Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 198

 

Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1967 volume:

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WQZWJX -V 'ix I A 1X 5 1 f X i ff H175 Q ' 61 U' VoLUME1 Adlai Stevenson High School 0 33500 W Six Mile ' Livonia, Michigan , f f w: ,i -Janna Teachers mail call Reviewing a ultifaeeted Year at Stevenson u . V, A Study, the necessary evil Christmas caroling with the Symphonic Choir 2 131150171711 practice must go 011, SIIOII' or 110 SHOII' The 1111-too-fa111i1ia1' 2:30 crush Table of Contwzlf Academic Section IO Activities Section 50 Sports Section 78 Stmlent Section ZOO Freshmen 102 Sophomores 122 juniors 152 Adveriisiug 180 Index 186 Despite the Lack of Housing, School Began 1 H QQ: ilu an F-in U Q 1-l 'QQ E - f, g I 5 i ul I A 1525 :os e ai 3 I 1 ig i ii , Qeye lf ,M 5 if so E Construction materials and student tm c 1 OCCH iowa w V' Vfbf' 3? :ee M? 7 f, is K , 59 s lly conflicted. A slightly incompleted room that sufficed. tevenson has come a considerable distance since its beginning. The Hrst months as a separate entity found the school without a lmilding, making many of the activities usually associated with a high school impossilile. There was some special joy in having assemhlies in the library area, in heing ahle to leave class a few minutes early lzecaiise the teacher had no clock to loolz at, in having to either freeze or lioil liecairse of a somewhat erratic heating system, and yqnally in reminding people that we were no longer to lie called "Section 9" high school. This year things have meshed more smoothly. We have a fall complement of clubs, varsity sports, and more activities in general for the entire school. 'V Q.. Q 'KN 5 -f f ' li W I alfa ll af Z X KY .AJ The building that made the difficulties worthwhile x Support of Teams Enthusiastic The tension of Il hurried confe1 The junior Varsity goocl-neighbor policy. tevenson"s athletics provide an outlet for student energies. They not only provifle cujoynzent for the spectator, hut allow inflivitluals to tlcnzonstrate their phy- sical prowess. The image other schools and the coinuzunity have of Stevenson is often laasezl upon the type of support clisplayecl. VVe were enthusiastic in our support. lRe- ineinlrer the Friday ritual of hghting to sign up for a scat on the hus to the ganz-e?l Such enthusiasm let others know that there was more to Stevenson than the cold Aca- elenzc of terrazzo halls. Stufhng more points for Stevenson. Activities Develop Student Potential lzile athletics may arouse the most iminealiate attention, other activities provoke less strenuous but still active in- terest. A wide range of interests is provided for by such organizations as the Ski Club and the Electronics Club. Student governutent gives the stuclent lroelj' a Voice in school affairs, while simultaneously en- couraging the fievelopuzerzt of leadership qualities. All of the clubs, teams, and extracurricular activities supple-ment the primary purpose of Stevenson High School: preparing the student to tleal egectivelj' with his present and future clecisions. By introducing new iuetlioris, ami rehning olzl, the staff of Stevenson provides this preparation. The lVlarching Banfl in formation to regale a half-time auclieuee -Y , ,, Y, , 91 X ' " 4 .lf .f 'ls gf: na! s' f ,,.',. ,, 10 pvqdggit Academics incllul of thc Intellectual tereasorfs primary purpose as an eflucational institution is not only to educate stmlents for specific careers or college majors but to give tlzem a ltroatl luaclcgromtrl to aid tltem, in etieryflay life. The curricztltmz at Steverzsont contimtes to expand mul ittclttrle more anfl different acaclemic and elec- tive courses sucli as modern topics in matlz, graphics, and computer matlz. Several experimetzts with time moilules were attempted by tlze aclministration to keep tlze ecltfcational processes moclern. Every attempt is made to attract a superior faculty, because it is the l1ISft"lHIlE1'll' wlticlt enables tlte sclzool to achieve its primary purpose. b ll TYPES OF sm: MED EEHAVIOR ACQZBRING axaszc KNO AL OHJW VVLEDGE BASIC' CONCU75 QKIK FACTS vmwcmes Ano WC W5 if fd 'Ziff f , f A ,Q if f f! V QWW 1 1 Av ff ff 4, 4 WW Lmnwws How TO nw A 1 wmwmrvon Of om Lomax AREASOMNC W Awucmon or fAcrs -wo PNNCWLE5 "" ' M H L LCHHNSNG Awgmgg AND SQQAL SML S E ii? H - , ,.. , U2 v fA-? i'+IiW:ifyjwf , 1 A 5 1 ' i E52 APY? NGS, , S5NS1T,Hf -1- :aura Erwin Brown and CJCTUIKHIZU Joyner' discuss I101m1'io1'nI olfjectives. Geraldine joyner, Frwin S. HVOIUII, A. Edwarzl Katz, Strelsa SC171'Cil761', Willia11'1 Craft, D. Taoldonio, L 2 ovmie I3rashem'. Baum' of Eduwztion Insurer ualit In another section of the city, another level of ad' ministration provides similar services for all of the dozens of public schools. A seven-member Board of Education spends many hours in study sessions, both regular and extra. The Board advises the superintendent and his three assistants in interpreting and carrying out their decisions. On a more specialized level, the principal and his two assistants work on developing a system, program, and phil- osophy for their school, and hiring and assigning competent staff members for the purpose of providing the best possible education for almost 1700 students in the ninth, tenth and eleventh grades of the Adlai E. Stevenson High School. The Board must also see that the building is properly maintained with such things as proper heating or cooling, lighting, equipment and supplies for rooms, enough availf able food for the cafeteria program, and, in general, for thc smooth running of the school. The correlation and supervision of all of these activities by the administration is a vital function that is rarely, if ever. recognized bv the studentrv. Such activities insure the quality education which is a necessity for the futures of all associated with the school. Assistant Superintendent, Plant Planning. Sites and Assist int Superintendent, Business Administration - 2' ." , '96 ra Benson Yates g ' Superintendent of Schools r "ff--f "if emi n. Alford Research Y , A r '-'F ' in 'X Ur. Paul E. Johnson L ' ii Assistant Superintendent. Instruction " ""' , Holland ll. Upton 'Vw v 41 Air. Sinm, il lr. 14 Principal, illr. Formsma. F01'111w111, M11 Bflfldff 111111 M11 50111112 This year has, in the eyes of many associated with Stevenson, been another preparatory step toward the completion of our school. This completion has and is taking a number of forms. Athletics, academics. and all other extracurricular activities must be considered a part of the progress of Stevenson High School. Steven- son will never be completeg for the acceptance of the school as such would be complacency. We, in these formative stages have witnessed a gradual maturation of attitudes. This year must, with minor exceptions, be countecl as an improvement in the general performance of the school. This years preparation coupled with our experience as a school with only sophomores shoulcl make Stevenson, as a school with a senior class, one to whom many look as an evolving progressive establishment. n Innovative Avlminirtmtion Maker Pragma VVith the addition of Mrs. Bentley to the Stevenson administrative stall, the job of the assistant principal was expanded. Specific problems of discipline could be most eiliciently handled by Mrs. Bentley. But besides the job of supervising the building and its uses, the assistant principal has other school business to attend to. Among her jobs are teacher evaluations, hiring of new teachers, and during the second semester, the tremendous taslc of scheduling classes. Mrs. Bentley has been familiar with Livonia for several years. After obtaining her bachelors degree at Albion College she went on to the University of Michi- gan to get a masters degree. At the present time she's working for an advanced degree. Before Mrs. Bentley joined the Stevenson staff, she worked for seven years as a guidance counselor at Bentley lligh School, where she also served as a department head for a few years. For two years Mr. Schulz has served as assistant! principal to Mr. Formsma. llunning the school elhciently is his major job. Under this heading comes such worli as the ordering of teaching supplies and working with the individual departments. Of course the better-known half of his job is discipline, as many tardy, absent, or smoking students can testify. Lunch hour supervision of the cafeterias and lavatorics is also a part of student discipline. Like Mrs. Bentley. Mr. Schulz is not a stranger to Michigan or l.ivonia. .AX resident of Livonia for ten years Mr. Schulz has had much to do with the educational system of the city. lle attended Eastern Michigan Uni- versity where he received his bachelors and masters de- gree. ln ten years he's served at both Bentley and Frank- lin lligh Schools, and at the latter he did his intern training before joining the Stevenson staff. Bliss lVivzgr1te, Mr. Schulz. l 5 - i i www School 5 Front Dflrs. Arlene Putruslzi lllrs. Irene lVleLeo1z A111511 Offilfe Comzseling Offee Alrs. Corinne Floyd w.sls.,e if Works X. P'---.,. llusiness Offce Q K W A v.. ' I J lo-- l.. . . v .W Airs. Claire Sielvenlyrorlt lllain Office 16 A A lhhv ,,,,,.f' frenz e Ol Favorable Imprerrion 0 Stevemon Stevcnsonys secretaries have the responsibility of handling a seemingly endless barrage of assignments designed to coordinate the school activities occuring both during and after school. Their curricular re- sponsibilities range from running the complicated IBM machine, to answering phones, to giving minor first aid. And the secretaries, as the schools "front," must work cheerfully to create a favorable impres- sion of the school. Teachers, and sometimes students, manage to provide the secretaries with, in addition to their regular worries, a consistent supply of memos, anf nouncements, tests, homework sheets, and even literary magazines, that "should only take a few minutes" to type or run off on the mimeograph machine. ss: sw. Mrs. jenny Bates Attendance Office Con melon' lW1's. Nlin Ricard Nlr. Earl Seaman Airs. Joanne Goode eh? Student! Artery Their Abilitier The counseling stall is available to help students find solutions to their problems, based upon the student's past achievement, aptitude and interest tests. Sophomores and freshmen utilize the services offered by their counselors primarily during spring scheduling, when the students may desire help in choosing electives pertinent to their general course of study. Adjustment to the new school, along with scheduling problems are the most common issues sophomores and freshmen Hnd necessary to discuss with the counselors. During their junior year most students are con- cerned with making tentative plans for the future. Counselors help students assess their abilities and determine the held in which they have the greatest potential. College-bound students may secli advice pertaining to the qualihcations of various colleges in relation to their wishes and capabilities. The School and College Aptitude Test is administered to all students, and students who desire to do so may take the S.A.T. and the National Merit Test. M rs. Gloria South 431 . f S1 E illr. Robert lllarlcs Airs. Hlildrerl T un gate ai In a school library, a librarian has inany regular duties Bronson executes one of her prosaic tasks, by signing not directly concerned with the books themselves. Miss a student's pass. An early-inorning aerial view of the library reveals an abundance of was constantly in use as a p ace of r a , , activity despite the hour. Open before and after school, the library sional clandestine meeting. 20 l ese rch reading and an occa- Well-Rounded Lilomr Litem ll Center of 'School In December ol' 1965, the Paul Chandler Library and lnstructional Materials Center was dedicated by Livonia city ofhcials. The library had been open for use since school opened the previous year, but the name of the former Livonf ian, an active citizen, journalist, and politician, had not ofli- cially been given to the library until the dedication ceref monies. Vkfith the opening of school, an entirely new staff ol' librarians and secretaries, headed by chief librarian, Mr. Kemp, instituted a new system of arrangement in the library. XVith the help of the librarian, students soon learned to make use of the library's many facilities. New ideas, such as con- ference rooms which allowed students to view lilm strips. listen to tapes, and discuss projects without disturbing others, were greatly appreciated. New books, magazines, pamphlets, and pleasant sur- roundings help attract teachers, students, and visitors to the unusual circular room. Running the library involves the aid of forty student volunteers, competent secretaries and li- brarians, and the cooperation of the entire school. 1- as Stzulents found that topics came under iz variety of head- of lopadoteirmclzoselaelzogcileokmnioleipsanodrimlzypotrimm- ings in the card catalog. For instance, if they were inter! tosilpliiopnmomelitokatnlzeclty111enokialikeplaalliokiokiglopele- ested, they might find a Creek goulaslz under the heading iolagosoksraiolmpltetmgrznopterygon. 21 En lirlo Covers Everything Frorn Aerop to Zola If variety is the spice of life, then the faculty To plagiarize Henry Brooks Adams, Miss Dodenhoff, and any other great teacher "affects eternityg she can never tell where her influence stops." of the English department leads anything but a bland existence. Classes that range from RC to AC allow both teachers and students to dis- cuss anything from the possibility of Hester Prynneis rehabilitation to the problems of teen- age marriages in Verona. Also under the English departments super- vision are the speech and dramatics classes, which enable a student to develop poise and self-confidence regardless of his theatrical in- terests. Mr. Philip Bryant Mrs. Shirley Carlyon Mr. George Croll Miss Ianet Dodenholi Mrs. Connie Henze Mr. Douglas Johnson Mr. Lewis Kaplan ii fe .:-.' 5 Bliss Ieanne Kofahi Mrs. Susan McNamara f.,Ix,., Mr. John OiDonneH Bliss Charlene Phillips Nl My aff, Muff? Janice Sanborn Bliss Lilly Vogrig Lflflf Cffgdf ' Besides fulfilling his duties ns a teacher and cie- pnrtmeizt C11f1i1'111Ul1, Alf. Sium organized the 9 ifiniget-lzricerl Fisher Theater trips. . A ,J Cnugiit in a rare moment of quiet in Air. Brymzfs accelerated English identical poses to refzzl for the next day their identical assignments on class, juiziors Doug Hurd ami Sandy Tyler imcoiisciously emfnloy Herman twelville. 23 ,Ag K! 'J fi A LPC4-f diff Y- MQLZP, Social ladies epartnient The problems of the wheel to those of the atom bomb, all are covered in the encompassing variety of social stud- ies classes offered to students at Steven- son. Societies of all ages, both foreign and domestic, will be discussed in classes ranging from world history to psychol- ogy, when Stevenson completes its pro- gramming. The social studies classes, more so than other departments, take advantage of the audio-visual opportunities. Mov- ies, film strips, and transparencies can recreate history inside the classroom and develop points not mentioned in text- boolcs. Some teachers took advantage of the opportunities presented them. and ordered a plentiful supply of valuable visual aids, while others visited the places under discussion and brought back first-hand knowledge. A variety of systems were devised to accent material presented in textbooks. Stevens0n's own lllarco Polo, department chairman Mrs. Dick, hrings World History to life for her classes lay showing them her slides of the places they study. . . , . 2 ia fu 555' 2 ,Q 25 , f f'1.Kgf::,Zi fr fa-wa-ff rg: .. Hs L, . r1g.:z,j,ff.,:w' 7 . .s,.i . ,, W f , : itil ' A -W 1' aw f 4' I fi Mg 5, 21 f . , 3 r 41-wrri' r r - Q, ,ga f I .. - , Jkt . yyi, rm , , tgp? a at -ag ' If fsx f af or , was' K, ,Z ,hen . ,, by ,k.k, wa, ws, 'f,?iff',,f ' if 'r"fz Rccreatcs aa , -ima? A thought provoking question lay Miss Tushus inspires hoth thoughtful looks and thoughtful answers in one of her civics classes. iytor Mrs. Marguerite Abromaitis lylr. Larry Christoff Mrs. Marjorie lones Mrs. Nancy Marsischky Mr. Wa5'ne Paul Mrs. Elizabeth Solberg Miss Carolyn Tushus lVlr. Leo Ziflco 5 Z t W l ' V 3 3 Vt A S f E x , s lv? l fl if V v E 1316 A Y If 2 M, Clocks stop, expressions freeze, as important points are oneo the ttems l1l81lflOllCll11l!'l19C'll99101l M15 Solberg leeps ltrouglqt out in class rliseussions. Uflaile aclcling emphasis to the cla5s111o11r1g nlteazl Whe1z aliscussions get controversial or emotional, students like Paula Roberts are eager to express their opinions. Nlr. Eclwoir0ls'S class in proloalaility called forth varying degrees April Bonner, Diane johnson, Altlieo Fry, Nlarlz Strong and of licwilclernient from juniors Rick Nelson, Afark Palrnieri, Bruce Colien. The study of nmtlfzeinatics involves pencils, paper, iinie, and more work faster than his students and wear olown fewer erasers, but lie paper. Even an experiencecl nzatlz teaclier, Air. Dfassey, finals lie may still neealx zz lot of paper to work prolvlems. ' f 26 Raeliea ls Deemea' Aeeepta ble When Mathematical l'Radicals, supplementary angles, and tan- gentsf' so run the lunch room conversations, as students do last minute homework and cram- ming. They soon find what they have learned in math class does come in handy. Since mathematics is becoming more import- ant, not only in the cafeteria, but in science and business, a knowledge of it is essential in under- standing everyday lifc. A new class offered to train students for future jobs, or to satisfy their curiosity, is computer mathematics. Added to the second semester curriculum, it provides students with an opportunity to learn how to operate the schoolis computer and other similar models. Another new course, modern topics in mathe- matics, allows students to explore further into topics such as probability which time in conven- tional classes does not permit. As new ideas are being taught in the classroom, each student learns a little more about the wonders of mathe- matics, which will enable him to understand the basis of the world. Mr. Anthony Aquino Q, Department chairman Mr. Edwards glances around to make sure that his class is properly impressed with the signihcance of Efxl. Mr. Robert Bach Mrs. Peggy Gaskill Mrs. Janet Greenblatt X , Lg ' 'L Mr. Robert Massey bWL,1d"J?, , , 'Z U ' Mrs. sandra Randolph ,bg WU-VV X -r f was Mr. Roger Rood Fi a,yU'f'li 1, A9 1' 5 1 ' , ' 1 Q fXW5l.,wJ'V W M L' i 0 Q15 ft A M 'ofii , al iw 27 ,pt Students Well Gran neleel in leetricit , Science! ln the future, science will play an even greater role in everyday life. ln order to understand this advancing world of medical breakthroughs and electronic computers, students must prepare themselves. By offering a variety of courses, the science department hopes to develop the scientific ability of each student to the greatest possible extent, and to prof vide them with such a background. The biology classes study the life about them: the cells, microorganisms, and plants. The electronics classes delve into the world of AC and DC. Earth science students ex- plore the sciences of astronomy, meteorology, geology, and oceanography. ln chemistry class, the physical world is ana- lyzed through such processes as titration and hydrolysis. ln addition to perpetuating the knowledge of these in- dividual sciences, the science department attempts to instill the logical scientific process in the student. locafion, perlznps the well-lznorvn Ogden. illr. B'lI'lZl'lfl' points out nn nnuszcal geograplfzic I ' hir. George Gibson Mr. Donald Quallcenbush Miss Carol Snabb Mr. John VVilson ln titration the nflelition of even zz snzall portion of ll drop suecss, lllnrlz Strong lets the lmse out of the bnret drop by can lae the difference between perfection and over-titration. clrop. Because caution is the only rzssurnnce of some measure of E111 KF" lfllTfYf S1155 Of ATONS AND 6 Q 3 This K i U X I U Q Q it 9 H lv- -!. If vu p I. at n ra ,W wk. ..,....,a....,, hrvlfeil-fun E La S R E x sm ...i .-gm IQ. M. 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Modern lah equipment aids students by presenting the ubiquitous Verb and pronunciation drills. lyliss Paulette Dzieszlco Mrs. Paula Freeman Question-answer practices, poetry, and WAN. ,,.. newspaper articles, are only some of the ": lli'ii P ,,.,.. regular assignments designed to increase . A kq nq . 'APPIE Z " MIS. Tune Fmvdl the skills of students. Years of hard work N' Vi" ppe p s - Nligg Avrjelle Himm and homework prepare students for any e't' possible post-graduate Contact with their i itpp Usecondn language. iiii .aes'fsggiagggggWf:?.g2.2eiif1 jj1'f-i'f sew-free--riaeiewff .fx ::W.f:ai5?ef911s2ggwfsf:, J 1 ffs2f1.zgf2gef'5?S"fif''K' The ezuflio-Visual rleplirtment uiorlzccl in cooperation with the lem- zm, e ole mti111e111 to roviele stuelems with ever ossilale aid in their 3 f P Z9 3' P language sluelies, from rope recorclers and films, to reeorel players 1 whose earprzones insure that no one else is clismrloecl. -fm ian se at .wt -wir -Sm we fe we zfim 30 Possible Poftgradaate Contact Willa Language ,1- A convincing accent in any langzmlsge is either natural or nnrmreci I througiz years of practice. Equipped with all the modern conven- X. 'Q Y-. ii-Mg' As Iootlz :iepartment chairman and teacher, Dir. Groen success' fully superviseci the lmiolole of his siucienls nnfl the Babel of 1118 language clepartvncnt. 'nn 4 ,I " i iences, the Icirzmcoge lol: offers students the opporrzmify to develop both their accents and their grades. Preterit, present, ami past perfect - mz affinity for verbs is essential for foreign Ioizgimge stzuieizrs. ,NN I 51 me Retailing students tmle - although I l'l T in IV occasionally hit when ll j'71'OI7lC111 forced h ML. we gy A NMNNNNW are taught to take a positive fztii- merchandise, Shawna Goodlowe hgures his bill and im Button is still just inspecting the Denny Collins rings up a sale. er to seek Alf. Van Daele's aid. A few liven students in an advanced course 120 yy: g I . d d fessional's help us Pat jackson discovered approjvriate 'I'CWlt'lTlZS soon had her hack on the truck. Ll snag and nee e tl pro , F' 32 AMN 5 4 ,0-op and ooperation Esrential 0 Business ol es L fg.. . Chairman of the business ed department, Mr. Firestone, Mrs. Joanne Glance hlrs. Carole hlauller s.. Mr. Robert Morris P Z Mr. llavid Van Daele N - si, f 9' 1 x I ur Bliss Cherilynn VVinters 5 N. as Oct 'Q ws Q' .s c xr-f . fps X """ if . ' 'P With the ever-increasing need for secretaries. boolakeepers, and executives, many students have developed an interest in the world of business. Various business classes are offered in order to develop vocational skills that are desirable in business. ln advertising classes students learn the signifi- cance of advertising as a business force. The production skills, attitudes, and general lxnoxvlcdge gained in Typing I are developed fur! ther in Typing lllflV to meet the needs of the cur- rent labor market. Bookkeeping classes focus on the vital financial aspects of the business world, such as payroll ae- counting, analysis of financial statements, and cor' poration accounting. The Cooperative Occupational Training pro- gram, or Co-op, bridges thc gap between the school and the business community. if Office assistant Barb Erspamer seems uncon- cerneal hy the apparent complexity of the key punch machine she is operating. r at sa f Q .4 X 4, F Before an art project lvecames reality, students must have ll Soncratt explains the i11'l1701'fI1l'1CC of balance and design in rnulqlz sketch on paper to follow. Student teacher, Nliss these sketches. Several students stand back of the metal screen as they watch Alr. metal so that he can force it into a plaster 1110111 by centrifugal force Rose, carefully wrapped in protective clotltizzg and goggles, mel! 'Wm wwf' .. ,S tt. A xt, Q Q e t rtz r at K ' f t tttt 5 K ,. sir .ft - - . .t,-..' sz -. A k,,'5b ' ' ' 1 ' .f " vs Art Students Creezte S6110 lezftie Anfezm' Winner! "To he sixteen in sixty-six" was the theme presented to Mr. LeVine's fourth hour painting class. The result of their two-hour project was eight feet of collage, which was dis- played around the outside of the library. As many of the art departinents works, it inspired interest and comments. Many students have found they can develop their tal- ents and learn modern art techniques in classes ranging from crafts and painting to photography, commercial art, and in - ,-.sh x 'r'4 illr. LeVi11e clrecks slzeieli notebooks done by students. Nlr Kenneth Rose -.,,4"' .af 'W' ,. Mrs. Janet Schollenhergcr -its , Af.- lriteul on lzi graphics. Even students not taking art classes have found art a part of their high school lille. A beautiful movie of the Louvre. shown to the entire school, posters for Brotherhood VVeelt, and the stage SCts for The Man in tlze Dog Suit were all projects of the art department. Students made use ol' thc equipment to prepare ninetv works for entrv in the Senior Scholastic Art Contest this year, of which nineteen won awards. Gm lzics teuelzerrllr. ,ll1IlllUl'll71lSl1C'X7l!'li1ZS rintin 's ine Joints. P I P X 2 s uznsterpiece, Dave Sadler shirts on! the rest of the world. ut of Man Separate Groups and Cloorw Male Cliorus: From Row: A. Day, M. Cainplyell, G. lllartin, B. Everson, A. Sclzwallv, D. ITll1781'lSClf111lll'lf, B. Horstman, B. Yule, B. Merrill, D. 1lvTCl1l'CV, D. Goran, K. Bemis, T. Auzmon, S. Dickie, D. Young, B. Fryer, ll. Defter, B. Kriseuzan, B. Elufell, AI. Canfield, B. Loewe, D. Alalzila. l. lonap, M. Pazclerlza, T. Fry. Seconfl Row: HIV. Stuart, D. Ufilson, E. Norrllzagen. Syuzplzonic Clioir: Front Row: C. Bazmzliarf, L. Tlzonzpson, K. Smitlz, K. Young, G. Bolierfs, D. Simpson, K. Greene, T. Donilcian, A. Fry, l'Sccr'etary-Treaszircrl, S. Siclalesteel f'Pul7licity Cliairnvanj, D. Hillman, S. Sialfzl, L. Avnerwmfz, C. Leaky, B. Riley, L. Riclfzeson, P. Wise. Second Bow: C. Ufollis, S. Blemle, C. Beagan, R. l.afti1nore, D. St. lolan, IW. Colone, S. Erlwarzls lPre5izlentQ, K. Donaldson, LoBelle, Bray, P, Sielaff fVice-Presizlenil, D. Price, D. Piper, B. Hillman, G. Wolcls, C. Roliinson. Tlfzircl Row: D. Hizlef, C. Carly, C. Collins, B. Erspainer lI.i- Comer a Sin le ualiw Superlative Singing tim 59054, -. .,m'l S 5 ff K. 'rl-A5 .- :- .f".:f..'.. .f fsss-tssegszi. - -f " . .. .. ...Wg lllr. Ererson comlucts one of the many clzoir rehearsals. lzrariauj, C. Dickey, D. Fislzerg Al. Harlow. Pasclalce, C. Holmer, R. Conroy, A. Napolitano, H. llonsalzis, T. Smitlz, H. Caclieux, C. LeBlanc, 1. Rolzinson, Kolodziej, C. Carnell. Fourflz Row: D. Casey, Nl. Long! laursr, D. Qualls CVice-Presiclentl, K. Nylcamp, D. Allain, D. Steinlzoff, Houghton, D. Gregg, G. Schmidt, G. Sarut, P. VVillian1s, Al. Krupeu, I.. illeyers, YV. Harper, I.. llerman, S. Beyer, D. Crain lDecoratio11s Cliairmanl, C. Bzwrows, C. Gill, C. Hartley. HE Pluribus Unumv is a motto admirably suited to the vocal music department, for out of the many separate choruses and groups emerges a single quality: superlative singing. ln one year the department has improved the charter groups f Symphonic Choir and Glee Club - and estab- lished Hve new ones f hlale Chorus, Advanced Girls Chorus. Madrigals, Triple Trio. and the Barbershop Quartet. Thus the department can perform any sort of music, he it Bach, harhershop or Beatles. The activities ol' the groups are many .md varied. Their trcasuries are often fattened by fees from singing for local clubs and churches, an activity that has divi- dends in public relations as well as group income. And many Livonia residents who suffered from well-meaning but off-key carolers must have been delighted to hear thc wellftrained voices of the Symphonic Choir as they made their Christmas rounds. Girls' Clee Clnla: Front Row: 1Wr. Everson, C. Perou., D. Muinaw, L. Farmer, V. Charles, P. Messer, N. Ufainwright, S. Cronlc, N. Natlvornilc, C. Sadouislzi, S. Lustig, L. Datley, P. Eicher, JW. Muscat, S. Union, C. Beasley. Second Row: C. Carroll, T. Barrett, D. Ralla, Triple Trio: C. Reagan, K. Greene, L. Thornpson, C. Cill, C. Hartley, A. Fry, M. Mattiello, R. Rosehroolc, D. Simpson, Advanced Girls Chorus: Front Row: Mr. Everson, D. Schoenherg, L. Konrad, L. Renard, I. Freed, I. Bartel, P. Roberts, R. Schott, D NIeManaway, 1. lllyers, K. Dlorgan, A. Layton, D. Trudell, R Roselaroole. Second Row: N. Thomas, 1,. Stevenson, R. Clover, S Chavey, D. MacLeod, K. Paul, Al. Nichols, S. Fedraw, L. Nitznoff, . . . w f . K. Pierce, D. Seog, P. Szlees, R. Grzffen, Cf. Saunders. Flzzrd Row: iiiliiif Y: J A L B. Althoff, D. Shelton, D. Rarry, C. Collins, P. Christiaens, D Wells, L. Zalzeni, 1. Foster, L. Smith, K. Oinar, P. O,Rrien, M Parnis. lwadrigals: Front Row: S. Stahl, G. Wolds, C. Wallis, C. Rannz hart, D. Qnalls, L. Ainerntaiz. Second Row: P. Sielag, C. Sarut P. Wfilliains, Pasehlze, R. Kriseinan, D. Loewe, S. Dickie. K. Burton, C. Wheele1', P. Dale, P. Artnhritster, K. Schinidt, L Evans, M. Mattiello, 1. Cheinherlin, N. Neumann, L. Meyers, K Henniclcen, V. Benson, H. Reimer, M. Rendig. Fourth Row: IW Pardy, C. Moore, K. Soloy, fl. Heinig, L. Matthes, L. Priest, K Nlalopolslzi, C. Snapp, V. Hensley, L. Zirlilis, S. Ashcraft, C. Soren sen, N. Striteel, T. Lilly, L. Leppien, I. Hopkins. - Q. 38 , S S N. ,qc 5 E Q C55 Wi 5 3' S E 'S E st Q E S SE W. wwww l lVlr. Saunders served as conductor, public relations man, and l1lSfTllCl'O1', for the llZSfT1H?ICllN1l music department. Among tlze orcliestra members who devoted long hours to the musical were B012 Filipelc, Bruce Sole, and lllark Palmieri. eo lr:- One ol' the determinants of a schools spirit is the sense of tradition and pride instilled by the instrumental music department. The Pep Band. newest addition to the music depart- ment, was lormed hy a group of students in the hope of creating spirit at hasliethall games. One of their appear- ances was at the female facultyfversusfG.A.A. haskethall game, where they played such tonge-in-cheek numbers as "The Stripper." At football games the tempo was set hy the Marching Band. which presented superior half-time entertainment. The Varsity Band, numbering 55 pieces, is made up of students aspiring to the Symphonic Band. The 62 piece Symphonic Band is the most selective of the instrumental groups. ln addition to presenting two concerts, the Symphonic Band participated in the District 12 Band Festival as a class AA hand. The Stevenson Orchestra, formed hy combining string players with first stand musicians from the bands. presented a Christmas concert, accompanied the choir at its Christmas concert, and presented the score from "Paint Your VVagon.', The piece Dale Hinclmarslz is practicing may be '1Pathetique", but his playing is far from it. 39 1:-:nc .nur fauna- -laura 'M fini- . :N s. 'fzunsf '- .xQQ11wM Nv1l2"12 .m2w5i1N N, .W D H I I i 5 x A 1 K A s , A 4 . A A A 4 K Sjl1H2Jl'l011jf Urcliesira: Front Bow: V. Lelli lTl1'C!1S'lH'C1'l, AI. Bnrlcl L. Sclmziit lPresirlcnlj, C. lfalzrizz, D. Alaatta, S. C1cn1zingl1a1u, ll Fowler, D. Fayroiau. Secoml Row: C. Hull, D. Sl1cr1nan, Bl. Rabin- 01'i1cl1, C. Prey, N. Anclrenzzi, C. Smarr, C. Gilman, ll. Klein, P Synzplmnic Banrl: Front Bmw: C. Stewart, N. Anclrcozzi lPl'CSlfl81Zll S. Baplmlforl, M. Bal1i11m'itclz, C. Frey, AI. Currie, rl. Hillnzan, Il Suiter, C. Cettys, NI. Lear, C. Hull, D. Slzernzan. Second Bon' G. St. Aulnn, B. Ilanfllejf lVice-Prcsicleulj, Reynolds, P. VVel1er, D. Vargo, Hall, A. Leituer, P. Hcnnis, D. Hinrlmarsh fTreasz4rerl D. Hillman, HI. Doml, D. Ilunt, B. Fairman, R. Barrett. Tlzircl Bow VVel7er, D. Vargo. Tl1ir:l Bow: D. Begiani, C. Quini, C. Neuscli- 11'anger, B. Sola, B. llarzly, S. Lanclcs, A. Leitner, P. Henrzis, D. llilzzlnzarslz, D. llillnzarz. FOZl7'll1 Bow: Alf. Sa1mLle1's, T. Afeelw, S. Benzneti, D. 'l1H'flS, B. Nmvry, ll. Yager, B. Conroy. B. Aslzcrafl, S. Binh, B. Slmw, Il. Cores, D. Greger, D. Kelly, C. Gilman, ll. Lewis, H, Klein, C, Arzlrey, R. Ocliala, Olsen, S. I.HI'll7lCSV, C. Knapp, C. llawley, C. Neuschwanger, C. Quilzi, D. Begiani, C. Gorlzanz, K. Anflerson, B. Slzaux B. Sole, R. Hardy. Pozfrtlz Bow: L. Plzipps, S. Bennell, T. Aleelcs, B. Nowry, F. Yager. 40 Varsity Band: First Row: R. Hutchinson, A. Lowney, C. Fisber, D. Lloyd, HI. Vaillaneourf, N. Balan, S. Brown, S. Hartwick, T. Lyons. Secouai Row: L. Kenner, Kaya, P. Reid, P. Earles, S. jobnston, P Trosien, D. Glzunb, BI. Cfmnstock, R. Jinrray, P. Basba, R. Tyler 1. Slater, N. Huebner, K. Scberbartb, G. Stark, A. Helmicamp, I AIcAr1b14r, D. VVoIfe, D. Ufoijfiiiaiz, S. Byles, G. Hucigins, B. Daniels, K. Nowry, M. Sizerifian, B, Bnriiick, K. Klein. S. Knbivnan. C. Easton, B. Vincent. Tllirci Row: Mr. Saunders, Starks, D. Tbeisen, B. Soncrarzt, 'L Brown, L. Remy, T. AIcDaris, L. Aleserrey. D. Lewis, 1. Clzope, B. Aielonaicos, B. Brey, VI. Simons, B. Scizvnitt. II. Efiwarfis, Ryan, D. jnras. It requires f1AQV'6flffiClli of skill and practice, botb of which Fayrnian, to play a string instrzunent with any degree of are exemplified by Ste1fe'nsm1 orcbestra member Debbie efficiency. 41 Resting for a -uzorazcm, l1!311!l1'l111ClZl clrairmau Bliss Ufingatc J g -34 surveys a class io insure llze snfmotlz rmzning of the girlsy incli1firl1ml projects. Mrs. Sharon Rics Blrs. Elizabeth Turner l Pam lleuritt. seems Cl7C'C7'f1lllj" IUICOIZCBTIICKI lay rlzc possible syullaolisnz of W ilze liars rm the grill slw is cleaning. Dams Drud er exerts s Delvluie Simpson promlly sulawrits lzer ic1'rycl0tl1 gown for Bliss Wi11gatc's approval, sl1owing wlfzai ingenuily and a few towels can create. 1 eq: .-...U 'f 1110! K W - 1- 1' ' --Name KW svn'-ss Xfasxamw X..,k. , K,::: A 1 l II lzer 1'111l1e1' 11111'11l1' L'0lfl'1lVL'. ll11t1'e1'e1', flllj' f1'11s11'111'e1 Derotilzv l1121' 1-0111 1le1e 1111e111iU11 10 l111i11U 11111 lier 1l1'ess 11111e1'11 Jer- 11'ese11 CK 1 5 1 . - 11 , . l , . 1 . f0e1ly, ll1lS 11111110 cer11zo11111's SlHLlt'lZf seevuczl 11l1l11'1o11s 10 1l1C 0lIS11IClC5 tLfl'lHl11Ct'S 11111 lIl1lLlClI fl'UIlI 1l11' l7Itl7llC. All Neceyfar Party 0 Home Economiar Many times Ll 11er1'11di11g 1111111111 drifted into tl1e corridors, calling Ste1'enso11's Faculty to tl1eir duties 11s omeiul tnsters ol' tl1e llODlClHLllilllg el11ss clelieneies. Sinee tl1e s11111e IC2lCllCIiS continued to eorne ll1lCl re- n111ined llC21lIl1y, Steve11so11's junior eoolis could proudly 11roel11i1n their Cllllllllfy skills. Besides eoolq- ing simple foods 11nd lmliing, l1o111e11111lii11g ll stu- dents delved i11to tl1e 11rt of foreign eooliery. 11nd tl1e lirst semester eooliing students l111d tl1e privilege ot n111l1ing eoolties for Ste1'enson's Lllllllllll Cln'istn111s open l1ouse. During tl1e semester, tl1e girls i11 tl1e sewing TOOID ililSl1l0llCCl everytliing flifllll SCIDi'iiOl'lH8lS to 11lQl1l:QOXVDS illlil, tl1e more 11ClVCl1iUfOllS girls. suits. This Lllllf ol' study 11lso included sex'er11l weeks of Clllil experience i11 wl1iel1 tl1e girls lC1l1'DCCl to ero- el1et, luiit, e1nl1roider, or liLll'fl1C1' develop ll previf ously acquired slaill. The l1o111e11111l4i11g students 11lso found ti111e to study llilllllly rel11ti011sl1ips, el1ild enre, nutrition, Llllil interior ClCCOI'L1liOI1 i11 tl1e Course oli tl1e year. liven ll'lllI tl1e 11111111015 of 1110 111eel11111ic11l nge, tlzese girls 1lise01'e1'e1l 111111 L'L'l'lLllII llllllgi 11111s1 still llc' 1l011e liy l111111l. Iutluftriul . ru im Students for the Future The industrial education section of the Stevenson program trains students for demanding occupations immediately upon leaving high school. Through the use of the specialized equip- ment associated with each occupation, the students are able to develop sufficient proficiency so as to he able to step into these positions with a minimum of additional training. As well as preparation for immediate employment, other parts of the program provide the hasis for advanced study in such technical areas as drafting. All of the training is highly relevant to the needs of today's industry. Mr. Florian Bugni illr. Rolviusou, industrial arts teaelzer, leans over azeasuretl uiorlc is important itz drafting, for a sliglat rlliclzey lflottimfs slzoztlrler to check iWiel:ey's work. mistalze on paper may turn out to lac a drastic error in Accurately flrawn, carefully lalaelezl, and precisely thetlzt'ee-climetrsiaualolaject. fl W it Y .. W. Q ,,,,,.,.- -fr- auf" F , k.r, 1 S P1'e11111'i11g 1111115 for 51llt1C1lI 11'111'1:, 111110 511011 fCf1C1lC?'S B111 1t7lZt1CSC1i 111111 HIV. PfIj'!'0Jl 11111110 ce1'111i11 111111 s11111s 1'eq11ire11 S JI11 '11111f1ese11 111111 LFITVIY Oleslcy 'll'O7'1i toge111e1' c111'ef11l1,1' 1'1fVl1HSHl1SS1Ol1 S0111 1o1111'1111t11x111111. S I 5 .MS for 1110 1'e111111's 110 1101 exceed 111e 11'11i11i11g given 51115161118 11011 1111111111112 l'6'S1l11S 111 tl 1011 well 110716. g H11 A1111e1's1111, 111'11f1i11g te11c11e1', inspects 11 11771111112 S11110111111111v 111111 111'e 1111111-Q16, scale, 171'llS1l, e1'11se1', 111111 51111121111 edge some 1111: e1111ip11ze111 1zee11e11 for Cl'l1'Cf1ll 11111f1i11g. wk i pg, ' :""s.... ,ff rf 4. x , 9 -.Afnlfx-'F iam mv W we 1 H ,W s U 2 W.: Q AB if L ff l . i will 7 'V ' , 1 . 2 if 31,3 ff. ,,-,gJ,g is ,M 7 iw, ,Q -ins," ' A-ev .7542 - m,...:f A Mr. Fetz AL"' , Mr. Gabel 'W' Y.H:l'2 'kiwi "' f is ,X 12 1' Q f 4 YE s L7 3 X 2 ,gi Q 13? K A f V ff s f W if 3' 0 A ,Xa px 5-I 6 F' 3 ,Q M, 111111 5 , W , , in 5 , , " 3, 511 is , . ,li Ni ,X Q ,sa Y, ,, 5 f QM 2 s nf : H Mrs. McDonald Miss Tamppari Mr. Van Wagoner if ,S X -ri' M? if 7 Q M A 8 We f 1 fi W? 2 . ' f in W 1' K fp. , l 3 1 Far from larealzing up a fight, Mr. Galael is actuallj instriicting his stuclents in the proper teclfzniqire for pinning a wrestling opponent. For some physical fitness buffs, keeping in shape for the track team inclmlezl ext1'ac1m'icula'f laps arounol a sno1,vesw'1'ou11deal parking lot. The laelow-freezing weather provided an incentive to inmleinenf. Phyyiwll ducaztion Tender , 1. earnecl for it. soreness wears ofli. T 0 Impire Two Cultr :Xs with any requirecl class. physical education tends to inspire two cults -if those who love it ancl those who clon't. 'lihose who loye it take the class not only during the required years. hut often during their junior anal senior years, when no credit is As for those who enter the locker room Completely prepared to hate everything conneetecl with physical exertion . ..well, sometimes that's not quite as easy as they think. Stevenson is equipped with the newest of gyms and equipment. There, those who shuclcler at the thought ol' gymnastics. picturing rows of jumping- jaclss, are in for a surprise. Exercise is a part of gymnastics. hut so is work on the parallel hars, tram- poline and halancing heam. VVhile other sports. such as swimming, haskethall, football, and wrestling, also inyolye exercise. enjoyment can he liouncl once thc 'Iii 2'i11 'r Qi A I 4 A W y X01 renllt' purine lzomuge to the .LfOli of phisieul erlitecitroiz, rllrss my Warn W '4 ' , W M U nw fl of t r V 11111 of r I1 1 L - ' r ti . iz ire mins o oss it iimizm ze 11' 4.11 tro orwuexz x, f 1 YW' Y, an M ., ,tr ,I s...,,.i.. , , ,W is I " in ,WW 'M , , , , 'N - . iiyr fr: V tf' A W ' H Xllflifmqlz it appears ex if tr l'Oll1'CllffOl1 of floor sweepers with ultra- are renlllr physical erlzzeuliou sticfleuts :liseussiizg the filllll' points o morleriz lzroouis lim 4-orzrergerl on Stereirsorfs gyriziinsium, these girls siitijfleliorzrri. Custodial Staff Maintains Day Custodial Staff: Front Row: H. Niemiec, S. Wisniewski, T. Monks, T. Reinhert CChief Custodianj. Row Two: F. Walker, B. johnson, M. Johnston, Camhell. Night Custodial Staff: Front Row: A. Lewis, F. Stetkar, A. Ruckstahl, V. Tartolone, F. Posner. Row Two: A. Buschfinck, O'Conner, C. Schust, E. Sanders, A. Hanna. 48 School? Appearance The effect of the custodial staff on our school is little short of magical: stubborn lockers open to their touch, lighting and heating obediently adjust themselves and the accumulated grime of 1,700 students disappears nightly under their superjsion. This apparent Wizardry is, of course, the result of purely prosaic labor: brooms push their way through dust and litter rather than clouds, and human hands, rather than magic wands, propel the dust cloths in their appointed rounds. Diligent in the face of their Sisyphean labors, the staff strives to maintain a school in which the pursuit of know- ledge may continue unhindered by clutter. 1 While not whistling at his work, night custodian Mr. Frank Stetkar is at least smiling. Cafeteria Staff' Provider Food for bon bt To all appearances, Stevenson's most popular Women are the members of the cafeteria stall, as evinced by the hordes of students that race daily to stand in line for the privilege of being in their presence for a few seconds. The food they dispense is, of course, no minor factor in their popularity. Assisted by students, they not only serve, but order and prepare the variety of foods that appear on the menu daily. Even in the hamburger-french fries division, they manage to avert monotony by supplementing the basic menu with side dishes. Though separate from Stevenson's academic personnel, the cafeteria staff nevertheless provides the studentry with food for thought. gps' One of the four hundred salads consumed daily by Steven- son students is prepared by staff member Mrs. Waara. Deft hands enable Mrs. Potoczak to meet the daily demand for one hundred and ffty peanut butter and jelly sandwiches. 49 mn- k Qs xx WE i .-af A-33 ...WH-wg .. "'N- wx - lm- '15 I" Q3 f5iL355gaQ'X W .FN I Activities Clubs Provide Social utlets Xfl't'lC'lH'I'lC1llt7l' activities S'll1717lC1IIC11l' tlie priilmrjf mr iose o Stevensoiziln' eimlzliiiv siiifieizts to fin'- f t5 A tlzer tlzeir own interests. wlzetlier they lie ocm'lei11ic. or purely for pleasure. l71'0111 tlze time ivlzeii stmleilts otteiiflecl classes on lmlf zloys only and limi no after-seliool activities, Stevenson: lms irovressecl to its Weseizt State, wliere .5 ilzere are cliilvs to suit nearly every interest. For ex- ample, tlzere is flelmte for the blispiitatious, Aurora for tlze iimsoeliistic, mul iimiijf otlzer clubs. Clubs oml tennis, liesifles nllowiizff sttlifleizts to 3 delve f1tl'll1CT into serious topics lilac electronics, 'periuit soeinlizntioiz mul iimlze "school" more flzmfi just ri lmilcliiig. 51 'K- an 'ifftg ii elsif . 'WH sas ta . K ie? f V , so Steve Antonishek -Q ' ' l 'QQ' Tim Smith Diane Casey Mark Beatty K Donna Nelson Student Senate ivey The Senate, center of student government at Stevenson, has spent an active year regulating the social events of the school, money for individual clubs, and setting up standards for student conduct. Among the many projects undertaken were the Football Festival and a Mr. Spartan contest in associ- ation with it, a color-spirit day, and various sock hops, including a dance with a disc jockey. Other sock hops and fund raising activities were appointed to different clubs to increase their treasuries. A con- test was held by the Senate, wherein students were encouraged to paint a portrait of Adlai Stevenson. A fifty dollar bond was awarded to the winner. junior senators were elected the previous spring by class members. Meetings were held on Tuesday afternoons. Mr. Peterson, Senate advisor, was in at- tendance to aid Senate ofhcers and president Steve Antonishelc, if necessary. Two new clubs were brought into existence through the approval of the Senate - the Human Relations Club and Future Nurses Association. One of the most appreciated projects of the Student Senate was the concession stand opened after school. 2 -.Q 5 .. -. ..t. cr, Y K Nxiffvxfg Mr. Eric Pete1'501fz, advisor to the Student Senate, was al-- ways ready to apply his experience to any problem. Studentry a Voice in School A airs 'Tn 'N-...-xx 2 XA mf 5 " ,. ' , . ...W Senate: Front Bow: G. Bloore, D. Shoenherg, D. Ursitti, K. Avery, D. fX'IcClaJ', A. IlIcQueen, V. Burton, S. Ganzah, HIV. Peterson. Second Bow: D. Klecha, D. Karr, S. Sponen hnrgh, S. Berger, L. Smith, C. Bartz, B. Bettaso, B. Custer, L. Hehda, M. Scott, B. Schmitt. Third Row: G. Gorham is G WMMM-.,,,,, ,Q 4 President Steve Antonishelc manageil to Iqncl his way through the weekly maze of parliamentary procezlure that confrontecl him. Ahove: Ohlivious to the husiness heing carried on all arounrl him, jack Hoff- man, an easy nomination for Hl1El1'flCSf workirzgu senator, carefully counted the change that served as votes in the Mr. Spartan contest. G. VVolcls, D. Nelson ffforresponrling Secretaryj, T. Smith CViee-Presidentj, S. Antonisheh Cljresiclentj, IU. Beatty CTreasnrerQ, D. Casey fSecretaryj, Hoffman, S. Hoffman, C. Easton. Sigifllwiiiftiiiiittfllikiiiiil it: E TK 53 Not yet in complete control of her emotions after the coronation, Tanya Donikian holds back her tears to face the ubiquitous cameraman. Football Festiafa l' Forerunner 0 a Homecomin The stuolentrjfs selections for the queen anal court of the 1966 Foot- iors Linda Amerman, Queen Tanya Donikian, Clara Zerbo, and ball Festival were sophomores Coleen Mathews, Debbie Piper, jun- freshmen lan jurcisin, and Colleen Doyle. 54 The -Football Festival will be repeated annually, but this yearis unique atmosphere cannot be. Octo- ber 22, Stevenson students saw their first queen crowned, and heard the results of the first Mr. Spartan contest at the Football Festival, forerunner of the annual homecoming celebration. The week prior to the Festival was filled with a variety of preparations designed to enhance the celebration's atmosphere. Juniors, sophomores, and freshmen worked diligently on decorations for the float and dance. Self-appointed committees tried to get students to contribute money to the student representing their class in the lVlr. Spartan contest. The big weekend finally arrived and, although we lost the football game against Waterford, the half-time entertainment was undoubtedly the best Stevenson has ever seen. As the band played, the queen and her court circled the field, The festivities continued the following night. Student Senate Vice-President Tim Smith crowned a radiant Tanya Donikian. Moments later, cheers from the juniors attended the announcement that their class president, Paul Pender, had been elected Mr. Spartan. The usual class rivalries seem to have been forgotten, as the camera coaxes forth a smile from the Mr. Spartan candidates, sophomore Irv Chope, junior Paul Pender, and freshman Greg Morrison. Hospitalized due to a football injury, Paul Pender was unable to receive his trophy at the dance, so a delegation of students visited him to pre- sent him with his Mr. Spartan award. orenfzber Ravel Brin 5 C iss'- . ., ef As Ijil Abner, Gary Sf11'lltlS alrutliers seem less than amliitiotls, a fact that arnnses Daisy Dlae, ,loefknne Koloalziej. Recognition for the lzest corsage anal costunies went to Dianne Wallzer' and her guest, and ,lolm Porterheld and Katliey Greene, respectively. ff I ,pl : 1 iiiiii-5 . -N, st Pa 'Q Y HRH,-9'-1131 ,ts - A 1 nt Predator in irls Although it lacked sartorial splendor, the Sadie Hawkins Dance compensated hy having the local Dog Patchers in typical yoliel array. Never have such a variety of carefully constructed rags and patches inhabited the Stevenson cafeteria, which was temporarily transformed into a Dog Patchian locale. Complete with hay, refreshments, and Nlarryin' Sam, the Sadie llawlcins Dance offered a combina- tion of atmosphere, 'imarriagef' and, of course, food for the more alimentary minded. ln true Sadie Hawkins tradition, many girls made use of the services of Marryinl Sam, but unfortunately, or for- tunately, as the case may he, the license was not a binding contract. r 5 gT..vgs 79 Gloating over his laaclfzeloilfiood, Ioe Paslfike, Marryin' Sain, pauses after "marrying" dozens of Dogpatcliers. if VVhile long rehearsals and opening night jitters may have silverecl Bah Daniel's lmir, his face was still too young to suit an aged Dare Sedler, who clitl his hest to remedy the situation with makeup. X Dog Suit' uleuyloeu' in Steifemou Auditorium Talented and theater-minded members of the jun- ior class Found a medium For artistic expression in the junior class play i'lX'lan in the Dog Suitw. Additional stiniula for participation in the dramatic Venture was provided hy the prospect of gaining experience in make-up, lighting, sets, direction, acting, and ani- inadvcrsion. November l3 and 19, students saw their peers seemingly transformed into middle-aged adults, and viewed the eHcacious handiwork of the haclcstage crew. The theatrical capabilities cxhihitcd hy the thespians in the production ot the comedy-drama were rewarded with both visihlc and audihlc appreci- ation hy the audience. as standing ovations hecaine thc status quo for hoth performances. The Man in the Dog Suit Cast: lin order of appcarancej Martha Wlalling A AA A ,,,. Kathv Tvre Oliver Vvalling A A A Pat Willialins Letty Gaxton A A AA Donna De Grande Henry Gaxton A A A H Bob Daniel George Stoddard A Stan Edwards Eileen Stoddard A A A Ian Tuftlg Mrs. Louisa Stoddard A , , Deg I-Iulgf Stewart Stoddard A Dave Sedler ln the play's opening scene Kathy Tyre tries to talk sensibly to a Anthony Robefti - -V Al NEIPOHTHUO dancing, dog-suited PatWilliams. Nh-. B031 I H V Paul Sielaff 51 H... Linda Aalams coulcl smile after the musical, lmt when Frmicine Sue Feclrnw fries 10 sliielzl lzer "Daley" from Bolv Daniel mul Larry Hulilmrfl came clowiz u'i1lz lironclzitis Limlff lfznfl to go tlzrougli Phipps as Gary Sami and Pat VvYllliH117S discuss selling her. the sobering experience of opening night. During n lirealz in a clress rehearsal Alike Colone proved that "music clience of inzsavory clfmraciers: Dave Serller, Paul Sielaff, jim Bray, hath clzarms io soothe the savage liens!" lvy gathering flze above au- Doug Steinlioff, and Doug Gregg. -an K ISK i :?'3,i-553' R 58 X X x f 1 t W W , M Air. lfrerson was as cxzilzusizistie in lzis zlireelion of the oreliesirtz Ollll' ffl Hpfllllf YUM' Ulrlwllll' Ceultl ll ,girl tlrrtzxieerze lliilzlmrrll M ,fm lf,-CW ,-t,1,C.,m,1 N, 1,6 was U1 1,011,411 pe,-ff,,A,,,m,c-CS, fall in lore tvlzile giving fzrsl aitl lo a lzig foe Mlilte Colovzdsl. All-School Musical ez Verimlole Gold Mine "Paint Your VVagon" was hy far the most enjoy- ahle perliormanee staged hy Stevenson during the 196667 theater season. The show played to stand- ing-room-only audiences on eaeh of the Klareh nights it was presented. Under the direction of Mr. Groen and Mr. Kaplan, the story of Rumson. a typieal Gold Rush hoom town, developed. Uespite impending laryngi- tis, Pat Hlilliams skillfully portrayed Ben Rumson, who founded said town on the site of his gold strike. Franeene llubhard, cast as l3en's pretty daughter jennifer, the only girl in town, was ahle to perform only Friday and Saturday, again heeause ol' illness. ller understudy, Linda iXdams, played the role opening night, giving a laudahle perform- anee despite the fact that she had never rehearsed as a regular east memher. Nike Colone held the roinantie lead, portraying lulio, the hlexiean who fell in love with llennifer. The show ineluded many memorahle songs and professional choreographer, Ken llorso, arranged Sttrrounolezl lay the eliorus, Pat lkzilllllllli sings the opening lmrs of "They dance numbers to Somc of them' Call the VViufl iWIm'in", one of the sliou"s biggest rzumlzers. After hours of rehearsal, the directors, Alf. Green and NIT. Kaplan, were just as tiretl of correcting mistakes as the east, crew, mul orchestra were of malzitig them. Cary Sarut, as the Norman lacoh Viloodling, com- plicated life in Rumson when he arrived with his two wives, Pat Lloyd as Elizabeth, and Sue Fedraw as Sarah. Both those on the stage and those working hehind the scenes strove for authenticity. The sets were con! structcd ot lumher and, to the delight of some and the chagrin ol' others, male cast members were per- mitted to grow their hair and heards to an authentic length. Ufhether tt lzimlrmzce or tt help, the male chorus was present when the can-catz girls rehearserl. Assisting mul being as- The lo1'e-starrefl miners of Rzmisotz inspect the latest atlzlitious I0 their town: illormoii wives, played hy Pat lloyd and Sue Fetlraw. sistetl are: Cathy Hoppe, Tim Smith, Stan Edwards, Sue Fischer, Loretta ID0l7l1iHS, Larry Phipps, Dehhie Ursitti. l The cnufcrm girls had as enthusiastic rm audience on-stage Hmzseu, llr. Ken Borso, Loretta D0l7lJiuS, ,Unry Kay as off, in the form of the male chorus. Stmzding: Tanya Ba1'1zm'cl,mzd Debbie Ursitti. Sitting: Stan Eduiards, Cathy l,j'0us, Ilene Toth, Doug Stcizzlzoff, Sue Fisclzer, Barb ll0ppC,a11dLarryplzipps. Cast Cln Order Ot Appearanccj Sam A A Salem Trunbul A Iasper A Ben Rumson A A lennifer Rumson Steve Rullnack Pete Billings lake Vvhippany Cherry lourdcl Ray lanney Mike Mooney Sandy Twist Doc Newcomb A Crocker ..,. ..., Reuben Sloane A Julio Valveras A A Jacob Wooclling Elizabeth VVoodling Sarah Woodliiig A Dutchie A Rocky A Linda Stan Edwards Dave Scdlcr A lim Bray A Pat Williziriis Francene I' lubbard Adams Cunderstudyl Doug Stcinholl Rich Lochhead A Tim Smith Cheryl Stewart Paul Sielafl A A Larry Phipps Steve Antonishck AA Mark Comstock Bob Daniel A AI Napolitano A Mike Colone Cary Sarut AA Pat Lloyd Sue Fedraw A Doug Gregg Cary Martin loo A Ed A lack Walt. A lohansen A Hank Dancers: Mary Kay Barnard Loretta Dobbins Barb llansen Tanya Lyons Ilene Toth Linda Carolan Sue Fischer Cathy Hoppe Sue Ott Debbie Ursitti Rick Lochhead Tim Smith Stan Edwards Larry Phipps Dan Price A Cary lanik A Tom Fry Steve Rappaport A Bill Fryer K. Renas ebate Team Wins Honors ,. , .rf Carrying his avocation into his private conversation, Stan Bock pleads his case before Mr. Croll, debate team coach. or Brilliant Record For a group in its first year of competition, the debate team displayed remarkable ability. Despite their inexperiece, the varsity teams succeeded in winning all but two of their debates. This is an almost impossible feat for a first year team COH1- posed of three juniors and one sophomore Debate coach, Mr. Croll, aware of the caliber of the opponents, had assured the team at the begin- ning of the year that even if they didn't win, they would learn from their mistakes, and develop the art of losing gracefully. Varsity debaters l-letty Waskins, Doug Dillon, lim Chisholm, and Stan Bock decided that these were fine lessons, especially if you could learn while winning. Unfortunately, their season did not give them much experience in losing so they must return to the league next year as novice losers. Any State League team that wins 75? of its debates receives a plaque recognizing "excellence in dehatingvg Stevenson's team has been so recog- nized for its record of seven wins and one loss. Debate Team: Front Row: Horn, P. Oppenheimer, S. Union, D. Bock, Chisholm, D. Dillon, Kay, G. Croll. Richey, H. Waskin, A. Helmhamp. Second Row: B. Peterson, S. 62. l L 4. f zz Drama Club: Front Bow: P. Oppenheimer, C. Hawlry, B. Dulimba, G. Covert, B. Mayville, R. Foreman. Third Row: D. Carolan, D. I. Harding, B. Stephens, L. Renard, D. Schoenberg, B. Bettaso, M. Piper, I.. Colstack, K. Taylor, C. Sorensen, B. Greenberg, Paschke, Godfrey, G. Witt, P. Baynton, M. Mattiello, A. Wonnacott. Second C. Larsen, B. Stafford, P. Willianzs, G. Sarut, B. Daniel, S. Ed- Bow: K. Lilly, P. Dabney, Ankerson, D. Comstock, N. Strucel, wards, C. Kofahl, D. Hulet, VanDyk, C. Martin, D. Hamilton, K. Tyre, D. Crain, D. DeBrande, B. Antonishek, P. Sielaff, R.Matherly, T. Lilly, D. Tatti. Kolodziej, C. Kabrin, C. LeBlanc, L. Rowsey, E. Cohen, M. Belt, Masque Acqaaints Students with Theater Arty Not only budding Barrymores but potential Premingers and Diors as well, found a medium for expression in the activities of the Stevenson Masque. And, although all of their activities were stage oriented, the similarities between them ended there. For those with either a passive enjoyment of the theater, or a professional interest in the techniques employed in a Broadway production, the club- sponsored theater party to the musical "Walking Happyn was both entertaining and enlightening. Not only did the Masque supply a major portion of the cast and crew for the all school musical, but they also presented the 'lean Kerr comedy "Jenny Kissed Me." Extending its activities into the students' vaca- tion time, the Masque provided two scholarships for the MSU summer theater workshops, regard- ing them as an investment in the future. 5 5 sy-- ,,,,,,..4.nui"' Constant research on the parts of jim Chisholm and Stan Bock is neces' sary to maintain their vitally important card files. 63 Ambassadoig Sophirts Promethug utlet sgm. -,,,.-1' i N . is --,. . A we Sue Sicklcsteel, editor of the Ambassador, concentrates intently on typing a story in time to meet her deadline. Ambassador Staff: Front Row: K. Campbell, C. Barney, M. iWcLive L. Carroll, L. Orrin, B. Kemp, Rasalc, S. Sinith, Driscoll, M Gatteri. Second Row: C. Hippler, R. Sillfer, T. DeWitt, Hopla A - M2 ug. inazian, S. Blackwell, C. Witala, L. Hough, L. Lahadie, P. Oppen- i 'J l - ... 2-I 3 Any student who felt creative even after having his resources tapped in English class, was offered the opportunity of participating in any or all of Stevensonis literary or lan- guage oriented groups: the Amlaassaolor, Pronietheiis, and the Sophists. For those hudding Joseph Pulitzers and Clark Kents who enjoy basing their master- pieces of rhetoric in fact, Stevenson produced the Aiiilmssaalor. Professionally printed this year for the first time, the Anihassaalor was Stevensonis answer to the New York Times, the Detroit News and the Bentley Echo. For the first time photography could he used to add a professional touch to the stories con- trihuted hy regular staff members, free lan- cers, and, as in the letters to the editor, an occasional irate student. For those whose creativity needed fewer restrictions to Hourish, Prometheus was an apropos medium. An all-school magazine in every sense of the word, it included prose, poetry, music and, thanks to photography, artwork. Prometheus was almost entirely student-produced, from the contributions themselves to the various stages of produc- tion. VVith Mr. Bryant as their sponsor and mentor, the Sophists, a literary discussion group, covered much of the best of contem- porary world literature, from Catcher in the Rye to Albert Camus' The Stranger. heirner, S. Siclclesteel, S. Gazdeclei, B. Rosser, L. Cittleinan. Third Row: Nlr. johnson, D. Dirasian, IVI. Biirnette, M. Strong, M. Kase- now, D. Kuryliw, Chisholm, B. Peterson, M. Gutierrez, S. Mantel, 1. Lahti, C. Iohnston, ill. Fenton, C. Kahrin. Q --.4 J 5. 64 or Studentf' CV6df1'VH EFOTII Q dm Hugh Culifz, Uclitor of P1'r11111rtl1cL1s. 111111 Jliss 1111101 IJo1lC11l10ff, its 8110115071 debate 1110 Llutlliiy of Cl 11o1'C1e1'1i11e COI1fl'iI71lli0l1, 1U1111V1' such tl8I7tIICS, U.ffU7l 11011110011 Cr1'itf11' 111111 xmff 115 T110 SCYUOV S01711f5f 1011 STUKICHTS YO H11 WZ' 11.011, ...Ure HCCCSSU,-4, N, 1,,',,,1,,CC 11 P11I,IjC11rj071 Of 1111111111: 1fe1's1111z11i11g of Ii1e1'f1t111'e 111111 t11e111scI1'es. I,11e1'111'y 1Nlf1g11:i11c: 171-0111 How: Al. U'oc11rlc', S. Sclzlacla, D. 'I0l111s011, Yoznzg, G. St. 1X1lZIi7I. Third Row: l.. Sclmzitf, Cf. B111'tz, II. Czalik, C. Kr11'l1i, S. BlIlZliN, K. C:l'UClIL', HI. l311c1'1f. Secr1111f Row: D, 1U111'1j'1z, S. R1111111111011, R. AItZ,2Q'ZIl', I. L11111011, P. AII1C1Zil1tICl'. Aliss D!1L1811I1Uff' R. Nelson, VI. Koloctfziej, H. U'11ski11, S. Hlz1cl:u'elI, A1111'1'eu's, Ii. Spmzsor. R-2 65 Y . al WW3EEm5"4i23S1?KEfE.lii35iilSS5ii? Alix lall F.T.A.: Front Row: Nirs. Ahrornaitis, P. Hewitt, K. lwazrnarz- Rosser, I.. Orrin. Third Row: S. Kanye, D. Alexander, C ian, DI. Flatt, V. Charles, D. Seng. Second Row: K. Lauder, Kogahl, .lI.McCn111i,'l. Sercomlnc, rl. Newhold, Nlr. Christoff F. Ingram, Trapp, I.. Evans, C. Hobbs, D. Christenson, B. Ceo-sponsorl. F TA. Gives Chance to Try Gram on ther Side The Future Teachers Association olfered students the opportunity of reversing the classroom situation and seeing the room from the teachers point of view. Before the actual attempt to run a classroom, club members gained a few pointers on 'teach- ing from a panel discussion presented by teachers from Hoover Elementary School. Next, the club sponsored an observation day at Hoover, and the members had the chance to aid the teachers in the classroom. Other activities of the Future Teachers included field trips and fund-raising. A visit to Livonias Madonna College, a con- cession stand at a Spartan basketball game, and a panel discussion on how to study for final exams, were a few of the projects undertaken. Not all of the meetings were serious, however. In December, a Christmas party started their vacation in the right spirit. F.T.A. members have learned from their club that a teachers job can be an inter- esting and rewarding one. The enthusiastic turnout and the excellent work done by the F.T.A. seems to indicate that many teach- ers will cmanate from Stevenson. 66 HI s,j J .lil nluc, LSJJ , Spy fill urn 'L' hui, RUE EMU 3 il ?nfl..l.h.f..i ""P'u. ., 9 Qs is it is all Q ' ir i ,42 T T M-Ms-an Reviewing Future Teachers Association posters are tldr. Christoff and Dari Price The colorful posters :lid much in gaining rrieinhers for the cluh. s Electronix Club Proud To Tm in Potential Hams Mr. Smith watches wlzile Pat Alormi gingerly fingers the controls of one of the ivmiiy pieces of sclzool equipment ut tlze Electronic Clulfs disposal. Every week after school, some students spend several hours working with the elec- tronic equipment in the lahoratories to earn their Federal Communications Commission radio operator licenses. With these licenses. the boys will he ahle to hroadcast on their own radio sets. These students are the members of the Stevenson Amateur Radio and Electronics Cluh. The cluh was organized to improve the memhersl operating techniques, to share in- formation, and to promote an understand- ing of amateur radio. Only in its second year of existence. the club has some twenty- hve or thirty members. Under the direction of Mr. Lylie and Mr. Smith, the club has sponsored several held trips. Among the places visited were Selfridge Air Eorcc Base, the Detroit Edison Reactor, and the VVXVI. radio station. These trips enahled the memhers to see more advanced equip- ment, and their own knowledge in action. Electronics Club: Front Row: N. Steiner, D. Kersteiz, P. P. illormz, S. lioneff, D. lfVnllcer, D. lVilSO11, T. Salter. Oppeiilteiiner, ill. Vnillmzcoitrt, Rigelslzy, D. Tlzeisen, R. Tlzirrl Row: lv. Sutton, B. Greeizlierg, P. Little, B. Soitcrrmt. Breeder. Second Rout ill. Forcier, R. Avis, R. Aiitonislzek, B. Yule, ill. Denny, H. Coley, T. r'llCD!1ViS, L. liemy, G. Little, .1 Ah .. ... .. S.T.E.P.: Front Row: N. Kane, S. Stahl, V. Lelli fTreasurerj, B. G. St. Aubin, D. Schoenberg, K. Brinn, K. Greene, D. Simpson. Mattiek CPresidentQ, Ankerson CVice Presidentj, C. Barnard, Third Row: P. Oppenheimer, L. Dobbins, Goyer, I. Goyer, H. Harding. Second Row: C. Frey, L. Parker, R. Nelson, C. Hobbs, Waslzin, D. Hulet, S. Mantel, P. Hennis, McDonald, S. Ott. Service to Stevenfon Motivate! v i ... A NW?E?3'i32i'?i???F3?2?3E3i3! l ... S.T.E.P.: Front Row: M. McLeod, P. Bienenfeld, D. Klecha, G. Roberts, R. Artez, S. Union. Second Row: P. Ramin, S. Hillman, S. Krass, A. Fry, Dreifke, B. Kritzman, L. Richeson, M. Mattiello, C. Roberts, -R. Glover, D. Weiss. Third Row: D. Barnstead, Andrews, B. Althoff, S. Schlaclz, L. Sostecke, D. Sherman, B. 68 Espamer, K. Young, L. Colstock, M. Woehrle, M. Scott, K. Taylor Fourth Row: S. Eldridge, B. Leitner, C. Riedle, M. Longhirst, M Denny, M. Young, P. Mailainder, Mallman, C. Kofahl, R Barrett, L. Nlorrison, R. jenkins, D. Casey, L. Durant, M. Rabino vitch. Visiting Foreign Students: Front Bow: S. Boonmonthira CThailand2, E3 ffm? Nifl?i5Ef.E3di 56.53 S.O.S.: Front Bow: B. Hanson, K. Baxter, B. Althoff, M. Woehrle, Schlack, NI. Davidson, B. Dulimha, T. Satterley, M. Nichols. Third I. Harding, L. Nuznoff, D. McClay, S. Smith. Second Bow: G. Bow: C. Mayer, L. Oleskey, Hoffman, Horlaaniuk, L. Morrison, McClean, D. Mickelson, B. Erspamer, C. Berquist, B. Mattick, S. S. Mantel, M. Hayes, C. Biedle, L. Durant, P. Tomchuck. the Activities of S and SUS Though unlike in purpose and activities, S.T.E.P. and S.O.S. have a unique point in com- mon: both are student organizations from which the school and its studentry profit directly. ln the case of Student Organizational Services, sponsored by hlrs. Freeman, the sole purpose of its existence is service to the school. A variety of services, from public relations to publicity for clubs and activities are offered, and the group plans to provide more in the future. While S.O.S. was busy performing its public services, the Student Teenage Exchange Program, sponsored by lVlr. Groen, was busy arranging the weekend and year-long visits of exchange students. Early in the year, 17 S.T.E.P. members and their families were hosts to 17 foreign students from several digerent countries. Next year the club hopes to have two foreign students at Stevenson. S.T.E.P. members have been very busy this year trying to raise the necessary money, by sponsoring a concession, bermuda day, and a car Wash. Y. Joh CKoreaQ, Perkins fMalaysia2, Phan CSouth Vietnam2, A. Wireman fSweden2, H. Edwards Clrelandj. Second Bow: B. Tierstrom CSwedenj, R. Smith fAustralia2, Ahart KFranceI, Y. Melcher Chletherlandsj, A. Nordenskiold lSwedenQ, G. Icochea CPeruQ. Third Bow: Stamjohanns CGermanyI, C. Pindstrup CDenmarkQ, T. Alanko fFinZandj, H. Paez fArgentinaQ. 69 Ski Clnlr: Front Bow: Mr. Anderson, C. lablonslzi, G. Moo1'e, Il Dreifke, B. Kritzman, D. Sclioenlaerg, illeflalian, L. Benarcl, L Dailey, E. Layton, G. Bolrerts, B. Stepliens, B. Dnlimlaa, llflr Saunders. Second Bow: S. Dalley, B. tlflelonalzos, D. Keene, S Evans, G. Saiintlers, C. lztrcisin, B. Hillman, D. Casey, ill. Iolznson S. illagnatta, M. Alattielo, H. Beinier, C. Shields, Clzemlaerlin, ll Laltti. Tlzirrl Bow: C. Larsen, B. Beynolals, B. jenkins, Anlzerson Interest Hi b Ar Ski am -1 . -- M A' J MM 7 Even 1l1e most entlzusiastic ski lfznfls had to rest on the nrst outing of the year, as lllarlc Strong and Sharon Sponenlmrglt discovered. 70 t D. Donovan, L. Lippert, Patricle, S. VVayne, K. Burton, S. Fezlraw, T. Artuclt, il. Hlarltlzarn, D. Comstock, L. Colstoclc, V. Burton, C. Belt. Fourtli Bow: C. Nlayer, T. Hopkins, D. Govan, S. Bock, Brown, B. Newall., D. Frerlenlourg, D. Wettdell, S. Bolins, T. Srnitlfi, N. Lessner, B. Macy, ill. tllcClung, L. lolinston, ill. Currie, L. Nliteliell, R. Barrett, Cl. Kaziner. Club Goes Traveling Stevensonls Ski Club attests to the growing popu- larity of skiing. The club has the largest member- ship of any organization in the school, its members number approximately two hundred. Wcekliiglit outings to the various ski resorts are eagerly awaited. Many of the members have become accomplished skiers as a result of these trips. The preparation for such outings is made at the school club meetings. llere, instructions on proper skiing techniques, as well as on the best equipment to use are given. Careful preparation aids in reduc- ing the possibility of serious injury to anyone pare ticipating in the program. Some of the trips the group has taken have been to Alpine Valley, lVlt. llolly, and several excursions to Pine Knob. All of these outings prepared the way for the grand Finale: a full weekend outing to the AuSablc S-ki Ranch. This was the first outing of this type attempted and was an unqualified success. Many of the members are planning to make this an annual affair for the club. WM.. M.. ...... ,. Ski Clulv: l'i1'01'Il Row: I. Diiwswi, lf. Hoilsoiz, D. Crmzillo, B. Kin- ruin, D. Green, M. Tlzomscu, il. Bray, C. Bergquist, AI. Hayes, AI 1181, C. Covmz, li. Avery, ll. Norris, P. Lyile, S. Buck, l.. Riclzesoiz, Bnrimril, H. Erspiimcr, Cf. Biiimilmrf, B. lliirtiii, C Allan, B. .Hattie L. Fzzrivier, K. Piml. Secmzfi Row: lflilrizlgc, G. Beasley, S. Clmvey, Foifrtlz Rolf: N. llzivlmer, Cf. Dnums, P. Ellison, Il. Fmiglzt, ll G. Corerf, D. Piclceizs, ff. Hvivimzeiz, li. Griffen, Berger, D. Piper, Pmrers, ll. Foley, Il. Ullzifvsoclz, C. Kofnlzl, B. lieezl, R. Ioclzliem q 1 C. lc'Blm1c, D. ,"x17Cl'7ItllIIj', . . Brmrii, C. llolvlfs. 1. Dull, S. Siizitli. A. ApplCln11m1, ll. l,0u'is, C. U'ill:ii1s011, K. Fislivr, B. Spoizvizlmrglz Third Row: 'lf lfriimp, D. Moray, I, Al0lTiSOH, C. joluzstorz, C. Hoy- Slzi fflnlf: liroiir Rmr: D. ,NlciUnzzizu'iiy, Cf. Perma, C. Mntlzexrs, ff Krmup, D. l3aldu'in, D. lilusozrslzy, D. Comm, P. Ilennis, llfmgli ton l,I47'CtIS1lVC7'Vl, S. Sjimicvzlmrglz lSCC'VC'iK1Vj',l, S. Etlwnrcls lViC0- L. llowscjmx M. Beiulig, D. Ryarfl, Coizzalz, D. IJCciTt111!lC, B Kellneix Driscoll, M. Fitzgerald, HI. Cffiloue, I.llH1'lS171lV'j'. D Fisher. Tliircl Row: D. Szzumlvrs, li. Pifllwz, N. lleiss, G. Sclimiflt Prcsizlvutl, 'lf Parker fl'rf'siil0iztj, S. Snyder, li. Alcffiiiziz, D. Ku- Al. lfupriiz, li. Doyle, C, U'illqiusmi, Pzisclrlce, T. Bfmzu, BI J lmzxfimz. li. Alrzvville, D. lurlzer, l. Carolaiz, LW. Gzircllqousc, C SIZIIIJP. Second Row: l. Auicrmmz, C. Corlmm, T. Siztferlcy, l Brmviz, liitz,QU'nllcl, Bl. Bell, l.. 1l0VCl71IHI, D. llnmiltmz, l. Coyer, Sirorzg, ,l. leizscfu, D. Serller, C. Slzcpnrzl, ll. Kriscnmrl, P. lloyd B. Jlncy, N. Tlmmns, Ilizrscisiii, H. Suv, D. Uleiss, C Critallu, S Suiillz, C. Allen, H. Ciulieux, T. Qzminc, C. Aylswortli. 71 GAA. Diyconmgey State of All Bminig 0 Bmwn i A Cirls' Athletic Association: Front Row: C. lurcisin, Lloplainazinn, Blatticlz, N. Brirlon, D. Coolc, P. ilflayville, T. Barrett, Clzenilver- C. Collins, K. Sclznriflt. Secoml Row: L. Orrin, Brenner, L. lin, C. Peron, D. Pnlanei, K. Taylor, D. Biayfielol, lurcisin, D. Meyers, D. Simpson, T. Kranzp, L. Frirniclz, L. Evans, 1. Goyer, Ball. Fourth Roni: S. Fisclzer, K. Lilly, D. Strong, C. VVlzeeler, L. D. Parlcer, L. Dalley, B. Cnrozzo, M. DlcLive, A. Layton, D. illattlieurs, D. Dieiner, B. Mann, ll. Copier, C. Kofalvl, Hopkins, iUcHln1za1vay, S. Evans, Miss Mattson. Tlzirrl Roni: D. Bnlln, G. fl. Patriclc, C. Belt, N. Holrln, ll. Kam, C. Ilolinston, P. Garrett, Saunders, N. Tlionms, C. Niclzols, S. Pearson, li. Tompkins, B. L. Gray, E. Cralmni, D. Confstoclz, D. Doizormz, Anlzerson. The development of athletic skills and good sportsmanship are among the objectives of the Girls' Athletic Association lG.A.A.j. The members par- ticipate in intramural volleyball, basketball, tennis, field hockey, gymnastics, and track and held events. Girls who were active in varsity swimming or ten- nis xvere invited to become members of G.A.A. The Girls' Athletic Association held a social event every month in addition to their weekly meetings. ln December the social event was a Christmas party for members and their young guests. Members elected four girls from their ranks to represent them at Leadership Day, held at Michigan State. Some members also attended a Michigan G.A.A. Camp in Lexington, where they gathered ideas for future meetings. G.A.A. president Kfztlfiy Scliniiclf, presides over one of the clulfs policy meetings, as 11'L91'Vlb6TS discuss the sclzeclulerl agenda. 72 Vetrrit Prmfer Boyr of ez Letter Flock Together The varsity club is an organization which con- sists of all those athletes who have earned a letter in any of the numerous varsity sports at Stevenson. All letter winners are eligible, but membership in the organization is not compulsory. The club serves at the various school functions by running the coat checks and running the concession stand at several of the league games. The money taken in at these various activities goes to the special fund for a worthy cause at the end of the year. The club meet- ings were held after school and proved to be a forum for lively discussion among thc members. Such dis- cussion was beneficial in that many subjects which would not normally be under discussion in the club surfaced, and made the club an active organization. Membership in the club is an honor as only the very able fulfill the first requirement: having a letter. 'fffwfwavat :ta t .Am ,:V. 7.7 an . ,gf ww. ' , , . i 'W W f , W W ft x M . V ' .,,. Air. Fetz, athletic director and mlcisor of tlze varsity clulz, uotl ed uttlz the club and its presiti'ent, Clzzcclc Dickey, on its activities Varsity Club: Front Rout: P. Camp tl'ice-Presia'entQ, C. Dickey C. Koulm, B. jetclzick, S. Colton. Fourth Row: II. Ixladz tllresizictztj, T. Parker tSecrelert'yQ. C. Solvezak t'Trenszrt'erQ. Second Napolitano, Il. Hoffman. P. Tontzeumclzer, D. lliQ11f1C'll C Holmet Row: D. Dirnsimi, I.. Stevens, B. See, Il. Nelson, T. Dellfitt, G. lR7illlillSOlI, P. Pender. Korciosli, R. Silber. Third Rout D. Gregg, D. Reginni, I. Button. Cheerleaalerfrj Enthusiasm The all-sophomore junior Varsity cheering sauarl eonsistecl of tcloclzwise from hottomj: Captain Dehlaie ilfeilfanaway, 'lurly Nagar, Janice Hopkins, Nancy Thonzas, Barl: Kinney, Cheryl Wheele1', Denise Rolla, anal co-captain Gail Sauntlers. An aura of competition sur- rounds thc cheerleaders from their first tryout to their last game, and a love of it is essential to their success. Their job is to encourage competition, and competition in- sures that only the most qualified girls will be chosen. 'Being qualihedn actually means being versatile. A cheerleader should be able to shout for over two hours without any perceptible effects, be an accomplished acro- bat, look equally composed on a freezing football field and in a hot gym, and get as much volume out of two dozen kids at an away game as she does when the stands are packed. And, since cheering "We wanna go that wayl' could he embarrassing if they pointed in the wrong direction, the girls, along with everything else, must be sports experts. l Aliancloning rivalries aluring the halftime, the junior Varsity Cheerleaders Concealing aching muscles with a smile, Nancy Thomas fraternize with their Pontiac Northern counterparts. Liernonstrates in front of her preoccupied colleagues. 74 P omotey School Spirit ,wg MA .ln , 'Ni X S Dawn, Pat and Sue repair 1110 dunuzge I1Ol18 to their IIPIJUIIIYIIZCES 113' several 11ours of jzurzpiug, s1zo1zti11g and turning CL'1l'11l'1IC81S. 5 -ax . , ,,.L Q. f, - 2 Varsiiy cheerleader Kris Pzm1's stamping served a 110141718 purpose: it m111ez1 cnzplmsis to her c11cers, and kept 11cr feet wnruz L1Hl'1lIg lzelon'-freezing u'ear11Ur. F 1-Afyikiw.. 'Sf L , , T ' Qwwfkfi Members of the Varsity Clzcerlmldirlg Squml for 1110 1966-1967 SO11. Second Rout Cl111zy Sc1zmic1f, fxnilzy A1j'1i!lH1l7, Dmru season were: Front Row: Glmleen Roberts, Kris Paul, Sue Pear- Q1m1Is, Pm Garrctl. 75 At half-time, both visual and audible entertainment were provided for football fans by the Marching Band. Marcbing Stage Banalr Dilpla Musical Abilit One of the year's most pleasant surprises was Stevenson's high-stepping Marching Band. Though the band received its striking blue and white uniforms only two days prior to the second home game, it managed to perform at not only that game, but the next two home games as well. From the mo- ment the first drum cadence began, the band's seventy-four marchers proved to be as Hne an organization as any other band that marched at a Stevenson game. The group was directed by Mr. Richard T. Saunders, but it was led on the field by drum major Dale Hindmarsh. As- sistant drum major was Herbert Levvisg majorettes were Char- lene Cady, Karen Biggar and Sharon Issac. A new organization that Stevenson will be hearing more and more from is the dance band. Made up of some of the most talented musicians in the school, it was formed to supply our dances with a badly needed element: good music. This has been accomplished by creating a style that is an amalgam of the sounds of Clenn Miller, Dave Brubeck, and the Beatles. By doing so, the stage band hopes to create a sound which is both popular and appropriate. 76 Marching Band Roster Flutes: Christine Hull Dianne Sherman Dorian Martyn Carolyn Cettys Joann Sutter Janet Hillman Sharon Brown Tanya Lyons Sandra Hartwick Nancy Balan Marilyn Lear Clarinets: Noel Andreozzi Cheryl Stewart Steve Rappaport Bob Handley Dawn Pownall Richard Shaw Cail St. Aubin David Kelly David Vargo Cathy Cilman Sharon Rich Jayne Reynolds Bill Stafford Bill Ashcraft Lois Kenner Henry Klein Dale Wolniac Pat Lloyd Cathy Fry Tina Hale Pam Weber Cornets: Cary Quint Jim Olsen Chuck Neuschwanger Cary Ardrey Cathy Hawley Steve Kuhlman Bob Vincent Charles Easton Ken Klein Joe Simons Debbie Pownall Brian Melonakos French Horns: Don Hillman Paula Hennis Andy Leitner James Hall Trombones: Rod Hardy Mark Palmieri Bill Shaw Brian Soncrant Robert Reid Leonard Remy Jack Brown Dave Theisen Bruce Sole Baritones: Ken Anderson lrv Chope Sousaphones: Steve Landes Craig Knapp Tom McDaris Saxophones: Richard Barrett Becki Fairman Dennis Hunt Robert Filipek Mike Doud Ken Scherbarth Norb Huebner Marge Rabinovitch Percussion: Fred Yager Terry Meeks Creg Ludington Ron Nowry Dennis Juras Sue Bennett Valerie Lelli Drum Major: Dale Hindmarsh Assistant Drum Major Herb Lewis Majorettes: Karen Biggar Charlene Cady Sharon lsaac Stage Band: Front Row: R. Filipek, D. Hunt, R. Barrett, N. An- Row: C. Neushwanger, D. Regiani, C. Quint, C. Ardrey, W. dreozzi, M. Doud. Second Row: B. Sole, B. Shaw, R. Hardy. Third Harper. Fourth Row: P. Hennis, R. Conroy, F. Yager. Standing with the Marching Band are majorettes Charlene Cady, Karen Biggar, and Sharon Isaac whose performances highlighted the half-times. Resplendent in his new uniform, drum major Dale Hindmarsh prepares to make his entrance. 77 I. 9 8 ITIS Athletics Ingnire Spirit oth inter- and intraemural sports at Stevenson have advanced since last year. All intermnral teams, instead of playing junior varsity as they did last year, faced 'varsity opponents in the Inter-lakes league. This year's intramural sports, such as basket- ball and field hockey, were open to anyone, and after school for the first time the sports equipment was available for anyone's use. Athletics are an important part of Stevenson, for in addition to allowing the team members a chance to become more adept in their own sports, they in- still spirit and a sense of pride within the studentry at pep assemblies and games. 79 Nick Exarhos makes a leaping stah at a high pass. His extra effort was characteristic of the 1966 football team. Farmington Raiders Hnally pull clown a grialder after a A snowy field added to the woes of Stevenson. Balanced Attack, me VARSITY FOOTBALL Stevenson Opponent New Boston Iohn Glenn Walled Lake Warren Mott Fannington Waterford Pontiac Northern 0 North Farmington De entire Work Spell Victory for Spartanr Our football season began on a promising note with a 32 to 6 victory over New Boston. A pattern of strong punt and kick-off returns was evident. Three times the team went all the way. The defense faced its first test in the john Glenn game. Despite the loss it was one of the strongest team efforts displayed. Walled Lake was ranked sixth in the state at the time we played them. They were overwhelming. We were not to be kept down, however, and bounced back with a 13-O win over Warren Mott. The Waterford game showed Stevenson capable of a balanced attack and fine defensive work. This form was evident again in the Pontiac Northern and Fannnnyon gmnes YVe phyed Hne fmxbaH, keeping our opponents deep in their own territories only to commit costly errors in our own end. The season's finale was against North Farming- ton with poor Held conditions affecting the play of both teams. While the season produced more losses than victories, it can be termed successful in that we showed the beginnings of a tough team that will bc well-prepared for next year with the added Qze,speed,and snengdicf senkus The Waterford game finds Stevenson breaking loose for a long gain. A quick ground attack was an important part of Stevenson's offense. T- 'ai I aast 'ii 55? fi t T 5071 edt 2 steamer 3 3.5 a .G , V p K ' 5,2 . p, A A tri? 3 X . M 755, f .Q Xenia , . Ari srt i :Q A . 54 lleafke 3' 24 an E11 3 y . S fi 4 r . 2 gy p y iii.: . p it x M .sl , at ' st- 6 M' ki-lf"'T 5 ... . if s Mft . .e.. tt we a T it Varsity Football: Front Row: M. Hulet, M. Kasenow, S. Edwards, L. Meyers. Third Row: L. Stevens, R. Hood, W. Linske, D. Keith, R. Horstrnan, D. Mastny, D. Steinhoff, R. Ochala. Second Row: C. C. Sobczak, R. johns, R. Kennick. Fourth Row: Detter, N. Encar- London, M. Stachurski, L. Olesky, T. Parker, C. Dickey, D. Regiani, hos, G. Wilkinson, R. Daniels, D. Wendell, M. Roberts, L. Phipps. 81 w 5 1 Reseur Fooflmll 1:10111 Pow:fl.Applc'l1n11111,B.B1'idges,D.St1'011g.g, Third Roux P. Raj, ill. Aloore, G. Gelrlmrd, Hou'tl1o1'11e, D I I-1101 D C'1l1l1C1lC B Cf11111pl1ell, S. Dickie, M. Strong, P. Clad- Greene. C. Flen'c'lli11g, B. SIICINIHZ, D. Imrie. P. Pn1'so11s, R. For! I cond 111 Ixolcennvlcos, R. Ferriolo, R. IxC41'0H, B. Black- 1111111, Al. Riopelle, R. i'1111l1css. C'o11c11es: Mr, P1111l, Air. l'111z U'11go11e1 rr ll 1111 ll ini, AI. Rice, K. Ga1'o1111s1zi, R. Locklzemi, Strom Sloowin Made by frfmior Vmcrit Squad umor Varrigz Football Stex enson Upponent 56 Thurston Plymouth VValled Lake East Detroit Farmington Warreri Mott Waterford Pontiac Northern East Detroit Thurston VValled Lake Farmington Warren Mott The Junior Varsity football squad provides an area for the seasoning of the inexperienced. The team, under the direction of Mr. Van VVagoner, put in long hours of practice and at times scrimf maged the varsity to give those who had developed their skills an opportunity to make the varsity team. Vvhile the record was not a winning one, the games were never lopsided. YVhat the record does not show is that most of the junior Varsity players were sophomores and generally played against junf iors. The added year of experience on the oppon- ents' part was just a little too much to overcome. Next year, with the added year of inter-league com- petition, the Iunior Varsity should prove an asset to Stevenson. Sw Spartan az eng Spoilem. Coach Van lvrrguner Irrllzs over' strategy with his team :luring o lime out falter! l1ySpur1t11z opponents. Q fmt ndermteoz' Basketball provided the winter excitement at Stevenson as the eagcrs aptly demonstrated their powers against teams which were supposedly ca- pable of grinding the team up. Victories against VX7arren hlott, VValled Lake, and Farmington proved the Spartans capahle of a strong defense while maintaining good oilensive tactics. Easily the most spectacular victory was the upset of Farming- ton. Two prior victories had hinted at the consistent play of the team hut Farmington was homhed hy a firedhup team. Stevenson again showed its strength in the regional tournament where little chance was given for success. The team was supposed to be eliminated quicldy hy Garden City whose record promised a runaway. The team must have forgotten that they were houtclassedm as they stunned their opponents and thus gained entrance to the city H- nals. llere, against a strong Bentley team. the Spar- tans put on a tremendous show as they were only l'our points down. The experienced Bentley team was ahle to salvage a victory hut the strong show- ing made hy the Spartan cagers promises much. linrsity llzrslzetlmll: lirorzrz rllr. Vurz ll7tlgUIlUl', Il. SilI'Cl'llIH7l. Baci: rzelmlclzer, B. Daniels, D. Ylohrzsorr, ill. llyopel, N. Exlmros, D. Row: P. Perztler, D. lmvey. II. Deiler, gl. FO7'll71t111, Olsen, P. Ton- llegirzrzi, IJ.Mnsrr1y. 84 Vanity Barketball Stevenson Upponents 40 Thurston 66 35 Plymouth 57 58 VVaHeci Lake 60 49 East Detroit 72 56 Farmington 68 61 Warreri Mott 59 50 Waterford 66 47 Pontiac Northern 81 64 VValled Lake 57 58 East Detroit 68 5 1 Thurston 73 68 Farmington 57 55 War1'en Mott 50 64 YV a tcrford 70 57 Pontiac Northern 66 XX J, X XT lmzpirzg for ilxe Imll is Paul Tonzzzemrzclzer' irliosa height proved ty wrluulzle asset ro tlze Sparmfzs. Tox111erm'1cl1er's all-rozmfl nlziliiy greatly iucrerzsetl SIEWCIIXUIIYX YCUHIZXQ and reirozmcfinzg r1g11f11S1 taller O1J17011Cl1fS. Ve AItISfl1'V slzmvs oplrrments the ririlwlriiug tim! 11017011 to rerzetnzrt' I I tiefmlxes se! 10 I7l'G1'ClIf the open 51101 from living mltwz f,l'Ulll ilzc outside. T unimf Vdrsit Cdgers Gain Added Experience Reserve Baslzellmll: First Roni: Hr. Paul, Morden, B. Edtvmds, Brislcc, D. Clrnhviz, II. Alexander, F, Fagan, C. Alflyll, M. Stnlarwslei, P. Van Whgoizer, S. Dickie, D. G 86 Stuart. Second Row: Easrfm, Il. Farna11. D rtfherim B. Bridges. Stevenson's reserve cagers were ham- pered by a lack of experience throughout the entire season. The team, whose record showed more losses than victories, actually was never badly outclassed in any of their games. The squad was hindered by a lack of older players whose past training could have turned several games to the team's advantage. The Spartan competitors had seniors in addition to juniors to draw upon, while much of Stevensonls team was com- posed of sophomores who had to shoulder the entire burden as many or most of the juniors were needed for the varsity squad. Consequently the initiation into basketball proved rough, but it should prove beneficial to the future teams. Much credit must be given to Nlr. Paul whose able coaching de- veloped the potential of the reserve players as the season progressed. Reserve Basketball Stevenson Opponent 34 Thurston 56 39 Plymouth 66 50 Walled Lake 40 57 East Detroit 72. 32 Farmington 39 45 VVarren Mott 50 35 Waterford 53 31 Pontiac Northern 83 46 Walled Lake 55 43 East Detroit 65 46 Thurston 58 41 Farmington 56 53 Warren Mott 38 56 Waterford 81 57 Pontiac Northern 74 roftlom Thrown ot Start But Show Promise This vear's wrestling team, while not as sueeessf ful as had heen hoped for, showed the potential that should make future seasons at Stevenson a sue! eess. The season hegan on a dim note with a loss to Clareneeville. A string of three losses was hrolten vvith a triumph over Belleville in what proved to he the highlight of the season. The halanee and aggressiveness of the team indicated the potential of many of the Spartan athletes. Future wrestling squads should prove sueeessful as the result of val- uahle experience gained through seasons sueh as this years. V Spnrtnn wrestler tnlfes zz firm hold on his Belleville oppon- ent during one of the lzriglrter Spnrtnn moments. llfrestling: liront Row: N. Steiner, D. tllayrille, Ii. Foreman, R Sorter, B. See, D. Bellamy, Yl. llreitenlmelz, ll. Strong, ill. Gntteri, D. l'Veis5. Second Noir: lllr. Bngni lC0t1L'l1!l, N. Kassis, DiPirr0, ll. Ferminolo, M. Strong, F. Kolzennleex, D. Allnin, C. Reed, 'I' WV6ffll'llg Stevenson Opponent 15 Qlareneeville 41 24 Crestwood 26 15 Dearborn 39 3 Fordson Dearborn 47 45 Belleville 8 6 Waterford 44 13 Allen Park 35 3 Walled Lake 49 31 Inkster 13 7 Farmington 37 26 Crestwood 23 lleyvner, D. Vlfnfpeo, B. Greenlaerg, CH Pickens, R. Glaser. Third Row: ill. lleidiseh, R. Reid, C. lnnilc, B. Yule, ll. Avis, ll. Antoni- slzelz, I.. llleyers, Il. Cndienx, rl. Kaplan, I. Hernzmz, B. Slreplrerzl, D. Strong, H. Iiinnnel, D. lnznrns. Spartan Swimmery Swamp F063 S'll7i1771H67'S are off to a leaping siart againsi rival Inlzfler in 'wnai proved to be an exiremely strong team effort. Bow Sum Team Front Rau D Day, Cf. Quint, R. Sher- Alrralmnz, D. COM, Cf Glassmirc, 1. Chops, Rigelsky, M. 7012 D Enduxorl B Spanenburglfl, A. Hickman. Second Vaillancourt, A. Nagy, D. Saunders, K. Gawrowski. Fourth 11 B Ywdm I Regan Cores, L. Demand. D. Row: G. VVilkinson, D. Figurslei, R. Sanger, M. Huler, S. M1011 C1 P Flalfzcrfw P Intle Third Row: C. Sperry, B. Swiatrrowslzi, P. Ivforan, IW. Roberts, G. Tucker. ! KWH 1 - f- am xperience The Spartan tankers were aided in their compe- tition by the return of many of last year's letter winners. The experience of last year enabled the 1966-1967 swimming team to make strides in each area of competition. The early stages of the season found the team a little too tense to make a strong showing. As experience was gained things began to roll, with a victory over john Glenn quickly followed by another victory over Hamtramck. One more vic- tory set the stage for the high point of the season: victories over Clarenceville and lnkster showed the Tankers displaying strength in almost all of the events. The team seemed ready to assume a domi- nant position in swimming, but this was not to be, as what has to be called a recurrent case of the heebie-jeebies struck. making the ending of the sea- son rather dismal. Much of the success of this years swim team must be attributed to the careful coaching of hir. Fctz whose instruction often made the differ- ence between victory and defeat. tllr. Fei: advises john Cores on his part of a program to im- prove all aspects of the S'll'i17tWl97'5l ability. Swi1n1nz'1tzg Stevenson Opponent 40 Pontiac Northern 65 47 Redford Union 99 47 john Glenn 22 67 Garden City VV est 77 67 Hamtramck 23 40 Allen Park 65 83 Inkster 20 37 Plymouth 62 49 Eeorse. 56 66 Clarenceville 39 78 E lnkster 25 32 Franklin 73 35 'Thurston 70 33 Southfield 72 47 Ecorse 58 Sniimiriers prepare to make their turns as they practice in preparation for a league meet. 122254:-R-.l .. is lkwwzs 7 K i f l Harrier co-captain john Gores led Stevenson as their number one runner. His best tune was 11:21. CROSS COUN T R Y Stevenson Opponent 40 A Pontiac Northern 19 43 john Glenn 17 29 Willow Run 2.8 2.3 Willow Run 34 A 36 Walled Lake 23 44 Farmington 16 33 Waterford 23 15 Waterford Kettering 48 Spartans begin assault on Farrningtonk course. Their effort proved unsuccessful as the Raiders overpowered Stevenson 16-44. 90 Stevenfon Harrier! Get Runnin Start on Foes' Stevenson was initiated into the varsity cross country fraternity by Pontiac Northern, with the aforementioned coming out on top. This was followed by a double loss to M ' N. Willow Run and lohn Glenn. Despite continued losses, the team showed remarkable improvement. The Schoolcraft In- vitational meet, held at Cass Benton Park, found the average times of the runners down for our first seven Hnishers. The harriers obtained their first victory over Willow Run. This meet again found times much improved. Things were bleak for a while with five straight losses, but in the finale against Waterford, a smashing triumph was obtained. This victory was the culmination of a long season of training, and was hopefully worth the effort expended. The agony of competition: Spartan runner Doug Gregg edges out his Waterford opponent. Front Row: Coach R. Massy, Dowd, D. Stipe, P. Van Wagnor, Cores, S. Balln, T. Sacharski, B. Fryer, D. Gregg, D. Reynolds. M. Denny, D. Magyar, Kladzyk. Second Row: G. Gorham, Absent from picture is H. Mauthe. 91 arehall Team If Une of the Athletic Highli his This yearis baseball team can credit its success to many things, among these, fine coaching and a team with great natural ability. The team showed its inherent ability by displaying hitting power, and backing their power with sound defensive strategy. Stevenson employed Coach Van Wagoneris careful strategy throughout the year by running enough to keep opponents on edge but never taking undue risks. In baseball Stevenson has been both aided and hampered by the lack of a senior class. Much of this year's success on the diamond may be at- tributed to last yearls competition as sophomores and many failures are, no doubt, due to the lack of seniors on the team. As it was, the team did ex- ceptionally well in baseball. This success, when seen as a continuation of last year's success, makes baseball one of the highlights of Stevenson's ath- letic achievements. r...-k Q Y . E . i ' N at 1' 1, -isis f W x ' '- aff' ,L fttfwiss ' . w - ,... . 'T 'eil' v- 5 ' - '- - . T , 5a :img af- 1 fi ly Q - T flies Tian DeWitt takes his turn at batting practice during one of the many practice sessions helal in preparation for the games. 92 5- si kv x fn. Q W ., is . .4 .51 . K W 'R " A 1 1 i s-ry. f Says- 5 5 i A Q, , iz . , E - , ....-.,-.,, +- . ' fwfr 521A f.2ifaif2'S 5. . ,V H ggxp LN s.., . '-L f-. --MQW. ' ii, QV.. "f ' Q, H , it ' , , we--gQ'rf..' W., - ww,,,w1f-a..s' .... - ' ' Q.. W fed- va -. A' t .- t , K 7 '--:-,K 'g7""'i.f" X' S ff' 'A-wifi at T- N' 5' Gm . ' X' 531- gilt? , Q i, t inf 3 ra' 'ff' Wea'-r-ztrfr 'Q LE? fs- 'ra 2-we-K T - . ' i., f"1f-T' Q xfw-'mf...,.,,g. ' , " .MM . 'Z ,'5 X' "'1"u4. 'N K, T T' of ii ' ' 4 - M . z e a ' Q Regt." , A ' TW 'wr ' -' ,,gs:s,,ef,i s ' 4, -4, .- - , . . i '-"'.seS'.2'i',"'fs.,., ' Q Un' f- . Wffevw -Swv-37" f"",,..... at A W. A '-541. Nc' Paul Tonnemacher displays the pitching form that helpeal the Spartans on to victory. Behind the plate for Stevenson, catcher Chuck Solvczalz proved a strong point of the hasehall squad. . - -4' . me - an M3559 '-l WM' mf, V fm gvalalc HF is a 7-'ly' 4 '95 Sta e Set for Verita ble ynart in Competition Larry Oleslcey sprints hartl to tlerelop speerl :luring one of the iutloor practice sessions lzelrl there lreeaitse of poor tveather. 'V 'i V., kfl ff: . gf t I K I i The track team ran many nziles of practice laps to develop stamina and leg muscles. First practices were lzelzl in the parking lot. The tracly teanrs potential. coaching, and experi- ences were signs of the successful season Stevenson track fans were treated to. The showing made hy the traclimen has set the stage for a veritahle dy- nasty in the area of competition. Wlith this year oi experience added to the varsity experience of last year's sophomore team they produced results worthy ol' any team without seniors. The added experience in varsity competition should provide an even stronger team for next year. Stevensonls strength was hnely halanccd hetween the track events and the field events. with victory the result of coordina- tion hetween these events. The director of the coaching stall coupled with the natural skills of the tcatn made for a successful year. Jlarr Denny and Dale lVentlell work on developing a strong finishing lziclz in preparation for their events, in which llotlz were successful. .,, pq- 93 Spartan Gegen' Get Into the Swing of bin 5 This years golf team linally put all of its skills together for what came to be a very successful season. VVith letter winners returning from last year's competition, the golf team showed an im- provement over last year. Added strength was gained with the addition of sophomores to the team and they often displayed a form that promises to make future golf teams an important part of the athletic program. Playing from the home course of Brae- Burn, the Spartan golfers racked up an impressive record in hoth league and state meets. Much of the team's success was a result of the excellent coaching of Mr, Mack, whose advice on fine points was often the cause of the lower scores necessary for victory. ?Sv? ff! aaa is .pe Dick Dirasin takes several practice swings as a part of his tvarmup prior to ilfze start of a inatelz. Such careful prepar- ation paid of in rnany of tlfze meets. 94 Dare Regiani slzarpens his putting in preparation for the frst league meet where such Skills will lae in great rlemancl. lllr. lllacl: advises ,lack Hoffman on improving his grip for better anal more consistent driving. ennzlr Team Keeps Promise -ff Captain Bill yletelziclz practiced indoors during the early part of the season and when weatlaer Tennis player Dong folinson slzarpens ltis serve against tlze wall. His work on his , , prevented outdoor practice sessions. serve marie Doug consistent in addition to his other sleills. Last years tennis team promised much for the 1967 season and it may be said that this promise was kept. The year of varsity competition as soph- omores coupled with the intensive coaching of Mr. Fetz made the season a success. Notable progress was made in both the league record and in the re- gional competition. The return of several lettermen provided the experienced nucleus necessary for victory. The coaching was excellent with Mr. Fetz introducing tllmstrips on the Finer points of the serve. volley. and smash to aid the less experienced members of the team. The two years of successful competition in tennis are a sign that Stevenson may prove to he a power in this area with the addition of seniors to next year's squad A thoroughly sea- soned team with three years of varsity experience will he the result of present training methods. Rick Nelson works against the wall during the early part of the season in preparation for the first meet against Bentley. Perri- nergy ggrem nf As limla Farniek swings back lqer stick, l1er Bent- ley opponent lakes the laall flaring a field hockey game. their coiflures. lWiss T14slfzus's entrance to the faculty-G.A.A. game aflvertisccl lzer affzliation. VVri5ts insensitive to Qaain are required for a volley laall ie- Y server, as any girl wirlzour them can tell you. A r 96 'XVl'zen eoueenirating on form, SlG1'B11SO1l trampolinisis are 01111110145 0 ilwe are 0 Wvwgwmmmnr Releezreel Tlorou la Sporty 1 U l tllorleru IDIIHCUI lfrmzt Roux 1. rffllll, Cf. Lelglmie, l.. Alai- lfoersier, P. Ttznlplnlri, ll. Igerzsley, H. Selmziii, ff. Belt, D. tlzeuxs, C. Peron, l. Priesl, B. llimsmz, K. Pieree. Seemlzl liurrp,CfSoreuxe11. Hour: G. Nielzolnx, I.. Clnzzleelsi, l.. Colxloelz, D. Piper. 17. Girls sports ut Stevenson offered femininity the oppor- tunity to release the l'rustrutions and anxieties ereatecl by L1 normal seliool clay. Frustrutecl, anxious girls found relief tlirougli sueli group activities us lieltl lioelicy, volley bull. modern cltuiee. lmsltetlmll. und tennis. Tensions were re- leased as lmslcetlmlls, volley bulls. and field lioeltey sticks felt Ilie lurunt ol' pentfup emotions. ililll? girls were 0I'gLlI1lZCCl into tetnns allowing tliein to participate in interlnural and interfseliool competitions. -0" 5 kai' lguslcellmll offered if metliimz for ortisfic C,X'l7VCSXl0lI, Us mlzmee Inositious tzppeureci mzeouseiozrslkr. it 'it' 2 ' t D .,... .. . "'.". 3. D 2 Z Z .t.. .. A - .Q-. me .. QV'-we W.. ' ' ff 5 ' " it W gif' "Q W I VV.,.VZ I W3 V Racing Team: Front Bow: D. MacLeod, L. Hat- rick, D. Donovan, T. Barrett, C. lurcisin, M. Mc- field, Felske, D. Comstock, Driscoll. Second Live, Chemherlin, C. llohnston. Fourth Row: D. Bow: Captain S. Sponenhurgh, L. Schmitt, Diemer, D. Hillman, B. Carozzo, Adams, D. Ankerson, M. Vaillancourt, K. O,C0nnell, Hill- Morey. man, L. Leppien. Third Bow: M. Hayes, Pat- Girls' Swimmin T eam Displays Winnin Form Weekly, sometimes daily, workouts were a way of life for the members of the Girls' Varsity Swim- ming Team, coached by Mrs. McDonald. The team's two divisions, racing and synchronized swim- ming, shared both their competitive spirit and their desire for excellence. The racing team Hnished its eight-meet season in early December. Matched against such teams as Bentley, Franklin, and Birmingham Groves, the girls succeeded in winning two meets as their en- thusiasm and team spirit remained unquenched. With the close of the racing season, the mem- bers of the synchronized swim team began to prac- tice in earnest. The group's unusual size necessi- tated three separate practice sessions. Each syn- chronized swimmer strived to develop control, grace, and endurance necessary for a polished performance. Taking another gulp of air, fan Adams strives for that extra surge of speed needed to heat the clock. 98 Synchronized Team: Front Row: S. Herman, C. Fislzer, C. Doyle, IU. Desclmine, S. Clznwy, C lxofalzl C Niclzolas C Hoppe P G. Covert, D. Blouland. Second Row: B. Uloclcenfnss, L. Bfcyers, Ramin, BI. Bank, D. Keene, C lxcznmn ldonrtlz Ron L Morrison D. Ball, IU. Scott, C. Roberts, T. Krrzmp, D. Monlnnd. Tlzird Row: T. Rell, Dlallnzan, L. Pries! Q Saunders C 1 Synchronized Team: Front Row: L. Dalley, S. Tandy, D. Parker. Second Row: D. Baldwin, B. Kritzman, R. Rosebrook, L. Gazdecki, L. Farmer, D. Piper. Tlzird Row: K. l-lartzel, Gnnzalc, S. Sznlziclalz, D. Biclcetf, P. Dalmey, L. Colsloolz, S. YVayne, S. Fcdrmv. Fourth Row: Celaula, K. Toonder, K. Brieslce, P. Dull, Lahti, V. Burton. 4 'YY4 Z- Students Stuclentry in em morpliosif lie stzfzlent liofly nt Stevenson is in zz perpetual state of change. Tlie 1966-1967 year smv nn 'llI'Z'l1Sllflllj' great nzemnzorpliosis in the sturlentry, with tlze nzldition of tlze entire freslznzen class, and the first junior class. The Hrst junior class came as a giant step forward in the completion of the student laodyg tlzot is, a complete stuclent 1200131 with all of the grades normally found in n lziglz sclzool. 101 Freshman Class An unexpected addition to Stevenson halls this year was the Freshman Class. Although not in the original plans for this year, the freshmen have added much to our school. The freshmen showed real spirit by actively participating in pep assemblies, football and basketball games, and other sports events. Cf course some adjustments in teachers and subjects had to be made with the addition of the freshmen. Perhaps the biggest adjustment had to be made by the freshmen themselves. The changing of teachers each semester, and the necessity of a premature familiarity with Stevenson's set up were just two of their problems. The class of l97O did their part in maintaining the so- cial life at our school. Among the projects they sponsored were a concession stand at a Spartan basketball game with Thurston, and a record hop April 28, with a guest disc jockey. The freshmen, along with their chronological super- iors, participated in a well-rounded variety of clubs and extra curricular activities, thus proving themselves to be an integral part of the school. .rr L A I , 'iii T-Els. 5' r W , f.-. .SW -sf . WM M' . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Greg Morrison Debbie Ball Colleen Doyle Ian jurcisin L l Front Row: C. Fisher, C. Doyle, D. Ball, G. Morrison, K. Nalooychik, Newtlz, M. Vaillanconrt, I. Inrcisin, A. Cedar, P. Christiaens, B. P. Roberts, D. Patterson. Second Row: D. Hanson, L. Hatfield, C. Verpoort, D. Dereuzo, Mr. Aquino. 102 E r :FA ? ff' 1 1 ,. Al K W 'fs Q ,A fzzsr ...W Jrrmlf, ,,g,.,, - f. 1 ifrfifij 1 ig' ffl'-4 lv, -i'?2i':3,31 it ., .. -Sk ., W, 9 1 if ,FA ua, a -'E ' -Q, y'H:f'5'T' , '1' if ' fm' 'o , was , ffsslzf. t if ' Qin' D F5 1 K 4, . , -A42 5 c...-ni Y in s ..,, ,. r , ,:. . 1 rf K' 395 3 1 IG -an... 1:14 ,,.,-at . kj . 'Du is ff Margret Abbott Ianet Adams Gail Alaska Deborah Alexander Mark Allen Paul Allen Kurt Amerman Kathleen Anderson Patricia Angell Marvin Ash Sandra Baas Deborah Ball Donald Banks John Barnette Robert Barnstead Denise Barry Paul Basha Penelope Baynton Frances Belanger Robert Belanger Christine Bell John Bendig Sue Berger Michael Berry . -cfiif' it ' .. TE? W' P t Q ff, .f 'mx hr X s .S B! I gs: U S st 9g f Y tiff any 'st W' 2 .,. +V ' .,,. nf' L.-' '. . R Q' ,Q .11-'i ' r ' r im: t J Fi gf 'eff .X F zyifmgl li , .ix 2:15 fi if t if if 5 sit NQAMM c: S' Bebecca Bettaso Judith Blackwell Thomas Blair Linda Borsodi Cynthia Bragalone Cary Brandemihl Robert Brey James Brieske jack Brown Bonita Bryant Paulette Bunch Sherry Burd Robert Burdick Kevin Burlc Pamela Burrows Karen Bush Kyle Button Shirley Byler Lindsey Canfield Craig Carlyon Robert Carnell Barbara Carozzo Adrianne Cedar Victoria Charles W... 32 'aw fxl .Kr rw- dun? in J janet Childers john Chisholm Michael Chouinarcl Pamela Christiuens Dominic Cirocco .,..-0' Thomas Clouscr Carol Collins Gary Collins Diane Collop , ,-,,......j-4..i..,, ., , 4 x g K 1 , i N 5 f he 'M t J t fh ww if i .,.,, ,,,,, . en ,f ft-NIV H 'fi 1 , at fl, ham? , WWE 'R' 0 ,Q 1 Xt Casually cracking up, N112 Clzristoff, Steve11s011's answer 10 Zoflaa the Greek was the lfackhone of the faculty basketball team when it opposed the students T QSM I -2 l Nt ff?-T i YQFWW, 1, 'E 'TZ-Wt I 1 Linda Collop Clark Colton Mark Comstock Leslie Condon Margret Crocker Gary Croskey Stephen Cunningham William Custer Saundra Dade Kathleen Dapkus David Dasher Terry Davenport Alan Day Donald Day Caro Deamud Carl De Baldo Debora Dcrcnzo 111 , '9 .f f ig - 19,112 ' wt if wif 'vw , ' W F0l'lQClli1ZAQ hooks 171111, SL'l'i0llS stmiy for m1'l1ilc', girls c111'1'1' 1111 KI 11111011 111010 alr- ,sorliing fliSCllSSiOH 011 cl11tl1L's, Styles of, ll1tU'l7C, lmys. Al' 5 MS if 1 if 5 1 5 1 xr f' Q -mer 1 , 2W'Wv il1 vw - ,, 5? q"'i'1 fifw H? ., -qv 11, N 1 1 1,3 533: is Q """ ,Q +b...., Q M .,V, , W ff ...am Donald Dicks Cheryl Diehl Deborah Dicmcr Carol DiPi:1zz11 Mnriellcu Doig Donna Dove lohn Dowd Cullcen Doyle Debra Driscoll 11111105 Dunn Stanley Dyl Philip Eurlcs Charles lf,as1o11 Nancy Eggers Roland Evclcph Bccki liairmau 7 Freshmen are unpredictnlzle itz their hrowsirzgs, and these two, fresh from one of lllr. Ke1np's orientations, 1l7lIj' he itzvestigating anything from gourmet coola- ing to the fne points of scztha diving. ' -if w 5 fb- t K .,,. . t t, Fl l ' as , tt f , f p I 'lie , Q 'Y t Q 5 J F 1: X' 1 . . kfllil' X J -mf! ' - S M ,M if Christopher Fark is Deborah Feclcer Jann Felske Lisa Fcndelet Mary Fenton Ralph Ferraivolo Theodore Fica Judith Filipck Debbie Fiscelli Laurie Fiscelli Colleen Fisher Sandra Fitzgerald -A : D , 3 r fr ffbsf w'?? N irQ"Ti 'wwgaf is-fail' ! I - fn. 'XS' ,Q .1 NF' -off' up-.auf f A ,.- .. . wi 3 'ss X I gy: .f w V 1 .A f 5' in 'Q f1H' Dan Glumb Mary Gocsc Cynthia Good Linda Gray David Greger Stephanie Grell sw- 'H in Wy. Randall Foreman Marlene Fredrickson Derrick Freeman Thomas Fry Susanne Ganzak Garnet Garmus Debora Gebharcl Scott Gentry Thomas Gcppert Christopher Getts Linda Gillelan lluthann Gleason Delflfie Iflansmz ufistfully dHjTl1'Cl7H1S of a nay to dodge the reqzzirezi frog-riissection assignmem lqmaayz 17? X was WS l 7 an is XY r 3' iff? a t ' I gr ' 'll al A -ww as '38 ,G at gui .'r:' ,f if 1 ' 25.17. ,t X K K 'as 5 , i 5 J 'wif ui f . 1-K , K 'wemxv ri 1- Q A Q.: 1 . 'Isis f: 1. 1 , , 6 We .? - 5 F 9' rr, WA Nancy Grob David Grzywacz Mark Gutierrez Lori Haag Iolun Hammcrschrnidt Debra Hanson Donald Harkins Gerald Harrcn Martha Hartwig Donald Hass Linda Hatfield Scott Hayward Linda Hcbda Alan Hclkarnp Vvllllillll Hemmings Gcorgc Hcnslcy Greg Herr Lyman Hibncr Randall Hickcrson Sharon Hinklc Douglas Hirvela Lcslic Hough VVarrcn Howard Bryan Hoyc j1zg1is11 1Cl1C1ICl' Mr. 11011115011 pauses fO1' L1 13101118111 10 17011111111 over- see 1112 ll'01'1Q 0f ll group 01' 11111111 A2j7'fIt1C7'S, 1011 111' P11111 Oppc1z11ci1111'1'. ,msn 'Q KQV www nw? 17' . 1, 'f RQ? . " 1. T11 1 1' 111711011 011 1111 111101101 is 11 171171110 10 111s 1'11111'111, 51lIC'C 011 12111 13111 11 17111 L'UlIflSL'1l1Ct1 tl 111117011 if 11 kui1'1 111111011 10 111111. X Q f 1:5 Q QS 0 S .. N, sly' .1 ' 11 S S X 1 Q .1 811. QF 1 1? is X 5 N 1 'N Guy 1ILlC1H1IlS 11101111111 11u1Scy 11111111111 f1l1tc1xim1111 .1L'l'If' 51.101135 XVi11i11111 j2lI'0C11Ll R050 jcnkins 1111111 jctchick Cfilldy 11111113 M, ,.,.., 1 X Gary johnson in V Kfx' li if ' Q' ,w Ill A ..- -55511 if in ' I V ' Y ,ff Lawrence 1011115011 Sunnne Johnston XRIIICYIICI' studyirzg, passing out papers, or doing 11011lL"ll'0l'li, some srudenis can always F1111 iime for eo1z1'ersf1tirm. A, ,Q ,,..-mm ww Q -u EM P ,Qur- 2: if QSM 1 Dennis Jurus junicc Jureisin Michael Kalasinki Susan Kaminiccki Chester Kane Sara Kanya Janice Kava Ronald KCCIIIIIKJII Deborah Kelley Beth Kemp Thornas Kenney Randy Kinchen my SE .3 l A-il, gl zz. 4 K S fi 'F' N M s ,, . , Hy, -w-. . -1 H.. 1 5+ is V 3 gk 1. , we 3 Www 4" vii rg-xx! zzl I' L 1 f- Mi gig' " S, X- 9-'zijn nf Wilma? I A i Q X cs 5 E 3 Keith Klassen Kenneth Klein Frank Kolcenakes Susan Korte Stephen Kuhlman Carl Laesch Rebecca Lake Christopher Larsen Kathleen Lauder Diane Lee Ioan Leisen David Lewis Ulana Lewyckyj Ianics Lilly Robert Lippert Candace Lobb Phyllis Lowell Alberta Lowney Claudia Lutoslcy Glen Lyall Bucldie hlalaski Roxanne Marecau ,lon Marinetti Donna Marquart g ,, - ff, ' "-M ' H My Susan Mason Patti Nlaybee Daniel Bluyvillc ' - VViHium McConchic W ., ,- MNMM 5 Michael McCrca Thomas McDux'is Richard MCGCC jean NIcLe0d , W VVLV Q Carol Meade ' Ilermau Melochc Robcrt Nlcrril Larry Mcservcy ffgw X 1 2 33 . . f 5 I f "'i 3 Mehssa Meyers "i V Ronald Miller A ri T4 i,L 3, , Samara B I izcr ff W :mm Mix 1 .- ,. . an 13' 4 Cafeteria tables supported not only lunches and elbows, but c011vcVSati0ns as well. we L " ' A-w ,L al si ai aff W ti ,gi 5? rl X, ti Q 4 . .:,::,,:' I A , Q, ner fs- -M it it at if-me Li Bruce Modetz Karen Moore Gregory Morrison Colin Mosley Kathy Mullin Donna Mumaw Richard Murphy Robert Murray Richard Myles Kathleen Naboyclrik VVilliam Nesbitt Constance Newth Edward Norman Debra Norton Kenneth Nowry Robert Ollar Sandra Olsen Kathy Olweean Paul Oppenheimer Mike Orr Richard Osler Steven Owens Vicky Owens Cheryl Pallister gg, ZIP" 5 P W it is , .VA , Q in F 9 r 5 1 if 'rf 'few N .f-V A-... -.dmv As biology students view for the first ti1ne organs which were merely words be ore, they develop a more graphic unolerstanding than it is possible to gain through textbooks and lectures. Lien M1 23 is miie? ' s M06 ,ei bw-. ,JF rr Q J r wr' . ' www , :rw fav- Q' Christopher Palmer Stephen Parrish Donna Patterson Michael Pazderku Rebecca Peclron Linda Penn Robert Peterson Iucly Phillips VVillian1 Phillips Diane Piftrzyk Diane Pike Probert Pilinton Margaret Pirschel Linda Polesky Mark Pope Fred Poppaludo Charles Ptasinski John Quinn , S7 1 ': JAH 'yr 0 5 . c V f f ! i ' .wiv .qw -J ii. in 'Maia !3? 4.0 A X 5x M . R V ' , . AZH, V Q '- A , i .. , it R R ' t I 'if .1-'pn ff 3 nu. Gary Radzwion James Rapp Paul Ray Brian Regan Michael Rcguiski Philip Reid Larry Reinardy Sharon Remy Kim Rc-nas Cynthia Reno Sharon Rich Jeanette Richter Cynthia Roberts Paula Roberts Nancy Rogala Viiiiiiam Rosser Patricia Roy Faye Ruby Richard Ruby Diane Rutherford James Ryan Steve Rybski Cheryl Sadowski VVilliam Salach x .JL FMP - ' - 3 , . 1, it ,V .T V, " ' ' A XM it A -: ALJ " gh, :AQ ll .Q Mft if f in '1 , nfl Ll 1 1 Q' 'E 551,54 a ll wi th John Salter Lynn Sanders Dennis Sanclerson Cheryl Sanger Patricia Satter David Savage Ray Schave Tina Schrinner Christine Schlaff Betty Schmitt Bruce Schvvalm Marjorie Scott Ron Sergison Maurice Shafer Fred Sharpe Linda Sharron Michael Sheridan Debora Shrake Robert Shumatc David Siclaff Bill Slanaker James Slater David Smith Jeffery Smith "' 11" is .83 M1 5 NNN 1. X, ,am , -E' qw.,-W-af dh S SQ' -swan-V .. pg.. Q t X S 5' M,cliell Smith Pamela Smith Michael Smykla Janet Smykowslci Christine Snowden Kirk Spencer james Spiewak Cathie Spriggs Gary Stark Michael Stegglcs Donna Stephens janet Stevenson Pamela Stewart Randy Steward Linda Stipeich David Stripe VVilliam Strover Susan Strachan David Strong Robert Strong Victoria Talaga Deborah Taylor Charles Thauvette David Theiscn 52 ft? rf " 'Ga . A K GR E z + J if rss.. 'W' FW' , ,,'A y lg z ,fiff 6 , ,fi 1 f Q .1 Hifi "iL ' 5 4 ,- "Eff bi The freshman cheerleaders, Cindy Roberts, Pam Weber, Debbie Ball, Linda Gray and Ian Iurcisin inspired class spirit for the freshman class. QL! 6' .fnmffi lg l gf? 3 'V lf-xi 1 -vw. ,Q mfg' ws " 5-,i 61' '32, Eff -1 - A, N. A, Jai. qffyggl ngvbw-. f ,Q H if ,ff , if f - Q 1 ,,. ,f1" 'H :., ,. T9 yrs Z h 'fs 1 ' 'V -S z en , JL, Us rqu5i11S?4C?1"2r5r'.1S1if' ' , ,:, AD, ,e,., y , so Y vzrf Debbie Thomas Donald Thomas Constance Thor john Torok Darryl Trembath Melody Treubig Pamela Trosien Jacqueline Tucker Roger Tyler Debra Ursitti Margaret Vaillancourt Iudy Van Dyk. V ww aa A I' , nk- z! q,..,-wi' Hummer l"'? '-W2 A:,A J., l fl 'f 2 -ft, , 5 5 A law? W V -AAAIA Z 3 ,,1: ,,,A . ' LY ntl!" 'PMN X 5 ly 4 ,ai 'u f :A + ,Q ' L," Paul Van VVagoner Robert Verpoort Robert Vincent Thomas Voyles Nancy Wainwright Alan Warncke Glenn Warne Pamels VVeber Deborah Wells Gary Wenzel Deborah VVetherbee Jeffrey VVhitacre Cary VVilson Dawn VVilson Charles VVise Sharon VVisner Carol VVlodarczyk Doris VVolfe Steve Wolfe John VVyer Karlene Young Ronald Young Debra Zakem Sophomore Class Although ahandoning junior high loyalties to create a unified class is, at hest, difficult, the class of l969 managed the changefover gracefully. Organization eventually evolved from the first few chaotic weeks as sophomores elected their representatives to the Student Senate and Sophomore Class Council. Sophomores continued their orientation as they eagerly joined cluhs. the Z'il1lIl7USSfIllUV, Prmizetlzeifs, and tried out lor the all school musical as soon as these activities were organized. One of the first activities the sophomores participated fr fs President Vice-President Robert Macy jan Ankerson in was the Foothall Festival. Sophomores and members of rival classes cooperated in the planning and execution of the dance. Next came the extensive planning and preparations for the Christmas Ball, which was the hrst major dance under the sophomores' direction. Sophomores went on to introduce halte sales as a method of fund raising for im' pecunious organizations, and to conform to a common traf dition hy sponsoring a concession at one haslcethall game. . .W X el' Treasurer Judy Harding Secretary Raynette Griffen Front Bow: C. Barvzmal, G. Beasley, D. Bickctt, I. Burgoon, B. stock, B. Yule, M. Mnttiello, L. Nuznoff, L. Priest, K. Beam, 1. Griffen, I. Hardivzg, B. Macy. Second Bow: C. LeBlanc, D. Com- A1'1l:erso1fz, Miss Vogrig. 122 '17 fa i -riffs, 'wav' 'Hs f X f 4' A ? 'if' 2 i Ea ' ,V,,i ff 2 3? N ff , W1 an ff! if fi .Rr l 73 A i ,J-UU' V ,f , 2 f if if +52 .127 I M K if 1 in , I' 4 V K Hz -5 if ,uf swfirf 25 , A 53- f My A-Q1-r is 5 if is .' In Paula Achillc Linda Adams Pam Adams Bill Akiakam Bradley Allington Thomas Alexander Christine Altese Barbara Althoff Tim Ammon Susan Anders Edward Anderson Jcnnifcr Andrews Ian Ankcrson Richard Antonishck Alan Applehaum Constance Archer Rachel Aretz Peggy Armbrustcr Dan Artt Robert Ashcraft VVilliarn Ashcraft Lisa Assenmacher Gary Audre Dennis Austin 123 Practice and concentration enable olraftsrnan Bill Fryer to draw the perfect circle - with the aid of a compass. A F :QF -I E Raise f - 2 as e A . 'M . Msfw- fk A B lf' X PJ A f' K V- N.. ypwf- , ' vi if - en--...., John Avery Kathy Avery Ricky Avis Michael Azure Douglas Bache Charles Bagwell Karen Bailey Lynda Baker Nancy Balan Donna Baldwin Julia Baldwin Maureen Ball Denise Balla Charlene Balosky Shelley Banks Jane Barnard Margaret Barnes Deborah Barnstead R .xv 4 'Nl' 190 ' .. -8-2 , ,. 's Q' av " , 5 vm Deborah Bickett Paula Bienenfeld Dennis Binard Teri Barrett Martha Basley Debra Bassett Robert Baumgarten Karen Beam Gail Beasley Dennis Belknap Christine Bell Carol Belt Cynthia Belt Sue Bennett David Bernhard ,yu-Y 4 K x 5 QQ' be ?f .sr P t till-vfffgxi ,551 of y Rf if ' ,,,.., W W? ,, 'W Q 'EQ .S ' W" we 7 A e -:-- ,g zlsr -,QL fhi,.li uvM,,Q ,ef 4? M1 vw? 9 131 15122 i '51- at 'J 5 we A-, ,e.rfw L. K5 -me-ef In--aiu f :iii 'f,i"f.:a?g: 1 2 . ,raw ,fag E., A fix e lirf i A V N 4' .might A-'A Qf V - 7 - L vaifiil X if W I ie iw:- I f K 3 Q :fad if ' wif : ' Qfxsffe: if i .V William Blacklock Cindy Bolyard Richard Bondy Steve Boneff Thomas Bosanko Richard Bowers Iennifer Bowman Deborah Bragalone John Breitenbach Robert Bridges Karen Brieske Kathryn Brinn Raymond Broeder John Brown Marilyn Brugman Mary Budd Keith Buehler Michelle Bunk jill Burgoon Karen Burr Nancy Burr Nancy Burton Vicki Burton Stanley Bush Something is wrong, but it takes an experienced eye to criticizeg Mrs. Sclzollen- lzerger Suggests improvewrents to Paula Dalrrzey. S Q. , N C as .' sv f-'V -,'., .:,. . is , ' v. 1' ' . if i .ll I f a ...N .Q-H' -uri' L rg 'wasgxilg kkLkf.A Q- .. X' 'tv' Leslie Byas .J M qs. 1 Victoria Calus "means If Deborah Carnpbell Michael Campbell Daniel Canhelcl Gail Cannon Iarnes Caplan J 'N 1 Linda Carncll Diane Carolan M f- Pamela Carpenter s W x are . fn kk X Ng N has D? r his Randall Carr Cynthia Carroll Barbara Caurillo Deborah Caurillo Jean Ccbula Susan Chavey Julie Chcmberlain Kathryn Cherry Ja' 3 ,sf . , ,tx .V Gwen Chemin Irvin Chope TE 'E Q3 v is T3 L , Q srl 1' an S, f K f' . e L 3 4 Q is ig My X Q: 5 - 'YM '-::Q. a s Diane Christenson G ary Cican QQ Olin Halsey looks on in disbelief as Rick Hall lf l man effortlessly clemonstrates the proper execufzon of a drafting exercise. ina 'V .Qf . eff -' " - ' aww . . . ' L, M..-A -. -'nfl' , A i ' '- ' .1 13 A .513 - WV. A . .W -,h- 5215 tfL?'?fH5? 'f435'!?rfe. C. -fr - .yfizerpi ,,a'l'2gg??lfi- s s, -www-is 1 News 7 N ' 'X 3 st' 5 WW ,QUXG Robert Cieslak Chris Clark Constance Clark Richard Cochran Elayne Cohen Herschel Coley Cary Collins Steven Collins Darlene Colone Lynn Colstock Ronald Colton Deborah Comstock Debbie Cook Dennis Cop Howard Corbin Leo Cotter E X' , If K l s f"'E!a rx " Q-if : a 5, ,, ,. ' f der X' if is 1 ,f rl Gerri Covert Thomas Crouch Joseph Cude Paula Dabney .zffl f l gf K Q .: p , A ,,- I i f 1 z HIE f 1 .V 5 ,'Lf J 3 Q Nah ri' La Q iii' 5 D fig, K Diane Dalbic U 3 if Patricia Dale ' Steve Dalley M "WJ Raymond Danrels ' '-'Wf 2 , Q D , Q . 9 vii, N R a L K 4 , f 1,If'2.'if an Roxanne Daniels Juanita Davenport Mary Dawdy ........r Linda Dawson Marylyn Day Larry Deamud Mark De Capite Anthony Del Signorc Donna Dehlaestri . ' V- it gg Michele Deschaine ' l 'L . - ra f Robin Rosebroolos intense concentration on her French lesson was no doubt inspired by the promise of lrreing preserved for posterity. 129 1 . ai: e a N9 ,S , 'Z' if -I 'Z 1 'Ht gig ' x iii: ' A J? 'W - ing 'v1,s35.', I. ,K f X- -gawk' mga..-. s ,--fr-P .1 lfiigix ' f" , fi-M421 2, , - S ww, i:r:f,g1.1:f,.:' . 1 5 il fi we 4' s 1 X ks A 3 Q if 5,2212 X 'iiziweif "U ' A. A is 4 ' l' -ef - ...-fl M .f, 1 12 M .- f f .war v We lf 1. '51 ' i ., .W ., Si 7 H c 3 x fr es ,. Ami. , aSiff9f:, it i f?fE?3iTLii'lf Q ' irffkffzfe - si - f wf Q . ID 130 Raymond Deshano David Detter Gerald Detter Stephen Dickie Loretta Dobbins Paul Doby Deborah Donovan Alvin Dornes Robert Drogosch Greg Drys Bonnie Dulimba Pamela Dull Charles Dumas Diane Dzendzel Michael Edgerton james Edwards Pam Eicher Susan Eldridge William Elvvell David Endicott Dennis Ervin Laura Evans Sandra Evans Nick Exarhos rw, ,, , 4 ENN.. . , . ent? lf. fwfr vu Q' sv f Q V, I f X., fig F F 2 ..x. 'is 575 nj?- .fv- ...few N, ,N K T v X ll ei xg . n Y Mit Y , " 1 5' -FF' 5 nu is i 7 i x Q95 nd! fe I, V. :L Lv lv F , .gr 3, 5 F la? -6' 1137 A' and '33 -1, wr ir? 'R' S .i PM If . 3 , 1 xv 5 X L! 552 1 Q in , il --:- K . . F 2... X A Q . ,J ef' ff Linda Farmer Leslie Fareman Richard Farnan Linda Farnick Ianice Faulkner Debra Fayroian Dale Feeley Edward Fegan Paulette Feinstein Pat Ferris Donald Figurski Susan Fischer Kenneth Fisher Nancy Fitzgerald Patrick Flaherty Marilyn Flatt Debra Fletke Gary Flewelling Diane Foerstcr John Foley Kenneth Forbing Mark Foreier Gerald Fortman Gary Foster jim Foster Joan Foster 9 V' Angela Franco Q gg . if , 'f l if R l ,WM K I MI N WWW K i n , , -:',. N. . - Q Kenneth Franklin Sabra Freclericson Catherine Frey Bill Fryer Kathleen Frysinger Linda Gaclsby Shelia Gale William Gall Glenn Gates Kevin Gawronski Marleen Gay Linda Gazdecki k..J-P .A 3? 'QQ . 1'5- ib 'f-iii . ,, . N,.f,, ,ar ' ED -6 X, ., is Y? 0 li: Ed Gendon Ronald Gibson Cynthia Gill Cathrine Gilman Judy Gittleman Charles Glassmirc Robin Glover Margaret Godfrey Darryl Gott Carolyn Govan Ilene Goycr Janet Goyer Dennis Graham Ellen Graham Diane Green Durothy Green Lynn Green Kathryn Greene Don Gregor Mark Greiner Ron Grenham Raynettc Griffen Robert Grocoff Cheryl Guieisin 13 41" -ala x if X' "'-.y. yt..-H f w Kiss v,6tf K' Qpifxxgr bf: X! , TH, , .hd 13-1 S N. , , 'rr 9 4 S was? Ja'-ata! I ...pub A . , , K .K KX! 5 YQ' F tx -1 ..43'Xg5...' X 3?-43 ,Sa 6' Sl h Q. I ' ,f J . . f Dennis Guthrie Tina Hale Rick Hallman Dawn Hamilton Keith Hampton Patsy Hannigan Barbara Hanson Charlotte Hapialc Judith Harding Richard Harding Carlton Harmon Larry Harneck Daniel Harrington Nancy Hart Rena Hart Sandra Hartwick Laura Hatfield Catherine Hawley Linda Haworth Maulieth Haws John Hawthorne Edward Hayes Barbara Hayward Timothy Hebda wvsgfa lynn X13 , 7 14" . 7- ,. w - mis vg : in km ,ill 1, j - .1 A 4: . -an -s 3 -.. Q "" ef 5 ,Y 1-as Qi 1 nm sl 4 vfgigw x u, my ww? Q rw ,. .. 1 Q, 1' o 4 an , ' . M A if ' ,215 " .4 at rl' r Y? if , u r , 1 ,' fz 'nv J gf E Lwfdi I 45 if W fc Qu gill 355 AK'h h t 1 Michael Heidisch Janice Heinig Cheryl Hcinonen Paula Hcnnis Pamela Hewitt Andrew Hickman Donald Hillman Janet Hillman Shirley Hillman Yvilliam Himm Robert Hirst Alan Hirvcla Catherine Hobbs Linda Hoffman David Hogarth Carolyn Hood Robert Hood janicc Hopkins Car Hoplamaziam Cathy Hoppe Ric Horstman Michael Hottum Jeanette Howard Gale Hoyrup gig -SLQ in . H C X sl t , 155 Q . ' W'-X i SF so are , X sg smsrwggaxax- ,sf ff W ...W . i71'5'f -f ' A Sgt . .ff X We 1 4 if ,,,... mai' iwfi ,..-w" lift , i W, .sw . if . Steven Hudgins Martha Hudson Norman Huebner Marc Hulct John Hulsey Faith Ingram Susan lsom Christine Jablonslci Thomas Jacob Patrice Jahn Cary Janiclc VVilliam Jenkins Linda Jenkins Susan Jennings Elizabeth Johnson Glenn Johnson Kenneth Johnson Mari Johnson Patti Johnson Catherine Johnston Jerome Jonap Carole Kabrin Pavlos Kanakis Nancy Kane Karen Kapcl David Katke Patricia Kavanaugh Jack Kay Thomas Karmer Debbie Keene Gary Keirce Brian Keith Stephen Kennedy Lois Kenner Robert Keon David Kersten Thomas Killewald Howard Kimmel Lynn King Barbara Kinney Linda Kirkwood Paul Kladzyk Paul Klein Diane Klusovsky Kathleen Kossick Christine Kramp Christopher Kramp Sandra Kruss Ronald Kriseman Michael Krzeminski Chris Kulie Mark Kuwiln David Lacure Janice Lahti Richard Lake Glenn Lamb Rita Lambie Stephen Landes Mark Landis Carl Larsen Owen Lashbrook John Lazar David Lazarus Marilyn Lear Charlotte LeBlanc Richard Lee Sheryl Lehman Beverly Leitner Valerie Lelli John Lentine Daniel Lesinski Andrea Lester -9 ,..a--if 'P' W, 'X ui ,J K Jgkr A k J LL-, wilt, X,k., K ,if sw W, ff L ttf xr.. Q Herbert Lewis Kathleen Lilly Ieilrey Lin Richard Lind Deborah Little Tlioinus Little Ricky Loeliliead Marilynn Longhurst Debbie Lorion Suzanne Lustig Tanya Lyons Donna Maeeri Paula Mackinde Mike Mz1eLeocl Dorian Mnctyn Robert Macy Susan Magnatta Steven Magness David Makila Janice Mallman Sandra Mangham Bethany Mann Karen Mansuy Vincent Morgon df' i Robert Markey Charles Martin Gary Martin Sue Martin Michael Martynow Susan Mason Valerie Mason Suzanne Matatall Coleen Mathews William Nlatley David Matousek Glen Mattews Lina Matthews Maryann Mattiello Deborah Mayfield Dennis Mayo Kathy Mazmanian Pat McAffee Lois lVlcAffrey John McArthur Sue McArthur Maureen McCann Diane McClain Diane McCloy like 'Q' l a l .Sin ,Ayqi . ,qw Ly A 'af -'Y MQ' 1 127: eff' al 1 .vw .. ,V ,,4nd"" fUf 2' Jennifer McDonald Robert McDonald Harry MCFall Judith AlCG8l12ll1 Raylnond BICGLlllLlI1 James Mclntyre Vllanda MCKidcly Mary McLeod Marien BICLive Debbie MeManawa Anita McQueen Dave Mehrer Pamela Meloclxe Charles Melonakos Glen Mendoek Pearl Mcsser Dennis Bliller Janiee Miller Mike Miller Sharon Bloffatt Randy Mahal Iolm Mohan jack Mohr Peter Moian Y Ne?-' if l , , Y ssir N f 2 .sri 2 N-1-1 1 Q -atv' 5 fo 1 1" . - if . ' iii r f ,f 5 ., f f c : i'1 S . Nb ' 1 M say ' I A 1 Y' ik Daniel Moore Gayle Moore Mark Moore Diane Morey Tom Morris Linda Morrison Diana Moulancl Donna Mouland James Moelke Marlene Mullane Michael Nlurphy Margaret Muscat Nancy Naclvornik Alex Nagy Richard Nassar Kathleen Neumann Charles Neuschwangcr Jill Newbolcl Shirley Newlove Virginia Nicholas Marsha Nichols my I 13' L W rl Thomas Noble Earl Nordhagen ffvm' "ww" Norm Nordstrom ,fzyfk fa? pi gg gb .J , --ii 5 2 , i.- aw f .4 ' Q1 Eff 'wofi' f .,. 3 I 3 X 4 -r X r mfg? I can 15 4' 4-ni' T. , , "'- s K i 'I' QS Lf'm--' W 5 fi . in .,: or 1 wt i A ,. .Nix lk ,,., ii E M W. f , we f .L A .af-'f"' . .gk .ai I ' 1 I 'E ifiii Tom Nouter Ronald Nowry Lynn Nuznoff Christine O'Beirne Peggy O'Brien Ronald Ochala Kathleen O'Connel John O'Hare Kathy Omar Linda Orrin VVendy Osadca Susan Ott David Oumedian Kim Owen Vernon Pacza Deborah Palanci Samuel Pappalardo Linda Parker Mary Parnis Dennis Parton Tim Paschke Jean Patrick Gary Pawlovieh Stephen Pellcrin V .,,, 'N wa 3 , F ,dw ate I , it it if l g 6 l f it it Viv Q 2 I Q tl K Qivilf r fm- 7. -V-sei?-L' 3 .Nu-'-A+? Michael Penick Cynthia Penn Chris Perov Dennis Pesonen Susan Peters Charles Petra Harry Pettit Margaret Pettit Deborah Pickens Kathleen Pierce Ninette Pietroski Debbie Piper Ioyce Povall Ron Powers Sherry Pratt Linda Priest Daniel Powell Deborah Pownall Michael Qallon Terry Quaine Margery Rabinovitch Patricia Ramin Mark Ramsey Arthur Raup VVilliam Reed Patrick Regan Terri Reh Robcrr Reid Cathleen Reiman Charles Reissenweber Bob Rciten Leonard Remy Linda Renard Iayne Reynolds Dianna Richey Shirley Riffenburg John Rigelsliy Kenneth Ringgenberg hlars Riopelle Janice Robinson Elaine Rodson Mary Rogala Dennis Rogers Nlary Romas Robin Rosebrook Barbara Ross Michael Roth Linda Rowsey we rx, ill Y bbib R f-wi' in-'-'nl 2 MVR xx 1 rv if , 3 4-Lf L., ar-3.1 f' .. '55 , L P g'f f?12fff R -:?.f: f.,I', f::-fa, z nl nr L i We 'E1f22'4 ' ' Ei ,N ' , ' X .,-v b 3 S5 2 ' ' S' 4-. ' - A, I fiNg.,,,, ,gr '::. af: - ty ' 2 M.. L ' 'L'L A I ,. , . ye 'is . A i tlmig 2 we . , -, Q My zigfeie t . . M., 'y 3 . F ,, ' - gem , 1 i .iiife Jeffery Rubin Dennis Ruff Anne Sabados Thomas Sacharslci Linda Salcovieh Cynthia Salmonson Nancy Samhat Ronald Sanger Gail Saunders Robert Schacht Karen Schaupeter Kenneth Scherbarth Karen Schmidt Robert Schmidt Donna Schoenberg Garry Schoenberg Glen Schoenberg Kenneth Sehoewe Kim Schroeder Kathryn Scott Paula Sculthorpe Susan Seignurie Donna Seog Jennifer Sereombe , is .. if 42+ 8' at A 'Y .X e. V .L ! i 1 - , , 'W E -, S -f , , fs 1 7 ,T '-f....L Z: t '. Y J is: A" ,,.' ,.-:n:f. Q Ei, V ,.., f at wt' I , , . i ,F , Y , ,ffm A :- .qw-" i F' rw A i EQ Zi fs' K ...hgp P" Y..-...mar Karl Sharpe Martin Sha! Louis Shawbitl Deborah Shelton Bryan Shepard Terri Shepard Dianne Sherman Richard Shcrron Claudia Shields Thomas Shimskey Robert Sicvcrt Pam Sikes Russel Simo Gerald Simons Deborah Simpson David Sivlro Gary Smcrcck Barbara Smith Elizabeth Smith Lcc Snider Rita Sobczak Rose Sobczak Karen Soloy Sandra Soncrant 7 Y ,11.? '--4 'f Wei..-s A ' 529 X ff 'lla 1 Q vi :gi " 1 E' .... ea., tt, ,Q- L : V :Q ga it .. NE r t . 5 5, f Christine Sorensen Lisa Sostecke Charles Sperry Brian Sponenburgh Patricia Spooner Matthew Stachurski VVillian1 Stafford Gerald St. Amour Gail St. Aubin John Starks Barbara Stephens Gary Stetkar Linda Stevenson Judith Stewart Sheryl Stock Iudith Stemp Neil Steiner Natalie Strobel Dianne Strong Manuel Strong Wally Strong Robert Strucel Bryan Stuart Gary Stuart Vkg. . The petty details that plague stage managers lnecmne Bill Sl6lHOTdiS own private lzezwlaclzes. 'K Ss M fj 12.3 L , . tw--T, p , l xx it , 'X ...uv- 3 iff' 5 35 7' l Avklf. ' T .tr H Kpf5 pw-. 'fn nge ...fu-' mi John Sullivan JoAnn Sutter Rick Svatora Lois Swartz Stanley Swiatkovs Skl David Taillarcl Donna Tatar John Taucher Bruce Taylor Bill Terry Roxanne Tcslik Patricia Webster Nancy Thomas Pamela Tinney Thomas Tokar Kathy Toondcr Ilene Toth ,lanncsc Trapp i x MB -wwe A, - or H, K 1' - +1 R maxi ,aff 0 may V, r 7 1 -4 rr. mi Q Z f rf , . V, . ..!. .. Y " ' ' ' S , X i T 4 , if if 'J' 5 9 7: ,L 3 A 1 ,,.,lE 5 as M, . ' V 1 .2 f,:f',,,:ag,, g 150 f K , ii, irffww . ,,, EW V ii Q 'S 2 I: , mf 5 as T7 gf? ' 4 -' U, g E ,Tm . A fs- , ,,, " 1 Jim wg if me 1 if -QE , Eva Traver Robert Truesdale Gerald Tucker Deborah Tyler Susan Union Russel Van Ness john Venning Denise Verpoort Gary Wagner Thomas Wagner Hetty Waskin Scott Weatherdon Robert Webster Morton Weisfeld Dave Weiss Gloria Weiss Deborah Welsman Cheryl Wheeler Cindy Wiirala George Wilhelm Victoria Wilhelm Ierry Williams Jerry Wills Dennis VVilso11 L 7 N rf ml Jiivwvu 5- ,-an-'F' Nl 1 www Q Q' F , Q .-. Sfk'-r'.,T ,I Vllilliam Vllincisor Fred Vvinkler Sarah VVinston Gail Win Connie Vlbllenhecker Dale XVolyniak Doug VVyper Carol Yamarino Greg Yanalunas Kane Yee Brian Young Iaequeline Young Kristine Young James Yuhasz Bill Yule Betty Yusehak Christine Zajcwski Lorna Zakein Diane Zampas Janet Ziclasko Mary Zimmerman Vince Zyon Phillip Parsons Sharon Tandy l5 Tootsie Pop Week. unior Class Dog suits, dances and dogmas, formals, football and finals all Combined to form the collage that is each juniorls memory of the past year. The junior play "The Man in the Dog Suitv will be Through imagination and hard work the juniors trans- formed ribbons and lollipops into fun for the students and money for their treasury by sponsoring Ribbon Day and The semi-formal junior Prom, 4'Raindrops on Rosesf, remembered both by those who presented it, and those who was both the social and chronological climax of the juniors' attended it, for its packed houses and standing ovations. Not only did it raise money for the junior class, but it pro! year. Dancing was done on the main part of the gym Hoor, vided a subject for animated discussion for weelcs after. while refreshments were served at tables in the Hcorner cafef, ' 5' ...sr '- 2 S tra, e .fs -X fs . r ' -S 'ff . - f i L- S Qe'w y ' President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Paul Pender Cary Sarut Kris Paul Dale Wendell -It 3 3 4 Front Row: I. Kolodziej, D. Kaloustian, I. Driscoll, T. Donikian, L. 1. Horlmniuk, S. Schluck, G. Smut, S. Bamncek, P. Pender, Mr. Hartmann, K, Paul. Second Row: D. Vlfendell, L. Schmitt, K. Tyre, Mack. 152 if 4,31 ....ve'9' Af' e . .. C ,,,.1 k "fs 1 S4 ' X 4- K P 3 73 is 51 iw gg ssit it t I Q , X.,...A,Q 3 to N tg ,,g,,jZTlX E Beams lr is t 1 Q ...,: 5? , .5 v K 3' fs ls. . rg Wy, ' Til' v' ff IX Deborah Abbots Dale Abernathy Curtis Adams Barbara Aisen David Allain Cynthia Allen Linda Amerman James Amos David Anderson Kenneth Anderson Roland Anderson Noel Andreozzi Steve Antonishek Thomas Artueh Susan Asheraft Craig Aylsworth Thomas Bagwell Susan Barancek lNlary Barnard Craig Barnette Claudette Barney Rick Barrett Cynthia Baumhart Karen Baxter Q Z 5 mar. -- X. 552. -A -X x ,V mf L. . ,Mir E i "1 :W : mf 2 as 3 ' y L S , i , f- c 7 B-....H.w gi ag - A 4? wma aer ek Cheryl Beagan Iohn Beatty Sally Beauchamp 'ielv f'A- lX flichael Beckett E ia Patricia Beechner Marshall Beernette John Beloye Maureen Bendig Y A Vicki Benson Dianne Bernard Christine Berquist Suzanne Beyer . ef f wr i'if 1 E ,i,t. , T "t f g Karen Biggar Susan Blackwell Joyce Blanchard Stanley Bock Employing the wiicsicalk makeshift recreational lanik relax between takes during the arduous facilities, chorus memlaers Bill Fryer anal Gary "Paint Your Wagonl' rehearsals. 411,31 7 .pr x ex .L T091 S 'P ,failing , Q Q 3 gf ,gi '-seffi it - .sua 3 tw it W' 11" gi A 4 . '-"""1 F' ' n W, KA imap , ' ff '."" 5 1 f is -arf' . Nw f 'wer - Y ,3 . Q 3 A we ' .,....+. 3. O Q B :YN nf- 3 V YL K J 5-iL'5i??T av 2i,gggif,li I l Sf if' 4? are K is F ka HY Q Gary Bonnell April Bonner Leslie Bottle Gregory Bowers Cheryl Boyle James Bray Janet Brenner Thomas Brochu Barbara Brown John Brown Linda Brown Sharon Brown Sandra Bruff Robert Bruso Charles Buchanan Susan Buck Douglas Burd David Burr Cynthia Burrows Kathleen Burton James Button Deborah Byard Harry Cadieux Charlene Cady rl! 4 Q' , 4 W f i ,. s -If 2 3 . ,fx 34 Phillip Camp Kathleen Campbell Michael Canfield Stephanie Came Carol Carnell Linda Carolan Linilia Carroll Diane Casey Cathy Catallo Jerry Childers James Chisholm Colleen Clancy ,lean Clark William Cochrane Cathy Coclcfield Bruce Cohen Kris Paul and Dan Price didrft really need their persuasive smiles: the Tootsie f- M iv' ir. f Q t mf X 232 NIR x...Y,, o-if I .Y 7 . Qi N 'f be is 'S in S ' i 48' s is it A 7' I is 431 .hwr ,fi J. . f -ez-gi e- -: we Q r . . XB ? X man' 1 n- , 'ii' X t ,, 1 or uf. ,.. ' E+ Denise Collins Michael Colone Norma Colsher Richard Conroy Linda Cowger Diane Craine A Nigel il' f will Egilglllrrlxlen lr Painted and padded, Stan Edwards, as contractor George Stoddard, stands ready to dredge the depths of his unscrupulous soul in the interest of the Junior Play. Sharon Cronk Hugh Culik VVilliam Curnow Michael Currie '-ex Barbara Custer Lynn Dalley Robert Daniel Jan Darga Maureen Davidson Pamela Davies Vicki Davies Donna Dcgrande 157 3232 Nlarvin Denny Tim Dewitt Charles Dickey Douglas Dillon Garry Dipiazza Richard Dirasian Craig Dix Kevin Donaldson Tanya Donikian Michael Dourl Deborah Dover Kathy Doyle lean Drieflcc Janet Driscoll Donna Ducharme Craig Dulimhu Linda Durant Nlarianne Dwyer 5 - J-,,,, We J X uf' 9 wp' , D? 1:3 .3 Stanley Edwards Cary Ekuncn Paul Ellisun Gary Erickson Barbara Erspainer Doyle Evans Louis Faggio Douglas Fairobent Gerald Fauglit Susie Fedraw Robert Filipek Judy Fiselietti David Fisher Jane Fitzgerald Mary Sue Fitzgerald Jeffery Flarity Pamela Fleming Lynne Foreier Donald Ford Helen Fowler Dale Fredenburg Jane Freed Debbie Fronrath Althea Fry J B f r M 956 + 45 -f , in 4 r Q 2 1? -V V ,,jQfgiQ ,,n H Y 'N . 1 .uv 1- , 1 an Y i . Q if . af ar 7 " MM' ...ff V,-0 Mary Gammon Judy Ganzalc Marsha Gardhouse Patricia Garrett John Gatteri Susanne Gazdecki Jerome Gebhard LaDonna Geluso Carolyn Gettys Thomas Gibbons Leonard Gittleman Rick Given Randy Glaser Linda Gleason Judith Gleristy Robert Goldstein Shawna Goodlow John Gores Gregory Gorham Gonnie Goss Donald Govan Donald Green Brian Greenberg I Douglas Gregg 1 'ilk QTY' 43 1 iq' A -L5 'YP' 2 ',-' 3 1 . fr -.gear ri! vf vet'- Michael Greiner ,ludy Grenham . Michael Grimm Carol Grode Raymond Groncvelt Susan Grugel james Hall Alera Hallmark 5 , Z ,ifffsf i ,... 1 N ,Li -0 I Following in tlze footsteps of Benjamin Franklin, Clmck Solvczak and Dale Mickelson print greet- ing cards. Two lzundreal years still l1dl'C1llf clzmigezl tlie ritual of ink-stained lzands. , -.4-"' 5 Gerald Hamlin Robert Handley Alice Hankinson Rodney Hardy Martin Harlow VVayne Harper Carolyn Hartley Linda Hartmann I6 The varsity claeerleaclers were able to kindle spirit mzytime, tznywlzere, and under any conditions, tlirougli 1 , vm? 'QWSWMQ tvyaxf L W i y ,. fi , if if W 4, if . if A3 J .,, I , . 7 121.3 , Al' 3 their clmrismatie persoimiitie 5 and the use of both original and traditional cheers. if 'JW A 'V 1 wi ff I 3 1 vi Q if, M Q if Q ' f ww mg? 5,5319 6 4 wi M K f i 1W.,Z4:z'1t,,a-Jsrg ra gin g 'Qzll V 52 if W? -,.. . my U Dorothy Hartwig Kristan Hartzel Diane Haverkate Mary Ellen Hayes Nancy Heiss Kathryn Hennieken Vicky Hensley Sheryl Herman Christine Herter Betty Hillman Dana Hillman Dale Hindrnarsh Christopher Hippler john Hoffman Nancy Holcla Donald H011 ?,f?!,j1' 5, in -4 ff ...J-ay -...wwf X' J' L4 7 of w L ,J f A M iii' M i Carl Honrcr Thomas Hopkins Joy Hopiamazian Judy Horhaniuk James Horn John Houghton Francenc Hubbard Dale Hubcnschinidt Christine Hull Dennis Hunt James Hutchison Yviiiidlll Imxnckus Sharon Isaac Sandra Ivey Dan Jackson Patricia Jackson John Jenson VVilliam Jcrchick Randall Johns Diane Johnson Douglas Johnson Lynda Johnson Linda Johnston Lorne Johnston D is ,. M ', m y - " nf, . 4.1 if ,ii T' ii A 1 K H junior lim Button reaches for his pennies and rlivnesg at last he is ahle to pur- chase his junior shirt. Now he can prove to all those scoffzng and jeering fresh- men that he 'really is going to graduate next year. 164 W1 6 Roberta Johnston Diane Kaloustian Rebecca Kammcr Christine Karhi Deborah Karr Michael Kascnow Nick Kassis Helen Kava Gordon Kazmcr ' 94 Daniel Keith Beverly Kcllner David Kelly A-f 1-7325 Kathi ilk , N tg. . 1 ' fi 55-if .H Y? i . QR'-5 ' , ,wr A f ,. 1 A, .. U -I' A, . ,f '21-. 5- .' if 3 Q 2 any 4 , -if 11 ff, d Q ,Qt ' ,f 1- fam- t wiit .xl Q, i .,,w5L ,ww- 5? .,, ,f afitg , I ,,q'Q'e,, ,' ft, if l - ,, fl' , , ,. .W , ., Susan Kettle Richard Kinnick The basketball team offers action, tension, excitement and, occasioualli saint unexpected 1111111011 Even faculty mcmlvers and omcials lwealc into lauglztet out an 1HlCO7'Il'C'llflO11L'll play executed by the Spartan team. hw Q ri E, I2 -mb A i? t i t 'Ait ft .ft ttA't i VLV4 , , , 7 of I if ,ffl :ff john Kladzyla Debra Klccha Henry Klein Craig Knapp Carols Kofahl -loAnnc Kolodzit-j Mary Kolpacla Laura Konrad john Kordosh Barbara Kritzman Michael Krupin Dennis Kuryliw Linda Labadic Gerald LaBellc Richard Lattiniorc Jeanne Lawton P r xUv'z'iIi :ii-Iii: ' " A gui .' , if W r 5 mf? S+ f im 4.3-.W A ,, af an ,9 Ak if M 2 L f ,nf .9 , Ji Q 'Nl MLV, EV? lb- an ' .. 1 3 M 4 ra 'W f:ff,uH,, :if J: V ' .Q?45gj ' ' i , 'Y . Q .. .. ' I '.if'i,1gs5fr5TW' V , Ethel Layton Carolyn Leahy Paul Leduc Leslie Lee Andrew Leitner Lynne Leppien Neil Lessner Patricia Lilly VValter Linske Linda Lippert Philip Little Patricia Lloyd Douglas Locke Craig London Alfred Loos Gregory Ludington Patricia Lyrle Dan Maatta Diane MacLeod Richard Magyar Karen Malapolski Thomas Mann Susan Mantel Iohn Markham ,M an x- 19 'ful i i T I 11 Q, R i,. , i 'N ,p 4 S v-dh! Ag i- ,.,. was :ff ,-A .f , HMP Zigi' , ..Q,- ,.- Q -we f Carol Marks Carol Maroudis Carol Marquardt Brian Martin Thomas Martin David Mastny Robin Matherly Barbara Mattick 5 I Craig Mattson Harry Mauthe Patricia Mayville Donald McArt Douglas McArthur Kathleen McCann Michael lVIcClung lt's Sadie Hawkins Day, and two of Dogpatclfs leading citizens, ,lim Button and Al Napolitano, are enjoying the :lance all the more because their dates, Heatlzer Reimer and Cladeen Roberts, must foot the bill. t i is 167 , aflnze, , ' ' .10 Ar the Hrs! footlmll pep rally tlzose cmrlrnnting lmmaties Alnrlz Beatty, Carl I-loluzer, Plzil Crimp, Tim DcU"itt, Tim Smith, mul Riclz iUugyar, lent their clfznrm io Ilie clzcering section. I3 Qi W in is 351 'MU t ,,ma, QL Q1 ,W :tial za.: we If I , , .57 A ry, K rm' ,Wiz Vgimg H - f ' k ' l',,' A ,Mr ' f 'aw A ...W I Q3 , L,rV 1 ' M ,J Michael McDonald Gary McLean Susan Meade George hleclovitch Terry hleelcs Linda Meservey Larry Nleyers Dale Mickelson Michael Migal James Nliller Virginia Miller Deborah Mills Karen Miron Lowell Mitchell Lucinda Mitchell Gary Moffatt Kathleen Moore Patrick Moran 5- Q M.,-5 .M rxfim A I r ,- Katliryu Morgan Patrick Murphy Ulaync Klurpliy if uni iam? Carmen Muscat 5' Ioncttc Myers JE V y V VVillium Myers , il Ioiia Naricc I H' U 2:5 Allred X2lD0lllJI1O Victorian Nutiw Donna Nelson 7 , I ' 'F Pamela Nelson .ii i i 1 MMF, -:-,' 'I nm Richard Nelson Altlzouglz his coumge 11141-i' lmre been flue to his audience of Dee Hulet and B011 Dmzicl, Pat l'KIilllU111S Mnicly emlurerl the heavy' lzmzfl of Stan Edwurcls. gk ' 169 if rr r E 3' 7 gpg is 'Pi .Wa I , .,,, g . Qi, 1' 5 K 1 ff ff?-1: ' ' f V! 9 A P51 '3S2f4,9f ri V gt , X 'W ty' , 1 . 5 If 81199 L V 6 f W ,, ,gb .Ile V I i 'L W 4 7 -as ,azfetln . fr. 1 "" M S wwffir in !::rqf55i M, .. ,V 'f - I' rv. w w f ' LY' 'I Y if? ' Na. mg Qi Y eff W V 'f M IW a .5 iraq ry Patricia Nemchik Nancy Neumann Robert Newall Judy Nordhagen Lawrence Novak Kathleen Nykamp David O'Brien VVilliarn O'Connell Robert O'Kron1ey Larry Olesky Donna Ollar james Olsen Richard Ottino Io Anne Ottia Harry Cumedian Mark Palmieri Mary Pardy Diane Parker Thomas Parker Kenneth Parks Kristin Paul Claudia Pearson Suzy Pearson joe Peeorilli 1 .nw we sq., ,qu W ,K . Q ., ,f 2 3- EJ , Q ii c Paul Pumlcr Nlichucl Phillips l,g1r1'3' Plxiplw Curt Pickclis Dixie' Pike Neil Pitts linda Pnsnilg I,.lXY11 Powxmll Dgmxcl Prlcc ,mm Qfwf N.. -fr- Kuv Pullcu llm I1 Qu.1l1s Lury Qumt WC' Anxiously awaiting lzis chance to play, Stan Edwards grimly views the action taking pluca on tlzc football field. I7 1 1 t le was 'ailed to protect him from the Mark Beattfs carefree smile imp ies tm z 3 D 1. No boy was safe during the weeks before the manfcrazy girls of ogpatcz dance as girls stalked the school in Search of dates I M 5 Qif'F'77" ' 1 172 wg , MY X 1,1 Z I 257 fs vx-1:4 ws V19 Q? f . F' 'gfg-:gg 'g,f,z.A:-,:,.,j,5 -ggi., -i , Ii ' ' rl?-?i'?.'fEeii" A E 5, , is :4,..,j,.a:f,n.a,,,,,:' , 7 ,, Patricia Raab Stephen Rappaport Ioellen Rasak VVi11iam Recd Io Ann Reel Ianice Regan Richard Regan David Regiani Renee Regulski Donald Reid Heather Reimer james Rennoids -149' .-5 I AV:..g.VVV ,r 1 'foo fs, ,' il we - tif it V egg, ...Q SP , , - f ' ' - on . 'ig .,o ,- Q. , ,i L if 4 ' , 7 5' 2 ,, -: f ' av ""' r , , 'A s ' , 5 ,s .v i ii' B .A R w r -va " K f -AVP' J ' I , rf. 2 ' ', I nr While Mr. Smith helps Steve Cohen find the error in his program Iohn Korclosh mzrl Bruce Cohen run a program through the Burroughs E 103. K X ,um , I ' 211,25 wn -' ' ,SHQQ --v 311,314 gftzg vm enlstg :L Q., 7?-JI dxvxfffgtf 'Q-nu.. - ... r. , " ,Qt 't Daniel Reynolds Rick Reynolds Iohn Rice Leanne Rieheson Rita Riddle Carol Riedle Bonnie Riley Gladeen Roberts Mark Roberts Candy Robinson Thomas Rollo Deborah Romain Cheryl Rosebrook Albert Rutledge Cecelia Salumone Linda Satnsonow Roger Sanford Gary Sarut 17 , .,,, t . W, K ., i M 'VF 1 "' , fi , 4 1 in ' 0' 5 K 'du Z at 6 5' iv t Sw it F 91' i he 3 1 74 , ,. M, - ay , V' 7 ' , r' tm l? .P Q , , wrt ,," ws? M' fl at I 2,-21" t 1 2 H' 13 'vw :.: 4.A,, ,,,,. r .w t I I," six ' it ff ' if fa ! 1 at 'ITA r-QW! ,147 5 H 5' 6 r 4 , 'Es w4......,,v K.-My in . ' In avr- :zz an J, V, av 'A"W A A . W?" .,,,, -, ,t y ,kgilw f ff 1 4. if i f f 2 3 Christine Satterley David Saunders Barbara Scanlan Nlark Schechter Susan Schlaek Gary Schmidt Katherine Schmidt Linda Schmitt Randall Schott VViHiam Schuhardt Alan Schwalb Deborah Schwahn Richard Schweizer Barbara Schwentor Robert See Victoria Settles janet Sharron Richard Shaw VViiiia1n Shaw Lawana Sheher Charles Shepard David Shepard Joanne Shimskey Richard Shinn Wiz! if . -rt tr .ff TQ 'S 5-xx' 'M 3 ,A . ., I. 'Milf .. If F 3 0? 'lf f , be 7 3 f fi' ggi! s ' ' -Y' My Susan Sicklcstccl Karon Sicllcy Klux Sit-gal 1 il X T110 lznggnrtl look on ,lenrzuc Lmvtmfs face, as she strikes tz classic pose clzarnctcristic of crmcession stand u'm'lzers. Despite tlzv trorlz ir1t'0l1'Ctl, scllm l'L"fl'CSI1I7lC!If5 is the most cmnzmmz mvtlzotl for clubs to mise money. ails bill fum L Q W 72 wi' l , A 1 5 ' if Paul Sicltxfl llicltarcl Silber llqrolcl Silvf:rm.m l5rtml4 Slulyuslii Ulgmct Smith Kathy Smith Susan Smith kllimothy Smith Cfarol Snupp Marvin Sniclcr Shelly Snyder Charles Subczzxk x xx f X Q ah H Y " S r t an Q l f " X 1 5 .8 rm rr Wm? rd Q, iz Q Q Q ' Q :, x:, ' gc . ' img 5 -555 IEXJEI - 'i-1' ' S : x iii? 15:93 Siiiifsefir -' ig, 5 , e frfiffiz-' Sk I infer, Y rr-:tr KW, ' -EQ 'l.: " K 'f .. . ' 1 5. ' -, .522 f a 1 ' .rg , Q W, t 3, 2 - .1 if Q' A. k 5-,.r"'r4ii M 1 ffvff .r ' if ,f fi ' J ff 61333529 if F .Q its ' mm v .L rg ' - -E 1 ggi.-, sf.:-:. 'Ulf'-f 11' , S 1-.. ..f:- .,5,. :M ' .'ff2,. -E f K if x Ya it 3 y X ss? X . K x Mill ., Sli' 'MEN 5 332 5 ft Q f it W - T jf . , .f A S V I 1-Rfk J'fi,g 3 N N Ay.L A-.' I V ,A:.Qh 5 Cheryl Stuart Linda Sulisz Kent Sutton Donna Tatti Kay Sokola Bruce Sole Brian Soncrant Sharon Sponcnburgh W AI. Robert Spriggs it ,F Dennis St. John ' Sue Stahl ., i Donna Stanchina t.-n 'I - ' i 'T I ' r N Douglas Steinhoff I All I Catherine Stephen . Donna Stevens ' Lawrence Stevens r,V'?wxx k If Q, Cheryl Stewart Jill Stock Mark Strong Nancy Strugel QQWTY Our answer to Wee Willy Winkie, Iohn Cores, putters through the gym in his night shirt. I er ff W fu ik., A ., X is t K 5, as K ' ,,,,,! 'W 1 ,Ti, ,, FDR A QI' 18,4 Sf' af an 5' rt Q 14 1 aQ""E wr ri.. Q, x f 'ME jg we .Q NW Peter Terpstra Mark Terraiula Vikki Terry Laura Thompson Michael Thomsen Pat Tomchuck Careening to avoid his Trenton opponent, cage: lim Olsen streaks for Q another pvinf. Francine Tompkins Paul Tonnemacher Carolyn Torma George Traynoff Kathleen Trethewey Marion Troia Dorthy Trudell Carl Tucker Janet Tuttle Sandra Tyler Kathleen Tyre Michael Vaillancourt W F , A. ,.., .. 'D I x if 5 We 1' ik , ,f 6 f ,A fy sf at i ff- ii 5.04 W., we m,...,.a-P" "wp-eil' ,a -. sf, , . 2 H , 3 W' W we-ffw 4: YI' w.:.:x...M'3 1 iii., .. fi -- X , -:5fQi1':f,EL': F W," f - if P 'sf' 45-if Kailua' Doyle's determination is only matched by her air pressure, as she forces the distilled water up mul out of the bottle. 78 David Vargo Nlartha Viclmair Darlene VVaguer Iudy VVainwright David VValkcr Dianne VValker Cynthia Wallis Carla Ward Michael VVarcsvka Sharon VVayuc Dale Wlendcll Joe Wliitesock Lars VViberg jeff Wiitala Douglas VVilkinson Gregory VVilkinson Denise VVilliams Patrick Williams if 5131 2, i:f K, fi if I .41 , , ,,,. Y p , 3, A W if ,iii X Pcuny VViSL' Betsy VVockcnl'uss R L , 4,-ww X .vi 'W' 1.5 M- !?"WM fvf Miss Snmlrlz pniusmlciiigllw pniiirx our to Uoug Fiiirolient lzis mistnlzes on Clzemistry 1051, in tlze lmpc ilmt lic' will umirl umlciug tliem again. Marguerite Hlochrlc Gloria Vilolcls Dcniil Ulcmlf Alice Vilcuiiiiiicimtt LV5 Y ' 7 Cynthia ulrcu L K 3 H Richard Vvuru 5 L ' ' E 'V gli Vickie Vlurn ' SA' 1 A, if A Frederick Yagcr .i i , ii V ri ' f 2 7 Robert Yaskc I Thomas Yates V I Merle Young f-M Paul Young VV1ll1am Zclin Suv, Zezula Linda Zirblis MW., ' ' Clara Zerbo I a 17 In Selling Your Real Estate List with the Leader Livonia's Largest Real Estate OFFice" JAY REAL ESTATE 27850 Plymouth lcorner Deeringl GA 5-1500 Member U.N.R.A. Multi-listing Col. Sanders' Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken North America's Hospitality Dish . . . THE DINNER BELL RESTAURANT Eat Here or Take Home 427-'I144 in the Livonia Shopping Center C5 Mile Rd. at Farmington Roadl Compliments from: H. R. Terryberry Co. Makers of Your Class Rings Grand Rapids, Michigan Qenchis mowers 33641 Five Mile Rd. Flowers for all occasions, specializing in prom corsages and graduation flowers. "As usual, the unusual" Ga 7-7820 Day or Night Compliments: Ross B. Northrop and Son Since 1910 22401 Grand River Detroit 19, Michigan Arnold Drugs 36642 Five Mile Rd. at Levan Prescriptions - School Supplies Call 425-8600 For Free Delivery Be Different . . . Be Original . . Rent Your Tuxedoes ot DOBBY'S TUXEDO SHOP 425-7070 28865 Plymouth Road Next to Powell Studios A WIDE SELECTION, MANY STYLES 8. COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM. Michigan's Leading Formal Wear Distributors Livonia V818 Hardware 81 Home Center 33533 Five Mile at Farmington Road GA 2-1155 KE 3-1430 Phone: 425-2860 Complete Men's Wear Buckingham Menis SZ Boy's Wear Tuxedo Rentals Joe slqim, Proprietor 27476 Schoolcraft Road Livonia, Michigan REDFORD CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH NEW AND USED CARS SERVICE AND LEASING KE 1-2400 22326 GRAND RIVER Between SIX MILE and TELEGRAPH ZERBO'S BIIILIIGIICALLY GRIIWN FIIIIII Specializing in High and Low Blood Sugar Diets GA 7-3144 34164 PLYMOUTH ROAD LIVONIA, MICHIGAN 182 De' Giovannfs Pizzeria 6 Mile 8. Farmington Burton-Hollow Shopping Center 17146 SIX MILE LlVONlA'S FINEST Tuesday thru Thursday 4 p.m. - 12 a.m. Friday 81 Saturday 3 p.m. - 2 a.m Sunday 12 noon - 12 p.m. Closed Monday Woreyii .Hair jmafd 27482 SCHOOLCRAFT at Inkster LIVONIA, MICHIGAN Human Hair Wigs to Fit Your Need Also Cleaned, Cut 8. Restyled GA 7-0940 DUN-ROVIN GOLF COURSE I6377 HAGGERTY RD. South of Six Mile I8 HOLE - Reservations HAMMELL MUSIC Gulbransen - Organs 81 Pianos - Story and Clark SALES RENTALS REPAIRS BILL ABNEY Qualified Teachers 453.8440 15232 MIDDLEBELT, Livonia EARL MYERS- P.G.A. Pro. GA 7-0040 KE 3-ssoo LEVAN PHARMACY 15250 LEVAN ROAD LIVONIA, MICHIGAN Across from St. Mary's Hospital PRESCRIPTIONS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED Dial 425-3440 For Fast Free Service NEWBERRY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY OUR SPECIALTY Knitwear - Drapery Weaving - Pillow Cleaning 27466 SCHOOLCRAFT At Inkster Rd. in Buckingham Plaza PICK-UP 8- DELIVERY GA 7-2162 183 FASHIGN SHOES Livonia Mall - 476-4500 featuring For Men French Shriner - Roblee - Peowin Kid's - P.F. For Women Naturalizer - Life Stride - Miss America Moxee -- Ked's - P.F. Beat Bentley and Franklin at the OASIS GOLF CENTER Miniature Golf Tournament 39500 Five Mile Road Phone 453-9836 Compliments: Gem Department Store Livonia gfoowarczls gfjair gzshons Complete Beauty Care Hair-Cutting a Specialty 19053 Midcllebelt Near Seven Livonia, Michigan Phone 476-4330 Grandon Electric Co. Business Sponsors L. 8: F. Knudsen Bros. 27556 Schoolcraft Livonia, Mich. Livonia Drug 33525 Five Mile Livonia, Mich. Livonia Custom Picture Framing Co. 33684 Five Mile Rd. Livonia, Mich. Livonia Moving 8 Storage Lo. 33827 Plymouth Rd. Livonia, Mich. Neptune Aquarium Co. 27488 Schoolcraft Livonia, Mich. Stevenson Amlmssador Adlai Stevenson High School Livonia, Mich. Ault's Mobil Service 31301 Plymouth Rd. Livonia, Michigan Bultenls Complete Oflice Supplies Sheldon Center Livonia, Michigan 29117 - 5 lxlile Rtl. Livonia, Michigan Mrs. Freydl Miss Snabb Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Kennedy The Stevenson Ambassador Walter's Home Appliances 1X'1r. and Mrs. E. Dzieszko Mr. Jack Edward Fairobent Mrs. Jack Edward Fairobent Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Edward Miss Paulette Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Regal Die Corporation Farmington, Mich. Swing 'n Set Hair Stylists 29489 Seven Mile Rd. Livonia Mall Bright Aluminum Products 34203 Plymouth Rd. Livonia, Michigan Cloverlancs Bowl 28900 Schoolcraft Livonia, Michigan Jennings Real Estate and Insurance 28085 Plymouth Rd. Livonia, Michigan 2lfI'O11S Robert Hunt Greiner Dzieszko St. John J. 1-1. Freeman Miss Janet Dodenhod Mrs. Phyllis Cowden Patricia A. Vint Stevenson Rlasque Mrs. Arlene E. Patruski Mr. and Mrs. Abromaitis Symphonic Choir Mr. Groen Mrs. Dick Mrs. Elizabeth Solberg Mr. George VV. Gibson Mrs. John F. McNamara Mrs. Sanborn Philip Brandon Bryant Joyce M. VVingate Averielle Himm 185 Juniors A Abbotts, Deborah . . . 153 Abernathy, Dale . . . 71,153 Adams, Curtis... 19,153 Aisen, Barbara . . . 153 Allain, David. . . 36,87,153 Allen, Cynthia. . . 71,153 Amerman, Linda. . . 37,38,7l, 153 Amos, James . . . 153 Anderson, David . . . 153 Anderson, Kenneth . . . 40,153 Anderson, Roland . . . 153 Andreozzi, Noel . . . 40,153 Antonishek, Steve. . . 53,153 Artuch, Thomas . . . 70,153 Ashcraft, Susan. . . 38,153 Aylsworth, Craig. . . 71,153 B Bagwell, Thomas . . . 153 Barancek, Susan... 152,153 Balla, Steve.. .91 ,jx 37 Z. , Y f , 5, ' il 3' 32, .- , I . ... ai ,,,. Index Barnard, Mary . . . 71,153 Barnette, Craig.. . 153 Barney, Claudette . . . 64,153 Barrett, Richard. . .4O,7O,68,153 Bartz, Cheryl. . . 53,65 Baumhart, Cynthia... 36,38,154 Baxter, Karen... 38,69,153 Beagan, Cheryl... 36,38,154 Beatty, John. . . 53,154,172 Beauchamp, Sally . . . 154 Beckett, Michael . . . 154 Bechner, Patricia . . . 30,154 Beernette, Marshal . . . 154 Bcloye, John. .. 154 Bendig, Maureen.. . 38,71,154 Benson, Vicky . . . 38,154 Berquist, Christine . . . 38,69,71, 154 Beyer, Suzanne . . . 37,154 Bickford, Nancy Biggar, Karen . . . 154 Blackwell, Susan . . . 64,65,154 Blanchard, Joyce . . . 154 Bock, Stanley. . . 63,7O,154 Boniface, James 'W Bonnell, Gary . . . 155 Bonner, April . . . 154 Bottle, Leslie . . . 155 Bowers, Gregory . . . 155 Bowman, Judith Boyle, Cheryl... 155 Brandman, Robert Bray, James.. . 37,58,71,155 Brenner, Janet.. . 72,155,162 Brochu, Thomas . . . 155 Brothers, Gordon Brown, Brown , Brown, Barbara.. . 155 John . . . 7O,71,126,155 Linda... 155 Brown, Sharon . . . 41,7l,155 Bruff, Sandra... 155 Bruso, Buchan Robert... 155 an, Charles... 155 Buck, Susan.. .71,155 Burd, Douglas.. . 155 Burnette, Marshal . . . 64 Burkhart, Ralph Burr, David... 155 Burrows, Cynthia. . . 37,155 Burton, Kathleen... 38,70,155 Bush, Craig Button, James. . . 32,73,155,164, 167 Byarcl, Deborah... 71,155 C Cadieux, Harry . . . 37,71,87,155 Cady, Charlene. . . 36,155 Camp, Phillip. . . 73,156 Campbell, Kathleen . . . 64,156 Canfield, Michael . . . 36,156 Carne, Stephanie... 156 Carnell, Carol . . . 37,156 Carolan, Linda . . . 71,156 Carroll, Casey, 156 Catallo, Linda. . . 64,156 Diane.. . 36,53,7O,68, Cathy. . . 71,156 Childers, Jerry. . . 156 Chisholm, James . . . 63,64,156 Clancey, Colleen . . . 156 Clark, Jean... 156 Cochrane, William . . . 156 Cocklield, Cathy. . . 156 Cohen, Cohen, Collins, Collins, Colone, 157 Colsher Conroy, Bruce... 156,173 Steven . . . 73,95,156,173 Connie.. . 36,72,156 Denise... 32,157 Michael.. . 58,59,93, , Norma . . . 157 Richard. . . 37,40,157 Cowger, Linda . . . 157 Crain, Diane. . . 37,62,157 Cronk, Sharon... 157 Curnow, William. . . 157 Culik, Currie, Custer, Dalley, Hugh . . . 65,157 Michael . . . 40,70,157 Barbara . . . 157 D Lynn... 38,7O,72,157 Daniel, Robert. . . 58,62,157 Darga, Jan . . . 157 Davidson, Maureen . . . 34,67, 157 Davies, Pamela . . . 157 Davies, Vicki . . . 157 DcGrande, Donna . . . 62,71,157 DeWitt, Tim . . . 3O,64,73,92, 158 Dickey, Charles... 36,73,81,158 Dillion, Douglas . . . 63,158 DiPiazza, Gary . . . 158 Dirasian, Richard . . . 64,73,94, 158 Dicks, Craig... 158 Donaldson, Kevin . . . 36,158 Donikian, Tanya . . . 36,152,158 Dowd, Michael . . . 40,158 Dover, Deborah . . . 158 Doyle, Kathy. . . 53,71,158 Dreifke, Jean... 68,7O,158 Driscoll, Janet.. . 64,71,98,152, 158 Ducharme, Donna . . . 158 Dulimba, Craig. . . 158 Durant, Linda . . . 31,69,158 Dwyer, Marianne . . . 158 E Edwards, Stanley . . . 36,62,71, 81,157,159 Ekonen, Gary . . . 159 Ellison, Paul . . . 71,159 Erickson, Gary. . . 159 Erspamer, Barbara . . . 33,36,68, 69,71,159 Evans, Doyle. . . 159 F Faggio, Louis. . . 159 Fairobent, Douglas. . . 159 Faught, Gerald . . . 71,159 Fedraw, Susie. . . 38,58,159,7O, 99 Ferraiuolo, Mark. . . 87,177 Filipek, Robert . . . 159 Fischetti, Judy . . . 159 Fisher, David.. . 36,71,159 Fitzgerald, Jane . . . 71,159 Flarity, Jeffery . . . 159 Flemming, Pamela . . . 159 Forcier, Lynne . . . 159 Ford, Donald . . . 159 Fowler, Helen. . . 40,159 Fredenburg, Dale . . . 70,152 Freed, Jane. . . 38,159 Fronrath, Debbie . . . 159 Fry, Altliea . . . 37,38,68,159 G Gammon, Mary... 160 Ganzak, Judy.. . 71,99,160 Gardhouse, Marsha . . . 71,160 Garrett, Patricia . . . 38,72,75, 160,162 Gatteri, John . . . 64,87,160 Gazclecki, Susan . . . 64,160 Gebhard, Jerome . . . 160 Geluso, LaDonna . . . 160 Gettys, Carolyn . . . 40,160 Gibbons, Thomas. . . 160 Gittleman, Leonard . . . 64,160 Given, Rick . . . 160 Glaser, Randy . . . 30,87,160 Gleason, Linda . . . 160 Glinistry, Judith . . . 160 Goldstein, Robert . . . 160 Goodlow, Shawna . . . 32,160 Gores, John. . .40,88,91,93,160, 176 Gorham, Greg. . . 40,53,71,91, 160 Goss, Connie . . . 160 Goudeseune, Joey. . . 160 Govan, Donald. . . 36,70,71,160 Green, Donald . . . 160 Greenberg, Brian . . . 67,87,160 Gregg, Douglas... 36,58,73,91, 160 Greiner, Michael . . . 161 Grenham, Judy . . . 161 Grimm, hlichael . . . 161 Grode, Carol . .. 161 Gronevelt, Raymond . . . 161 Grugel, Susan. . . 161 H Hall, James. . .40,161 Hallmark, Aleta . . . 161 Hamlin, Gerald . . . 161 Handley, Robert. . . 40,161 Hankenson, Alice . . . 161 Hardy, Rodney. . . 40,161 Harlow, Martin.. . 36,161 Harper, Wayne . . . 37,161 Hartley, Carolyn. . . 37,38,16l Hartman, Linda. . . 152,161 Hartwig, Dorothy , . . 162 Hartzel, Christine . . . 99,162 Haverkate, Diane . . . 162 Hayes, Mary. . . 69,71,98,162 Heiss, Nancy. . . 71,162 Hennicken, Kathryne . . . 38,162 Hensley, Vicky.. . 38,161 Herman, Sheryl . . . 99,161 Herman, Lawerence . . . 37,87 Hertcr, Christine . . . 162 Hillman, Betty. . . 37,70,162 Hillman, Dana. .. 37,98,162 Hindmarsh, Dale . . . 40,162,173 Hippler, Christopher . . . 64,162 Hoffman, John... 53,69,73,83, 162 Holda, Nancy. . . 38,72,162 Holmer, Carl . . . 36,75,162 Holtz, Donald . . . 162 Hopkins, Thomas . . . 70,162 Hoplamazian, Joy . . . 64,72,162 Horbaniuk, Judith . . . 69,152, 162 Horn, James . . . 63,163 Houghton, John. . . 36,71,163 Hubbard, Francine . . . 58,59,159 Hubenschmidt, Dale . . . 36,163 Hulet, Dee . . . 37,62,68 Hull, Christine . . . 40,163 Hunt, Dennis . . . 40,163 Hutchison, James . . . 163 I lmmekus, VVilliam . . . 30,163 Isaac, Sharon . . . 163 Ivey, Sandra . . . 163 1 Jackson, Dan . . . 163 Jackson, Patricia. . . 32,163 Jensen, John. . . 71,163 Jetchick, VVilliam . . . 73,95,163 Johns, Randall . . . 81,163 Johnson, Diane . . . 65,163 Johnson, Douglas. . . 84,163 Johnson, Lynda . . . 163 Johnston, Linda . . . 163 Johnston, Lorne . . . 76,163 Johnston, Robert . . . 164 K Kaloustian, Diane. . . 71,152,164 Kammer, Rebecca . . . 161 Karhi, Cristine . . . 34,65,161 Karr, Deborah . . . 53,161 Kasenow, Michael . . . 161,64,81 Kassis, Nick. . . 87,161 Kava, Helen. . . 72,161 Kazmer, Gordon . . . 71,61 Keith, Daniel.. .81,161 Kellner, Beverly . . . 161 Kelly, David . . . 40,161 Kettle, Susan . .. 161 Kinnick, Richard. . . 81,161 Kladzyk, John . . . 161 Klecha, Debra. .. 31,53,161 Klein, Henry. . . 40,161 Knapp, Craig . . . 40,161 Kofahl, Carole . . . 62,66,68,7l, 72,99,162 Kolodziej, Joanne . . . 37,62,65, 152,165 Kolpack, Jerry . . . 162 Kolpack, Mary . . . 30 Konrad, Laura . . . 38,162 Kordosh, John . . . 73,162,173 Kouba, Craig . . . 73 Kritzman, Barbara . . . 68,70,99, 162 Krupin, Michael. . . 37,71,162 Kuryliw, Dennis . . . 64,162 L Labadie, Linda . . . 64,162 LaBelle, Gerald . . . 37,162 Lattimore, Richard. . . 36,162 Lawton, Jeanne . . . 65,162,175 Layton, Ethel . . . 38,70,72,166 Leahy, Carolyn . . . 166 Lee, Leslie . . . 166 Leitner, Andrew . . . 40,166 Leppien, Lynne. . . 38,98,166 Lesner, Neil . . . 70,166 Lilly, Patricia . . . 38,62,166 Linskey, Walter. . . 87,166 Lippert, Linda . . . 70,166 Little, Gerald. . . 67,88,89,166 Little, Phillip.. . 67,88,89,166 Lloyd, Patricia... 41,71,166 Locke, Douglas . . . 166 London, Craig. . . 81,166 Loos, Alfred . . . 166 Lounsbury, Jane . . . 71 Luddington, Gregory . . . 166 Lytle, Patricia . . . 71,166 M Maatta, Dan . . . 40 The Bnrlrersliop Quarter, Steve Aritouislielz, Par lvillizimg, Paul Sielaff, Gary Sarraf, snug at amzvzlv of the selzools concerts. MacLeod, Diane. . . 38,166 Magyar, Richard . . . 46,65,91, 166 Malopolski, Karen . . . 38,166 Mann, Thomas.. .71,166 Mantel, Susan. . . 38,6-l,68,69, 166 Markham, John . . . 70,166 Marks, Carol . .. 167 Maroudis, Carol... 167 Marquardt, Carol. . . 167 Martin, Brian. . . 71,167 Mastny, David. . . 81,84,85,167 Matherly, Robin . . . 62,167 Nlattick, Barbara . . . 68,71,72,69, 167 Mattson, Craig . . . 167 hlauthe, Harry . . . 167 Mayer, Christopher. . . 69,70 Mayville, Barbara . . . 62,71 Mayville, Patricia . . . 72,167 McArt, Donald . . . 167 McArthur, Douglas . . . 167 lNlcCann, Kathleen . . . 71,167 McClung, Michael.. . 70,167 McDonald, Michael. . . 168 McLean, Gary. . . 69,168 Meade, Susan. . . 36,168 Medovitch, George. . . 168 Meeks, Terry . . . 40,168 Meservy, Linda . . . 168 Bleyers, Larry.. . 37,168,68 Michaelson, Dale . . . 68,69,161, 168 Mijal, Michael. . . 168 Miller, James . . . 168 Miller, Virginia . . . 168 Mills, Deborah . . . 31,168 Miron, Karen . . . 168 Mitchell, Lowell . . . 70,168 hlitchell, Lucinda . . . 168 Moffatt, Gary... 168 lXloore, Cathy . . . 38 Moore, Kathleen . . . 168 lyloran, Patrick. . . 67,188,168 Blorgan, Kathryne . . . 38,169 Murphy, Patrick . . .169 Murphy, Wayne . . . 169 Muscat, Carmen . . . 169 Myers, Jonette . . . 38,169 Myers, William . . . 87,169 N Nance, Jona . . . 169 Napolitano, Alfred . . . 36,73,167, 169 Natiw, Victoria . . . 169 Nelson, Donna. . . 53,169 Nelson, Richard. . . 65,68,73,95, 169 Nemchik, Patricia . . . 170 Newall, Robert . . . 70,170 Nexvlovc, Shirley . . , 142 Nichols, Marsha.. . 38,69,1-12 Nordhagcn, Judy . . . 170 Novak, Lawrence . . . 170 Nykamp . . . 36,162,170 O O'Brian, David . . . 170 O'Connel, VVilliam . . . 170 O'Kronley, Robert. . . 170 Olesky, Larry . . . 69,81,l70 Ollar, Donna . , . 170 Olsen, James. . . 170,177,40,84 Ottino, Richard . . . 170 Ottis, Joanne. .. 170 Ournedian, Harry . . . 170 P , Palmieri, Mark. . . 170,173 Pardy, Blary . .. 170,38 Parker, Diane . . . 170,71,72,99 Parker, Thomas. . . 170,71,73,81 Parks, Kenneth . . . 170 Paschke, Joe. . .62,71,36,38 Paul, Kristine, . . 152,170,71,38, 75,162,156 Pearson, Claudia . . . 170 Pearson, Susan. . . 170,72,75,162 Pecorilli, Joe. .. 170 Pender, Paul . .. 152,171,73 Phillips, Blichael . . . 171 Phipps, Larry. ..40,30,58,171 Pickens, Curtis. . . 87,171 Pike, Dixie. .. 171 Pitts, Neil... 171 Posnik, Linda . . . 171 Pownall, Dawn . . . 171 Price, Daniel... 171,37,66,156 Pullen, Kay... 171,71 Q Qualls, Dawn... 171,36,38,75, 162 Quint, Cary... 171,88,40 187 R Raab, Patricia . . . 172 Rappaport, Stephen . . . 40,65, 172 Rasak, JoEllen . . . 172,64 Reed, William.. .71,87,145,172 Reel, JoAnne . . . 172 Regan, Janie . . . 172 Regan, Richard . . . 88,172 Regiani, David . . . 81,73,40,172 Regulski, Renee. . . 172 Reid, Donald . . . 172 Reimer, Heather. . . 38,70,167, 172 Rennolds, James . . . 172 Reynolds, Daniel . . . 46,91,l73 Rice, John . . . 173 Richeson, Leanne. . . 37,68,71, 173 Riddle, Rita . . . 34,173 Riedle, Carol . . . 68,69,173 Riley, Bonnie . , . l8,37,173 Roberts, Gladeen . . . 36,68,70, 167,173 Roberts, Mark. . . 81,88,173 Robinson, Candy . . . 37,173 Rollo, Thomas . . . 173 Romain, Deborah . . . 173 Rosebrook, Cheryl . . . 173 Rousakis, Harold . . . 37 Rutledge, Albert. . . 173 S Samsonow, Linda . . . 173 Sandlak, Catherine . . . 35 Sanford, Roger . . . 173 Sarut, Gary... 36,38,58,62,l52, 173 Satterley, Christine . . . 69,71,174 Saunders, David . . . 71,88,174 Scanlan, Barbara . . . 174 Schlack, Susan. . . 65,68,69,152, 174 Schmidt, Gary. . . 36,71,174 Schmidt, Kathleen . . . 72,174 Schmitt, Linda . . . 4O,65,98,152, 174 Schott, Randalyn . . . 38,174 Schuhardt, William . . . 174 Schwalb, Alan . . . 36,174 Schwalm, Debra . . . 174 Schweizer, Richard . . . 174 Schwentor, Barbara . . . 174 Sedler, David... 35,58,71 See, Robert. . . 71,73,87,l74 Settles, Victoria . . . 174 Sharron, Janet . . . 174 Shaw, Richard . . . 174 Shaw, William . . . 40,174 Sheber, Lawanna . . . 174 Shepard, Charles . . . 71,174 Shepard, David . . . 174 Shimskey, Joanne . . . 174 Shinn, Richard. . . 174 Sickelsteel, Susan . . . 37,64,175 Sidley, Karen . . . 175 Siegel, Max. . . 175 Sielaff, Paul... 37,38,58,62,175 Silber, Richard . . . 64,73,175 Silverman, Harold . . . 175 Sluzynki, Frank . . . 175 Smith, Janet. . . 175 Smith, Kathy. . . 46,175 Smith, Susan . . . 64,69,71,175 188 Smith, Timothy . . . 37,53,70,175 Snapp, Carol.. . 38,71,175 Snider, Marvin . . . 175 Snyder, Shelly . . . 71,175 Sobczak, Charles . . . 34,73,81,92, 161,175 Sokola, Kay . . . 176 Sole, Bruce . . . 40,176 Soncrant, Brian . . . 41,67,176 Sponenburgh, Sharon . . . 53,98, 70,71,176 Spriggs, Robert . . . 176 St. John, Dennis . . . 36,176 Stahl, Susan... 37,38,68,176 Stanchina, Donna . . . 176 Steinhoff, Douglas . . . 36,58,8l, 176 Stephens, Catherine. . . 176 Stevens, Donna . . . 176 Stevens, Lawrence . . . 73,81,176 Stewart, Cheryl . . . 40,176 Stock, Jill . .. 176 Strong, Mark. . . 64,70,71,173, 176 Strucel, Nancy. . . 38,62,176 Stuart, Cheryl . . . 176 Sulisz, Linda . . . 176 Sutton, Kent. . . 67,176 T Tatti, Donna. . . 62,176 Taylor, Karen . . . 62,68,72 Terpstra, Peter . . . 177 Terry, Vikki. . . 177 Thompson, Laura . . . 36,38,177 Thomsen, Michael . . . 71,177 Tomchuck, Pat . . .69,177 Tompkins, Francine . . . 72,177 Tonnemacher, Paul . . . 73,92, 177 Torma, Carolyn . . . 177 TraynoH3, George . . . 177 Trethewey, Kathleen Troia, Marion... 177 Trudell, Dorothy . . . 38,177 Tucker, Carl . . . 177 Tuttle, Janet. . . 38,177 Tyler, Sandra . . . 177 Tyre, Kathy . . . 62,152,177 V Vaillancourt, Mike . . . 67,88,177 Vargo, David . . . 40,178 Vicknair, Martha . . . 178 W Wagner, Darlene. .. 178 Wainwright, Judy. . . 178 Walker, David . . . 67,88,178 Walker, Dianne . . . 31,178 Wallis, Cynthia . . . 36,38,178 Ward, Carla . . . 178 Waresvka, Michael . . . 178' Wayne, Sharon . . . 70,99,178 Wendell, Dale.. .73,81,93,152, 178 Whitesock, Joseph . . . 71,178 Wiberg, Lars . . . 179 Wiitala, Beth . . . 64,179 Wilkenson, Douglas . . . 179 Wilkenson, Gregory . . . 71,73, 81,88,179 Williams, Denise . . . 58,179 Williams, Patrick . . . 37,38,62, 179 Wise, Penny.. . 37,179 Wockenfuss, Betsy . . . 99,179 Woehrle, Marguerite . . . 65,68, 69,179 Wolds, Gloria.. .37,38,53,179 Wolf, Denzil . . . 179 Wonnacott, Alice . . . 62,179 Wren, Cynthia . . . 179 Wurn, Richard . . . 179 Wurn, Vickie . . . 179 Y Yager, Frederick . . . 40,179 Yaske, Robert. . . 179 Yates, Thomas . . . 179 Young, Merle . . . 68,179 Young, Paul . . . 179 Z Zelin, William . . . 179 Zerbo, Clara . . . 179 Zezula, Susan . . . 179 Zirblis, Linda . . . 38,179 Sophomores A Abraham, William . . . 88 Achille, Paula . . . 123 Adams, Linda . . . 123 Akiakam, William Alexander, Thomas . . . 123 Allington, Bradley. . . 123 Altese, Christine . . . 123 Althoff, Barbara . . . 38,69,123 Ammon, Timmy. . . 123 Anders, Susan . . . 36,123 Anderson, Edward . . . 123 Andrews, Jennifer . . . 65,68,123 Ankerson, Jan . . . 62,68,72,98 122,123 Antonishek, Richard . . . 62,73, 87,123 Applebaum, Alan . . . 71,123 Archer, Constance . . . 123 Ardrey, Gary . . . 40 Aretz, Rachel . . . 68,123 Ammbruster, Peggy . . . 38,123 Artt, Daniel . . . 123 Ashcraft, Robert . . . 123 Ashcraft, William . . . 40,123 Assenmacher, Lisa . . . 38,123 Audrey, David . . . 123 Austin, Dennis . . . 123 Avery, John . . . 124 Avery, Kathy . . . 53,124 Avis, Ricky. . . 6,287,124 Azure, Michael . . . 124 B Bache, Douglas . . . 124 Bagwell, Charles . . . 124 Bailey, Karen . . . 124 Baker, Lynda . . . 124 Balan, Nancy.. . 41,124 Baldwin, Donna . . . 31,70,99,124 Baldwin, Julia . . . 124 Ball, Maureen . . . 124 Balla, Denise . . . 38,72,124 Balosky, Charlene . . . 124 Banks, Shelley . . . 65,124 Bamard, Cheryl . . . 68,124,122 Barnard, Jane . . . 38,124 Barnes, Margaret. . . 124 Barnstead, Deborah . . . 68,124 Barret, Teri. . . 38,72,98,125 Bartel, Jill . . . 38 Basley, Martha . . . 125 Bassett, Debra . . . 25 Baumgarten, Robert. . . 125 l Beam, Karen. . . 125 Beasley, Gail . . . 38,71,97,125 Beatty, John . . . 150 Belknap, Dennis . . . 87,125 Bell, Christine. .. 125 Beloye, John . . . 150 Belt, Carol . . . 72,97,125 Belt, Cynthia . . . 28,70,125 Belt, Maureen . . . 62,71 Bennett, Sue . . . 40,125 Berger, Susan . . . 53,71 Bernhard, David . . . 125 Bickett, Deborah . . . 99,122,125 Bienefeld, Paula . . . 68,125 Binard, Dennis . . . 125 Blacklock, William. . . 126 Bolyard, Cynthia . . . 126 Bondy, Richard . . . 126 Boneff, Steve . . . 67,126 Bosanko, Thomas . . . 126 Bowers, Richard. . . 126 Bowman, Jennifer . . . 126 Bragalone, Deborah . . . 126 Breitenbach, John . . . 87,126 Bridges, Robert . . . 126 Brieske, Karen . . . 99,126 Brinn, Kathryne . . . 68,126 Broeder, Raymond . . . 67,126 Brown, John . . . 41,126 Brugman, Marilyn . . . 126 Budd, Mary . . . 40,65,126 Buehler, Keith . . . 126 Bunk, Michell . . . 99,126 Burgoon, Jill . . . 126 Burr, Karen . . . 126 Burton, Nancy . . . 72,126 Burton, Vicki . . . 38,53,70,99, 126 it Bush, Stanley . . . 126 Byas, Leslie . . 127 C Calus, Victor . . . 127 Campbell, Deborah . . . 127 Campbell, Michael . . . 36,127 ' Canfield, Daniel . . . 127 Cannon, Gail . . . 127 Caplan, James . . . 87,127 Carnell, Linda . . . 127 Carolan, Diane . . . 62,127 Carpenter, Pamela . . . 127 Carr, Randall . . . 127 Carroll, Cynthia . . . 38,127 Carroll, Linilia . . . 152 Cauzillo, Barbara . . . 127 Cauzillo, Deborah . . . 71,127 Cebula, Jean . . . 99,127 Chavey, Susan . . . 38,7l,99,127 Chemberlin, Julie . . . 38,70,72, 98,127 Cherry, Kathryne . . . 127 Childers, Cathy. . . 150 Chomin, Gwen . . . 128 Chope, lrvin . . .41,88,128 Christenson, Diane . . . 38,66,128 Cican, Gary. . . 128 Cieslak, Robert . . . 128 Clark, Chris . . . 128 Clark, Constance.. . 128 Clark, Jean. . . 153 Cochran, Richard . . . 128 Cohen, Elayne . . . 62,128 Coley, Herschey . . . 67,128 Collins, Cary . . . 128 Collins, Steven . . . 128 Colone, Darlene . . . 128 Colstock, Lynn . . . 62,68,70,97, 99J28 Colton, Ronald . . . 128 Comstock, Deborah . . . 62,70,98 122,128 Cook, Debbie . . . 72,128 Cop, Dennis . . . 128 Corbin, Howard . . . 128 Cotter, Leo . . . 128 Covert, Gerri . . . 62,71,99,129 Cronk, Sharon . . . 38,153 Crouch, Thomas . . . 129 Cude, Joseph . . . 129 D Dabney, Paula . . . 62,99,l29 Dalbie, Ditne . . . 129 Dale, Patricia . . . 38,129 Dalley, Steve . . . 72,129 Daniels, Raymond . . . 18,41,129 Daniels, Roxanne . . . 129 Davenport, Juanity . . . 129 Dawdy, Mary . . . 129 Dawson, Linda . . . 71,129 Day, Marilyn . . . 129 DeCapite, Mark . . . 129 Deamud, Larry . . . 88,129 DelSignore, Anthony . . . 129 Demaestri, Donna . . . 129 Deschaine, Michele . . . 38,99, 129 Deshano, Raymond . . . 130 Detter, David . . . 130 Detter, Gerald. . . 36,81,84,130 DiPirro, James . . . 87 Dickie, Stephen . . . 36,38,130 Dobbins, Loretta . . . 68,130 Doby, Paul . . . 130 Donovan, Deborah . . . 70,72,98, 130 Dornes, Alvin . . . 130 Drogosch, Robert . . . 130 Drys, Greg . . . 130 Dulimba, Bonnie . . . 62,69,70, 130 Dull, Pamela. . . 38,7l,99,130 Dumas, Charles . . . 71,130 Dzendzel, Diane . . . 130 E Edgerton, Michael . . . 130 Edwards, James . . . 41,130 Eicher, Pam . . . 38,130 Eldridge, Susan . . . 68,71,130 Elwell, William . . . 36,130 Endicott, David . . . 88,130 Ervin, Dennis. . . 130 Evans, Laura. . . 66,72,38,130 Evans, Sandra . . . 70,72,130 Exarhos, Nick . . . 81,130 F Fareman, Leslie . . . 131 Farmer, Linda . . . 38,71,99,131 Farnan, Richard . . . 131 Famik, Linda . . . 72,100,131 Faulkner, Janice . . . 131 Fayroian, Debra . . . 40,131 Feeley, Dale . . . 131 Feinstein, Paulette . . . 131 Ferris, Pat... 131 Figurski, Donald . . . 88,131 Fischer, Susan . . . 72,131 Fischer, Kenneth . . . 71,131 Fitzgerald, Nancy . . . 131 Flaherty, Patrick . . . 88,131 Flatt, Marilyn . . , 66,131 Fletke, Debra . . . 38,131 Flewelling, Gary . . . 131 Foerster, Diane . . . 97,132 Foley, John. . . 71,131 Forbing, Kenneth . . . 131 Forcier, Mark . . . 67,131 Foreman, Leslie . . . 62,71 Fortman, , Gerald . . . 131 Foster, Gary . . . 131 Foster, Jim . . . 132 Foster, Joan . . . 38,132 Franco, Angela . . . 132 Franklin, Kenneth . . . 132 Frederickson, Sabra . . . 132 Frey, Catherine . . . 40,68,132 Fryer, Bill. . . 36,91,93,124 Frysinger, Kathleen . . . 132 G Cadsby, Linda . . . 132 Gale, Sheila . . . 132 Gall, William . . . 132 Gates, Glenn . . . 132 Gawronski, Kevin . . . 88,132 Gay, Marleen . . . 132 Gazdecki, Linda . . . 97,99,132, 156 Gendon, Ed . .. 133 Gibson, Ronald . . . 133 Gill, Cynthia. . . 37,38,99,133 Gilman, Catherine . . . 40,133 Gittleman, Judy . . . 133 Glassmire, Charles . . . 88,133 Glover, Robin . . . 38,68,133 Godfrey, Margaret . . . 62,133 Govan, Carolyn. . . 71,133 Govan, Donald . . . 157 Gott, Darryl... 88,133 Goyer, Ilene. . . 68,71,72,133 Goyer, Janet. . . 68,72,133 Grahm, Dennis . . . 133 Graham, Ellen . . . 72,133 Green, Diane. . . 71,133 Green, Dorothy . . . 133 Green, Lynn . . . 133 Greene, Kathryne . . . 36,38,65, 68,133 Greger, Don . . . 40,133 Greiner, Mark . . . 133 Grenham, Ron . . . 133 Grenshaw, Judy . . . 157 Grilfen, Raynette . . . 38,71,122, 133 Grocoff, Robert. .. 133 Guicisin, Cheryl . . . 133 Guthrie, Dennis . . . 134 H Hale, Tina . . . 134 Hallman, Rick . . . 134 Hamilton, Dawn . . . 62,71,134 Hampton, Keith . . . 134 Hannigan, Patsy . . . 134 Hanson, Barbara.. . 69,97,134 Hapiak, Charlotte . . . 134 Harding, Judith . . . 62,68,69, 122,134 Harding, Richard . . . 134 Harmon, Carlton . . . 134 Harneck, Larry . . . 134 Harrington, Daniel. . . 134 Hart, Nancy. . . 134 Hart, Rena... 134 Hartwick, Sandra . . . 41,134 Hatfield, Laura . . . 98,134 Hawley, Catherine . . . 40,62,134 Haworth, Linda . . . 38,134 Haws, Maulieth . . . 134 Hawthorne, John . . . 134 Hayes, Edward . . . 134 Hayward, Barbara . . . 38,134 Hebda, Timothy . . . 134 Heidisch, Michael . . . 87,135 Heinig, Janice . . . 38,135 Heinonen, Cheryl . . . 71,135 Hennis, Paula . . . 40,71,135 Hewitt, Pamela . . . 66,135 Hickman, Andrew. . . 88,135 Hillman, Donald . . . 40,135 Hillman, Janet . . . 40,98 Hillman, Shirley . . . 68,135 Himm, William . . . 135 Hirst, Robert . . . 135 Hirvela, Alan . . . 135 Hobbs, Catherine . . . 66,71,145 Hodson, Ruth . . . 71 Hoffman, Linda . . . 53,135 Hogarth, David . . . 135 Hood, Carolyn. . . 38,135 Hood, Robert. . . 135 Hopkins, Janet. . . 38,72,135 Hoplamazian, Gar . . . 135 Hoppe, Kathy. .. 135 Hortsman, Ric . . . 36,81,135 Hottum, Michael . . . 135 Howard, Jeanette . . . 135 Hoyrup, Gale... 71,135 Hudgins, Stephen . . . 136 Hudson, Martha . . . 136 Huebner, Nonnan . . . 41,71,136 Hulet, Marc . . . 81,88,136 Hulsey, John . . . 136 I Ingram, Faith . . . 66,136 Isom, Susan . . . 136 1 Jablonski, Christine . . . 70,136 Jacob, Thomas . . . 136 Jahn, Patricia. . . 136 Janik, Gary . . . 87,136 Jenkins, Bill . . . 70,136 Jenkins, Linda . . . 136 Jennings, Susan.. . 136 Johnson, Elizabeth . . . 136 Johnson, Glenn . . . 136 Johnson, Kenneth . . . 136 Johnson, Mari . . . 38,7O,136 Johnson, Patti. . . 136 Johnston, Catherine . . . 64,71,72 98,136 Jonap, Jerome . . . 36,136 Juricisin, Cheryl . . . 7O,72,98 K Kabrin, Carole . . . 40,62,64,136 Kanakis, Pavlos . . . 136 Kane, Nancy . . . 68,136 Kapel, Karen . . . 137 Katke, David. . . 137 Kavanaugh, Patricia . . . 137 Kay, Jack.. . 63,137 Kazmer, Thomas . . . 87,137 Keene, Debbie . . . 70,99,137 Keirce, Gary . . . 137 Keith, Brian . . . 137 Kennedy, Stephen . . . 137 Kenner, Lois.. . 41,137 Keon, Robert. . . 137 Kersten, David . . . 67,137 Killewald, Thomas . . . 137 Kimmel, Howard . . . 87,137 King, Lynn . . . 137 Kinney, Barbara . . . 71,137 Kirkwood, Linda . . . 137 Kladzyk, Paul . . . 137 Klein, Paul... 137 Klusovsky, Diane . . . 70,137 Kossick, Kathleen . . . 137 Kramp, Christine . . . 71,72,137 Kramp, Christopher . . . 70,99, 137 Krass, Sandra . . . 68,137 Kriseman, Ronald . . . 36,38,71, 138 Krzeminski, Michael. . . 138 Kulie, Chris . . . 138 Kuwiln, Mark . . . 138 L Lacure, David . . . 138 Lahti, Janice . . . 38,64,70,99,138 Lake, Richard . . . 138 Lamb, Glenn . . . 138 Lambie, Rita . . . 138 Landes, Stephen . . . 40,138 Landis, Mark . . . 138 Larsen, Carl . . . 62,70,138 Lazar, John . . . 138 Lazarus, David . . . 87,138 Lear, Marilyn . . . 40,138 LeBlanc, Charlotte . . . 37,62,71, 97J22J38 Lee, Richard . . . 138 Lehman, Sheryl. . . 138 Leitner, Beverly . . . 38,68,138 Lelli, Valerie . . . 40,68,138 Lentine, John . . . 138 Lesinski, Daniel . . . 138 Lester, Andrea . . . 138 Lewis, Herbert . . . 40,71,139 Lilly, Kathleen . . . 62,72,139 Lin, Jeffery . . . 139 Lind, Richard . . . 139 Little, Deborah. .. 139 Little, 'Thomas . . . 139 Lochhead, Ricky . . . 71,139 Loewe, David . . . 36,38 Longhurst, Marilyn . . . 37,68, 139 Lorion, Debbie . . . 139 Lustig, Suzanne . . . 38,139 Lyons, Tanya . . . 139 M MacLeod, Michael. . . 98,139 Maceri, Donna . . . 139 Mackinder, Paula . . . 65,139 MacTyn, Dorian . . . 139 Macy, Robert. . . 70,139 189 Magnatta, Susan.. . 70,139 Magness, Stephen . . . 139 Makila, David. .. 139 Mallman, Janice. . . 99,139 Mangham, Sandra . . . 139 Mann, Bethany. . . 139 Mansuy, Karen . . . 139 Markey, Robert. . . 139 Martin, Charles . . . 62,140 Martin, Gary . . . 140 Martin, Sue . . . 140 Martyn, Dorian . . . 65 Martynow, Michael. . . 140 Mason, Susan. .. 140 Mason, Valerie. . . 140 Matatall, Suzanne . . . 140 Matley, William . . . 140 Matousek, David . . . 140 Mathews, Coleen . . . 140 Matthews, Glen . . . 140 Nlatthews, Linda . . . 38,72,97, 140 Mattiello, Mary . . . 38,62,68,70, i22,i 40 Mayfield, Deborah . . . 72,140 Mayo, Dennis.. . 140 Mazmanian, Kathy . . . 66,140 McAl1ee, Pat. . . 140 McAf1rey, Lois . . . 38,140 Miller, Dennis. . . 141 Miller, Janice . . . 141 Miller, Mike . . . 141 Moclke, James. , . 142 Moffatt, Sharon. . . 38,141 Mohal, Randy. . . 141 Mohan, John... 141 Morey, Mohr, Jack.. . 141 Moian, Peter. . . 141 Moore, Daniel . . . 142 Moore, Gayle. . . 53,7O,142 Moore, Mark . . . 142 Diane . . . 71,918,142 Morgan, Vincent . . . 139 Morris, Tom . . . 142 Morrison, Mouland, Diana . . . 99,142 Mouland, Donna . . . 99,142 Mullane, Marlene . . . 142 Murphy, Michael , . . 142 Murphy, Patrick . . . 169 Murphy, Wayne . . . 16 Muscat, Carmen . . . 166 Linda. ..71,69,99,14I Muscat, Margaret. . . 38,142 N Nadvornik, Nancy. . . 38,142 Nagy, Alex. . . 88,142 Nasser, Richard . . . 142 Neumann, Kathleen . . . 142 Neuschwanger, Charles . . . 40, 142 Newbold, Jill . . . 66,142 Nicholas, Virginia . . . 72,97,99, 142 Noble, Thomas . . . 142 Nordhagen, Earl . . . 142 Nordstrom, Norm . . . 142 Norris, Maribeth . . . 71 Nowry, Ronald . . . 40 Nuznoff, Obeirne, O1Brien, 190 Lynn... 38 O Christine. . . 143 Peggy. . . 38,143 Ochala, Ronald. . . 40,81,106, 143 O'Conne11, Kathleen . . . 98,143 O'Hare, John. .. 143 Omar, Kathy . . . 38 Orrin, Linda . . . 64,66,72,143 Osadca, Wendy . . . 143 Ott, Susan . . . 68,143 Ouinedian, David . . . 143 Owen, Kim... 143 Oracza, Vernon . . . 143 P Palanci, Deborah. . . 72,143 Pannell, Glenda... 38 Pappalardo, Samuel . . . 143 Parker, Linda . . . 68 Parnis, h4ary . . . 38 Parsons, Phillip. . . 151 Parton, Dennis. . . 143 Paschke, Tim . . . 143 Patrick, Jean . . . 38 Pawlovich, Gary. . . 143 Pellerin, Stephen. . . 143 Penick, Michael . . . 144 Penn, Cynthia. . . 144 Perov, Chris . . . 71 Pesonen, Dennis . . . 144 Peters, Susan . . . 144 Petra, Charles. . . 144 Pettit, Harry . . . 144 Pettit, Margaret. . . 144 Pickens, Deborah . . . 71,144 Pierce, Kathleen . . . 38,97,144 Pietroski, Ninette . . . 38,144 Piper, Debbie . . . 37 Povall, Joyce . . . 144 Powell, Daniel . . . 144 Powers, Ronald . . . 71,144 Pownall, Deborah . . . 144 Pratt, Sherry... 38 Priest, Linda . . . 38,97,99,122, 144 Q Quaine, Terry . . . 71 R Rabinovitch, Margery . . . 40,68, 144 Ramin, Patricia... 144 Ramsey, Mark. . . 144 Raupp, Arthur... 144 Rogala, Mary.. . 145 Rogers, Dennis . . . 145 Romas, Mary . . . 145 Rosebrook, Robin . . . 31,38,129, 145 Ross, Barbara . . . 145 Roth, Michael . . . 145 Rowsey, Linda . . . 62 Rubin, Jeffery . . . 146 Ruff, Dennis. . . 146 Ryciak, Peggy . . . 146 S Sabados, Anne . . . 146 Sacharski, Thomas. . . 91,146 Sakovich, Linda... 38,146 Salomonson, Cynthia . . . 146 Samhat, Nancy . . . 146 Sanger, Ronald. . . 88 Saunders, Gail . . . 38,70,72,99, 146 Schacht, Robert. . . 146 Schaupeter, Karen . . . 146 Scherbarth, Kenneth . . . 41,146 Schmidt, Karen. . . 38 Schmidt, Robert . . . 146 Schoenberg, Donna . . .'38,62,53, 68 Schoenberg, Garry Schoenberg, Glen . . . 146 Schoewe, Kenneth . . . 146 Schroeder, Kim . . . 146 Scott, Kathryn . . . 146 Sculthorpe, Paula . . . 146 Seignurie, Susan . . . 146 Seog, Donna.. . 38 Sercombe, Jennifer. . . 66,146 Settles, Victor. . . 171 Sharpe, Karl. . . 171 Shat, Martin . . . 147 Shawbitz, Louis . . . 147 Shelton, Deborah . . . 38,147 Shepherd, Bryan.. . 87,147 Shepard, Terri.. . 147 Sherman, Dianne . . . 40,68,147 Sherron, Richard . . . 88,147 Shields, Claudia . . . 70,147 Shimskey, Thomas . . . 147 Sievert, Robert . . . 147 Sikes, Pam... 38,147 Simo, Russell . . . 147 Strong, Manuel . . . 87,148 Strong, Wally . . . 148 Strucel, Robert. . . 148 Stuart, Bryan. . . 36 Sullivan, John . . . 149 Sutter, Jo . . .40,149 Swartz, Lois. . . 149 Swiatokowski, Stan . . . 88,149 Szubielak, Suzanne . . . 99 T Taillard, David . . . 149 Tandy, Sharon . . . 99 Tatar, Donna . . . 149 Taucher, John . . . 149 Taylor, Bruce . . . 149 VVilhelni, Victor. . . 150 Williams, Jerry. . . 150 Wills, Jerry . . . 150 VVilson, Dennis. . . 36,67,150 VVindsor, VVil1iam . . .151 Winkler, Fred . . . 151 Winston, Sara . . . 151 VVitt, Gail . . . 62,151 Wollenbecker, Connie . . . 151 Wolyniak, Dale . . . 41,151 Wyper, Doug.. . 151 Y Yamarino, Carol . . . 151 Yanalunas, Greg. . . 151 Yee, Kane... 151 Young, Brian... 36,151 Young, Jacqueline . . . 151 Young, Kristine . . . 36,65,68,1 Yuhasz, James . . . 151 Yule, Bill . . . 36,67 Yuschak, Betty . . . 151 Z Zajewski, Christine . . . 151 Zakern, Lorna . . . 38 Zampas, Diane . . . 151 Zielasko, Janet . . . 151 Zimmerman, hlary. . . 38,151 Zyon, Vince... 151 Freshmen A Abbot, Margaret . . . 103 Adams, Janet.. . 38,98 Alaska, Gail... 103 Alexander, Deborah . . . 66,103 Allen, Mark.. , 103 Allen, Pa Amerman Anderson, Anderson, Angell, P ul... 103 , Kurt... 103 Kathleen . . . 103 Kathleen . . . 103 atricia . .. 103 Terry, William. . . 149 Teslik, Roxanne . . . 149 Thomas, Nancy . . . 38 Tinney, Pamela . . . 38,149 Tokar, Thomas. . . 149 Tooner, Kathy . . . 38 Toth, Ilene . . . 97,149 Trapp, Janne . . . 66,149 Traver, Eva . . . 150 Truesdale, Robert . . . 150 Tucker, Gerald . ..88,150 Tyler, Deborah . . . 150 U Union, Susan . . . 38 V VanNess, Russell . . . 150 Venning, John . . . 150 Verpoort, Denise . . . 150 W Wagner, Gary . . . 150 Wagner, Thomas . . . 150 Waskin, I-letty . . .63 Weatherdon, Scott . . . 150 Webster, Patricia . . . 149 Webster, Robert . . . 150 Weisfelt, Morton . . . 150 Weiss, Dave . . . 68,71 Weiss, Gloria . . . 150 Welsman, Deborah . . . 150 VVhee1er, Cheryl . . . 38,72,150 Wiitala, Cindy . . . 150 Wilhelm, George . . . 150 Ash, Marvin . . . 103 B Baas, Sandra.. . 103 Ball, Deborah. . . 71 Banks, Donald . . . 103 Barnette, John . . . 103 Barnstead, Robert . . . 103 Barry, Denise.. , 103 Basha, Paul . . .41 Baynton, Penelope . . . 62,103 Belanger, Frances . . . 103 Belanger, Robert. . . 103 Bell, Christopher . . . 103 Bendig, John . . . 103 Berger, Sue . . . 103 Berry, Michael. . . 103 Bettaso, Rebecca . . . 53,62,104 Blackwell, Judith . . . 104 Blair, Thomas . . . 104 Borsodi, Linda . . . 104 Bragalone, Cynthia . . . 104 Brandemihl, Gary . . . 104 Brey, Robert. . .41 Brieske, James . . . 104 Brown, Jack . . . 104 Bryant, Bonita . . . 104 Bunch, Paul. . . 104 Burd, Sherry . . . 104 Burdick, Robert. . . 41,104 Burk, Kevin . . . 104 Burrows, Pamela . . . 104 Bush, Karen . . . 104 51 In Button, Kyle . . . 104 Byler, Shirley . . . 41 C Canfield, Lindsey . . . 104 Carlyon, Craig . . . 104 Carnell, Robert . . . 104 Carozzo, Barbara . . , 72,98,104 Cedar, Adrian . , . 72 Charles, Victor . . . 66 Childers, Janet . . . 105 Chisholm, John . . . 105 Chouinard, Michael . . . 105 Christiaens, Pamela . . . 38,102, 105 Cirocco, Dominic . . . 105 Clouser, Thomas . . . 105 Collins, Carol. . . 38,105 Collins, Gary . . . 105 Collop, Diane . . . 105 Comstock, Mark . . . 41 Crocker, Margaret . . . 106 Croskey, Gary . . . 106 Cunningham, Stephen . . . 40, 106 Custer, William . . . 53,106 D Dade, Sandra . . . 106 Dapkus, Kathleen . . . 106 Dasher, David . . . 106 Davenport, Terry . . , 106 Day, Alan . . . 36,106 Day, Donald . . . 88 Derenzo, Deborah . . . 102,107 Dicks, Donald . . . 107 Diehl, Cheryl . . . 107 Diemer, Demorah . . . 72,98,107 Dipiazza, Carol . . . 107 Doig, Marielle . . . 107 Dove, Donna . . . 107 Dowd, Jolrn . . . 91 Doyle, Colleen . . . 99,102,107 Driscoll, Debra . . . 107 Dunn, James. . . 107 Dyl, Stanley . . . 107 E Earles, Phillip . . . 41,107 Easton, Charles . . . 41 Eggers, Nancy . . . 107 Fveleph, Roland . . . 107 F Fairman, Becky , . . 40 Farkas, Christopher. . . 108 Feeker, Deborah . . . 108 Felske, Jann . . . 89 Fendelet, Lisa . . . 108 Fenton, Mary . . . 64 Ferraivolo, Ralph . . . 108 Fica, Theodore . . . 108 Filipik, Jduith . . . 108 Fiscelli, Debbie . . . 108 Fiscelli, Laurie . . . 108 Fisher, Colleen . . . 41,99,102,108 Fitzgerald, Sandra . . . 108 Foreman, Randall . . . 87,109 Fredrickson, Marlene . . . 38,109 Freeman, Derrick . . . 109 G Ganzak, Suzanne. . . 53,109 Garmus, Garnet . . . 109 Gebhard, Deborah . . . 109 Gentry, Scott . . . 109 Geppert, Thomas . . . 109 Getts, Christopher . . . 109 Gillelan, Linda . . . 109 ,T Gleason, Ruthann . . . 109 Glumb, Dan . . . 41,109 Goese, Mary.. . 38,109 Good, Cynthia . . . 109 Gray, Linda . . . 72 Greger, David . . . 109 Grell, Stephanie . . . 109 Grob, Nancy . . . 110 Grzywacz, David . . . 110 Gutierrez, Mark . . . 64,11,11O H Haag, Lori... 110 Hammerschniidt, John . . . 110 Hanson, Debra . . . 102 Harkins, Donald . . . 110 Harren, Gerald . . . 110 Hartwig, Martha . . . 110 Hass, Donald . . . 110 Hari-ield, Linda.. . 38,102,110 Hayward, Scott . . . 110 Hebda, Linda . . . 110 Helmkamp, Alan . . . 41 ,63,1 10 Hemmings, VVi1liam . . . 110 Hensley, George . . . 110 Herr, Greg . . . 110 Hibner, Lyman . . . 110 Hicherson, Randall . . . 1 1,110 Hinkle, Sharon . . . 110 Hirvela, Douglas. . . 110 Hough, Leslie. . . 64,110 Howard, VVarren . . . 110 Hoye, Bryan. . . 110 Hudgins, Gary . . . 41 Halsey, Richard . . . 1 11 Hutchingson, Ronald . . . 41,111 1 Jacobs, Jerry . . . 111 Jaroeha, VVi1liam . . . 88,111 Jenkins, Rose . . . 68 Jetchick, John... 111 Johns, Cynthia . . . 111 Johnson, Gary . . . 1 12 Johnson, Lawrence . . . 1 12 Johnston, Suzanne.. . 41,112 Juras, Dennis . . . 41 Juricisin, Janice. . . 38,71,72, 102,112 K Kalasinski, Michael . . . 112 Kaminiecki, Susan . . . 112 Kane, Chester . . . 112 Kanya, Sara . . .66 Kava, Janice . . . 112 Keenmon, Ronald . . . 1 12 Kelley, Deborah . . . 112 Kemp, Beth . . . 65 Kenney, Thomas . . . 1 12 Kinchen, Randy. . . 112 Klassen, Keith . . . 113 Klein, Kenneth . . . 41,113 Kokenakes, Frank. . . 87,113 Korte, Susan . . . 113 Kuhlman, Stephen . . . 41,113 L Laesch, Carl . . . 113 Lake, Rebecca . . . 113 Larsen, Christopher . . . 113 Lauder, Kathleen . . . 66,113 Lee, Diane... 113 Leisen, Joan . . . 113 Lewis, David . . . 41 Lewis, David . . . 41,113 Lewyckyj, Ulana . . . 113 Lilly, James . . . 113 Lippert. Robert . . . 113 Lowell, Phyllis . . . 113 Lowney, Albert . . . 41 Lutosky, Claudia . . . 113 Lyall. Glen... 113 R1 blalaski, Buddy . . . 113 Marceau, Roxanne . . . 113 Marinetti, John . . . 113 Marquardt, Donna . . . 113 Moore, Karen.. . 115 Morrison, Gregory. .. 102,115 Blosley, Colin . . . 115 Blullin, Kathy . . . 115 llumaw, Donna . . . 38 llurphy, Richard . . . 115 Murray, Robert . . . 41 N Naboychik, Kathleen . . . 102,115 Nesbitt, VVil1iam . .. 115 Newth, Constance . . . 102,115 Norman, Edward . . . 115 Norton, Debra . . . 1 15 Nowry, Kenneth . . . 41 O Ollar, Robert . . . 115 Olsen, Sandra . . . 115 Olseean, Kathy . . . 115 Oppenheimer, Paul . . . 62,63,64, 67,68 Orr, Michael . . . 115 Osler, Richard . . . 115 Owens, Steven . . . 115 Owens, Vicky . . . 115 P Pallister, Cheryl . . . 115 Palmer, Christopher. . . 116 Parrish, Stephen . . . 116 Patterson, Donna . . . 103,116 Pazderka, Michael . . . 36,116 Pedron, Rebecca . . . 116 Penn, Linda . . . 116 Peterson, Robert. . . 63,641,116 Phillips, Judy.. . 116 Pietrzyk, Diane . . . 116 Polesky, Linda . . . 116 Pilkinton, Robert . . . 116 Pirschel, Margaret . . . 116 Pope, Mark . . . 116 Poppalado, Fred . . . 9 Ptasinski, Charles . . . 116 Q Quinn, John... 116 R Redzwion, Gary . . . 1 16 Rapp, James . , . 116 Ray, Paul . . . 7 Reagan, Brian . . . 117 Rcgulski, Michael . . . 117 Reid, Phillip . . . 41 Reinardy, Larry . . . 117 Remy, Sharon. . . 117 Renas, Kim . . . 36,117 Reno, Cynthia... 117 Rich, Sharon. . .40 Richter, Jean . . . 117 Roberts, Cynthia . . . 68,99,117 Roberts, Paula . . . 38 Rogala, Nancy , . . 1417 Rosser, William . . . 64,66,117 Roy, Patricia . . . 117 Ruby, Faye . . . 117 Ruby, Richard . . . 117 Rutherford, Diane . . . 117 Ryan, James. . . 41,117 Rybski, Steven . . . 117 S Sadowski, Cheryl . . . 38,117 Salach, VVilliam . . . 117 Settler, Patricia . . . 118 Sauer, Richard . . . 87 Savage. David . . . 118 Schave, Ray . . . 118 Schrinner, Tina . . . 118 Schechter, Mark . . . 170 Schlaflz, Christine. . . 118 Schmitt, Betty . . . 40 - Snowden, Christine . . . 119 Spencer, Kirk . . . 119 Spiewak, James . . . 119 Spriggs, Cathie . . . 119 Stark, Gary.. .41 Steggles, Michael . . . 119 Stephens, Donna . . . 119 Stevenson, Janet . . . 119 Stewart, Pamela . . . 119 Stewart, Randy . . . 119 Stipich, Linda. . . 119 Stipe, David . . . 91 Stover, XVilliam . . . 119 Strong, David. . . 87,119 Strong, Robert . . . 87 Svatora, Rick. . . 149 T Talaga, Victoria . . . 119 Taylor, Deborah . . . 119 Thauvette, Charles. . . 119 Theisen. David . . . 41 Thomas, Debbie . . . 120 Thomas, Donald . . . 120 Thor, Constance . . . 120 Torok, John . . . 120 Trembatli, Darryl . . . 120 Treubig. Klelody . . . 120 Trosien. Pamela . . . 41,120 Tucker, Jacqueline . . . 120 Tyler, Roger . . . 41,120 U Ursitti, Debra . . . 53 V Vaillancourt, Margaret . . . 41,98 120 VanDyk, Judy. . . 62 VanVVagoner, Paul , . . 91,121 Verpoort. Robert . . . 102,121 Voyles, Thomas . . . 121 W VVainwright, Nancy . . . 38,121 Wlarncke, Alan . . . 121 1Varne, Glenn. . . 121 VVeber, Pamela . . . 121 VVe1ls, Deborah . . . 38,121 VVenze1, Gary. . , 121 VVetherbee, Deborah . . . 121 VVitacpe, Jeffery. . . 121 VVilson, Cary . . . 121 VVilson, Dawn . . . 121 VVise, Charles. .. 121 1Visner, Sharon . .. 121 VVlodarczyk, Carol . . . 121 VVo1f, Steve ...121 VVolfe, Doris. . .41 1Vyer, John . . . 121 X7 Young, Karlene . . . 121 Young, Ronald . . . 121 Z Zakem, Debra. . . 121 191 Progressg Integral Part of Stevenson he 1966-1967 year at Stevenson nnfst he judged as a part of the continuing progress which will hopefully always he a part of our school. Our future years should he soniewhat more effortless as we huild upon the hase left hy our years at Stevenson. Progress in education will naturally fol- low as a result of the expansion of interests encouraged this year. 192 Staff' Editor in chief ,,,. .. Copy editor .4,...e...,. Academic editor ..., Activities editor ...t,,.. ..., Sports editor er....t..., W1'iters .,....,s Layout editor ...... .. Staff ......,...,.. Photography . .s., , Advertzsin g s,,o ss,..., ....t,,. .,,,. Douglas Fairohent . Cheryl Bartz Sue Blackwell Jeanne Lawton s.,., Hugh Culik Ian Smith Carolyn Torina Linda Schmitt Doug Gregg Mary Ellen Hayes Dennis Hunt Donna Nelson Carol Riedle Dennis St. john Mr. Iohnson Douglas Fairohent Chuck Thauvette Dan Artt Harry M authe Rick Magyar 4. Richard Nelson Advisor .,,. ...,i.,.t...,, ,,,A. M i ss Paulette Dzieszko The Aurora staff wishes to thank the follow- ing people for their help: Shelly Banks Diane johnson Delahy Mills Steve Rappaport Sue Schlack Marguerite Vlfoerhle Typist - Ian Smith UWO EIFQQINI VEZLKXR OCDK ea ,fi If qwciwcg, 'lg CkQ0JZ5wQQflQUfQ1 wQj1LfwfN Q vwneffiis Q em, OM 716 SM vx6X7f'gGcuv, Q VXQNG Gif, A X 2,0 Q iii? 045, JC-555' Lf Y' X ' M YV- , , ' V cj -P? EQ, fi! TT Wi N XV' xxhbgg .5 X-f 1 TCA-' f K , Car C? .. fr V'3 NCQ-1: 'C Y -1 YQ-f cv- -7 f H A tr iw 'fl bf -3 . K c


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Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 45

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Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 30

1967, pg 30

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