH M 76 GENNA. DAVID M. 28 GEORGE. BETHANIE K 13. 28. 45. 140. 141. 152. 153 GEORGE, PATRICK R. 57, 69, 140. 150, 152. 163. 176. 224 GEORGE. PETER R. 10, 28. 122. 153. 162, 176 GERUS. MATTHEW S. 28. 33. 141. 150. 153. 176. 177 GIAC ALONE. JOLEEN K. 28 GIBBONS. MICHAEL L. 57, 176. 192 GIBSON. KENNETH J 57. 176. 192 GIBSON, SCOTT H 97 GILBERT. JOHN 28, 141 GILBERT. VIOLET J. 57 GILBERT. WAYNE D. GILLESPIE, DANA 97 GIRAUD, SHAWN P. 49 GIROUX, JANNETTE L. 90. 97 GLADWISH. JASON M. 57. 179 GLADWISH, SEAN 97 GODBEE, SCOTT 76. 167 GOFTON, EDWARD G. 57 GOLDFARB. CAROL 1 14 GOLDMAN. TODD C. 57 GOLDSWORTHY. ANDREA L. 22. 28. 141, 153 GOLDSWORTHY, JAMES 28, 67, 1 12. 115 GOLINSKE. MICHAEL 28, 146, 153 GOLONKA. MICHELLE M. 57 GOMBOS, TIFFINY B. 28, 184 GONZALES. LUISA 13 GOOD. LEEANN A. 57 GOODMAN. AMY E. 97, 136 GOODMAN. MARIA C. 57 GOODMAN. MICHELLE L 57, 59. 137, 152 GOODRICH. MICHELLE M 28 GOSGER. JON M 51. 168. 176. 184. 185. 193 GOULD, STEVEN R. 76 GOZDZIALSKI. BEVERLY L. 28 GRABBITT. KRISTINA A. 28 GRADY, GEORGE 28 GRADY, RACHEL L 97 GRAFF AM, EDDIE M. 76 GRAHAM. GARY M 57 GRAHAM. JANETTE M. 97 GRAM. JAMIE L. 77 GRANLUND. MICHELLE S. 51. 152. 158 GRANT. IAN S. 97, 121. 179 GRANT. ROBERT G. 28 GRASEL CATHERINE M 28 GRAYSTEIN. CHRIS 97 GRAY. LISA 29, 45, 124, 143, 152 GRAY, MICHELE 29 GRAZIA, JACK A GRAZIADEI, ANGELA M 97 GREEN. ANGELA M 97 GREEN. CARLENE M 57. 168 GREEN, FRED 25. 1 14 GREEN, JOSEPH W 77 GREEN. TREVOR G. 97. 138 GROFF. MELISSA 97 GUCWA. MARSHA M. 57 GUNDLAPALLI. SUSHAMA 98 GUNTER. DARRYL 151 GUSKE. JACKIE 114 GUSTHSI, SAMANTHA J. 77 H HAAS, SCOTT R 57. 148 HADDAD. MARTY J. 57. 168. 176 HAGGERTY. ANN 13 HAGGERTY, KATHLEEN M 77. 139, 158 HALL. AMY 77 HALL. BRADLEY 98 HALL, CARLA 57 HALL, DIANA M HALL. JAMES B. 77. 178. 192 HALL. WILLIAM T. HAMILTON. CHAD 98 HAMILTON. MICHAEL HAMILTON. NIKKI 98, 120 HAMILTON. THOMAS 114. 118 HAMMILL. CHRISTOPH W 57. 162, 176 HAMMILL. TIMOTHY K. 98, 104, 107, 148, 179 HAMPTON. STEPHANIE M. 57 HANCHON. TIMOTHY A. 98. 99 HANCOCK. BRIAN A. 29 HANNAN. JEREMY D. 77. 167 HANSEN. DAVID 29 HANSEN, JASON M 77 HANSEN, JOHN 98 HANTON. BRIAN D 29. 98. 140, 179, 191 HANTON. DAN 79. 114. 127. 188 HANTON. MARK E. 8, 29, 41, 140, 141, 152. 153, 162. 176. 188, 189. 193 HAREMZA. NANCY A 29. 129, 144 HARMON, MICHELLE 77 HARMS. HARALD 57. 152. 162. 175, 193 HARMS, NORMAN 98 HARNDEN. GREG 57 HARNECK. JODY A. HARNECK, SHAWNA G. 29. 144 HARRINGTON. ALBERT J. 77 HARRINGTON, THOMAS 30. 176 HARRIS. JEFFREY 98 HARRIS, JENNIFER L. 30 HARRIS. JULIE L. 57 HARRIS, LYNNETTE A. 77 HARRIS. TERESA A. 57 HARTMAN. REBECCA 57 HARTMAN. RONNI 57 HARTSON. JENNIFER M. 25. 30. 160. 182 HARTSON. LAURA 77 HARVEY. BLINDA S 49 HARVEY, KIMBERLY J. 57. 152, 160. 192 HARVEY. STEPHANIE 98 HARWOOD, MICHAEL S. 77, 184 HAULER, CHRISTOPH 98 HAVEL. JASON W. 77 HAVENS. MATTHEW 98 HAWKINS. COLLEEN M 57 HAWLEY, SCOTT C. 77 HAYES. BRIAN 57 HAYES. NORMAN 98. 79. 191 HAYES, SHERRI 30. 139 HAYNER. SHERMAN W. 30 HAYNES. TIFFANY 57, 128, 144 HAYWARD. JENNIFER 77 HEARN. DIANE G. 30, 144 HEARN. HEATHER L 98 HEARN. JOYCE E. 77 HEATH, JASON 98 HECK. MICHAEL 77. 162. 184 HEIDEMANN. HOWARD 1 14 HEIMBACH, KELLY J. 30 HEIMBACH, LORI 98. 148 HEIN, SANDY 1 14 HELMER. HEATHER 98 HEMBROFF. KIRSTEN 98 HENCH. DEAN 30 HENUNE. KRISTEN A 56.57. 140, 141. 142. 212 HENRY. STEVEN W 57 HERBER. HENRY 98. 147 HERBERT, GARY D. 31 FERNANDEZ. KATRINA M 98 HERR. MICHELLE 98 HERZ. MAIKE S. 57. 136. 152 HESS. FERGUS J. 77 HESS, SHIRLEY M HESTERBERG. DEBORAH 126 HICKEY, TED A. 77 HILL. DAVID H. 58 HILL, KERRI L. 31 HILL. KIMBERLY L. 77. 166 HILL, ROBERT F. 31 HILLAKER. KRISTEN 31, 141. 143, 152 HILLER. KEVIN 31 HILLIS, LEEANN 77 HIMMEL. CATHY L. 77 HINEZ, MICHAEL 145 HINKLEY. MELODY A. 77 HINKLEY. ROBIN R. 58, 68 HISLOP, SUSAN 77 HISSCOCK, SCOTT G. 77 HOAG. DAVID F. 58. 177. 192 HOAG, RACHEL L. 58, 125 HOETGER, KEVIN J. 72. 77, 171, 178 HOEWISCH. MARK 151 HOEWISCH, MATTHEW J. 77, 140 HOFFMAN. KRISTIN 26. 31 HOFFMAN. MELISSA O. 98 HOFFMAN, TAMMY A 58, 168 HOFWEBER. JULIE O. 98 HOLBURT, STEVEN 77 HOLCER, KARNE D. 98, 179 HOLT. DIMPLES L. HOOPENGARNER. SHERIDAN L. 77 HOOPER. DANIEL 31 HOOPER. HEATHER J 15. 7 7. 127, 174 HORLEY, DEAN C. 31 HORNBY, HOLLY A 77. 140. 166 HORNBY. TIMOTHY A. 58 HORTON. DIANNA L. 31, 136, 152 HOSMER. KENNETH R. 58 HOSSLER. JEFFREY W 58. 152 HOULE. THOMAS F. 31. 177 HOWARD, JONATHAN P. 31 HOWARD. LEILANI M. 11. 58. 152 HOWARD. MICHELLE M 58 HOWE. JULIE 77. 158 HOWISON. JENNIFER L 58 HOWISON, KIMBERLY A. 31 HOY. KIMBERLY A. 77. 140. 160. 174 HOY, PATRICK C. 31, 184 HRIGORA, HEATHER R. 58. 64 HUBBELL. LEEANN 12 HUBER, KAREN S. 98 HUDGENS. DIANA 98 HUDSON, KEVIN W. HUDY. CHRISTOPH 31, 145. 193 HUFF. GERALD W 77 HUGHES, ANDREA 78, 183 HUGHES. MARY 116 HULETT. AARON P. 98. 100 HULETT, JASON E. 98. 100 HULETT. MICHAEL D. 98. 100 HUNT. DAVID S. 31 HUNWICK, MICHAEL S. 31, 152. 153 HURST. LAURIE K. 31 HUTCHINS. SHELLY L. 31. 38 HUTCHINSON. ELIZABETH G. 31 HUTCHINSON. MEGAN A 98 HUX, RALPH ANDREW 98 IAFRATE. MARLO N. 58. 123. 140. 172. 193 IAFRATE, VINCE 170 IRVINE. TODD 31 IRWIN. GLADYS 117 IRWIN. JENNIFER 78 J JACKSON, BRENT 98 JACKSON. KAYLENE 32 JACKSON. LAFONCE E 58. 162. 163. 188. 189 JACKSON. ORLANDO A 78. 178 JACOBS. JUANITA M 58 JACOBS, RONALD C. 58. 176 JAMES, MARK E. 78 lndex 215 JAMISON. BRIAN 15. 98. 103. 140. 179. 191. 223 JAMISON. BRUCE M 49 JAMISON. LEE C. 58 JAMISON. MATTHEW 58. 140. 152. 170. 176. 188. 189. 193 JAMISON. MICHELLE L. 98 JAMISON. REBECCA L. 78. 137 JARMOLOWICZ, RACHEL K. 58 JARVI. MICHELE M 78 JAWOR, DOUGLAS A 58, 151. 192 JAWOR. RAPHAEL G. 32. 34. 46. 133. 162 JAWOR, TAMMI L. 99 JEFFERSON, PEGGY S. 99 JELINEK. JASON 99. 192 JENKINS. VALERIE 79, 116 JENKS. ROBERT 78 JERRETT. HEATHER L. 58. 68. 140. 160 JEX. DAVID 116 JOBBITT. JAMES T. 32. 150. 162 JOBBITT. TODD M 26. 32. 122. 141. 157, 175, 221 JOHN. REBECCA B 58. 140, 141, 152. 172 JOHNS, TAMMY L. 58. 139, 143, 158 JOHNSON, BEVERLY L. 99. 138 JOHNSON. CRAIG W. 78. 167 JOHNSON. LAURIE 184 JOHNSON. NANCY 117. 130 JOHNSON. PAUL 114, 117. 123 JOHNSON, RICHARD M. 58, 162 JOHNSTON. MARY E 78 JOHNSTON. TAMARA L. 78 JOHNSTON. TONYA E. 99. 137 JONES. BRUCE 99 JONES, JAMES A. 32 JONES, KIMBERLEY A. 32, 184 JONES. PAUL T. 78 JONES. PAUL 185 JONES. SCOTT 78 JONES. STEPHEN W. 58 JONES, TIFFANY 138 JONSECK, TRACY M. 78 JORDAN. ERICA L 23. 38. 124. 151 JORDAN, JAIME E E. 99 JURZYSTA. KATHLEEN M. 78 JURZYSTA. KEVIN T. 99 JUSTICE. MELLISA K KAHLE, KRISTOPHE W. 58 KAISER. CARLIN 16P KALAF. DENNIS A 78 KAMENDAT JR.. ANTHONY 99 KAMENDAT. DAVID 58 KAMENDAT. MICHAEL 99. 107 KAMSICKAS. DAVID J. 32. 133 KAMSICKAS. THOMAS J. KANE. CYNTHIA E. 32. 41. 157, 182 KANE. DOUGLAS 78 KARL. JAMES KARNER, MARK 32 KASDORF, GREGORY 32 KEARNS, CHERYL L. 32 KECSKES, AMY 32 KELLER. KRISTINE M. 99 KELLERMAN. ADAM J. 58 KELLERMAN, JAYSON C. 78 KELLEY. ANGELA C. 58 KELLEY. DAVD C. 32. 149, 153 KELLY, JODY L. KELLY, LANCE R. 58. 162. 176 KEMP. JACK K. 32 KESSLER. WILLIAM D. 58. 152 KETTLEWELL, RAQUEL D. 78 KETTLEWELL. TY L. KEYLON. NATASCHA 50. 56. 58. 140. 141. 158. 160 KEZAL, MARK 120 KEZAL, MATTHEW 120 KILBOURN. AMY 99. 187 KILBOURN. TAMARA L. 58 KIMBALL. BRETT 58, 67 KINDRED. DARIN T. 58. 176 KINERT. STACIE L. 78 KING. BRIAN L. KINNEY. JENNIFER 99 KINSMAN. JAMES L. 32. 118. 141, 176 KIPPEN. ADRIAN C 49 KIRBY, CAROLE T. 59 KIRBY, MELISSA L. 15. 59. 152. 160 KITCHEN. MICHAEL K 59 KIT SON. TRICIA A. 32 KITTRIDGE. KATHLEEN M 49 KLAWON. SCOTT D. KLEINSTIVER. KIMBERLY S. 78, 137 KUNK. ERIK C. 59. 168. 176. 192 KLINK, JASON C. 32. 157, 168. 176. 192, 193 KLINK. LARRY 8. 114, 168. 176. 192 KNAPP. PATRICIA 50. 114. 128. 129. 144 KNOTT. DAVID 32. 149, 152. 153. 162 KNOTT. MICHAEL 78 KNOWLES. ROD 33 KNOWLES. SHAWN M 78 KNOWLTON. DEBRA D 78 KNUPP. DAVD S. 59 KOCH, SHELLY L 59, 63 KOEHLER, BLAKE W. 59. 192 KOEHN. RICHARD C. 59. 176 KONDRATH. JEREMY 49 KONKEL. MRS. 149 KONKEL, CHAD M. 59, 149, 175 KONKEL. TODD W. 99, 184 KOPP. EVIE M. 78. 83. 141. 166. 187 KOPPINGER. KATIE A. 33 KORFF, CHRISTOPHER W 33. 147, 180. 184 KORFF. KIRSTEN H. 99. 183 KOSMALA, CHATERINE M 59 KOSMALA. CONSTANCE 59 KOTA. TRICIA R 100 KOVACH. JOHN 100 KOVACH, SCOTT D 59 KOWALSKI, MICHAEL T. 33 KOZLOFF. KERRIE L. 59. 137 KRABACH. SEAN L 59 KRAFFT, AMY L. 59 KRAFFT. TIMOTHY P. 78 KRAMPIEN. CHERYL 115, 120. 121 KRAMPIEN. JAMES E. 59 KRAMPIEN, JULIE L. 78. 137 KRAUS. ANDRIA J. 100. 182 KRAUSE. STEPHANIE L. 100 KRAUSS. BRIAN 33 KREBS. KELLY 59 KREBS, TONI M. 100 KREGER, DARRIN R. 33. 132 KREGER, JAMES 162 K REINER. BRADLEY 100. 179 K REINER, LORI S. 33. 38. 145 KREIT. KERI M. 59 KRENKE, JENNIFER 100. 108, 138. 158 KRENKE. KELLI 22. 33. 42. 153. 158 K RESIN, MARK 151 KRESSBACH. HOPE E. 78 KREUSEL. THOMAS 100. 192 KRISTICK, KELLIE 100 KRUG. JEFFREY A 78 KUCSERA. CASEY 34, 150. 176 KUEHN. JAMES 100 LABEAU. JULIE 117 L LABELLE. TAY 114 LAF AVE. TONY LALONDE. ELIZABETH A 78 LALONDE, TIMOTHY R. 59. 162. 176 LAMARRA. SHERIAN 1 14 LANE. MICHAEL A. 59. 192 LANHAM, ERIC R. 78. 190 LAPISH, NICOLE 90. 100, 140. 187 L ARISON. DANIEL C. 78. 87. 178. 190 LARSEN, JENNIFER A. 15, 34 LASHBROOK. JEFFREY 78, 178 LASHBROOK. MARK 78 LASHER. JEFFERY S. LASK. JEFFERY R. 60 LASK, LORI J. 78 LASKY. JENNY 60 LATTERELL, AMY N. 34. 41. 150, 152 LAUDAZIO. TANYA L. 78 LAVERE. ARVIN R. 34 LEAL, ANGELA L. 100 LEDSWORTH. AMY 34. 128 LEE. DENNIS J. 34 LEFFLER. JOEL E. LEFFLER. MATTHEW L. 79 LEPIEN, MICHELLE 100, 158 LESLE. DEBORAH 34. 100 LESLIE. KELLY J. 144 LESSIE, MICHELLE K. 79 LESTER, BRIAN S. 79 LESTER. CARL 34 LEWANDOWSKI. ALBERT 114, 122 LEWANDOWSKI, JASON 79, 147, 178 LEWANDOWSKI. KAREN A. 35 LEWANDOWSKI, MARK A. 79 LEWIS. SARAH B. 35, 137. 152. 153 LICK. LARRY H. LICHTY. TODD M 60. 162. 176 LIETZOW. JEFFERY 35 LINDSAY. JILL 79 LINDSAY. KERRY L. 35 LIVINGSTON. SARAH M. 100. 138 LLOYD. NICHOLAS 79 LOCKE, ANN MARIE 60, 142, 143. 152, 160. 224 LOCKE, BRADY W 35. 123 LOCKE, RHONDA 160 LOCKWOOD. LAURA L. 35. 137. 184 LOGAN. JENNIFER L. 101 LOHR, JANET 35. 139. 153 LOMASNEY. REBECCA L. 79. 183. 187 LONG. MICHELLE 35 LORTS. EDWARD 60. 154. 180. 181. 184 LOSONCY. LOUIS J. 35 LOTHERY. TUANA 79 LOUKS, TAMARA $. 35 LOWRIE. ANDERSON G. 79, 178 LOWRIE, CASS J. 79. 178, 192. 223 LOWRIE. THOMAS F 78. 79, 86. 192 LOXTON. KANDY A. 60 LOXTON. KENNETH L. 79, 167 LOXTON. LISA L. 79, 166 LUBS. MARK D. LUCKETT. DANIEL 35 LUKOVICH. ANDREA R 60. 68 LUKOVICH. JOHN J. 79 LUMPKINS, CECIEL 35 LUMPKINS. KHRYSTAL 80 LUNDBLAD. CARL D. 3. 35. 134. 136, 146. 152. 153 LUNDENBURG. JULIE A 60 LUTZ, JAN 156 LUTZ, TROY 35. 42. 152. 153. 162, 176. 192 LYTLE, DEANNA 80 M MACDONALD, KEITH A 60 MACK, JAMIE 80. 86. 140, 158 MACK. KIMBERLY 35 MACKIE. ELIZABETH 117. 124 MACKIN. BETH 35 MADDEN, VIRGINIA 117 MAES. HEATHER 35 MAITLAND. JOHN C. 60 MAJESKI, KRISTI LEE 80 MAKK. ANDERS J. 35, 176 MALLEN. PAMELA M MALLERY. MATTHEW 35 MAPLEY. MINDY L. 80. 137 MARCERO. STEVEN 162. 193 MARCINSZYN. STACEY 80 MAREK, JENNIFER L. MARGERM. ARTHUR 101 MARGERM, ARTHUR J. MARGERM, SHANNON 60. 139. 150 MARONE. ANGELA 35 MARRIOTT. STACEY 101 MARSH, CHRISTOPH J. 60 MARSH, PATRICIA 80 MARTIN. DAVD A. 60 MASCHKE. LAURA A. 59, 60. 152 MASON. RONALD J. 101. 179 MASSMAN. NADINE 1 16 MASTAW, JENNIFER M. 101, 148. 173 MATHEWS. ANGELA L. 60 MATHEWS. LISA M 36. 153 MATHEWS. MICHAEL 101 MATTILA. LENA M. MATTSON. ERIC M 36. 157, 171, 185 MATTSON. JENNIFER L. 10. 36. 150. 152. 153. 157, 158 MATTSON. KRISTI 60. 184 MATTSON, ROBERT 115. 184 MATZGA. DICK 185 MAURICE. APRIL L. 60 MAXFIELD, MARY ELLEN 36. 48. 141. 148 MAXON. JENNIFER M. 80 MAXON. RODNEY J. 101 MAXWELL. KEVIN 36 MAY. (REYNOLDS) REBECCA 60 MAYWAR. DREW N. 21. 36. 137. 152. 153 MC ALPINE. MICHAEL D. MC ALPINE. NANCY A. 80 MCAULEY. LILLIAN 117 MCCABE. BRANDI L. 101 MCCABE. BRIDGET A. 60 MCCABE. EDWARD 36 MCCALLISTER, CHRISTOPHER S. 60, 148. 192 MCCALMON, STEVE 170. 171. 173 MCCANDLESS. SCOTT M. 10, 36 MCCARRELL. DARYEL 185 MCCARTHY. GUY M. MCCARTHY. JUSTIN D. 26, 36, 148. 152, 153, 221 MCDONALD. SHANNON E. 61. 152. 160. 174 MCDOWELL. ELLA 61 216 Index MCELROY, AMY E. 16. 61. 68, 172. 193 MCELROY. DAVID F. 61, 186 MCFADDEN, ROBERT J. 61 MCFARLANE, RENEA 13 MCGOWAN. TIMOTHY 114, 131. 170. 171. 182, 183. 191 MCGRAW, TIMOTHY P. 80 MCGREGOR, JACALYN 80 MCGREGOR, KARRI L. 36 MCGREGOR, MICHAEL 36. 185 MCINTYRE. LORI A 36. 145 MClVOR. TERESA A. 36 MCKAY, LINDA 138 MCKELVEY, JAKE M 80 MCKENZIE, JASON 101. 130 MCKENZE. JOSEPH 101. 104, 191 MCLEAN. DARLENE 160 MCLEAN. DOUGLAS 36 MCLEOD. JAMES A 61 MCNAMEE. EUGENE D. 10. 80. 140. 172. 187 MCNEILL, DOUGLAS 115 MCNEIL. JOHN S. 17. 36. 162 MCNEILL. MARC IE 16. 101. 140 MCNEILL, ROBERT E. 61. 176 MCPHAIL, GLENN 61 MCPHARLIN, MICHAEL 101. 140. 179 MECHAN. FREDERICK A 36 MEDVEZKY. REGINA M 80 MEEKER. ADAM K. 61. 137 MEEKER, SUE AND CHUCK 156 MEINHARDT, KENNETH J 80. 178. 192 MELTON, TRACY M 101 MELVIN. NICHOLAS A. MERRILL, ANDREA E. 36, 150 MESSING, CHRISTINE A 61, 160, 174 METZ. MARTHA 117 MIDDLETON, MELISSA 36. 137 MILES, SHANE X. 81 MILLER. BARBARA A MILLER. DELORIS 156 MILLER. ERCKA J. 36 MILLER. JAN J. 61, 177. 188 MILLER. JOSEPH D 36 MILLER. KRISTIN 81 MILLER. LARRY 117 MILLER. NANCY 81 MILLER. TAMMY L. 81 MILLER, WADE C. 101. 192 MILLS. COREY M 61, 176 MILLS. MATTHEW L. 101. 185 MINARD, ANGELA M. 61 MINER. JENNEER A. 61. 144 MINER, JULIE 101. 106 MINNIE. BRIAN R. 81 MINNIE. RANDY S. 49 MITCHELL. DONALD 101 MITCHELL. NATHAN 37 MITCHELL, RHONDA 81. 86 MITCHELL. RONALD 81 MITCHELL. STEPHANIE M 101 MITCHELL. WILLIAM T. MOAK. DARLENE 61 MOAK. KELLY 61. 139 MOAK. ROBERT 8. 37 MODI. NEERAV B 101 MONAGHAN. JOHN D. 61. 162. 175 MONAGHAN. MICHAEL P 37. 152. 153. 162 MONCR1EF. ERICKA D. 61, 139 MONGEON, JEANINNE M 37, 141, 148 MONTROSS, SUSANNA L. 81 MONZO. MAXWELL R 81 MOODY, SUSAN 37. 141, 160, 193 MOONEY. MARK M 81 MOORE II. JAMES I 81 MOORE. LORI 49 MORGAN. TODD 37, 162, 176 MORLEY, ELLA 61 MORRISON, TERRY W 37 MORSE. CHARLES E. 61 MOSHER. CLINTON 101 MOSS, JOEL E 61. 68. 171. 180. 192 MOSURAK, ROBERT L. 81, 178 MOUTON. NICOLE M MOUTOUX. DAVID S. 61 MUELLER. HERBERT R. 101. 179 MUG AN. JOAN 61. 139 MUGRIDGE. JEFFREY S 61 MUIR. JEFFERY 81 MUNGER. CARRIE L 81 MUNRO. JULIE A. 37 MUNRO, SCOT E 81 MUNSON. ANGELA M 38 MURAWSKI. ALICE 81. 138 MURPHY. CHAD J. 61, 170 MURRAY. BRENT A 101 MURRAY. CHRIS 1 16 MURRAY. DANIEL MURRAY. MICHELLE L. 61. 152 MURRAY, WILLIAM 115. 180 MURRAY, WILLIAM D. 81 MUSSELMAN. GARY B 38 MUSSELMAN. JANICE L 38. 48. 164. 186, 193 MUSSELMAN. MARK 81 MUZZY, DAVD S. 101 N NAGEL. MELYNDA NALANGA. LYNN B. 38 NALANGA. MICHAEL R 81 NEDROW. RONALD O. 101 NEFF. MARY MARGARET 81, 158 NEIL, MICHELLE 81 NELSON. BLAKE E. 99, 101. 179. 191 NELSON. CATHERINE A. 101. 106. 158 NELSON. JEAN C. 101 NESBITT, CHRISTOPH 8. 61. 188 NESBITT. GARY 115. 122. 160 NESTLE. TONYA D. 101 NICAJSE. DONALD C 61 NICHOL. MELISSA 101, 137. 148 NICHOLS. NANETTE 101 NICHOLSON, MARC D 38 NITSCHKE. DANIEL R. 49 NITSCHKE, JASON H. NITZEL. MARK A 49 NITZEL. TODD E. 101 NOETZEL. CHAD C. 81. 101 NOETZEL. SHANNON 184 NORAGER. THOMAS 115. 138. 139 NORMAN. JAMES 115. 126 NORMAN. JOHN D 81 NORRIS. JAY WILSON 81 NORTON. ANDREW C 61 NUFFER. DARCY L. 61. 152. 182 NUGENT. MARK NUGENT, SHELLY 12, 38. 138. 143 NUTT. THOMAS W. 81 O O ' BOYLE. SHANNON M 61, 184 O ' BRIEN. MARY J. 81 O ' CONNOR, ANGELA L. 101, 109 O ' CONNOR. ANN MARIE 6. 38. 172. 193 O ' CONNOR, CARL M 38. 123 O ' CONNOR, CARRIE A. 16, 101. 103, 108. 140 O ' CONNOR. GREGORY 81 O ' CONNOR. LAURA L. 101 O ' CONNOR. MARY 117 O ' CONNOR. MAUREEN K. 10. 61, 67. 68, 152, 168 O ' FARRELL. JOHN K O ' FARRELL. MICHAEL R 81 O ' HARE. MARGARET A 39 O ' HARE. MARK A 39 O ' HARE. MELANIE A 39 OAKLEY. HOLLY 102. 138 OBERMESIK. TRISHA L. 102. 138 ODGERS. RICHARD E. 61. 152. 162. 188 ODGERS. SUSAN 160 ODLE. MARY 39. 138 ODLE. MICHELLE 81 OILE. ALABISI 81 OLDFORD. MARK 162 OLDHAM. DANIEL L. 61. 162. 185 OMALLEY. STEVEN M 39, 146, 149, 152. 153 OPITZ. MONIQUE MARC 81 ORLANDO. NICOLE M ORRIS. KELLC A. 61, 145, 184 ORT. MICHELLE K. 81. 140 OSBORN. CAROLYN S 59. 62. 137 OSKO, TONNA W 39. 221 OSTRANDER. ANGELA M 102 OSULLIVAN, DANIEL C. 62. 170. 192 OSWELL. RACHEL J. 81 P PACK, TODD J. 81. 178 PAGEL. KEVIN W. 102, 192 PAKULSKI. LISA 62 PALMATEER. PAUL J. 62. 142. 143. 150. 151 PALMATEER. SHANE 179 PALMATEER. SHAWNA 70. 76, 81. 88. 140. 160. 161. 182. 186 PALMER. EDISON 39. 147 PAMATMAT. MILADEL C. 102 PAREKH, VINITI V. 102. 173 PARKER. ALISON N 102 PARKER, STEVEN M PARKS. BARBARA R. 102 PARKS. EDWARD L. 39. 162. 163. 193 PARTAKA. GREGORY J. 82. 146 PATERSON. JOSEPH 62 PATRICK. BRIAN 102 PATTERSON. ROBERT 162 PAULUS. CHRISTY 62 PAYNE. LAURIE 39 PAYNE. STEVEN 62. 146. 147 PEARSON. DONALD 115 PEARSON. MICHAEL R 62 PEARSON, MICHAEL 176 PEARSON, MICHELLE K 82 PEARSON. PAT 176 PEDERSON. KELLY D. 82 PEDERSON. MARK 102 PEEK. MICHELLE 39. 164, 182. 186 PEEK. KATHLEEN MARIE 102. 183. 187 PELC. APRIL M 39. 157. 158. 160. 161 PENCAK. PAUL 62, 140. 167. 188 PENNINGTON. LISA M 82, 140 PERKINS, JAMES R. 62 PEROD. WILLIAM N. 82 PERRY, JENNIFER L. 102. 137 PERSON. HYLA PERUSKI, L ORISSA R 39, 152 PETERS. BARBARA 39 PETERS, GARY 6. 178 PETERSON. LISA C. 82 PETERSON. LLYNN M 62. 145 PETHO, KATHY 12 PETITPREN. KRISTI K. 62. 68 PETITPREN. MARCI M 39 PETTENGILL, JOHN L. 39 PETTIBONE. KATHERINE C. 102. 103. 140. 187 PETTY. ROBB C. 102 PETZ. NICOLE R. 102. 184 PFOUTS. JENNIFER 62. 149 PHILKO, MARCI 62. 146. 166 PHILLIANS, ROBERT JAMIE 62 PHILLIPS. HELEN 116 PHELPS. JOSEPH B 82 PHILLIPS. WILIAM F. PHILP. DA VO D. 82 PICKARD. REBECCA 102. 146 PICKELHAUPT. KRISTY 82 PICKELHAUPT. MICHAEL J. 102. 149 PICKETT. JEFFREY D. 102, 179 PCTR ANGELO, STEVEN J 62. 66 PCTROWSKI, JEFF J. 12. 39. 176 PINCOMB. LISA M. 62 PINK. DANCL 62, 179. 181. 185. 193 PION, PAULA J 39 PIONK. AMANDA L. 82. 139 PORKOWSKI. NANCY A. 62 PIPER, TROY A 82 PLACE. MICHELLE 76. 82. 88. 140. 148. 160 PLUMMER. ARTHUR F. 102 POCKLINGTON, JAMES 102. 180 POLITOWWICZ. SANDRA 115. 126 POLK. FRANK E. 62, 177 POLK. JULIE R. 82. 87 POOL. DANA 178 POPELKA. WANDA J. 102 POPHAM. JAY 39 POPHAM. SARALYN 82. 149. 166 PORRETT, STEPHEN 62 PORTE. RYAN 102. 178, 185 POSTILL. MARK E. 82 POTRYKUS. PAULA M 39. 138. 139 POTTER. JENNIFER L. 62 POUGET. MELISSA L. 82 PRANGE. BRADLEY GREGORY 102 PRANGE. KRYSTIE LYNN 102 PRESNAR. MICHAEL 102 PRESSEL. GREG ALLEN 39 PREVOST. STEPHANIE A 102. 137 PRICE. ROGER 162 PRICE. RODRICK R. 62 PRIGMORE. ERIC D. 62. 138 PRIVATTE. CHARLOTTE 40 PROVOST. VERONICA A. 62 PRUNEAU. PAULEANNE 62 PUGH. DAMON 102 Q QUINN. MARTI 102 QUINN. MICHAEL 82 QUINN. TANYA S. 102. 138 QUINN. THOMAS P. 40. 141. 148, 152. 170 lndex 217 R RADATZ. JAMES E. 2, 40, 132. 170, 176. 185 RAFTERY, KATHLEEN 40. 48. 152. 172. 193 RANDOLPH. DANIEL 49. 138 RANDOLPH. JENNIFER L. 82 RANDOLPH. LEE R RANKIN, ROBERT F. RAPSON. HAROLD A. 82 RAWLINGS JR .PATRICK LYLE 82. 171 RAWZA. EDWARD 162. 178 REC. KENNETH L. 26. 40. 129, 168 RECKER. RAE LYNN L. 62. 143. 160. 186. 224 RECKER. RHONDA C. 40. 48. 144. 160 RECOR. JILL C 62. 139 RED. ANGELA C 40 REDDY, DEEPI 82, 173 REED, EVELYN REED. LISA 102 REESE, JOHN B. 40 REEVES. GREGORY A 102 REEVES. JAMES N. 102. 192. 193 REID. ERVIN J. 82 REIFERT, JAMES A 82 RELKEN. CHARLES W. 102 RENNER, STANLEY 112. 122 REPP. BRYAN G. 62. 64. 151 REPP. COREY D 102. 191 REPP. JENNIFER 2. 40. 142, 143. 157. 172. 208. 224 RE VOIR, AMY C. 62. 143. 186 REYNOLDS. ANITA 2. 116 REYNOLDS. BEVERLY 117 REYNOLDS. JESSICA R. 62. 158 RYNOLDS. KRISTOPHE 102. 191 REYNOLDS. TERRI L. 40. 139 RHUDE, PAUL 82 RICH. DENNIS G. 62 RICH. ROBERT D. 62 RICHARDS. ROY D. 103 RICHARDSON. JOHN 170 RICHARDSON. KRISTEN L. 40. 144 RICHERT. MELISSA 92. 103. 140 RICKERT. MICHELE 82 R0AS. NICOLE L 82 RIESBECK. CYNTHIA 1 15 RIGALI, TIFFANY 82 RILEY. RHONDA R. 62 RISTAU, STEPHANIE M 103 ROBBINS. D. TROY 103. 178. 184. 192 ROBBINS, DANIEL 40, 185 ROBBINS. MINDY A. 62 ROBERTS. HEATHER 103, 137 ROBERTS. MARK E 63, 123. 171. 192 ROBINETTE. KEVIN J. 40. 177 ROBINSON III. WILLIAM A. 82. 167. 178. 192 ROBINSON. AARON C. 63, 143. 150 ROBINSON, AMY D. 103 ROBINSON. CALVIN G. 49 ROBINSON. PAMELA L 40 ROCK, MARNIE E. 103 ROCK. STACEY L. 63 RODRIQUEZ. MELINDA M. 82 RODRIQUEZ. THOMAS D 82 ROESCH. KAREN A. 63 ROFFEY. JOHN J. 40. 176 ROGERS. ELLEN 114 ROGERS. ROCHELLE A. 63 ROGSTAD, SHELLY L. 40. 49 ROME. DONALD 168. 179 ROSALES. ANGELIA M. 82 ROSENBERGER. MICHELLE L 40. 157. 160 ROSS. ROBERT 162, 179 ROST ONI, KIMBERLY A. 40 ROTH, REBECCA L. 103 RUBIN. JENNIFER R. 82. 140, 160, 174 RUBIN. JESSICA 13. 40. 41. 141, 152. 157. 160. 174. 193 RUDOLPH. TIFFANY C. 103 RUFFING, CORNELIUS J. 29, 40. 141. 150. 162. 175 RUFFING. EDWARD 29. 103 RUFFING. JENNIFER L 63. 140. 150. 152. 160. 174, 222 RUMPTZ. ROBERT 103, 179 RUSH, TAMMY M 63 RUSSELL. HWA-LING 63 RUSSELL. NANCY D. 103 RUTKOFSKE. LONNIE 115. 126. 127. 146. 147 RYSKEWECZ, PETER 117. 126. 127. 223 S SALYERS. PATRICIA 103 SAMSON. DONALD 41 SNACHEZ, TERESA 82. 87 SANCHEZ. VICTORIA L 41 SANDS. ROBERT M 41. 146, 147 SARNACKI. JEFFREY M 41 SASSEEN. JENNIFER L. 103 SAUNBY, TABATHA 41 SAYRE. JENNIFER D. 103 SCANCELLA. CELESTINE 117 SCANCELLA, LISA M 82. 139 SCHAFFER, LISA M 41, 152. 153 SCHATTLER, HEATHER L. 29, 104 SCHATTLER. MICHELLE R. 22, 29. 41. 142, 143. 224 SCHEFF. SCOTT 83 SCHEONROCK. CARRIE 41 SCHIEMAN. ERICH 115. 176. 192 SCHEMAN. KURT A. 63. 176. 192 SCHLAUFMAN. CATHERINE 104 SCHLAUFMAN. JENNIFER 42, 164 SCHUNKERT, MICHELLE 83, 139 SCHMIDT. CAROLANN M. 104. 173 SCHMIDT, JON M 8, 33, 42. 45 SCHMIDT. MARK A. 63. 69. 127. 140, 152. 162. 180 SCHNEDER. REBECCA L. 42 SCHNEIDER. TIMOTHY L. 83. 162, 178. 190 SCHOCK. AMY L. 10. 83. 88, 140, 172. 187 SCHOENBERG. STACIE 17. 42. 141. 157, 164. 182. 186. 193 SCHRINER, MARTIN R. 83 SCHROEDER, JOHN P. 49 SCHULTZ. RENEE 33, 42 SCHULTZ. SATCY R. 63 SCHULZ. KRISTA M. 63. 140 SCHUSTER III. JACOB JOHN SCHUTT. CHARLES 116. 117 SCHUTT. ROBERT 83 SCHWARTZ, EDWARD G. 63 SCHWARTZ. ERIC 104 SCHWARTZ. KELLY A. 83 SCHWEIHOFER. RENEE SCOTT. JAMIE W. 83. 178 SCOn. LARY L. 83, 167 SCOTT. RONALD W. 104 SCRIVER, JODY 104 SEAMAN. ERIC D. 104 SEARS, THOMAS E. 83 SECORD. MATHEW R. 83 SEMROW, BOBBI 83 SEPSEY, TODD K. 42 SHAFFMASTER. HEIDI N. 83. 89. 158. 160 SHAGENA, RANDY 83. 86. 167. 185 SHAGENA. SEAN 162. 193 SHANDS. DENISE E. 42 SHARPE. LAURA M. 83. 88, 140 SHARPE. SEAN 63 SHARRARD. DAVID 117 SHAY, PATRICK 84, 131. 178 SHELINE. ERIK B 42 SHELL. JENNIFER J. SHEPHERD. ANDY 144 SHEPHERD. CYNTHIA L. 104. 144 SHEPHERD, DAVID C. 104, 192 SHEPHERD. JENNIFER L. 43 SHERD AN. CHRISTINA 104 SHEVNOCK. JODI L. 63 SHIER. ANDREW C 84 SHILLING. BETHANY K. 63. 145 SHINK. BECKY L. 63. 143. 150 SHIRKEY, BRYAN S. 63 SHIRKEY, EVI M 43 SHOVAN. KEVIN W 104 SHOVAN. LORA K 84 SHOVAN, PATTY A SICKLES. DANA A 84. 158 SIEBERT. KRISTY L 84 SEMEN. RACHAEL A 43 SILVER, EDWARD J. 84. 178, 192 SIMMONS. ANGELA M 43 SIMMONS. DIANNA L 84 SIMPSON. CHAD 104 SIMPSON, STEPHANE A SIMPSON. THOMAS 63 SKYLES, GLENN W. 63 SLAGHT. LISA M 64 SLICKER. JOHN C. 49 SLOWINSKI. JAMES 43. 131. 176 SLY, MICHELLE 43. 143 SMALLDON. REBECCA L. 84 SMARCH. KATHY L 64. 138 SMARCH. VC TORI A 104 SMEDINGA. ANDRE M 43. 147 SMERER, LYNNE M 64, 145 SMITH. BRIAN J. 64. 152, 188 SMITH. CARRIE J. 64 SMITH, CHARLES B. 179 SMITH. CHRISTOPHER 64, 143, 170 SMITH. DARCIE 104 SMITH, ERWIN ROBERT 84. 104. 178 SMITH. FREDERICK R. SMITH, GARY R 105 SMITH, JENNEER J. 105. 109 SMITH. JIMMY R. SMITH, JULIE L. 64. 166 SMITH. KELLI L. 64 SMITH. KELLY 84. 145 SMITH, KEVIN L. 43. 145 SMITH, LAURA J. 105 SMITH. LISA L. 43 SMITH. LORI L. 84. 86. 87, 139 SMITH, LUCRETIA 64 SMITH, MARY E. 64, 140, 152 SMITH, MELISSA SMITH, NANCY A 105. 138 SMITH. DAWN 178 SMITH. RYAN W 64 SMITH. SARA 43. 139 SMITH. SHEILA A. 99. 105. 140 SMITH. STACEY A. 64. 68 SMITH. TAMMY J. 64 SMITH, TIMOTHY W 43. 176 SMITH, WILLIAM J. SNODGRASS. LANCE C 64. 148, 162 SNYDER. KENNETH J. 105. 179 SNYDER. SCOTT E. 105 SNYDER. SHARON 43. 124, 152 SOEHREN. ERC 105 SOLOMON. RICHARD D. 84. 178 SOLOMON. TINA A. 84 SOMERVILLE. RCKY J. 84 SOMOGY, CHRISTINE M 79. 84. 138 SOMOGY, RAYMOND P 43. 45. 124 151 SOMOGY. SUSAN M 43. 129. 144. 184 SOSA. BRANDY L. 105 SOSNOWSKI. CONNIE 85 SOULE. DOUGLAS 117 SOULE. MARK 85. 171 SOULE. PATRCK 162. 223 SOVEREEN. MARY ANN 105, 184 SPAGNOLI. KRISTIE A. 64. 152 SPARKS. TRAVIS 64 SPEAR, WYMAN L. 105 SPENCER. CHRISTOPH A 43 SPENCER. SUE 105 SPERRY. GARY D. 85 SPILLARD. JAN 116 SPILLARD. JEANINE 9, 64, 140 SPIRLING. RCHARD 64 SPORE. REBECCA 105 SPRING. HEIDI G. 85 SPRING. THAD M 43 SPRINGER. DEREK M 64 SQUIRES. SHANE L. 85 STABINSKI. RCHARD E. STALKER. JULIE A. 85 STALKER. TERRY L. 43. 145 STANKO. ELMER B. 85. 143. 178 STANLAKE, WILLIAM J. STAPLEFORD, SCOTT 64. 138. 139 STAPLES. WILLIAM LG. 85 STAYER. JAMES 1 15. 166 STEARNS. CHRIS R. 105 STEEMBURG. DEANA 65 STEFANSKI. CHRISTOPH J. 43 STEIN. DANA L. 105. 183. 187 STEIN. DAVID 162 STEIN, HENRY 156 STEIN. JEFFREY S. 43 STEIN. JOHN 1 16 STEIN, KEVIN L. 43. 131 STEIN. MARK R. 105. 191 STEIN. MICHAEL F. 85 STEIN. TRACI Y. STEINHAUER. JEFFREY G. 65. 168. 176. 193 STEINHAUS III. EMIL W 44. 180. 181. 193 STEINHAUS. STEVE J. 44 STEPHENSON, SHIRLEY 1 16 STEVENS. MATTHEW 70. 85. 190 STEVENS. MICHAEL 162. 168. 193 STEVENSON. CRAIG J. 65 STEWART. ANDREW J. 52, 65 STIMPSON. MARGUERIT R. 44, 149, 150. 151 STIMPSON. ROBERT 65 STOKAN, DARCI 105 STOKAN, LEEANNE 105. 173 STOLDT. GARY 85. 162. 178. 190 STONER. ELISHA M 105. 149 STONER. JOEL A 85. 178. 192 STOUTENBURG, AARON J. 65 STRAFFON. SUSAN E 22. 44. 48. 141. 143. 152. 153. 172. 208. 224 STROH. BRADLEY M. 105 218 Index STROK JEFFREY 85 STROH. RENEE L. 44 STROSHEIN. SHANNON M 44, 141. 164. 186. 193 STRUTHERS. ROBERT B. 105 STUDAKER. TRAVIS J. 85 STURDEVANT. JASON A 85 SUDOMIR. LORI L 44. 139, 184 SUESSINE. RICHARD SULIOT. THOMAS J. 44. 141. 212 SULLIVAN. MICHELE L. 65 SULLIVAN, TONYA M 105 SUMMERER. ERMA JEAN 116 SUNDERMAN. ROBIN L. SWEET. TANYA 105. 184 SWEET. TODD A. 65 SWEGLES. ALLISON S. 44. 137 SWEGLES. SIMON V 85 SWOFFER. DIANA L. 65 SWOFFER. IRENE R 44. 129. 145 SZESZYCKI. RONALD M 105. 192 SZYMAREK. EDNA P. 65. 139 SZYMAREK. LILLIE F 44 T TALBOT. GLEN J. 144 TALBOT. REBECCA 105 TALLADAY. RICHARD 115 TANTON, DONALD J. TAYLOR. BARBARA 105 TAYLOR. CAROLEE 1 15 TAYLOR. DAVID B 105, 120 TAYLOR. DEANNA R. TAYLOR. DEBRA M 65. 144 TAYLOR, STEPHANIE L. 44. 144 TAYLOR. TERESSA 65. 145 TEFF, MAR VIS 116 TELLEZ, GAUDALUPE 44, 153 TENBUSCH, DARRIN R. TENBUSCH. LYN 49 TENBUSCH. ROBIN L. 44 TENBUSCH. STACEY A. 6, 105 TENNISWOOD. REBECCA L 44. 157. 164, 182 TERPENING. PHILLIP L. TEUFEL. RONALD W 44 TEUFEL, STACEY R. 54. 65, 140. 150. 174 THAYER. BETTY 1 16 THEEUWES. ANTHONY R 105 THEEUWES. TAMMY L. 65 THIEKE. KATHERINE 105 THIEL. JENNIFER L. 85 THOMAS. CRYSTAL 65 THOMAS. EDWARD A. 65. 162. 176. 192 THOMAS. MELISSA J. 29. 44. 46. 142. 143. 145. 221 THOMAS. STEPHANIE A 44 THOMAS, THERESA 29. 96. 105. 183 THOMPSON. DAVID THOMPSON. GLENN W. 105 THOMPSON. KENNETH A. 85 THOMPSON, LORI A. 44 THOMPSON. MICHAEL D. 44 THOMPSON, SHERRI A 65 THORNSBERRY, JENNIFER L. 45 THORNTON. DANA M THORNTON. RUSTY 65 THORNTON, SHY NANN A 65 THRALL, KEVIN B TIMBOL, ADRIAN 65 TINGLE Y, JEFFREY 45 TINSLEY. RICHARD 112 TOLAN. DANIEL TOLAN. GLENN 65, 192 TOLAN. KEVIN 105. 179 TOLES, TAMMY S. 45 TOMLINSON. CARYN 160. 193 TOMLINSON, CHERYL L 65 TOMLINSON. MARGARET 65 TOODZIO, AMY E. 45 TOODZIO. LAURIE J. 65 TOODZIO. MARK 49 TORRES. MICHAEL T. TOTTEN. DANIEL L 105 TOTTEN. MARILYN 1 16 TOUMA, S. DOUGLAS 6. 8. 45. 140. 141. 152. 153. 185 TROY. JOSEPH P 176 TROY. MATTHEW 168 TUCKER. CHRISTINE M 85 TURLOFF. ADA 116 U UDELL, DOUGLAS 65 ULLENBRUCH, MATTHEW R 105 V VANBUSKIRK. DAWN 65 VANCOMPERNOLLE. DIANE L. 45 VANDERBOSSCHE. TERRI LYN 65 VANDERHEUVEL. DEAN E. 45. 162, 163, 175. 193. 212 VANDERHEUVEL, EVONNE 115. 142. 143, 224 VANDERHEUVEL, MARK 162 VANDERPLANCKE, TRACY L. 65 VANDERWEIDE, RUTH 115 VANDEVOORDE. MICHELLE L. 106 VANDUSEN, DAVID E. 85 VANWAGENINGEN. LISA 41, 45. 144, 153 VAUGHN. GEORGE 116 VERMEESCH, JENNIFER K 85. 148 VETTESE, JOSEPH 115 VINCENT, MATTHEW 85 VINCENT, THOMAS G. 85 VOLKIENING. MICHELE L. 85 VOSS. CHRISTOPH 65. 162, 192 VOSS. DAVID 170. 171 VOSSEN, BRENDA 85 W WAGES. RHONDA L. 85 WAGLEY. MARK E 106, 179 WAHL. TIMOTHY 65 WAHL. TROY A 65 WAKEHAM. MARGARET V. 106 WALKER. DAWN M. 46 WALKER. LEIGH C. 85. 88 WALLING. MATTHEW 65 WALTER. JAMES A. WALTER. JENNIFER J 46 WALTERS. JEREMY 106. 179 WALTERS, THOMAS E. WARD. JEREMY H. 106 WARD. KRISTINE 85. 146. 148. 173 WARNER. KELCEY 96. 106. 108. 222 WARR. DONALD A 65. 176 WARREN III. CHARLES V. 65, 138. 139 WARREN. JEFFREY 85. 190 WARREN. LAURA LYN 46. 146. 152. 153 WARREN. MICHAEL 65 WARREN. WILLIAM S. 85. 185 WARSHEFSKI, DEBRA SUE 46 WARSHEFSKI. TROY 66 WARWICK, CHAD A 46, 49 WATSON. AMY 66. 137 WATSON. LAURA L. WATSON. SARAH J. 85 WATT, JENNIFER H. 106 WATT. MELISSA M 106 WEBB. JAMES G. 85 WEBSTER. CHRIS J. 106. 179 WEBSTER. MICHAEL S. 46 WEDGE. JASON M 46 WEHRWEIN. SHARLA 106 WEINERT, KRISTYN C. WEISS. DAVID C 46 WELDON, MELISSA L. 85. 138. 139 WELKER. JOSEPH A 85 WELLS. MARILYN J. WENDELL. DEEJAY 106 WERNER. CYNTHIA 85 WERNER. MARLO 86 WESS. MICHAEL D 66. 175 WEST. CHRISTINE A. 47, 142. 143. 152, 153 WEST. DIANNE 86 WEST. JAMES R. 86 WEST. LAURIE 86 WESTBROOK. WENDY A 47, 139, 152 WESTON. STACEY A 66 WESTPHAL, MICHAEL WHITE. BETSY L. 66. 86 WHITE. COLLEEN S. 86 WHITE. HEIDI A 86 WHITE, JAMES M. 47 WHITE. JERRY D. 6, 86 WHITE, SHANNON L. 47 WHITFORD. ANNE L. 106 WHITMAN, DEBORAH J. 86. 142. 143 WHITTAKER. JEFFREY S. WHYMER. PATTI 117 WILBRETT. SCOTT 170 WILCZYNSKI. VINCENT E 47 WILHELM. MARY E 182 WILKINS. KARRIE ANN 86 WILKINS. KIMBERLY D. 106 WILKINS, ROBERT C. 86 WILKOWSKI. JODI M 86 WILLARD. JOYCE 116. 117 WILLE. PAMELA J. 106 WILLETT, AMY L. 66 WILLETT. LISA 106 WILLEY. RENEE E. 158 WILLIAMS. BOBBI JO 66 WILLIAMS. CHERYL 66. 145 WILLIAMS. LAURIE L. 86. 88. 89. 184 WILLIAMS. MELANIE K 66 WILLIAMS. SAMANTHA WILLIAMS. TRACI L. 66 WILLIAMSON. HEATHER L. 47, 172. 193 WILLIAMSON. JASON D 107, 179. 192 WILLARD. JOYCE 13 WILLING. KERRIE A 66. 184 WILUS. TAMMIE S. 49 WILSON, CLAUDETTE 47 WILSON. CINDY 184 WILSON, JEFFREY N. 66. 150 WILSON. JOHN L. 47. 150. 153. 175 WILSON, JONATHAN C. 86. 175 WILSON. TIMOTHY G. 66 WILTON. JOSHUA 107. 179. 192 WINCHESTER. TAMARA I 66 WINTERS. MELODY N. 107 WIRTZ. CHRISTOPH 66, 147. 148, 152. 162, 175 WIRTZ, JAMES P WIRTZ. SUZANNE V. 47. 145 WISE, DANIEL J. 47 WISNER, JENNIFER C. 107 WISNIEWSKI. KAREN 86 WISNIEWSKI, KEVIN S 107 WISSWELL. LYLE J. WITHERSPOON, DAVID B 107 WITTER. KRISTY K. 107 WITTLIFF. KRISTINA M 47 WIZAUER. JENFER L. 75. 87. 158 WOLF. ERIC I. 47. 153 WOLF. NICOLE K 107 WOLFE, BETH ANN 66 WOLFE. CAROLE L. 47. 49. 138. 139. 144, 152. 153 WOLFE, JOSEPH G 66 WOLFE. KAY 107 WOLFE. KEVIN G. 87 WOLFF, SHELLEY M 47 WOLVIN. MARK 107 WOOD, JOEL M 107 WOODS. PETER 117, 162 WOOLMAN. JERILYNN 87 WORDEN. MARK D. 47. 148, 171 WORDEN. SCOTT 66. 140. 168. 193 WORKMAN. WILLIAM S. 107 WREN. JEFFREY J. 87 WRIGHT. ALVIN 117, 172 WRIGHT, CHRISTOPHER A. 47. 122 WRIGHT. ERIC H. WRIGHT. HEATHER E. 66 WRIGHT. JEFFREY C 87 WRIGHT, REBECCA 96. 107 WYLLIE, CAROLYN A. 47 Y YARBROUGH. JOSEPH L. 87. 178 YARGER. KIM BERLY 87 YOUNG. AMY 104. 107 YOUNG. BILL J. 9, 107 YOUNG. DEANNA S. 87 YOUNG. GARY 117 YOUNG. JEFFREY T 47. 133 YOUNG, LISA A 138 YOUNG, LISA M 66. 138 YOUNGBLOOD. NICHOLAS 47. 162. 175 YOUTSOS. ANTHONY K 107 YOUTSOS. NICHOLAOS S. 47. 138. 139 z ZACHARIAS. SUNITA J. 107. 172. 193 ZAMMIT. JULF L. 52. 66. 166 ZAUNER. PEGGY S. 87 ZELLER. WILLIAM C. ZENERO. EVELYN 116 ZEROS. DAVID F. 107 ZCK. DIONNE 164 ZIMMER. KIMBERLY 107. 137 ZIMMER. RON 1 16 lndex 219 One Last Look Current Events AIDS terror continues PTL Scandal Gary Hart Donna Rice Affair Gorbachev comes to U.S. for Summit Winter Olympics in Calgary, Alberta Flight 255 crash in Detroit — 156 die Cecila Chican — sole survivor of Flight 255 Minnesota Twins won World Series Washington Redskins won Super Bowl Stock Market Crash Black Monday Iran-Contra Affair Oliver North Fawn Hal l Jessica McClure captured national support after being trapped in well. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs celebrated 50th Anniversary. MSU Spartans win Rose Bowl Vanna White Mania People Mover opens in Detroit Mikhail Gorbachev became TIME Magazine man of the year Jimmy Swaggart admits to sexual misconduct Port Huron Police Department changed color of their cars to silver Presidential Campaign Ninth Annual Float-down was cancelled by Coast Guard The return of Husky Hysteria Top Music Artists Belinda Carlisle Richard Marx David Bowie John Cougar Mellencamp The Cure George Michael Debbie Gibson Prince Heart The Smiths Whitney Houston Bruce Springsteen Icehouse Sting Inxs Tiffany Elton John U2 Fleetwood Mac Whitesnake Farewells Fred Astaire — Dancer James Baldwin — Author Arthur Burns — Economist Erskine Caldwell — Novelist Duffy Daugherty — Coach Athletic Director Henry Ford II — Automaker Robert Fosse — Choreographer Dancer Jackie Gleason — Comedian Actor Lome Greene — Actor John Huston — Director Actor Danny Kaye — Comedian Alf London — Politician Lee Marvin — Actor Heather O ' Rourke — Actress Robert Preston — Actor Randolph Scott — Actor Andy Warhol — Artist Harold Washington — Mayor of Chicago G. Mennen (Soapy) Williams — Politician 220 Year in Review (Photos Courtesy of The Times Herald) 1987-1988 Senior Memories " Well, this year will always be re- membered by me since I have per- manent bags under my eyes — thanks to A.P. English! — Mike Davis " I ' ll always remember those hock- ey games " — Missy Thomas " Mr. Burnell! " — Tonna Osko " Going to football and hockey games. " — Chris Hudy " Mardi Gras and winning the bar- rel for the final time was something I ' ll never forget . . . being hoisted up on people ' s shoulders after they an- nounced that the seniors had won! " — Steve Burrows " Having the authority to pass the legacy on. " — Mark Collard " The Northern vs. Port Huron High football game. " — Sara Crawford " I had a blast at the Mardi Gras dance. " — Pete Deegan " We ' ll never forget our Mid-Win- ter break ski trip up to Boyne. " — Todd Jobbit and Justin McCarthy Fads and Fashions Acid washed jeans MTV Aerobics Obsession Cologne Australia Products Pictionary Compact Discs Poison Perfume Granny Boots Polo Cologne Hanz and Franz " Pump you up " Randy of the Redwoods MTV Man J. Crew Catalogue Rugby Shirts Leather Bomber Jackets Spartan Wear Leather varsity jackets Spuds MacKenzie Mini skirts Zinka Silver Baby Boom La Bamba Beverly Hills Cop II Moonstruck Broadcast News Nuts Dirty Dancing Overboard Fatal Attraction Planes, Trains, and Automobiles For Keeps Secret of My Success Good Morning Vietnam She ' s Having a Baby Hell Raiser Three Men and a Baby Less than Zero Throw Mama from the Trai n The Lost Boys Wall Street (Photos Courtesy Of The Times Herakf) Year In Review 22 1 One Last Look Sayonara! That ' s it! The curtain falls on yet another outstanding year at Northern. It was a year of joy and sadness, exhaustion and exhilar- ation! New faces soon blended in with the old and classes which at first seemed impossible proved conquerable. Freshmen found their way around in a hurry when they dis- covered they would be trampled by upperclassmen if they lingered around! Seniors had the usual taste of senioritis and made it clear that they were the bosses around town. Jenny Ruffing, a junior, com- mented. " The year was challeng- ing. There were many interesting classes and activities to partici- pate in. All in all, I enjoyed life at Northern! " Paul Palmateer does his impression of San- Kelcey Warner, a freshman, grins as she creates a valentine in her art class ta Claus during a Christmas presentation put on by the Performing Arts class 222 Closlng Brian Jamison. Mark Soul©. Cass Lowrie. and Jon Gable ‘foam at the mouth " (along with Pee Wee Herman) at Dr. Hubbell ' s office John Cristini — strong and tough football player or charitable blood donor? Looks like both! Jon donated blood during the Red Cross Blood Drive French instructor Pete Ryskewecz takes a look at the day ' s lesson plan. Closing 223 e«L§rn«M Take Another Look was printed by Josten ' s Publishing Co. in Clarksville, Tennessee The book had 224 pages, 48 of which were color. Edi- tor-in-Chief was Suzi Stratton, Copy Editor was Michelle Schattler, Pho- tography Editor was Ann Locke, Business Manager was Rae Recker, and Adviser was Evonne Vander- Heuvel. Some special photos were taken by Robert Jechura, Dennis and llene MacDonald, Mark Walker, and Alex Crittenden. The print used in the book was Avant Garde. The staff greatly appreciated the help of Bailey ' s Photography, and juniors Mike Appel and Pat George. Anoth- er thanks goes to the many adver- tisers and patrons who contributed funds to the production of the book and also to Larry Thomas, the Jos- ten ' s representative Yearbook staffers Anne Locke and Jennifer Repp pore over which pictures to use on a layou Anne was a photographer and Jennifer was a staff member Tricia Crosby concentrates c her unique method of typing — using only one finger! Amy Revoir concentrates on cropping a picture in Tricia Crosby concentrates on her unique method of typing — using only one finger! yearbook class. 224 Colophon


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