Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1968 volume:
gmw V4 " A
1 - , -ffgxgqf J le'
M I lljfcfgfy, 7 7 Vg., 39251
N 6,0 f
fwf fiifffdfffc, T' . 4
W PL 9
WjWW M M 11:52
My yjf! Qjjjia sLbJ'fQO.ZuiC kiM9bAlZ
3 , , ,AZ M 1 ,
, W VY Qjwwkwwmijfoyggg' ZX OZQMJX
'WN WJ' QW 99, in OU '
, MDW JMU 1
Qc, Lv N ,if V
Y 57 Q5 yy Y fifffw JJ W
15 5- QQQN X'-1 U Vx ,wk .Xa
Qbbguzy '22, D020 JQPf9f3eo6V X SN aww,
5533332 LAQQEQEBEK QAM ATA T? QQAQQZSEK
f wfwifiky xWM Wi13
jf PM yy My L MVK
mm W W ,Q
WL fffgfiw ff
,MQ Qjjfigf ,iywgf
yfmggvjgngfygff xwf539j 0426?
wif fffifswwy wwfffygvi
iii fgwliyyjiyyfgwiyw W1Q VW W'
Q nf' fu. f P
Qgjfffx M5541 jf is
dv , vi U J X fffzfcf f
fifkfvif wfifw W QWQ
ffy 59? R CW!
,ff f NC, K
!3,fffyQ4 Y, jyw,
D sikf W
fry lofgfey, jf" Xpsix QP 5 X my My XSD
vw . v2?gX,vwifTyQDQ'Q GW JYQQRQJ .W
sf7WL Qxfjy fffmylfxw 5999
QQ jjf6iWf5yf9yJX"1m ji? F0559 ' WW 5
if Q16 gp 35 C D ,A
by Q Q V2
fb Qigfy iffy X' fi 5
ffob Q?OL,5Vv yy vw
A Q gxiffg W iiigf GQ
g1 212: f2'68
QEtED QJQ VOLUME II
g Adlm' Stevemon Hzgh School
' L1 z ,H icbzlgan
R LQ 5 ff EQ
XX T, gffli A SNK N KX
XY- 'A ,fx ' ff Q- xl X Q
J" x N T Xu 7 ,X -F4 J" W'
Thi- ,-' X: " r Q A , rx. ,W f
,f N , ' 1 X-f .- -g -X x ,H - rj " -
l X A ,Q x 7" C57 4' ' ' , gp ,6 Q2-A CL KC' ' V N ., M " K E "'N J Nr"
' ---'Xb . 'X' tix' V 6 5' I , n x X CE' K ft ' Ni,-f':' .
ff A- X ' A X f' X . X L
I ,A 1, X. ! VX 'E Q q , . 1 l X
1 Q ' ,C X- V1 Qx C' K Q fm
I L jx 'u P K, NA X ' A WXL ' nf ' X Y
5 I I xxj , CN ., ai. " A 1' 'X f Y' '- If 5 '
X I I 1 Q M 1 Cf 1 Cf 4
X I I , X C "4 - ' '-Ngqf Q- C k X, 1' - 3 ., ' ' -, Q IJ XX' W
X , 1' Xl H L - ff' x by f gg f- X M wi A 'XB
Ml S uf - ,f X 1 X If ., X 5 S , 1 'V QFJXQ
,mx ICV CIISOII AttGII1PtS 'EO UPP 'Y
I N K'
,' I S Mx ,
s Direction, ot Despotism
Band in pre-performance formation
The strain of the initial lunge
t 1A .X 3
K A R
,VZ x x bl
' . f Q 3 i
. .gf ii W- Q
.Q . lx
1 ' f
in n , ,
Lalzoring through an assignment
'lgf ll A
Table of Contents ff ' 4 it A 5 -P
Q 1 f '
Academic Section .,.... .... 1 O ' ' ' A '
Activities Section ..,... .... 5 0 Q 5,7 .
Athletic Section ,.... .... 7 8 X ' A' b A-
Studentry ..,....., .,.. 1 O2 ,
Advertising .... .... 1 98 .3 i
Index ...,,.,. .... 2 O9 ,fi f 4.
Faculty concentration an the flelol
I , .
1 WL 3
if At. 4
. 1 ,
. i Y A- q K .5
,-QT' , iffxxkk NJ' rx
. RN' 4' T 527' L- ' U'
-h xv M x.,f kv- K "f x J' f -Sf
'Xxx av Aw.: 1' H1 - N.: .J
L xv: Y X f .N ' 'X 5 jfs, ' WJ -J
km, f ,Lg -' -V4 A
Y .R-K, G , .V N
X My V K " , uf F1 X5 " 7
,- ., - , , y I,
'KQJ 5 ' 7 ,T KV Q' fx" fx' 5.. A
. V -. - .rin -,, xx 'V 'xx
1 X., m, W' ' f' Q- Q-,N
-N, QN NM ,z I-1
' ' ' ' . ' .1 fx ,
, 'Y .- ,
V ' -M., x K.. F X , , 'S ik 1
if . V ' ,
iw, .. - ,. 1,
V v. D , ..., ,
X., V ' 'x . -
x Tj ,fy 1. xi Bldbd-letting practiced in Chem claSses
r' J AX' K
N 'xl ' '-" 5
XX , M
.4 - , - , I , .
1' -' 'fi
is . 1 . B, X N-
7' N X
F, v N .
A X y
X31 .51 jx ..,
' -' ,, ' fs' -
,, va, ku: iJ 'J
' ' -f f- . 1 1
. ' ,.
4 ,gzsgr -giwsaazlk , A A A
. wi, fl gwlgg, Af ' , pf
- If -U - H 7,.- V A. - ,
-- Q' A 39 'fs liai ir, Q3-aff
. , ' 3, mf., ,gg.k,,
'lm W Zff2gf,"fi' -tee,
3 1 2 fa Q YK V
ff 1 wi 'B
1 -. r F' ,Y
fr' int, f L ,xc-1' A y xi?
me Lg,-L Lf 1. T
t Q-kiwa ra .i,
f .L . J-K s.,
rfb' as NO? :,Q.4ff9tiE,,T X3
L A tl: Lx! . '
C b I gs L re m y W f
ar uretor contra a student conce fy, ., V4 - , 1-
. 'rfx I L' Af, '
gg 1 ,k L V Q Lf
To World Communit
find the great thing in this world is, not so much where
XLLCK, A A-
sr .3 ,YW J' '2 ik 2 X
,Mis gy ,
'A Nl .' '
., , ,L
we stand, as in what direction we are moving.
"" , r
Goethe nn l ag X "f
Today's world is a Now world. The mind, the body, the emo- 1 i
tions, the senses, are assailed by a continuously changing
series of stimuli - the throbbing beat of music with a mes-
sage, a foreign war in your own living room, the unrelenting Z
. . i
Elm presentation of life. Reason alone cannot comprehend or Q
. a Q I LK X
predict these ever-mutating influences, to exist comfortably is Mass p'0d"Ct"m of typmg abilw' g
to hang loose. To stand still is to be passed by. To adapt, to F ' Q' Q: " I 7,
master one's environment, is to direct one's physical, intel- ' I .. V- , P X 'fix' Q7 f'
lectual, and emotional resources toward an understanding of ' f X, ' 0 "ff fi A
N g V. , M ' K I, gd, Page
the world community. if , If ' " X Ji, J, 4 4 ' 'A' - -7'
' if-ZX' - A X:-. , f If 1, ,, A .H - ' ,fp -'
, fl ,XX - f. I, ' gl! g , - I . v , I
TT 4, .1 " - ff' 1' K. - Qs ,- - . 1 , A ,
lf. V, I v V -. A ff., ,H h 21 ff 1'
A FTN VR f 'f F?" ri- s
T--0 "T ' J-1 4 T 'N'
K .F-V 4 f,Q.,L,, V 'T fx ,NB If I QM'-if gag!!
7-I ,,,,---, ,Z L, , ,jj . 'I -. ,, , K' X N 4 A, I,
, xl I -7- Q-..- f f 1 -:f -D' ,- 'V Q,
r is s we f if rv i 11-
:tl fr K X V fir' k I KC "J X
1 9 , f ,
' 1 ,f f nfs!
K ' ' - if
Warmed by mittens and mottcm
Peering intensely at relief
Injured Spartan helped off field
firdieighilfs -. gli N51
' vf-v 25265 ww K' fav.,
wggtffgi-fi xg1Rg,glf4 fggyglf h , ff at QL,
JWaf:'.gi: gt. 3 z:'.-,w.,- A M VA wa-
t, Y it
Q ,fe 4. w, 'th
efqtgft 115- :wav -. ,, lm
Yearbook conflict: copy vs. layout
Activities Channel Personal Potential
xx ' ,'
ss ' ,
-- ------- --Q--
oncentration, enthusiasm, dedication, persistence.
These attributes are not acquired through lecture and
study, but through living. The non-classroom activities at
Stevenson permit the development of a physical or intel-
lectual skill for future profitg the exhibition of a talentg or
an expression of altruism through service organizations. But
in addition, the absence of a structured classroom situation
allows the individual to find his own way to become self-
reliant, to channel his potential for self-development into
the formation of the qualities necessary for independence
of spirit and body.
Facult -Student Communication Is
Tw-- ,Aww-WN - - 1
A b Z f d I hrough application
Vital Educational Element
school is not a building. Nor is it hooks, or movies, or micro-
scopes, or term papers. A school is people. The most important
thing a student can learn is how to communicate with others. This
ahility is prerequisite to satisfying relationships, whether they are with
spouse, or hoss, or milkman. I t is in the high school that most students
first have the chance to form mature friendships with each other, and
especially with adults other than their parents. In this sense, the true
teacher creates a classroom wherever he is, he helps develop an
atmosphere of mutual discovery.
Estimating the extent of damage
A pre-class moment of meditation
W ,, 'lx
NJ ' 3 i
' E Theory and Practice
: Give Understanding
tit the school gathers the opinions, theories,
s an en y,
facts, and fancies that men of all times have expressed
nature, his science, and per-
as their conception of man, his
petuates them in the classroom as knowledge preparatory for
l' in the 20th century. Thesis.
The student leaves the confines of his institution of
education, and is struck by a barrage of data - realities
. I . S f
which can only be perceived through experience. ome o
the dogma which he has been led to believe is enforced.
Some is destroyed. Antithesis.
The student must accept ambiguity or effect a recon-
ciliation between belief and reality - Synthesis.
Scbool Board ave Guidance by General Pohczef
School Board members for the 1967-1968 school year pro- A. Edward Katz, Strelsa Schreiber, William Craft, Domi-
viding direction not only for Stevenson, but the other nick A. Taddonio, and Lonnie Brashear.
schools as well, were: Geraldine lloyner, Edwin G. Brown,
W 2 W?
llll Llllglll ip ,L l'l--l' The school system's nerve center may not have looked imposing from the outside, but such was
by A not the case.
Administrative personnel recruited by the School Board
E ,-1' are the executors of the policies set forth by the elected mem-
' H bers of the Board. The selection of personnel for the positions
Pau1E. Johnson such as superintendent and his assistants, reflected not only the
good Judgment of the Board, but of those who elected them.
Board Members Strelsa Schreiber, VVilliam Craft, and A. Edward Katz were continually
searching for more effective educational techniques.
Rolland H. Upton
Cecil H. Alford
General Board Policies Tranrlatml to Speenie
Procedures la M 71 Fownnna
Mr. Formsma's job was to serve as the link be-
tween such various factors of the educational pro-
cess as School Board, department chairmen, teach-
ers, students, and the administrative personnel of
the board oflice. In bringing these forces into a
semblance of coherence, Stevenson High School
emerged from modular schedulingis pitfalls with
minimal injuries. By keeping all concerned in-
formed as to the course the new system was to
take, a new effectiveness was added to Stevenson's
In translating broad School Board policy guide-
lines in specific incidents, Mr. Fonnsma, with
other administrators, provides a working basis for
the Stevenson policies that would be further re-
fined not only by departmental chairmen but by
the individual teachers as well. ln doing this,
Mr. Formsma was effective.
Another facet of the principalis job not often
noted was the explanation of Stevensonls modular
scheduling to sometimes dubious groups so as to
assure people that the program was in the best
interests of the students. All of these varied duties
were but a part of the egort to further improve the
quality of education offered by Stevenson.
Communication between department heads, such as Mrs.
Dick, and lllr. Forsma aided the determination of policy.
.. .4 .
.... ,.,' ft'
A' .U ,'..-'
Mr. Forrnsma was not one to
let responsibilities prevent personal contact.
Harold Rousakis' smile could have been
interpreted several ways.
Accreditation Sclaedu lin , Dirczpline..
Mr. Weipert's Responsibilities Included
Many Conversations With Errant Students
Stevenson's assistant principals are as varied in personality as they
are in their responsibilities. With as large a studentry as the 1967-68
school year presented, the division of various areas of duty among Mrs.
Bentley, Mr. Coller, and Mr. Weipert made Stevenson better organized
f -Jfermeet'-the needsof both-studentyand faculty. f 2 f
Modular scheduling, despite the myriad claims, did not prevent the
usual number of truants, tardies, and inhalers from developing close
relationships with the assistant principals. Although disciplinary measures
taken by the three seemed to draw the most attention, the real Work of
scheduling teachers and students into the new system occupied a major
portion of the efforts of all three administrators.
Mildred Albrecht Florence Conrad Norma Kee Dorothy La Vasseur Claire Siebenbrodt
Whethe1' in the halls to guide North Central people or merely to nah
those without passes, Mr. Vlfeipert and Air. Coller made their presence
felt. Their involvement in such varied duties contributed to an efficient
and orderly school.
All Involved Assistant Princqna lv
Mrs. Bentle had in addition to her other res onsilzilities the main-
J' f P 1
tenance of a smoothly operating attendance office.
Studentry Scheduled Into New
System With Aid of Mr. Coller
One of the most important occurrences of the
year was the visitation by the North Central
committee and their recommendation for the
approval of the curriculum and activities offered
by Adlai Stevenson High School. Accreditation
by the committee will assure students that grad-
uating from Stevenson is considered an ac-
complishment not only by themselves but by
anyone who considers high school records.
lnvolved in the preparation for accreditation
were all three assistant principals. Their assist-
ance in setting objectives and standards is in-
strumental in securing the final approval of the
organization. The prior work done to assure the
smooth implementation of modular scheduling
was considered indicative of the innovative atti-
tude necessary to the maintenance of an effective
Attendance Procedure Maintained
Through Mrs. Bentley's Office
As students received their schedules for the modular
scheduling at the beginning of the year, few were
aware of the preparation required to produce these
slips of paper. Some of the credit must go to Mr.
Coller for seeing that a minimal number of class con-
flicts resulted. When it is remembered that approxi-
mately 2,200 students had to be sent to the right place
with the right teacher at the right time without having
to drop requested subjects, it is a tribute to the organi-
zational talents of the administration that so few con-
Hicts appeared. The Board OH-ice's computer was put
to good use organizing the system. The Hexibility
offered by the machine allowed periodic sessions of
free time during which students could study.
V sv at
was . 5
tw, 4, ,,, ,
, A ' K 4
Hungry students like Gail St. Aulain and Kathy Christensen eagerly took On special occasions, the cooks prepared special biscuits or
the food as 50014 115 it was offered, desserts to supplement the menu.
Custodian! roamed and Cleaned
Winter snows brought out the custodians and their tractors,
forced to venture outside to clear the road for the lousses.
as they were
Fed and Fattened
The most unobtrusive sections of the school ad-
ministration were the custodial and cooking stalls.
What with the ultra-modern, employees-only kit-
chen, and the several unmarked doors frequented
by custodians only, the custodians and the cooks
were also the most mysterious staPf members. The
cooks were seen only when serving food in the
cafeterias, as they spent the rest of their time pre-
paring food, cleaning up, or designing menus in
the privacy of their recluse, the kitchen. The cus-
todial stall made their appearances en masse only
after the students had left the building. Then they
produced the brooms and cleaning compounds
necessary to remove the traces of the studentryis
presence. Thus, during the day students rarely
saw either the custodians or the cooks, as they
spent their daylight hours in an unostentatious, if
somewhat mystic, manner.
The french fries, created witlz appropriate care by the cooks, were the
most popular item on any of the menus, by sheer weight of numbers.
tbe School Buildin , Vlfbile oo .f
tbe Student Bodies
After the students left the building, the custodians
emerged to clean and sweep.
Contending uzth lost combznatzons was o e og the M
custodians mznor responszbrlztzes QMLJ1 L dapiy
Counselors Directed Students 0 Appropriate
When North Central members arrived to see the as Mrs. Sanborn met in ormally with Mr Marlzs
worthiness of Stevenson, individual teachers such and the representatives
Mrs. McLean, the counseling secretary for the latter part of the
alphabet, was the scheduler of student appointments.
Classes and Colleges With Testi ana' Advice
The counseling staff assisted the students in a variety of capaci-
ties this year. As confidantes, they helped students with both personal
and academic problems, and gave them the benefit of their college
training. The counselors also advised students in the selection of
classes, the selection of occupations and universities, and in schedul-
ing problems. With the initiation of modular scheduling, the coun-
selors were especially busy as there was a tremendous increase in
scheduling conflicts. As a result, the counselors Worked long hours
trying to complete the students' schedules as quickly as possible.
The counselors were also a factor in the students preparation
and selection of colleges and training schools. It was through the
counseling office that students received applications for college and
college entrance exams. Counselors also provided information on the
colleges, with slight prejudices toward their alma maters.
William Heise Earl Seamen
Often a students seemingly insurmountable problem was overcome by sheer
weight of numbers.
Mr. Heise kept up on the latest informa-
tion from the colleges.
Mr. Seaman spent many an bfrur raising the phone
bill, in his attempts to assist his students.
Stevenson's library was one of the most com-
plete high school libraries. With its microfilm
viewers, filmstrip viewers, magazine inventory,
and a host of other advantages, the job of re-
searching papers was simplified. Not only the
materials helped students, but also the willing-
ness of the staff to direct students to appropriate
sources was helpful.
Although not always perfectly quiet, the library was one of the hetter places to study. The varied
facilities made the completion of assignments easier, as any questions could usually he answered
hy the materials availalole.
Microji Ina Viewers and
For those who cared to look heyond the encyclopedias there was a mass of
other information to he used. Such varied sources included reader's guides,
short story indexes, and microfilms of major newspapers.
we , .,
ff 753 K
Books - All a Part o Library? Inventor
Assistant librarians such as Miss Bronson were always on hand to aid students in
fnding additional material for their roiects The general instructions for using
the library were supplemented by individual help.
Mr. Mauller, like every other teacher, used the rnimeograph ma-
chine to run off tests and study guides for his bookkeeping class. The
maintenance of the machine was the library's responsibility.
The ordering of books was but one of the many responsibili-
ties of librarian Mr. Kemp. His Knowledge of recent publi-
cations kept the Stevenson library in use as students found
the wide choice of materials useful.
, """"r 4,
V' .i , I5 4
anis I " ,i 4 W
1 . ..'f' M I M, ' 9'
T 3, s
William Alexander Richard Bott
The English department maintained a policy
of giving Stevenson students a modern ap
proaeh to the English language. The addition
of the resource center and the use of modular
scheduling was especially effective in making
the department curriculum more flexible. New
courses for the Senior Class included rhetoric,
humanities, English literature, and advanced
placement. As the largest department in the
school, the English department had more free-
dom to experiment with large and small group
situations. The department is moving toward
a better knowledge of students' needs.
Mr. Kaplan, the department consultant,
assisted many of the English teachers in
improving students' reading skills. He
also was co-director for the all-school
Sharon Chapple George Croll
Stevenron 0 err Modern
In order for students to improve in the art of English composition, it
is necessary that they receive constructive criticism. Miss Alderman
collected the works of her students for appraisal.
, I "vas i V
Donna Harris Iacqueline Jones Edythe Johnson
Approach to the En liyh Language
Jan Marek Susan McNamara
Audrey Mellen John O'Donnell
p K .
Wading through the creative works of his students, Mr. Sima
pauses to reflect on some happier moment. As the department
chairman, he served as overseer of all English teachers. Mr.
Sima, an accomplished actor, was chosen for the lead in a the-
ater guild production, Barefoot in the Park.
Janice Sanborn Joseph Taylor
Dorothy Trosko Kathleen Zielinski
Students could find a profusion of information in the English Re-
source Center. It also provided a quiet alternative to the cafeteria
study halls and an often overcrowded library.
gf ,..- A fa ,JM-"' A
,W s J ,,,.
r,:j:f'm K . . .ff , ,....f-ff
German peru for Lunch Animated ircurrionig
Swinging with suspicious accuracy, a blindfolded Spanish student at-
tempted to destroy a candy-flied pinata.
Teaching and studying languages at Stevenson
was rarely orthodox, and was therefore rarely bor-
ing. Incidents came evenly spaced, so that the an-
nouncement that ordered books had not yet been
published was soon followed by the accidental erasure
of a master tape, both of which were accompanied by
the steadily dropping temperature of the language
lab. ln between incidents, teachers attempted to
initiate students into the mysteries of the subjunctive
tense, Goethe, French poetry, and tape recorders.
For the first time, Stevenson had fourth year stu-
dents, who were able to supplement the lower level
courses in methods as direct as making tapes of
readings, to those as indirect as singing German
VQD6I'3HfTliCll1IiElYt3lDlC in m me
A.F.S. also provided an unexpected windfall to
language students, and Estella patiently endured,
and even encouraged, halting conversations in pid-
gin Spanish. And while few Stevenson students were
versed in Italian, George was sufficiently Huent in
French to participate in an animated discussion of
the rellexiveness of a word.
Her studies in Mexico hardly prepared Mrs. Freydl to teach Spanish in the
sub-normal temperatures that prevailed in the language lah for several days.
Margaret Bennett Rosemarie Breckoff
june Freydl Michaela Graham
Perpetuateal Ia Language Department
Lois Heist H WNN
. Q, Wx
Robert ViSS61' Coats might he inconvenient and fur hats ren- pursued their courses of study little alaunted lay
der hearing impossible, but language students such minor details as heating breakdowns.
Scotland's contribution to Ste11enson's Language Department, Mr. Groen, head of the Foreign Language Department, cheerfully
Mr. Swift assumed the task of teaching the French 4-C's. pointed the finger of doom at the next student due to recite.
Social Studies Department Made
Marguerite Abromaitis Mary Bruske Larry Christoff Marjorie Jones Joyce Kazmierski
The resource center was one of the most suc-
cessful additions to the social studies program
this yearg much of its success could he attribu-
ted not only to its concentration of research
materials, hut to the display of visual aids
such as the project viewed lay Patty Sidley.
Such projects created an atmosphere appropri-
ate to the use of new study aids such as the
filmstrip viewer used hy Richard Blake and
Nick Exharos. The net effect of such innova-
tions was to make the social studies courses
offered more meaningful and relevant than
they had been previously.
Stevenson's social studies department offered
such varied courses as sociology and interna-
tional relations to an interested studentry. The
variety of courses offered assured each student
of the possibility of taking a course geared to
his interests and thus one to be looked forward
to rather than resigned to.
Partly responsible for the increased interest
in the social studies was the addition of such
courses as psychology that not only offered a
new, but a challenging program, as well. The
effectiveness of the courses was also increased
by the innovations made possible by the new
modular scheduling: for example, resource cen-
ters, individual conferences, and tailored time
periods. Such innovations were a major factor
in bringing an important area of study to the
se 0 ew System? Advanta es
Nancy Marsischky Wayne Paul
Elizabeth Solberg L90 Ziflw Although some students may have claimed otherwise, Mrs. Dick was
aware that the world was round.
Despite the seeming confusion, Illr. Strulole, like many of the social large and small size class sessions which made social studies courses
studies teachers, prepared during his free hour for the numerous some of the more interesting classes offered.
Math Srajjf Mer Student ariofizy and
Antony Aquino Mary Daleo
David Strong was one of several students to sharpen his math skills with the
help of his mathematics teacher Mr. Rood,
Keith Geiger Janet Greene
The various exiaressions on Tim Paschkds, Mr. Massey's and
Mark Lucas's faces reflected their concern with mathematics.
Calculus, geometry, basic math, and a host of
other courses oHered challenges to every level of
talent in the mathematics. Advanced placement
courses led to college credit for some students, as
calculus, usually a freshman college course, was
offered. Other standard courses prepared the stu-
dentry for both college and vocational applications
A group of new teachers, a new department
chairman, and new instructional methods worked
smoothly to oHer students an appropriate challenge
to their abilities.
During preparatory sessions for the Michigan Mathematics
Competition, a wrong response drew the classic thumbs
down gesture from Mr. Massey, head of the department.
The resource center gave students and teachers like Bolo Strong and
Mr. Doney a chance to solve any individual problems.
Roger Rood Estelle Saarela
Gary Vance James Winebrener
Science Department Directed Students Toward
Paul Hillehrand, Rick Hennessy, and joseph Salaados made scope is an instrument that transforms a fluctuating electri-
waves with the oscilloscope in Electricity class. The oscillo- cal current into a visible wave.
Being an electronics teacher was advantageous for Mr. Lyke because he always
had free access to the electronics equipment.
Earth science students learned to understand the data
provided hy this aerographic har-rage.
6l Scientific Awmfenerf
Throughout the year, interested students were offered
many opportunities to further their scientiiic knowledge.
Courses such as biology, earth science, chemistry, elec-
tronics, and physics represented the varied course offer-
ings developed to stimulate the studentry of the de-
partment. The progressively increased quantity and
quality of equipment provided the students with addi-
tional opportunities for experimentation.
Modular scheduling offered the Science Department
the opportunity to organize classes in a collegiate fash-
ion. Large group meetings were used for lectures, dem-
onstrations, and major examinations, while small group
situations were used for assignments, question and an-
swer periods, reviewing, and quizzes. In addition, mod-
ular scheduling often provided time for both scheduled
and unscheduled lab periods for students.
The goal of the Science Department as a whole was
to direct students toward a scientific awareness. Teach-
ers in each section of the department did their best to
present challenging and intriguing material and in-
spire scientific curiosity. Many interested students took
advantage of the opportunities.
With the uid of Mr. Bundy and Mr. Smith, physics students
spent many a joyous lab period under the ripple tank.
Mark Bacon George W. Gibson
Experiments in Earth Science class were a dirty
lausiness, as Ron Smith discovered.
Daniel Hautman Paul Holmberg james Mitte
Lawrence Smith Carol Snabb Joyce Coleman
Art Department .fer
Mr. Le Vine co-ordinated the art classes with the rest of the school's
curriculum hy conferring with the administration. Not only did he
function as head of the art department, hut his knowledge was also
availahle to the faculty and student hody.
Donald Qualkenbush Kenneth Rose
The art departmentj too, hadits role. The art co'urses
offered to students were widely varied. Beginning and
second year art students experimented with the use
of color and design in their projects and crafts. Students
who took advanced art techniques worked independ-
ently on projects of their own choice. The art students
provided interesting and original works which often
adorned the halls of Stevenson. ln the Fall they pro-
vided an art exhibit which consisted of creative Works.
Mr. LeVine, head of the department, directed the
activities of students and teachers in this field.
Art students such as Max Siegel understood that art classes re-
quired concentration and imagination, although they also pro-
vided entertainment and an outlet for personal expression. For
graphic student Al Schwalh, the Art Department? hydraulic
paper cutter was a challenge.
ew Media To
Stimulate Students' Creatiwit and Interest
Many students did much research on different styles in order to improve The aft department taught its students not only ahout
their own work. This is an integral part of art education, good artistic techniques, hut about the art and artists of
Sculpture was one of the projects art students worked on during and other figures to require concentration and patience as well as
their course of study this year. Students found sculpturing husts research.
I 'i .
Vocal Music Department Handled '
Double Quartet: Front row: Dave Sielaff, Greg Luding-
ton, Deane Sager, Toni Fry. Second row: Dane Saun-
ders, Dave Greger, ,lohn Lazar, Brian Young.
Triple Trio: Left to right: Donna Schoenburg, Nancy
Thomas, Lois lVIcAH:rey, Linda Matthews, Bobbi Grubbs,
Gail Saunders, Karen Kulhanjian, Susan Union, and
The choir's annual variety show gave choir members
the chance to display their varied talents.
Symphonic Choir: Front row:,Dan Price, Penny Wise, Dave
Allain, Gladeen Roberts, Debbie Simpson, Doug Steinhoff, Linda
Renard, Paul Sielaff. Second row: Robyn Rosebrook, Wayne
Harper, Cherie Beagan, Larry Herman, Kathy Greene, Leanne
Richeson, Dennis St. john, Carolyn Leahy, Doug Gregg, Sue
Stahl. Third row: Mike Colone, Bonnie Riley, Dave Fisher, Linda
Amerman, jim Bray, Tanya Donikian, Dana Hillman, Rick
Lattimore, Francene Hubbard, Bob Anderson, Linda Hartmann,
Stan Edwards. Fourth row: Charlene Cady, Chuck Dickey, Kris
Young, Steve Dickie, Sue Meade, Mike Campbell, Sue Chavey,
Gloria VVolds, Dennis Wilson, Dianne MacLeod, Dave Mehrer,
Kathi Campbell, Harold Rousakis, Mary Ann Mattiello. Fifth
row: ,lerry LaBelle, Charlotte LeBlanc, Tim Ammon, Debbie
Classical anal Pop Son .r
Piper, Kevin Donaldson, Barb Erspamer, Gary Pawlovich, Sue
Sicklesteel, Io-Anne Kolodziej, Larry Meyers, Ian Robinson, Ken
Webber, Sue Beyer, Tim Smith, Althea Fry, Carl Homer. Sixth
row: Betty Hillman, Ric Horstman, ,Maureen Bendig, Bill Yule,
Nancy Strucel, Bill Fryer, Linda Adams, Dave Loewe, Kathy
Nykamp, Kathy Smith, Gary Martin, Dee Hulet, Tom Sacharski,
Linda Zirhlis, Steve Antonishek, Paula Hennis, Al Napolitano,
Pat Garrett. Last row: Carl Hartley, Dawn Qualls, Cindy Wallis,
ferry Detter, Laura Thompson, Pat Williams, Diane Crain, Kim
Renas, Hetty Waskin, Cynalie Gill, Joe Paschke, Diane Casey,
Gary Sarut, Marilyn Longhurst, Mike Krupin, Paula Mackinder,
Stevenson's vocal music department offered
something to people of all talents and interests,
whether they were concerned with listening or
participation. With selections ranging from pop
to classical pieces such as Handel's "Messiahi',
a well rounded program was presented.
Beginning with the Christmas concert en-
titled 'lVVolcum Yolef' a series of tasteful, well
organized concerts was presented by the de-
partment. For this concert, accompanied hy the
orchestra, the entire vocal music department pre-
sented a part of the 'lMessiah". This was fol-
lowed by the variety show, which found a good
portion of the vocal music department repre-
sented in such various numbers as l'Open a New
Window," 'lady of Spainf and "Love is a
Many Splendored Thing." And finally there
were the lovable Bahorslci Sisters. This popular
group of fair damsels thoroughly captivated the
audience with their delicate rendition of several
The skill represented by such concerts was
given recognition by others outside of Stevenson
Mr. Everson reached for a high note during one of the
choir's frequent rehearsals.
Scope of Vocal Music Department Increased As
Advanced Girls: Front row: M. Knipple, D. Schoenberg, A.
Dougherty, S. Union, K. Paul, P. Roberts, Myers, S. Lustig,
D. McManaway, N. Nadvornik, K. Illorgan, K. Pierce, R.
Schott, Y. Boneff, C. Perou, M. McLeod, Second row: M.
Zimmerman, L. Stevenson, D. Bala, H . Reimer, N. Neumann,
Q. Sikej, D. MacLeod, B. PalmerLC. Faye, Nosel, As!
tuorian, Freed, R. Fenton, R. Griffen, R. Glover, K. Kul-
hanjian, L. Meyers, Chemloerlin, K. Schmidt, Third row: C.
Snapp, L. Sorensen, C. Wheeler, P. Armhruster, jurcisin
N. Thomas, K. Brieske, T. Barrett, Barnard, L. Hatfield, L
Evans, D. Flethe, B. Hayward, G. Saunders, C. Bergquist, S
Pearson, L. Matthews, Liehig, Fourth row: Hopkins, C
Kofahl, S. Ashcraft, C. Sorensen, Heinig, C. Moore, K
Malopolski, Cehula, P. Dale, L. Gray, N. Pietroski, P
Tinney, DT Chriiensonf L. IVfcAffreyf C. Viswat,7VI. Fred-
rickson, Adams, B. Gruhes, S. Mantel.
Male Chorus: Front row: D. Seilaff, G. Ludington, M. john-
lson, E. Nordhagen, Ilonap, R. Mclntyre, T. Fry, D. Sager
B. Wilcox, D. Laselle, R. Myles, P. Stephens, M. Pazderka,
P. Peters, Second row: B. Merrill, B. Hanis, K. Lussenden, D
Saunders, D. Greger, B. Mastny, T. Little, B. Sponenlaurgh,
Chamlaer Singers: Front row: C. Leahy, D. Steinhoff, K.
Greene, M. Colone, C. LeBlanc, B. Anderson, S. Stahl,
S. Dickie. Second row: D. Hulet, K. Webber, A. Fry,
D. Govan, R. McCormick, C. Dumas, B. Michels, R. Regan,
Third row: M. Canfield, D. Makila, S. Caruso, Savale, 1
Gehhard, B. Guidara, Hulsey, Lazar, R. Gregg, B. El-
well, K. Fisher, B. Young, D. Keith, I. Goudesenune.
G. Martin, D. Qualls, G. Sarut, S. Beyer. Third row:
I. Paschke, L. Thompson, T. Sacharski, C. Baumhart, P.
Williams, C. Gill, K. Renas.
el ew 'rector and
The vocal music department altered its format
this year with the addition of a new teacher, Mrs.
Harden. Mrs. Harden was able to relieve Mr. Ever-
son of some of his responsibilities by taking over
the direction of some of the singing groups. The
girls choruses were reorganized into Girls' Glee Club,
Girls' Chorus, and Advanced Girls' Chorus, and put
under the direction of Mrs. Harden.
Ahhough unabkzto amend aH acdvkks due m
illness, Mrs. Harden nevertheless planned a variety
of projects for the girls. The two choruses sang for
civic organizations, in the Christmas Concert,
"Wolcum Yole," and in the Spring Concert. For the
First time in the school's history, the Advanced Girls'
Chorus sang at the Michigan Music Festival.
New Groups' Were dded
Mrs. Harden fulfilled her directing responsibilities.
. A. , -, .r
s,r . . , . ,
H .,?! ,p, .?.i , ,E .fNf1,5 . Qphi
.J . . , . , I
J! . 3 IN V f i it flff
Girls Chorus: Front row: S. Ferguson, C. Kelley, C.
Sadowski, N. joy, A. McQueen, L. Smith, B. Mul-
lally, R. Broyles, P. Carpenter, Second row: V. Bur-
ton, L. Zakem, B. Oliva, S. Skibicki, M. Medford,
'D. Mumaw, P. O'Brien, D. Fanelli, Stomp, C.
Caruso, Third row: D. Barry, C. Collins, M. Lasich,
Girls Glee Club: Front row: B. Cavzillo, B. McLean,
M. Meyers, S. Byler, M. Fitzgerald, S. Stock, L.
Canfield, Thomas, K. Mazmarnian, D. Verpoort, S.
Fitzgerald, Second row: B. Loehne, D. Mcmland, L.
Woods, K. Hartzel, C. Reno, L. Berger, D. Colone,
D. Maceri, M. Wiltsie, G. Avery, Phillips, S
Shafer, L. Fiscelli, Third row: I. Burgoon, K. Wilt-
M. Goese, P. Mullin, Knipple, B. Peel, L. Sak
ovich, G. Pannell, P. Benn, L. DuPont, Fourth row
1. Patrick, S. Moffatt, D. Tater, D. Bloomfield, S
Pratt, S. Ford, P. Dull, P. Christiaens, L. Assen
macher, L. Young, C. Reiman, S. Fischer.
av rg w
- N. vu
' N. 25,
Zielasko, S. Liske, M. Scott.
f X .. ' l ii 1
4 1 r
. 5 V Q, it
S ' f
if . - .e 3'
Q Q Q , lii-l I I ' :ii 4 . 5 .5 1 I I
. r s f t
I1 -b fl W 1 . QE, ,:V,' J 2. .A K , In , , 7 V
t . T -
1. J : J 3 X 5 l A Q as is li ,IQ f
. I F K ' ' a 3 Q ,E f g 4 r . li '
Y ' f if f Q , .
,Y , , . L . K. no I E
Y ,, M I 2 1. ., 4 -ri - V il f of
T' P - .
Mr. Saunders, director of the Stevenson hands and orchestra, also con-
tributed his knowledge of music to the humanities classes.
Symphonic Band: Front row: Dianne Sherman, Dorian
Martyn, Carol Gettys, Tanya Lyons, Marilyn Gear, Linda
Maclake, Steve Rappaport, Dawn Pownall, Noel Andre-
ozzi. Second row: Lois Classon, Karen lenkin, ,lanet Hill-
man, Sharon Brown, Rick Barrett, Beehi Fairman, Alan
Music Groups ere
Stevenson,s hands varied not only in their de-
grees of experience but in the types of music they
offered throughout the year. From the marching
band to the symphonic band, there were musical
offerings to suit everyone.
During the football games, the uniformed, hear-
skinned, marching hand gave fans popular songs,
marches, and well knit drills. The precision of the
group was the result of long hours of practice after
school and earned them high ranking in the state.
The stage and pep hands performed for the
different school functions while the symphonic
and Wrsity bands presented their talerrts in aeeries
of programs throughout the year.
The musical programs offered students an oppor-
tunity to demonstrate the amelioration achieved
through the hours of practice on their instruments.
The results of practice sessions at home were re-
fined by the instructions of Mr. Saunders to bring
the bands to fine performances.
Helmkamp, David Palmieri, Bolo Filipek, Ron Holcomla,
Dave Kelly, Bill Stafford, Jayne Reynolds, Alex House,
Sharon Rich, Gail St. Aulain. Third row: Dave Regiani,
Cary Quint, Cathy Hawley, Gary Ardrey, Bolo Vincent,
Alan Verlaick, Steve Kuhlman, Don Hillman, Dale Hind-
.. . if JJ., A
Instrumental in Makin Hi b ialelit Sound
n e' L " 1 2 ' 1'
Orchestra: Front row: Mary -Budd, Valerie Lelli, Linda
Schmitt, Florence Robbins, Steve Cunningham, Tom Kel-
lvggt Debra Reel, Valory Graham, Debby Lelli, Helen
Fowler, Bob Bennett, Barb Fayroian. Second row: Lois
Classon, Tanya Lyons, Dorian Martyn, Dianne Sherman,
Linda MacLake, Dawn Pownall, Cheryl Stewart, Pam
marsh, Scott Murray, Paula Hennis, Andy Leitner, Ken
Anderson, Ken Klein, Charlie Reissenweber, Bill Ash-
craft, Alort Abramowitz, Kath Christensen, Richard Shaw,
Alberta Lowney, Bob Handley. Fourth row: Bruce Sole,
Rod Hardy, Mark Palmieri, Tom Alexander, Len Remy,
9 9. 9
.,,, A' 'ls
lfVeber, Herb Lewis, Deb Fayroian. Third row: Chuck
Neuschwanger, Cary Quint, Gary Ardrey, Mark Palrnieri,
Rod Hardy, Bruce Sole, Steve Landes, Don Hillman, Dale
Hindmarsh, Paula Hennis, Barb Runkle, Andy Leitner,
Dick Conroy, Dale Knopsnider. Last row: Ron Nowry,
Chuck Neuschwanger, Dan Landis. Last row: Dennis
luras, Ron Nowry, Betty Schmitt, Terry Meeks, Craig
Knapp, Stephen Landes, Larry Phipps, Pam Weber,
Maureen Holcomb, Herb Lewis, Pam Trosien, Sue lohn-
sion, Janice Carter.
Varsit , ance Bands Were Spirit Peryonqlied
Varsity Band: Front row: C. Fisher, R. Hutchinson, L. Slaw-
son, D. Hoffman, C. Frey, M. Carey, I. Thorup, N. Balan,
S. Larnerson, S. Hay, C. Weaver, M. Vaillancourt. Second
row: B. Ficano, L. Kenner, Kava, D. Wolfe, E. Hawley,
R. Gaft, A. Fry, M. Comstock, D. Wilson, B. Runkle, D.
Shaw, K. Scherlaarth, ,l. Slater, R. Tyler, P. Basha. Third
Stage Band: Front row: Bob Filipek, Noel Andreozzi, David
Palrnieri, Becki Fairrnan, Rick Barrett. Second row: Leonard
Rerny, Rod Hardy, Mark Palrnieri, Bruce Sole. Third row:
row: Hayloall, B. Hill, D. Klotz, D. Lewis, D. Auhrecht,
B. Anderson, D. Theisen, B. Soncrant, B. Gotts, Brown, B.
Reid, C. Paston, D. David, D. Bastin, R. Price, D. Glurnlr,
D. Pawnall, T. Allen. Fourth row: D. Orrin, C. Davidson,
T. Daris, L. Meservey, S. Bennett, B. Newrnan, Ryan,
Dan Landis, Cary Quint, Chuck Neuschwanger, Dave Regi-
ani. Fourth row: Iirn Slater, Steve Landes, Rick Conroy, Jim
Ryan, Paula Hennis.
During the Football Festival, the band anal Drum Major Dale Hind-
marsh proiiialeal a Htting escort for the Queen and her court.
G. St. Aubin
Asst. Drum Major:
ave Habctime a
Toucb of Excitement
As' a majorette, Charlene Cady's school spirit was only out-
shone by her skill with a baton.
Using the theme of the Big Top for half-time at the Foot-
ball Festival, the Marching Band formed an elephant whose
trunk swung to the tune of "Baby Elephant Walk."
Homemalein epartment Fore' With
The homemaking department was expanded this year
with the addition of two new courses, Homemaking III and
Senior Homemaking, and a third teacher, Mrs. Broncado.
The older courses were structured much the same as
those in previous years, but functioned under modular sched-
uling. From the traditional classes of last year, emerged the
independent study of this year. ln addition to scheduled
class each student was required to spend at least one hour
of free time per week in the department working on her pro-
ject. Girls with ambition perfected skills in tailoring, foreign
cookery, cake design, and intricate cookie shapes during this
time or did -research into their individual problems.
Homemaking III students were given only a completion
date for their projects and were left to their own resources
Having no specific assignment, each girl made a garment
that she needed and which challenged her sewing ability.
for completing them on time. Mrsjljaughefty, the depart-
ment chaimian, was available for consultation and guidance,
but did not feel the students needed continuous instruction.
The second half of the year produced enticing aromas. As
the Senior Homernakers learned basic cooking skills, and
the third year homemakers polished their skills in yeast
breads, meat preparation, and pastries, a wedding unit was
covered in a couple of weeks. All three years spent time study-
ing nutrition, housing, and crafts.
For the third year the homemaking department opened its
doors to the public for the Annual Winter Openhouse.
I The three homemaking rooms were transformed with the
addition of one display by each student and the deeoratibn
of an aluminum tree. Tables were covered with center-
pieces, wall hangings, seasonal aprons, and gingerbread
houses. For a week in advance, cookies of all shapes and
sizes were made and frozen in anticipation of the big day.
When all the preparation was finished the students of the
food preparation lab turned to the big problems of getting
each kitchen spotless.
Mrs. Turner was willing to aid any student who reached a
crucial point in food preparation.
The study of design, fabrics, patterns and the devotion of many hours
of sewing, fitting and pressing result in a finished garment. ,
Linda Zerbo and Debby Wetherbee
learned through experience that at 1
times the most efhcient mixing uten-
sils are your Hngers. 3
- V. A . 455 I
Senior homemaking, designed for students with no home-making experience, had one se-
mester of basic clothing. Mrs. Daugherty guided the senior girls through the analysis of line
and design, and the girls found clothes which were correct for them.
Inclmtifial Ed Gal we
The safe operation of machinery was continually einphasizezi.
Mr. Anderson taught both beginning and advanced drafting courses.
Students Vocational Skilli-
A two-fold purpose was served by the
industrial education department: prepara-
tion for entrance to a career immediately
after graduation, or the basis for further
school work were given to meet the de-
mand for skilled technicians in such di-
verse areas as auto mechanics and wood-
Instruction on the type of equipment
that will be Found in places of employment
was given to enable the student to step
from the classroom into a job with a mini-
mum of retraining. An awareness of new
industrial processes and procedures further
increased the opportunities of those who
chose to work after graduation.
Many of the students in the industrial
education department go on to study in
one of the technical institutes that special-
ize in professions such as drafting. The
basis for future auto mechanics or metal
Workers was provided in the programs
offered by Stevensonls Industrial Educa-
The training of future automotive technicians was another portion of Stevenson?
Industrial Education Department. Students such as Gary Collins and Richard Lake
developed their skills under the watchful eye of lllr. Payton.
Much of the knowledge gained in Mr. Firestone's re-
tailing class came from experience.
Iualy Glinisty was one of many students to learn to operate modern business
machines such as the IBM Sorter from Mr. Van Daele.
Joanne Glance Ioellyn Houston
Carol Mauller Donald Mauller
Nancy Neumann and Laura Thompson wired laoarols for the computer. Linda Modderman Robert Morris
Communication between department chairman rounded curriculum in the business education de-
Mr Firestone and other teachers assured a well partments various programs. Cherilynn Winters
elewmt Curriculum Maintained IQ Buriiierr
The business education courses oH3ered by Stevenson
included subjects as varied as accounting, business ma-
chines, and typing. While differing in the aspect of busi-
ness dealt with, the combined courses provided the training
for what could form the nucleus of a business concern.
Future accountants and bookkeepers learned theory and
skills that are demanded by industry, While courses such
as data processing and business machines gave others the
use of the efficient instruments utilized by industry.
The programs of the department show an acute aware-
ness of the methods and material expected by producers.
By giving instruction relevant to the demands of business
an effective basis for future employment is given.
Activities Ran eal From Modern
Carl Fetz Jack Gabel Carla Lake
Kathy Christensen demonstrated the proper use
of the balance bearn as her spotters stood by to Zkk. .
Prevent a Possible, but imffrobable, fall.
Lois Mattson jack Reardon George Van Wagner
Modern dance was one of several units of the 1967-68 curriculum enabled some of the students to achieve a great degree of proficiency.
for the girls' physical education department. The creativity neces- All of the instruction was preceded by a series -of exercises designed
sary for these routines was backed by introductory instructions that to prevent injury.
ance to Wrertlz'ng in Physical
Ea' Dqbartmentff Program
Stevensonis physical education classes were a welcome relief from the
inaction of classrooms. The activities ranged from modern dance in the girls'
classes, to wrestling in the boys'. By providing an introduction to many
different sports, students could develdp an interest in an activity that could
carry over into either their own recreation, or possibly a school team.
Some of the success of the classes could be traced to the excellent fa-
cilities that included swimming and diving pools, gymnastic equipment,
and materials for every sport from handball to field hockey.
Many of the students who seemed to dread the mandatory sophomore
classes found themselves signing up for the class in their junior and senior Rick Bylo may have looked typically uneasy
years. The classes offered a healthy outlet for the energies left over from the at his Iqm m, on the pamzlel bars! hut midi-
academic areas. tional work not only on the bars but other
equipment produced a number of prohcikznt
Before any of the activities of the gym classes could
start a number of things such as attendance and uni-
form checks had to be made. After these had been
3 taken care of, the classes moved into action with
, games such as volleyball. The enforced inactivity prior
l to the games imide the competition that much more
explosive and interesting. The activity was a healthy
change from sitting in classrooms as was evinced by
the enthusiasm of the students.
Activities Program Gives
Relief From Academics
hrough service organizations and intramural sports,
through clubs which deal with providing career in-
formation and experience, through school publications, and
even through clubs organized purely for pleasure, students
are given the opportunity to delve further into subjects
introduced in the classroom, to explore new Helds, to sharpen
skills for either self-satisfaction or future use, and to inter-
act socially with students and faculty members. The hours
from 2:30 P.1Vl. to 4:00 P.M. and even later, depending
upon the activity, provided time for relaxation and amuse-
ment after six hours of study.
tudent Senate? er orma ncef
The quality as well as the quan-
tity of the extra-curricular activities
at Stevenson was greatly improved
by the addition of Mr. Brieske to
the Student Activities Ofhce. His
enthusiasm for all aspects of Steve-
enson was one of the bright spots.
Mr. Brieske's encouragement of
new organizations such as the Spirit
Club, and prodding of clubs such
as the varsity club, gave more stu-
dents a sense of participation in the
events that make school pleasant.
Much of the effectiveness of Mr.
Brieske's office came from his use
of suggestions to the senate which
,lack Hoffman spoke at
Paul Pender was elected Senate treasurer after
his stint as junior Class President.
were then relayed by the senate to
an interested studentry.
Mr. Brieske was kept busy contracting everyone
from pop groups to overly-concerned parents.
Stevenson's Student Senate participated in a wide variety of activi-
ties ranging from the assignment of the concession stand, to the organi-
zation of a leadership conference. Working through committees and
individual senate members, the seemingly infinite supply of trivia was
taken care of so that the group could move to more important topics.
One of the most important projects undertaken by the Stevenson
Senate was the improvement of communications between the studentry
and faculty. The Senate accomplished this improvement through a
series of "Flash Bulletinsu which were issued several times during the
year, and both factions were brought to a greater understanding.
- we ,,,, .
f 1 -is
Senior Dave Allain gave his full atten-
tion to the business at hand, whether it
was official skirt lengths or vandalism.
fmt Short of Fantastic
At one of three Class assemblies students like Stan Edwards could
question the Senate on Stevenson's problems.
Mr. Brieske kept new ideas constantly
flowing by prodding committees.
Paul Pender .
'Iack's restraint was evident in his use of
the gavel for parlimentary purposes only.
Corresponding Secretary Donna Schoen-
berg efflciently dealt with the mass of letters
required by senate business.
I A Secretary Linda Schmitt did not conhne herself to
taking notes as she and V .P. Steve Antonishek led
Senate Activities Ranged From Pop Concert to
Easily the most popular of Senate projects
was the Pop Concert. The concert was a
three-way project with Franklin and Bentley
I-ligh Schools. The many problems associated
with a smoothly run program were divided
among the three, and Stevenson, because of
its central location and large gym, was
chosen as the site for the different groups'
The enthusiasm of the crowd for the dif-
ferent groups was apparent even before the
start of the concert: a restraining gate gave
way before the pressure of excited fans. After
m 'the showfa very appreciative crowd-voiced
their approval of the groups, performances.
Whether the concert was referred to as the Rational's
' Coneert, the HappeningsPConcert,.ofr just the plain
One of the best received groups was the Rationals with its bizarre appearance.
Committee work kept Senators busy even when the general meetings
were over. Senate activities covered such a wide range of activities
that the concentrated efforts of several members were needed to deal
with them effectively. The topics discussed and acted upon were as
varied as school constitutions and candy machines.
The students under the guidance of Bob Daniel saw every-
thing from the swimming pool to the physics lab.
Introduction 0 uture Sopbs to Stevenson
old Pop Concert, the final result was the same: vivid
memories of noise and music.
One of the most important projects under-
taken by the Student Senate was the intro-
duction of next year's Sophomore Class to the
building and procedures of Stevenson. Stu-
dents from Bryant, Holmes, and Frost were
taken on tours of the building to make the
descriptions of Stevenson more meaningful.
The transition from junior high to high school
was thus made with fewer difhculties.
A Rational and the emcee were contrasts in dress, but not
in taste. The smoothly run combination of musical groups
had its parallel in the workings of the three high schools
to organize the program.
Senior senator jim Button considered the possibility of showing
the prospective Spartans the North Cafeteria.
The Rationals were the show's biggest drawing card
fix in ,
The Music Department had further representation at the
games with the appearance of the choir float.
Exchange students Estella Villasenor and George Antoniotti rode in the S.T.E.P.
car to give the parade a touch of the international.
The cheerleaders' car was veritably overflowing
Tanya Donikian fulfilled her
with enthusiasm as they rolled by thelstands.
last duty as the 1966 Queen.
The Juniors' floating football seemed to he some sort of charm as
the team pulled out a 20-7 victory.
T Pontiac T ortloernff
The Girls' Athletic Association float
supported the Spartan effort.
'dw' ,. fi.,
as 'Q a int 3,
, 4 g'
Yvonne Boneff, Dinaly Canfield, Denise Balla, and janet Thomas
were the I.V. cheerleaders.
Loss the Gain offpirited
The Band float, a Spartan heating a drum, had its parallel in
the Spartan team whipping Pontiac Northern.
Spartan Team Studentr
lvlike Gatteri was dwarfed hy the awesome charioteer of the Senior
The parade of floats at the Football Festival game
found a great many organizations represented. From
the class Hoats to those of the organizations and
groups, hours of work were readily ap parent:
Floats representing Stevenson Teen Exchange
Program, the cheerleaders, the band, Girls Athletic
Association, Choir, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors
made an excellent half-time show. The half-time
show lacked a potential prize-winner as the 'luniors
lost a major part of their efforts to the pavement.
The Sophomore float with its symbolic coffin foreshaalowed
the slaughter of the Football Festival opponents.
Football Festival Saw ew ueen and Courig Second Mr Spartan Trophy Awarded Court members for 1967-68 Football Festival Dance were Tanya Randy Morrell, and Colleen Doyle. From this group, Linda Amer-
Lyons, Chris Perou, Penny Wise, Linda Amerman, Clara Zerbo, man was chosen as queen.
t Aside from the work on the sep
arate Class and organization Hoats,
a great deal of time was spent
getting money for Mr. Spartan,
Considering queen candidates.
The out-going Mr. Spartan was Paul Pender.
Above, Pam Wheelock admires the Mr. Spartan
trophy awarded to jack Hoffman. Below, two stu-
dents examine an objet d'art used to recreate a bit
of old Sparta.
The Queen reacts.
The planning and making of decorations for the Christmas Ball
involved many of the new Spartans in their initial class activity.
Planning the dance proved to be only half the job, as many students
were needed to make the plans a reality. Wreaths, ribbons, and
Christmas trees were effective in transforming the gym.
Charley Davidson and Sophomore Class President Mike McNamara found
that making wreaths involved a seemingly infinite number of staples. The
effort was well worth it however as the dance proved a success.
C bristmax Ball Gave New Spartans Great
Upportunit To Test rganizational Abilities
The Sophomore Class's hand-
ling of the Christmas Ball was a
tribute to their artistic and or-
ganizational abiilties. The decora-
tions for the dance involved a
number of students whose taste
and skill was appreciated by all
Much of the value of the dance
to the Sophomores was not only
the enjoyment of the event, but
the experience in planning that
could be applied to the future
The complete operation in-
volved Stevenson's newest class in
hiring a hand, making decora-
tions, having tickets printed, and
tiredly cleaning up after the
whole affair was over.
, Nt 1' 1
i , jf j
ff, ,-' i
, ' wc., 1
'ff ' Stevenson Thespianr Pla yeal in Stevenson students were lauded and applauded for their
production of "The Pajama Gamefl With the direction of Mr.
Everson, Mr. Groen, lVlr. Kaplan, and Mr. Saunders, veterans
of last yearls musical and many newcomers presented the most
professional production yet to appear on the Stevenson stage.
Mr. Ken Borso, choreographer for l'The Pajama Game," as
well as for last yearls "Paint Your Wagon,', utilized the talent
and experience of the l968 cast by increasing the frequency and
intricacy of the dancing. The dancing successfully complement-
ed the acting and singing exhibited in the comedy.
Mr. Smith and his student assistants worked to coordinate
the lighting with scene changes and actor movements.
joy Hoplamazian, officially known as the prompter for
"Pajama Gamefl ako served as curtain puller, GQ Fricgyg for tlg
Mr. David Groen, along with Mr. Lewis Kaplan, was co-
, I entire cast and crew, and, in her spare time, as scapegoat for
director of the all-school musical for the second year.
l'The Pajama Games, ills.
The pajama factory workers enjoyed themselves with beer and friends at their ,
"Once-a-year Day" picnic, despite concern for a desired pay raise. 21
lhlr. Everson rehearsed vocal numhers with the cast,
and during the play he shared the direction of the
orchestra with Mr. Saunders.
For four nights in March, Stevenson High School presented "The Pajama
Game," a musical comedy ahout the workers in a pajama factory who wanted
a 7Mc raise.
Pajama Game' to Much Acclaim
Boh Daniel and Dee Hulet executed one of the
show's dances after Dee admonished Boh for his
Sid ..,.... .
, Mae ......,
.. Laura Thompson
Sue Fischer was heing convincingly drunk when she was discovered hy Maureen
Nleyers in Fernando! Hideaway with Pat VVilliams.
Maureen Meyers, as Babe, tried to convince the girls' chorus that she was not in
Gary Sarut, as Bahe's father, found Pat VVilliams to he a suitahle suitor for his
daughter, as well as providing a captive audience for the display of his stamp cole
' Rah Rab Spartanfjllotzfforf
An entire season of Spartan athletic events was
supplemented by the presence of Stevensonis two cheer-
leading squads. The varsity cheerleaders presided at all
the varsity football and basketball games, and the junior
varsity cheerleaders presided at the reserve games. Their
presence and performance at these games accented and
directed the efforts of the Spartan fans to support the
teams. The two squads combined efforts at the pep
assemblies, where, either separately or together, they
inspired the studentry to display their enthusiasm.
Before they were selected, the varsity and junior
varsity cheerleaders spent many hours in vigorous train-
ing practicing the basic cheers and perfecting their style
and form. Afterwards, they had to spend time practicing
as a squad in order to be able to perform their routines
at the games and assemblies with the necessary sym-
metry, timing, and form. The wide range of situations
that occurred at the games called for an extensive repe-
toire of cheers to direct the enthusiasm of the fans at
every occasion. For this reason, the cheerleaders of both
squads were continually developing new cheers.
One of the varsity routines seen at many of the pep assemb-
lies, was the "Choo-Choo" cheer, newly devised this year.
The varsity squads from rival schools joined forces during
their half-time rest.
Displaying the form and precision that hours of practice alone
could produce, the varsity cheerleaders held a pose. In the front
row were Linda Matthews, Gladeen Roberts, and Suzy Pearson.
Backing them were Kris Paul, Kathy Nycamp, Debbie Mc-
Manaway, Cheryl Wheeler, and Gail Saunders.
The junior Varsity cheerleaders prepared many formations and rou-
tines to encourage the reserve game fans in their cheering. The
cheerleaders were Randy Morrell and Yvonne Bonnef, supported
respectively by Denise Balla and Cindy Roberts, Dindy Canfield
and janet Thomas.
ctw-" 1 tx 1 CA Q 7 '
Varsit , unior Varyityi
.ff , Xe
1 3 , ,sv
Hr: : -i f' Jr :.221Ef:. i-I:i'5Z'5:E.
VVhile the cheerleaders did their laest to exort their teams to the athletic
destruction of their rivals, they spent their half-times promoting sports-
manship with the opposing cheerleaders.
ff XP ss if f
Symmetry, form, and enthusiasm were all part 0 the unior Vaisity cheerleaders per ormance
The Spirit Club provided the signs needed for every event.
Doug Steinhoff and Stan Edwards enter-
Spirit Cluh Pqn Bernal
Stevenson's Spirit Club was responsible for the
array of banners that announced all the school
activities. Working after school, students painted
signs, posters, and blue feet to let the studentry
know what was going on at Stevenson.
Cheryl Iurcisin, Ian Hopkins, and Nancy Thomas were but
a few of the students to work to inspire spirit. '
Crunching a Tootsie Pop had fatal results for Stan Edwards.
tained at a pep assembly.
rr 7' ' -QR
Dave Allain, Varsity Club member,
planned and emceed a pep assembly.
The combined efforts of the Stage Band and Cheerleaders never failed to
excite the crowd during the pep assemblies.
During Stevenson's home games,
a group of enthusiastic and talented
musicians provided marches, drum
rolls, and songs, to further encourage
enthusiasm and spirit.
Quite appropriately, the organiza-
tion was called the Pep Band. Their
combination of talent and showman-
ship was an added attraction to the
excitement of the games.
Noel Andreozzi frightj, originator, founder, and arranger for the Barrett, Marge Rarinovitch, and Cary Quint in spirit making. The
Pep Band, led Mark Paumeiri, Rod Hardy, Bob Handley, Rick Pep Band attended all home basketball games-
. 6 W
' "fu -
Varsity Club officers for the 1967-68 school year were Dan Rey-
nolds, Ship Kinnich, and 'lim Button.
. 1-'r'fji"Hs I,
wk I, K
if' - ,L 1.
G-AA and Varfit lub
Dave Mastny was not one to let a new member of the Varsity
Club miss a chance to polish his shoes.
The Varsity Club is an organization of varsity letter
winners, whose activities not only in the games, but
during them as well, insure that each game or event is
run smoothly. The club ran coat checks, the concession
stand, and sold programs to make certain that everyone
received the most enjoyment possible at the game.
Club meetings were not regularly scheduled, but
held whenever immediate action was adivsable. Such
logic was a good indication of the active and useful
nature of the organization.
The decrepit teachers won, but the ofhciat-
ing was controversial.
The Faculty'Varsity Club game was one of the best received events as an estimated
1,000 Spartans showed up to root for the letter winners.
Prmfed Relaxin and
The sponsor of the G.A.A. was not totally preoccupied
with attending to the detail of the organization.
-Girls' Athletic Association meetings drew a number of people who were slightly sick of too
much work and not enough relaxation. Formal meetings were few, but necessary as almost
all of the time spent in G.A.A. was used to participate in the sports.
G.A.A. officer Lynn Farnick, Cheryl llurcisin, Laura Evans, and Debbie
Palanci ran meetings with parliamentary procedure.
Girls who complained of over emphasis on boyls athletic
programs were not aware of the opportunities for participation
in sports as varied as swimming and Held hockey offered by the
GAA. The club had several days during the week that the
equipment was available to members who wished to develop
a skill or merely relax.
6, ,Y ,Y
STEP Brou In Foreign Students Tlarou I9
The officers of S.T.E.P. were Kathy Brinn, replacing jan Ankerson as secretaryg
Barb Mattick, presidentg and Iudy Harding, treasurer.
7 'Y 'TTRE Fcitwll Festival wwfhe flrsf major event W -f
of the year for Estela and George.
Orations in a foreign language seemed to pose
few problems for Estela Villasenor.
ort and also raised unds or the cluh.
George Antoniotti's alaility in calculus was no less than his success on the
eld or the track team.
Bermuda Day, held at the end of the year, provided an opportunity for com-
f f f
Car Washes Curb Paintings and ance!
y H5 S tssss
if r its r EQ
l 4 ' 4i W .S Even Argentinian Estela V illasenor had no problem understanding the
American Government lectures and hook.
One of S.T.E.P.'s most original and successful projects was painting house numbers
on curbs. Barh Mattick and Linda Durant spent one of their Saturdays helping out.
S.T.E.P., the Stevenson Teen Exchange Pro-
gram has been involved in a wide variety of activi-
ties. ln the past two years, in addition to numerous
bake sales, they have sponsored curb painting, an
hour dance, and a car wash. Through the clubis
efforts, Stevenson acquired itis Hrst exchange stu-
dents: Estela Villasenor from Argentina, and
George Antoniotti from Italy
Early in the year, Stevenson students were inter-
viewed as A.F.S. candidates. Ian Ankerson, junior,
and Paul Pender, Senior, were selected to represent
Stevenson at the National A.F.S. competition. Ian
was shosen to be an exchange student, and in
january she left for New Zealand where she will
study. The projects of this year will help bring
more foreign students to Stevenson.
Paul Pender was selected to represent Stevenson
in the National A.F.S. competition.
.1 fn' iwiiami'
Debate team: First row seated from left to right: jim Chrisholm, Cohen, debate coach Mr. Croll, joy Hoplarnazran, Cheryl Stewart,
Alan Helrnkarnp, Mary Ann Jardine, Stanley Bock. Second row Dale Orri
standing: Paul Sielaff, ,lack Kay, Mordecai Abromowitz, Stewart
n, Stanley Dyl.
Existence of Rewards for Bein Argurnentative
,lim Chisholm, Stan Bock, and jack Kay conferred over evidence which
could lead to new strategies of attack against Stevenson opponents.
Resolved: That Congress should establish uni-
form regulations to control criminal investigation
procedures. The assertive opinions formed by the
Stevenson debaters regarding this proposition con-
stituted the ammunition of 196-68 debate season.
Mr. Croll, debate coach, made sure that all mem-
bers of the debate team were given opportunities
to air their opinions in competition with other
Besides providing the satisfaction of accomplish-
ment and success, debating incurred more tangible
rewards for participators, as lim Chisholm, winner
of a four-year debate scholarship, can testify.
For its record of only two losses, the Junior
Varsity Debating Team was awarded a trophy and
a plaque commemorating its achievement.
Mr. Croll, Stevenson's debate coach, was always on hand to stimulate minds,
develop ideas, and criticize plans to insure the best attack for his debators.
Found to Be ndebatable
Al Helmkamp's constructive speech often gave Stevenson a
substantial lead in competition.
Mordecai Abramowitz, Stew Cohen, joy Hoplamazian, and Cheryl
Stewart exhibited the camaradarie which characterized the team.
Al Helmkamp, jim Chrisholm, Mary Ann Jardine, and Stan Bock leagues. They spent grueling hours researching, practicing, and
were this year's members of Stevenson's Varsity Debate Team in all polishing their cases to make the debate team the finest possible.
Modern ance Drama C ub Hehaecl Productions
The gymnasium was the site of the Modern Dance Club's
practice sessions after school.
Modern Dance Club Provulecl Talent
For Stevenson Stage Procluctions
One of several specialized clubs at Stevenson was the
modern dance club for those interested in using the dance as
a medium of creativity as well as a means of relaxation from
The club met often after school not only for the benefit
'pf the lnembeg, but to givegaid tribe numerotimusigl
and theatrical productions staged throughout the year. The
knowledge of the members of club concerning this art form
was often times put to good use as many found roles in school
Drama Club T augbt Acting T ecbniaues Props Make-Up
The drama club provided many of the
talented actors that appeared in the various
class plays and musicals. The organization
gave members a solid background in acting
techniques, make-up, and props. lf the
school was not aware of their activities in
the times between productions, all was made
up for when opening night came and every-
thing went smoothly.
Miss Zielinski gave the Drama Club members
knowledge they could apply in plays.
One of the major responsibilities of the Drama Club's officers was keeping
aspiring actors and actresses aware of the many plays and musicals.
Mark Comstock actively participated in the activities
and plans of the group.
Students Gained ew
Mrs. Gruber organized many of the programs for the club.
Mark Comstock, Kathy Hobbs, and juoly Van Dyke made certain that
members were informed of the club's activities.
Perspective From F TA.
An organization such as the Future Teachers Association
did much to bridge the gap between the studentry and faculty
By making students who hoped to teach aware of the responsi-
bilities and rewards of the profession, each group came to
appreciate the other's outlook a little more. The future in-
structors were given an idea of the problems facing a teacher
as they engaged in a variety of projects.
Mrs. Gruber arranged for the group to attend lectures
work on a social project, and finally to plan tutoring sessions
at the Coolidge elementary school. All of these activities were
of great value to the prospective teachers as they gained a bet-
ter idea of the demands of teaching.
Members of the F.T.A. found even more reason to acquaint them-
selves with the library than did other organizations.
,,M..1. . gall-S-, - Mi
Ski anal Hostess luhf Provided Chances
The hus ride to the slopes was just as much fun as the skiing.
The fire at Mount Brighton was welcome after several cold runs.
The Ski Club, under the direction of Mr.
Anderson, Mr. Saunders, and Mr. Soave, took
many ski trips throughout the winter. Trips
were held on different days for beginning, in-
termediate, and advanced skiiers. During the
course of the year, beginners and intennediate
skiiers could hope to ski with a more advanced
group, through the help of practice and the
lessons offered at the slopes. Even when the con-
ditions of the slopes were not ideal the ski club
enjoyed the trips.
Dehlaie Hanson found it necessary to master the art
of raising oneself from the ground with ski poles.
to Scbufy and bush Reipectiveb'
Sitz-marley and Seatin Arran ementy
Officers Sue Hoffman and Marilyn Valeri made certain that all members
were informed of the club's responsibilities.
Hostess Kathy Mullin was one of the many active
members of the Hostess Club.
Seating a steady How of activity goers in the
auditorium was the responsibility of the Hostess
Club. The club became active as the various
musicals, plays, and concerts were performed.
Their collection of tickets and ushering insured
that the events had a minimum of confusion
in the audience. The value of this service was
most apparent at graduation.
Mrs. Heist and Miss Bennett kept track of the programs
that could use the services of the Hostess Club.
The members of the Hostess Club made a fnal selection of a uniform dress
after consideration of catalogues, opinions, and prices.
urora, Ambassadorg and Spectrum
Layout editor Linda Schmitt approved the layouts and picture selections
of her staff, with the advice and consent of Mr. Geiger.
' .fee-'Si '
Doug and the dark room were responsi- Hugh was occasionally distracted
hle for most of yearhook's pictures. from producing his fantastic copy.
The inspiring job of writing 850 million characters on the underwater hasket weaving
club fell to Ieanne Lawton and Sue Blackwell.
Copy-editor Bartz made extensive use of her mental
powers to manipulate copy into it's final form.
Ps ' 3 A 1
With the occasional assistance of ,lan Goyer,
Elaine Cohen, and Mr. Geiger, Ian Smith
typed the yearbook.
Stevenson? After Hours Clubs
Students working on the school's three publications Aurora,
the Ambassador, and Spectrum, found it a time consuming pre-
occupation. The sponsors spent hours both during and after school
working on these publications. Yearbook sponsor Mr. Geiger and
the staff worked everyday, many curriculum days, vacations, and
Articles for the newspaper were part of the curriculum in Mr.
Iohnson's journalism classes, and interested students could also sub-
mit editorials and letters to the editor. At various times each of the
four rotating editors was responsible for organizing the newspaper,
assigning articles, and editing them for publication.
The Spectrum sponsor Mr. Swift and his staff spent much of
the year soliciting entries. Anytime entries were turned in they
were judged by the appropriate section of the staff, either as litera-
ture or art. The school photographers photographed the art works
which were printed in Spectrum.
Cathy Campbell and Stan Edwards were the second semester editors.
They did much to widen the scope by widening the reporting beats.
Spectrum sponsor Mr. Swift and staff member Bill jetchick consulted
the photographers and publication staff, headed by Mr. Qualkenbush.
First semester editors Mark Strong and joe Hippler
organized their issues to provide topical teenage views.
Mr. johnson, Dan Artt and the other photographers pro-
duced pictures for pleasure, proht, and school publications.
Shu iq 5
Athletic Programs Aim at
Developing Whole Man
ritics of the American way of life criticize it for its
material excesses. They talk of a fat and lazy America
lounging before the white light of a television tube, growing
soft - of the affluent society producing nothing but genera-
tion after generation of whining, half-finished men and
women. High school athletic programs aim at rounding out
the whole man.
Here is where it begins - the body and mind cooperat-
ing with instinctive harmony. It can be the beginning of a
life-long career in sports, or merely the introduction to a
healthy life made happy with a body free of the cancerous
chains created by the easy life.
Either way, the creativity and natural rhythm of a
sound mind in a sound body can bring only pleasure.
De enrive and jjfenfive Units Combined To Give
Stevenson football fans were treated to the best season
in its short history as the team rambled to a second place
league finish and an overall record of 3-5. Despite the seem-
ingly poor record, the Spartans managed to beat the leaders
and lose to those teams that seemed to offer the least opposi-
tion. Both the defensive and offensive units had streaks of
eifectiveness that never failed to provide a portion of the
excitement at Stevenson during the fall season.
The coaching of the team, done by Mr. Reardon and
Mr. Gabel, had the Spartans in excellent condition through-
out the fall season. The spirit and vigor of the players, the
careful attention of the coaches, and their combined determi-
nation gave Stevenson its strong finish.
W, K ,,
Strong blocking aided runners like Gene Walker.
Head coach Mr. Reardon and line coach Mr. Galrel watched carefully
for errors on opponents part, that could be turned to advantage for the
Spartans in achieving a well executed play such as the run of Al
Marc Hulet led the way for runners like quarterback Jerry
Detter. Such teamwork formed a strong attack.
Fa ns Exciting Season
Wingback Dave Mastny was piled on at the end of a long run in the
Pontiac Northern game. Mastny was one of a group of talented run-
ners on the team.
f-2'::'s-.. - Wi.-21253,-w' 1
. -: 1 t-271 ., .t W
f T f' ?7i
6 Redford Unioon
19 John Glenn 7
1 1 Walled Lake 12
12 Flint Northwestem 14
14 tial-mingmn A 6
19 Waterford 27
20 Pontiac Northern 7
2 North Farmington 33
Varsity Football: Mike Colone, Tom Parker, Dave Mastny, Rick
Avis, Dave Regianni, Stan Edwards, Skip Kinnick, Larry Meyers,
Ron Ochala, Gene Walker, Larry Oleske, Chuck Sobczak, Mark
Beatty, Steve Dickey, Rusty Gregg, Dan Keith, Al Applebaum,
jerry Detter, Nick Exharos, Larry Phipps, Mark Roberts, Dale
Wendell, Bubba Daniels, Paul Pender, Dale Danver, Pat Swift,
Mike Swift, Marc Hulet, Matt Stachursky, Bill Blacklock, Bob
Hood, Rick Bondy, Kim Renus.
The efforts of two North Farmington defenders could not
prevent the completion of a pass from Spartan junior quarter-
The addition of a passing attack increased scoring. hack Jerry Detter.
nick enyzg Alert e enye Ga we Good Finish
After Chuck Sohczak smashed a North Farmington hack, Ron two was not restricted to either the offense or defense of a smooth
Ochala grahhed the suddenly loosened hall. The teamwork of the Spartan team. '
Y ,W H,
Reserves Prqnareal for atare Varfit Pla
Stevenson's junior varsity squad, in moving to a 3-4
record in its games, served not only as an excellent train-
ing ground for future varsity members, but as an exciting
team in itself. In preparing the members of the team for
future varsity work, the coaches spent time not only using
the same vigorous conditioning methods as the varsity but
also in introducing many of the fundamentals.
The season began on a promising note with a victory
Iunior Varsity Football
Stevenson i l Opponents
13 Redford Union 7
o Kimball i 14
7 Walled Lake p20
19 Southfield is
25 Farmington 12 l
0 Waterford 7
13 1 Pontiac Northemf if 26
over Redford Union, only to be followed by a defeat by
the Kimball team. A loss and a win later saw the offense
finally step into high gear as it scored its season high of
twenty-five points. All seemed ready for a strong finish as
the defensive unit began to function smoothly as well. Un-
fortunately the two units altemated games in which they
were effective and dropped the final two games of the year.
The reserve team was not lacking in acrolzatic plays such as
the effort of our defensive back.
Reserve Football: First row: Reagan, Smith, Fallon, Forrest, Dil-lirro, Antonishek, Brieske. Third row: Kaufman, Pridgen, Modetz, Koke-
Varney, Campbell, Guthrie, Bridges, jetchick, Tyler. Second row: nakes, Skrel, Scanlon, Van Keuren, Hiekson, Kellogg, Lynch, Basha,
Cram, Smith, Chisholm, Hayward, Colton, Lange, Ferriallo, Boren, McDonald, Vorheek, Barnstead.
Vetem nr and Newconaerr Aided Harrier Team
Stevenson's cross country team had strong perfonn-
ances not only by several of the veterans, but by a prom-
ising group of sophomore runners as well. Such varia-
tions in experience of team members prevented consist-
ent performances, but promised much for the future
cross country teams at Stevenson.
Much of the credit for this year's showing should
be credited to the rigorous practice sessions that pre-
pared the runners for the grueling two mile runs over
courses as varied as Cass Benton and Pontiac Northern.
The initial training prescribed by Coach Massey includ-
ed a battery of techniques designed to work the harriers
to a peak of performance at the mid-season mark. ln-
cluded were the vigorous wind sprints designed to de-
velop lung capacity, and miles of road work to teach the
runners to pace themselves during competition.
One of the major problems of the team was an in-
ability to coordinate the talents of the individual runners.
Each runner showed excellent best times, but often a
meet found competitive times less than was hoped for
from practice session timings. However when the run-
ners did coordinate their efforts and performances, a
more Ron Fuerst and Senior john Gores
victory was assured' Among the top runners for the cross country team were Sopho-
l A S
Cross Country: From left to right: Rick Lochhead, Dave Smith, Reynolds, Marv Denny, jack Dowd, Ron Fuerst, Dave Stipe, Bill
Chuck Sperry, Paul VunWagoner, Steve Baile, Tom Pederson, Dan Fryer, Tim Vlfanner, john Cores, and Coach Mr. Nlussey.
G I ' an ur as -Q 4
-M LW ami 411, wx 411,41 Q
Neat footwork hy Mark Landis was followed hy a pass to Brian Young who had
The brightest spot in Stevenson's athletics
was the just slightly better than spectacular
showing of the soccer team. Starting with a
group of players with no previous experi-
ence, Mr. Christoff forged one of the areais
slickest teams. Playing against supposed pow-
erhouses like private Cranbrook, the team
roared to a 5-2-2 record. The unseasoned
players did not seem to understand that a
winning soccer team should take about three
years to develop.
The skills that were not greatly refined
were more than compensated for by the
speed and enthusiasm of the players. Mr.
Christoff, a semi-pro player himself, must
be given a part of the credit for the ex-
cellent showing of the team, for his experi-
ence with the game aided both the indi-
vidual and team skills.
The team spent a great deal of time lind-
ing opponents because there is not an es-
tablished league in the area. lt is probable
that next year a league composed of neigh-
boring schools, as opposed to those such as
Maumee, Ohio, will be formed.
broken into the open. Such teamwork made the soccer team immensely successful.
First Year port Made
irrt Rate laowin
Soccer Team: Front row: Boh See, Mark Strong. Second row: Tom
Templin, Bruce Mastny, Mike Steggles, Paul Kanakis, Dave Allain,
Bill Himni, Al Schwahh, Tom Fry, Paul Kladzyk, john Reigelsky.
Third row: Tim DeWitt, Bill Custer, Doug Gregg, Earl Nordhagen,
Gary Smereck, Chuck Dumas, Mark Greiner, Tom Mann, Steve
Owen, Don Greger, Mark Landis. Fourth row: Dave Lazarus, Brian
Keith, Mike Edgerton, Harold Silverman, Howard Kimmel, Tim
Smith, Brian Young, Chris I-Iipplcr, Tom Knapp, john Quinn, Iohn
Kladzyk, Mr. Christoff.
Cagem' Reboundeal From Upenin
Basketball games found Stevenson with erratic per-
formances, but the disappointment of losses to weaker
teams such as Waterford were far overshadowed by
the upset of league-rival Pontiac Northern and double
victories over YValled Lake.
Unfortunately we remained 4-4 in the conference,
but this record was good enough to give Stevenson a
third place iinish.
While leaning heavily to seniors as starters, a host
of promising juniors and a sophomore showed the
talent that formed not only the basis for this year's
success but for that of future teams as well.
The season began on a gloomy note with a loss to
Plymouth but was considerably brightened by a string
of three victories which included the teamis high out-
put of 81 points for the season.
A dry spell set in and was not broken until Walled
Lake was smashed by a 79 point total.
The team continued the season by alternating vic-
tories and defeats.
One of the main reasons for Stevenson's success was
the conditioning demanded by the coaches. With the
team in top shape the better players stayed sharp longer
and the bench strength was greater.
Varsity Basketball: Front row: Paul Pender, jim Olsen, Paul Ton- Nick Exlmrhos, jerry Detter, Ron Oclzala, jerry Fortman, Bud
nemacher, Dave Mastny. Second row: Scott Hayward fmanagerl, Daniels, Rusty Gregg, Steve Dickie, Mr. Van Wagoner Ccoachl.
Lon To Give Excitin Semen
75 Plymouth 78
81 Thurston 54
72 Walled Lake 69
72 Robichaud 57
44 Waterford Kettering 48
60 Farmington 65
52 Waterford 55
57 Pontiac Northern 89
79 Walled Lake 46
52 VVaterford Kettering 60
73 Ptobichaud 64
57 Farmington 59
64 Waterford 50
72 Pontiac Northern 68
53 Berkley 5 1
57 Southfield 60
5 l Farmington 68
District Tournament H
47 Garden City East 61 6
Dave Mastny's great hall handling was always exciting as well
After working free, Paul Pender poured in two more points for
the Spartan effort.
As Rusty Gregg goes high in the air for a jump shot, his team-
mates position themselves for the rebound.
rauwvememets f1L.,....mu!W .,s1aQa14ma awszam:sn'wr
Stu hborn De emo Forced Errors 19 pponents
As his teammates and opponents raced down the court, Dave Mastny
guarded the baseline to prevent a lay-up.
Another steal hy Paul Pender was turned into a bucket.
An alert defense was important to the team.
Coach Van Wag011er's advice during time outs often steadied
the squad during crucial moments.
Ns A 1
v vY -
62 , Plymouth 50
47 Thurston 60
70 Walled Lake 52
60 Robichaud 40
49 Waterford Kettering 54
71 7 S Farmington 63
55 Waterford 67
36 Pontiac Northern 75
69 Walled Lake 6 57
60 Southfield Lathrup 62,
ln rolling to a 9-5 season record, the junior Varsity 71 Waterford Kettering 64
squad showed the form that not only gave future 55 Robishaud 46
hopes a lift, hut provided an exciting show in itself. 66 F21I'miT1gtOIl 57
The skill, quickness, and hustle of the squad made 61 Wateffgrd 59
the lunior Varsity games take on the appearance 64 pontiac Northern 81
of the more experienced varsity games at times.
Further supplementing the individual skills was the
attention of the Coaching staH -
Referrer Showed lashes o Varrit St le Skill
junior Varsity Basketball: Kirk Celski, Paul Van Wagoner, Pete Pat Swift, Dick Ramsey, Mike Myers, Randy Hickerson, jim Crum,
Maslow, Stu Wood, john jetckick, Chris Larson, Roland Eveleth, Ron Smith, Dave Gregor, Wayne Paul fCoaclz2, Scott Hayward.
Q , Axfggef
i,. 5? 7 1,
Stan Swiatowski swam well all year.
Sophomore Rick Murphy showed
great form in his Hrst year.
Stevenson anleerr Swam
The tension of one of Ste11enson's many close swimming meets was reflected in the strained
faces of Mr. Fetz and the contingent of scorers, timers, and judges.
The combination of good coaching, rigorous train-
ing, and innate ability was instrumental in bringing
a successful swimming season to Stevenson. Although
hampered at times by inexperience, the team showed
great strength in the important intermediate distances.
The coaching of Mr. Winebrenner and Mr. Fetz
was instrumental in bringing out the best perfor-
mances each swimmer was capable of. Working care-
fully on the fine points of turns and starts, as well as
conditioning exercises, the team gave a season of per-
formances that was of great interest to all swim fans.
The coaches of the swimming team used all available methods, including long daily
practice sessions and drills, to insure that the team would do well in competition.
Stron and Sanle pponents
' I ' . , H2 2
A egg 15
M ' Fil? if t at
i '-n f "' i s ' t he gilt? ,
I V , 5,4 "9 W, A Q fl K
.4 - at 'P 5 J t 1 A ' 7' .
in . W1 , , M, -- 1- ,.g:..: ,, f ' -W. .
30.2 vi - -' 3 -M all 7 r gg ' t s ,M
ff"' J ire.. Q-.nj-ldir 1 x y - :-- ""' I 'A .,
'ff' W4 , : Q '. V
A I , .t it . .,. , ,
I .- .,,. ' 'X
.e 1 V ft ' -- -- it . ,- V -is ,,. ..-. f-wee-12 7
is ,.., .
' -ws-ff'w1'LHr ,- N-,y v :.,,. I ' N f- ni, :tif " ' F-fy it t 'ZX ' wlff f 'Z
K r V . wzfgw. me-.e:.E, .r,.f. vs Sim. - e .-My-wie' , . . 7. ,
am,-4 sY,,,,.ns1ff,:glgl:A..w,,fwfr stigma W' 51Vf'5ggfmgis?1ss ', 'f
it I J ff J, ..,- ' - V: 5:15, U - - i
KL: 'Q -mv 1 ,,,,. 3, tgeieif' gffifffsff A idk
git Liwgmgg , ' i w iv .5 , W A
' 7, Wir-:ff-Vp Q 'fi "' , k,L. 95, xsi. 7 'N- fkfff ff. , . ' I , 4. :r ' L :fi 1 LY Swv, VL -
- o r v-" 1 .
"2 'ffl'-'MV' f:z,1Q,.- ' 2' -get get-fr-ri " fi f??i .1-1.-wt f' ails- ,I gggig, i
nf f 7' ,, P 1
,Q efqiasiif fig 5 ,
z ., . - :St r "' ,.
V, . fi 7
The Medley Relay was a strong point in the team's scoring.
Mr. Fetz determined the team's strategy by reviewing the performances of
team members so that the best combination of swimmers
Swim team captain Phil Little kept team manager
Paul Oppenheimer busy with a multitude of tasks,
from folding towels to timing practice sessions.
Boys Swim Team 7 g
38 Pontiac Northern 767
66 Crestwood 35
'52 Roosevelt Ypsilanti 7 53
58 Ecorse 47
7 47 Fraisklin 58
72 Clarenceville g 33
29 Dearborn 72
37 Riverview A 68 t
56 Ecorse 49
57 , Grand Blank 7 41
'57 Garden City West 48
43 Thurston - 62
43 Grand Blank 62
39 Clarenceville 66
reftlerf Hopes on Skill Experience l
jim DiPirro prepared for a takedown.
The wrestling team gained skill and
experience this season, despite several
losses. The coaches must he credited for
the fine conditioning of the team. Despite
the ten-point handicaps caused hy an in-
suHicient number of wrestlers, fine per-
formances created many close meets.
Rick Avis did not wait long to pin his Bentley opponent in a non-
league meet. Throughout the year fine efforts such as this were hampered
hy a too small team and the consequent forfeiture of points.
Varsity Wrestling: Front row: Dave Allain, Gary Brandemihl, Randy Foreman, Bolo Strong, Third row: Mr. Blunt, Dennis Bel-
,lacque Couillais, Ben Gregory, Howard Kimmel, Marshall, Kilin- knap, lim Dipirro, Bola See, Boh Hood, Larry Meyers, Mark Beatty,
ski, Randy johns, David Lazarus, Second row: Dan Mayville, jack Chuck Sohczak, Rick Avis, Al Applelaaum, Frank Kokenakes, Mr.
Brown, Paul Kanakis, john Quinn, Carl Hinchey, Boh Ficano, Guiliani.
Randy Morrell worked at the uneven parallel bars with the help of Mr.
Fetz. His assistance included the job of spotter in case of a slip on the
Cluh lasses Exhibitions Einplaasized Gymnastics
Stevenson,s gymnastics program moved
into full swing this year with a combination
of school assemblies, gym class sessions, and
a gymnastics club. The enthusiasm of the
studentry for these programs formed the
basis for Q new varsity sport.
Roger Tyler worked on the parallel hars.
Bah Schacht worked on the elementary but difficult stunt of a hack flip with
the help of another enthusiast, janet Thomas.
Baseball Team Kqat Promise of Last wo Years i
The catchers spent long hours practicing with the pitcher
to achieve effective pitcher-catcher combinations.
Coming hack with his old excellence after an injury was
pitcher Bolo Sievert.
Coach Van Wagoner began practice with a series of indoor sessions
designed to find the potential of each player.
Baseball has always been one of the highlights of Steve-
son's athletic competition and did not disappoint baseball fans
this year either, as effective pitching, hitting, and running made
the Spartans one of the good teams in the Livonia area.
Returning letterrnen from two previous years of varsity
play gave the team its nucleus of experienced players that pro-
vided many of the starters. However, the players with the most
experience did not monopolize excitement as a group of sopho-
mores and juniors also played well.
Paul Tonnemacher supplemented his excellent pitching with a hefty
batting average. He played an important role in the team's hopes.
Traelemen T ook Giant Strider in League Record
and in Regional Competition
111192 . ' V
X x '
Track drew an unusually large number of talented
runners and field enthusiasts this year. The two pre-
vious years of competition without seniors were made
well worth the effort as Stevenson made one of its best
showings yet in the competitive dual and regional
meets. Showing their usual strength in the sprints plus
added strength in the intermediate distances, a strong
team record was made.
Mr. Reardon should be credited for a fine condition-
Practice sessions often included the brutal but effectively timed
quarters where the slowest had the honor of repeating the show.
Such training methods built a strong team.
ing of the team. The practice sessions that verged on the
murderous only made the actual meets easier.
Hurdlers had one of the most difficult arts to master as the great speed required to win
also required an ability to time steps between hurdles.
Skill Experience Gave Fine Season to GOVBTI
Mr. Mack began the season's coaching with an emphasis on such funda- john Bendig's game was not dependent upon his
mentals as the proper grip and stance. ability off the tee, since he chipped and putted well.
Pat Flarity had one of the best games on a strong team. The Golf team dfCW 011 3 flumbel' of talented
Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors to make a success-
ful season. Practice sessions that started while the
snow still lay on the ground had the players think-
ing golf before the first meet.
Playing from the home course of Salem Hills,
they were effective individually and collectively.
Dick Dirasan was one of the team's hig hitters.
s-Wm-W, .,am1s,. ramfezs-,efmfxa-.t A-,iciimezus-nw' ....:.f-.-A-.is.fss,,: f in -X sunwsw- fm' ccww-A - A K'
Tennis ni T urn-About To Give Srnarloin Season
Retrieving truant tennis balls was one of the tennis player's
more prosaic tasks.
Two contrasts in style were Lowell Mitchell and Larry Stevens. Larry was
a smasher while Lowell tended to play placement tennis.
,. .,, . , ,.A...11L...1..-. ,, . ,L
Gary Palavich received important tips from coach Fetz. Mr. Fetz
continually worked to get the most from every player.
Tennis was on the upswing after a dis-
mal I966-1967 season. With more consistent
performances from the experienced players,
the team showed a considerably improved
The result of various coaching methods
was obvious as both the singles and doubles
teams took more than their share of victories.
Steve Cohen returned with two valuable years
of varsity play to his credit.
High and dry Mrs McDonald was still capable o A wary relaacation was necessary to maintain the disciplined lines that separate
demonstrating the ideal kick an adequate formation from an ideal one.
Racm and Synchronized Swim Teams Picked P
The athletic competition between high schools was
not exclusively male. One of the most vigorous of
sports for the girls was swimming. The training and
talent necessary for successful competition were in
abundant supply. The success of the team came from
a group of talented swimmers whose excellence created
the pleasant problem of choosing which event they
should swim in to win.
The synchronized swim team was another area for
the athletically inclined. The many long and arduous
hours of practice put in by the girls resulted in a line
show at the season's end, and were evident as the finely
honed team displayed precision in executing all of
their stunts and formations.
Terry Barretts aquatic teammates provided moral support as well The grueling hours of after-school practice resulted in aching
as an attractive laackground or her care ully maintained pose muscles, soggy coiffures and the desired precision.
The butterfly has always been one of the more exciting strokes and Pam
Klute, Sophomore did not upset this tradition.
Additional Points for Form
Margaret Vaillancourt swam free-style extremely well and scored many
points for the team during the season.
Girls Swim Team
Stevenson t Opponent
78 Thurston 34s
59 Ftgnklin 55 o
80 Clarencevillep 34
56 Ffgnklm ssl
74 Bentley sr
64 Bentley t 41
92 Clarenceville 1 1
86 Ferndale 45 p
Marion McClive was an important part of the team
effort with her talent in the backstroke.
Abilit and ornpetitivenesy Made
lt is important that a skilled person execute the hnlly, because it
can set the psychological tone of the game.
Endurance and determination, along with teamwork, were of prime
importance in helping Stevenson's field hockey team to success.
Varsity Sports at Stevenson are not exclusively a
male domain. Girls may participate and compete in a
number of sports including swimming, tennis, and field
hockey. These teams practiced on a regular basis and
participation was based solely on ability and competitive-
The competition among the area high schools found
Stevenson with a group of girls with ability that at
times even won state rankings. Such achievements were
the combination of talent and hours of work.
To improve game scores, team memhers met often to hold
strenuous practice games among themselves.
Whether winning or losing, Stevenson's female field hockey
team always showed good sportsmanship.
iris' Varsity Teams Victorious
As a player jumped to receive a pass, the opposing team did their utmost to prevent The competitiveness of Barb Bosley was typi-
its interception. Such scenes were the rule at the never-boring games cal gf almost all players,
joy Hillebrand's defense may have been a bit unorthodox,
but is was still effective.
Barb Bosley was effectively covered by the ubiquitous Cathy Tretha
way during several of the basketball games.
W . W ,,,:v,,.,.,X '
, if-fs 1
, ,, ,mm M
W, awww" " f-
f W Mwwviw'
WK, A.WN. ,A,,x,i,: +mw f ,, my
2 ,f . Y'
.7 .QQLFQZN I
Role in Student Activiues
lexible class hours to insure time spans proportional to
attention spans, resource centers stocked with supple-
mentary materials, study carrels in the library available for
use during free time M such innovations are all part of the
Stevenson effort to adapt education and educational facilities
to the individual and his capabilities.
While the process of education is being geared to the
students, they themselves, both consciously and unconscious-
ly, are being directed toward the goal of furthering their own
educations. This is accomplished through exposure to flexible
class hours, innovative educational facilities, and contact with
First Senior Class
SE IOR CLASS
he erudtition of the classroom is dissipation without
applicationg Today's education is directed toward utility,
not toward the amusement of the diletante. During the senior
year, the necessity of evaluating 12 years of education is im-
pressed upon students hy the constant reminders that they
must soon decide whether to continue their education, to
get a jola, or to drift. Hopefully, the student will have found
among the purely academic years, at least one inspiring class
which has left an impression great enough to influence him
in determining his life's course.
The activities of Gary Sarut, Phil Little, Kris Paul,
and Dave Mastny which were directed toward im-
Senior Class Council members were
chosen in the preceding year to organize
the many activities that go along with a
graduating class. Their responsibilities were
even greater as they had to set the precedent
for subsequent graduating classes of Spar-
David Allain Cynthia Allen
Ken Andel-5011 Noel Andreozzi
proving the school during the two preceding years,
were recognized hy their election.
Under the sponsorship of Mr. Mack, the
council organized activities such as the Foot-
ball Festival and finally the Prom, in order
to give the first graduating class a memor-
Linda Amerman James Amos
George Antoniotti Steve Antonishek
int lays' Precedentx
Thomas Artuch Susan Ashcraft Craig Aylsworth
Mr. Mack's interest in the Senior Class was the continuation of two previous
years' work with the Class of '63, The guidance of Class activities was but one
of the many services lze performed for the Seniors.
Cindy Baumharr Cherie Beagan Mark Beatty
Sen ior C lass ouncil Agenda
Senior Class Council members for the 1967-68 school year were: Linda Hartmann, Kris
Paul, Gary Sarut, Dave Mastny, Phil Little, Diane Walker. Second row: Debbie Karr,
Tanya Donikian, Debbie Klecha, ,lo-Anne Kolodziej, Paul Sielaff, Iohn Rice, Mike Colone,
Diane Casey, Fran Tompkins anal Sue Pearson. The duties of the group were many and
varied because of the many precedents and traditions that had to be established for future
Spartan classes. Included in their activities were programs to raise money for the prom.
Dianne Bernhard Suzanne Beyer Karen Biggar Susan Blackwell
Barbara Blanton Sue Blyth Stanley Bock Gary Bonnell
Prom loving alps and Gowns
Jim Bray Tom Brochu Fran Brom
' .M A
Susan Brucker Sandra Bruff Robert Bruso
Ralph Burkhart David Burr Kathleen Burton
-- V ----7 4
Ribbon ay Tootsie Pop eele
Senior Chuck Soloczak fulfilled his social obligation to the senior class by selling
Tootsie Pops to the masses crowded around the concession stand.
Linda Carolan Linda Carroll Diane Casey David Cassani
I A s, j
Jerry Childers James Chisholm Jean Clark William Cochrane
Made Mono and Conversation
Ribbon Day and Tootsie Pop Week
were two of the enjoyable fund raising A
activities sponsored by the Senior Class.
Not only was the necessary money raised,
but students had a chance to enjoy them-
selves while contributing money.
Ribbon Day was held for the second
time and was once again a success as the
girls bought ribbons and lost them when
they spoke to any male.
Bruce Cohen Steve Cohen Connie Collins
Denise Collins Michael Colone
The apparently hlase attitude of Gary Sarut toward the multitude of girls 'E
surrounding him could he due to the fact that they wanted to purchase rihhons.
Norma Colsher Rick Conroy
Linda Cowger Diane Crain Sharon Cronk Hugh Culik Bill Cumow
The library's version of Stevenson is complete with
miniature busses, bushes and buildings. The only
Even with just the bare essentials, the framework
of Stevenson was directed toward the library.
deficiency is Lilliputian students, although there
have been several reported sightings of Tiny Alice.
Even in the middle of construction, Stevenson
began to assume its most familiar characteristics.
Robert Daniel Ian Darga Maureen Davidson Pamela Davies Vicki Davies
ompleted nilding Still Lacleed Lillzpntzan
tndentr A er Completion
In the tempus fugit departmentg at one time Bentley's bookstore was
the only building in the city labeled Stevenson High School.
: W Mme.
The landscaping and the parking lot were a few
of the Hnishing touches which had to be postponed
until the major construction was completed.
Mike Dayus Donna DeCrande
Tim DeWitt Charles Dickey
The dedication of Stevenson in 1966 at-
tracted national news coverage and the atten-
tion of national politicians. Vice-President Hu-
bert Humphrey agreed to speak in Livonia be-
cause the dedication was to be the first in mem-
ory of the late Adlai Stevenson. ln combination
with his tributes to Adlai Stevenson and educa-
tion, Mr. Humphrey interjected an important
statement concerning foreign policy. It was
not long after the dedication that Stevenson
students began classes inside Stevenson.
Garry DiPiazza Dick Dirasian
Craig Dix Kevin Donaldson
Jean Dreifke lan DIiSC0ll
. ' 05.755
- 4 , ,
"'. i f
'Z or J
K0 'Q ' Q
After a two-hour delay, Vice-President Humphrey initiated the ceremony and
delivered the speech which dedicated Stevenson to its namesake.
Debbie Dover Kathy Doyle
Craig Dulimba Linda Durant
I I fu
Came or Dedzcatzon
Despite the long delay in Mr. Humphreys arrival Vice-President, Stevenson students felt the dedica-
anal the repeated false alarms in welcoming the tion and the day off were worth tlzc trouble.
.,-il... Q -QI?
. ' " Q' 9 .
' gin- as " ' X
"1 'miami' .ci-l'f.vW'W"::g
' if aut www" vu,-2'2"-
Ps "N k ' X X... " ...
ppt- Y . , jx' 7 'ki
I .vagihf 5, ,
L VV.,4l x
Douglas Fairobent Jerry Faught Susie Fedraw Mark Ferraiuolo
Judi Fischetti Dave Fisher ,lane Fitzgerald Mary Sue Fitzgerald
Inycribed Fool? Hallmark of
Stevensonls initial deficiency of choir robes
and band uniforms was one of the major prob-
lems to be faced by the school the first year.
Undaunted by the prospect of raising money,
the students united in a school wide effort to
obtain funds by selling candy door-to-door. The
success of the candy sale was two-fold. First,
the profits from the sale covered the cost of
band uniforms and choir robes. More important-
ly, Stevenson students proved that no goal is
beyond the reach of a united student body.
Jeff Flarity Pam Fleming
Lynne Forcier Donald Ford
Dale Fredenburg Jane Freed
Defeated lout smiling, Mr. Everson handed the inscribed foot to Mr
Saunders, whose band won the competition by selling the most candy.
Helen Fowler Linda Frank
Debbie Fronrath Althea Fry Debbie Gammon
Succeygful Sa leymanfbqn
Judy Ganzak Marsha Gardhouse Pat Garrett
Part of the success of the candy sale may be attributed to the struggle between
the band and choir to outsell each other. When the band won, the choir
members were good losers, but to 10-Anne Koladziej this didn't include
acknowledging Dale Hindmarsh's smirk of triumph.
Mike Gatteri Sue Gazdecki
Jerry Gebhard LaDonna Celuso
Carolyn Gettys Marc Giebel
Lenny Gittleman Rick Given
The most elaborate project of the 1966-67
season was the all-school musical. The musi-
cal chosen was the Broadway hit HPaint Your
Wagon." The play was set in a Gold Rush
boom town, and included such memorable
songs as HI Talk to the Trees," f1Wandering
Starf, and f'They Gall the Wind lVlaria.',
The cast and crew gave three perform-
ances, all of which played to standing room
only and received standing ovations.
'Wanderin tar' Fauna'
Dramatic experience with lighting, props, and makeup for the Senior Play
was given partly through the all-school musical.
Joe Goudeseune Don Govan Sylvia Graham
Doug Gregg Michael Greiner Judy Grenham
in All-School Musical
Q, , .
VVizh the pressure off laetween acts, these six rugged miners, Dave volved both singing and dancing. The latter came under the direction
Sedler, Paul Sielaff, lim Bray, Mike Colone, Doug Steinhoff, and of professional choreographer Mr. Ken Borsa.
Doug Gregg, enjoyed a relaxing musical moment. The musical in-
Mikc Grimm Carol Grode Raymond Gronevclt
Surrounded hy the miners of Rumson, Pat Wil-
liams, as Ben, sang "They Call the Wind Maria."
Susan Grugel jim Hall Robert Handley
A, - H ,
- V--2 t, r
' 'iii eg..
I - ,
.1 " le' all
VV ayne Harper
Standing mtiom Were Smtuf
Rodney Hardy Marty Harlow
Kris Hartzel Diane Haverkate
Vicky Hensley Lawrence Herman
uo or 'The Man in the Dog Suit'
When Pat VVillia-ms as Oliver assumed his canine
wifels family felt compelled to hecome dog catchers
The fall project of the Class of l68 during its junior
year was the presentation of HThc Man in the Dog Suitf'
The play was about a man who escaped his problems by
donning a dog suit, much to the concern of his family.
The cast included Pat Vvilliams, Kathy Tyre, Bob Daniels,
Donna DeCrande, Paul Sielaff, Al Neapolitano, Stan Ed-
wards, Ian Tuttle, Dee Hulet, and Dave Secller. The cast
and crew were rewarded with standing ovations.
The degree of success achieved hy the "Dog Suit" cast can he at-
tributed to the effort expended.
Y M wav
Chris Herter Betty Hillman Dana Hillman Dale Hindmarsh Chris Hippler
:., ' A ii
i,-i- 5 T :Lien of tidy X!
the 1 it
Joseph Hippler Jack Hoffman Ronald Holcomb Nancy Holda Carl Holmer
f, ,rm .
, fr -A
" QE gi' '1v,1f :tt
First funior Prom Wax
Because the 1967 Junior Prom was the First authentic prom to
be held at Stevenson, it was the harhinger of all such future
euphoric events. Last year's Junior Class Council spent several weeks
organizing the many details connected with the prom. "Raindrops
on Rosesn was chosen as the name of the dance and the theme of
Dale Hubenschmidt Dee Hulet Chris Hull
Sharon Isaac Sandy Ivey Dan Jackson
ccmion or Euphoria
Pat Jackson Jan Jacobs
Mary Ann Jardine John Jensen
Bill Jetchick Randy Johns Diane Johnson
Doug Johnson Joyce Johnson Lynda Johnson
' m'no'1'oP.f on Roses' ezlgneo'
The splashing of water in the fountain drew Diane Casey and her
escort from the dance floor at the first junior prom.
Lorne Johnston Roberta Johnston Diane Kaloustian Rebecca Kammer
Deborah Ka rr
Helen Kava Daniel Keith Beverly Kellner David Kelly
in Spartan H istor
Richard Kinnick John Kladzyk Debra Klecha Henry Klein
Craig Knapp Dale Knopsnider Carole Kofahl jo-Anne Kolodziej Mary Kolpack
Laura Konrad John Kordosh
Craig Kouba Barbara Kritzman
Senior Spirit Shown 19 iry
was the car carrying the cheerleaders. Their work important part of the festival.
Another part of the parade that looked appealing at the games and on the floats made them an
Gerald LaBelle Andy Larson
Richard Lattimore Jeanne Lawton Anne Layton
F' if 7
2 gy -.'f1',.E:. ..,,, 1
Carolyn Leahy Paul LeDuc Leslie Lee Andy Leitner Patricia Lilly
Place Finisb in Float Competition
The confusion of building the fioat began when construction on the chariot
was started. Large numbers of workers sometimes found themselves two to a
tool but nonetheless enjoying the job.
The senior float, preceded by Tom Mann, was the best of the lot. The extra
hours that were spent by the seniors gave the fioat the first prize in the class
competition. Wood, chicken wire, labor, and thousands of flowers were needed
for the victory.
1 fd Mt Aieiwfs
X 355- -ii ,
vi 1 ,yqe??t'iwa- , gi
, of f t,
1 ,Q ,
1 V i f i '-. ,
7 - ing
Jane Lounsbury Gregory Ludington
Pat Lytle Linda MacLake
Diane MacLeod Richard Magyar
John Markham Carol Maroudis
Festival ueen Crowneaf
Seniors at the Football Festival witnessed the monopoly of the
award-winning by their compatriots. From among the Senior mem-
bers of the Festival court, Penny Wise, Clara Zerbo, and Linda
Ammerman, Linda was elected Festival Queen and presented with
the traditional crown, roses and robe. The Festival's other award
went to Senior 'lack Hoffman., as the donations supplied by his sup-
porters were sufhcient to win him the Mr. Spartan title and trophy.
I L' .,, of f-
Karen Malopolski Thomas Mann Sue Mantel
Carol Marquardt Brian Martin Thomas Martin
M14 Spartan itled at Football Feftival
" " ' A ' Dave Mastny Robm Matherly
Q . W3 X
X r K 4 JSM' X 2
, M KF'
X, 3- x Ala R aw ,qt , f
Q 46 M M' X- ' I
if wi ik
Barb Mattick Craig Mattson
V YW V a r i
. ,a 5
Harry Nlauthe Chris Mayer
Along rvith the trophy, jack Hoffman, the new Mr. Spartan, received a
congratulatory handshake from the outgoing title-holder, Paul Pender. Barb Niayville Pat 1Wayvi1le
Protlnction 0 'Ten Little
Before anal after each rehearsal lo-Anne Kolodziej and Sue Stahl had to
contend with the layers of stage make-up necessary for their roles.
The realistic expressions on Steve Antonisheles, Io-Anne Koloalziegfs, anol Dale
Knopsnidefs faces were lout a part of their effective technique.
Terry Meeks Linda Meservey Larry Meyers
lf success were measured by oscilloscopes, the
Senior Play "Ten Little Indians," would he the
all time favorite. Agatha Christie's suspense thriller
inspired many a shrill vibration from the female
members of the audience, what with the con-
tinuous activities of the mysterious Mr. Owen. The
play had a surprise ending even for the cast, as
the directors did not allow the cast to see the end-
ing until the last weeks of the rehearsals. Ultimate-
ly, only the standing ovations were not a surprise.
Don McArt Kathy McCann
Michael McClung Sue Meade
Dale Mickelson Virginia Miller
Ina'ianJ' a Hair Raisin Event
Lowell Mitchell Gary Moffatt Linda Mongold Cathy Moore Kathleen Moore
Patrick Moran Kathy Morgan Rick Morris Patrick Murphy Wayne Murphy
-V V -,
Snlpense ante Into Pla as
The remaining cast gasped in horror as they discovered
that the "sleeping" ,lohn Rice actually had a knife stick-
ing out of his hack.
The sudden revelation of Bob Daniels' corpse
larought the more timid in the audience bolt
upright in their places, screaming.
,lonette Myers Nina Naas Iona Nance
Alfred Napolitano Victoria Nariw Donna Nelson Pam Nelson Richard Nelson
Seniors Vim' for Roles
The play's last few minutes found its plot taking rapid and unexpected turns.
Boh Daniels rose from the dead to murder Io-Anne, who was rescued in the
nick of time hy Steve. Although each had previously accused the other of
murder, their final reaction was one incident that wasn't a surprise.
I . t R
Patricia N emchik
Cooperative Trainin Program Brin 5 Practicalit
The cooperative training program at Stevenson was designed
'A to supplement the concepts learned in class with on-the-job experi-
QlEiQi7ffx ence. This brings to the theory of the classroom a practicality of
vm the business world. Another benefit for the students was the oppor-
tunity to earn money as they gained valuable experience.
The students worked closely with their advisors and employers
in determining the areas in which they either excelled or needed
additional work skills. By having such experience, students were
able to attain a good picture of what their future jobs would be like.
joe Pecorilli's drafting ability produced more than an
exercise in skill. The actual application of the skills
The skill of Bolo Newall as automotive mechanic was put to use at the
Henderson Shell station.
Robert O'Kronley , Larry Olesky
Donna Ollar james Olsen Mark Palmieri Mary Pardy Diane Parker
0 Bminesf Wmfld to Theory of Clamfoom
Tom Parker IOC Paschke
Several students, including Richard Magyar,
photographer, worked at the Board Office.
Suzy Pearson Joe Pecorilli
Tom Hopkins worked as draftsman for Linquist Architects. - Dixie Pike
Operating the presses at the Board printing facilil
ties was Richard Wurn's speciality.
Linda Posnik Dawn Pownall
-A.-fe. tat.. ,.-,. :,- ,
0-op Students ecame
Stephanie Carne was one of the several Stevenson students employed by the
Consumer's Power Company. An important part of her work experience was
centered around the many uses of the adding machine.
Dan Price Ron Price Kay Pullen
Cary Quint Stephen Rappaport Curt Reed
Rich in Work Experience
i 54 "
Io Anne Reel Janie Regan
jan Tuttle became initiated into the world of flower arrcmgement
through her work experience at French's Flower Shop.
Richard Regan David Regiani
Renee Regulski Donald Reid Heather Reimer James Rennolds Dan Reynolds
Richard Reynolds Iohn Rice Leanne Richeson Dianne Richey Rita Riddle
Students Picked miners
As a dental assistant joyce Blanchard gained ex- At the Gene Harris Insurance Agency Senior Sue Fedraw received the benefit
perience in the organization of a dentist's office. of cooperative training and work experience.
Carol Riedle Bonnie Riley Gladeen Roberts Mark Roberts Candy Robinson
Q ..., Q I
V V, V3
?f':e1l f'x?fS'f1'5' 2234. E
Cheryl Rosebrook Ce Salamone Roger Sanford Gary Sam: Christine Satterley
Expertise brou b Co-op Program
Craig Dulimba participated in the Ccrop program not only for the valuable
business experience but for the cash as well.
Kathie Schmidt Linda Schmitt
Sorting mail was one of Debbie Dover's secre-
tarial responsibilities in ber cooperative training
at Consumers Power Company. ,
William Schuhardt Alan Schwalb
utstanelin Senior Atbletey
An unlikely method of doing calisthenics is demonstrated by Doug
johnson and Rick Nelson as they prepare to lead the tennis team.
Chuck Sobczak and Larry Meyers provided the nucleus of
a stubborn defense during their three years of football.
1 ,, ,
Barbara Schwentor Mike Sghweppe Robert See Bill Shaw Richard Shaw
wardeol Due Recognition
The attainment of excellence is
the goal of any athlete as he begins
his high school sports career. To be
the best is the ultimate ambition.
The leadership and direction of the
Senior members of each team is of
vital necessity to the success of that
team. The greatest recognition of
this ability is to be voted "Most
Valuable Athlete" by teammates.
The score of a most memorable basketball game is reminisced about by two outstanding
players, Paul Tonnemacher and ,lim Olsen.
, lean Sheber
Dick Dirasian, outstanding Senior golfer, and john Names of outstanding athletes in each sport are
Gores, consistent point getter in track study the placed in the case as a permanent tribute to abil-
trophy case in which their names will be placed. ity, hard work, and perseverance. Chuck Shepard
niz-Fm Team anal Forensics
at t L 1
Quiz-'Em team memlaers jo Anne Kolodziej, Rick Nelson, Doug Fairobent, Doug
Gregg, and Gladeen Roberts swamped the Denby team.
is hm Ji
, .. , ,
Io Anne Shimskey Susan Sicklesteel
The past year and a half included
some interesting and beneficial inter-
school competition. The Quiz-'Em team
of Jo-Anne Kolodziej, Rich Nelson,
Doug Fairobent, Doug Gregg, and
Gladeen Roberts gave a convincing dis-
play of ability when they trounced the
Denby team by some three hundred
points. For their effort the team Was
awarded a radio for the school.
The Forensics program of Stevenson
included not only an able coach, but
many talented speakers and debaters
as well. Taking advantage of two years
of previous varsity experience, a host of
talented speakers emerged to Win com-
petitions and garnar scholarships to col-
leges and universities with noted for-
Karen Sidley Max Siegel
Richard Silber Harold Silverman Frank Sluzynski Jan Smith
Students Earned Top Honors
fafa.QU ly f A J
Stan Boch and jim Chisholm surveyed the fruits of their forensic labors.
Chosen the outstanding Senior dehaters, the boys went on to district and
regional competitions in debate and forensics.
15 .sf , fe AQ'
1 lisfi-e lf? "-V,
5 f,L. 'vie'5?f55Sl3'f5t?fS3n-
2 ' '
, Eff . 'V EQEZW
Chuck Sobczak Bruce Sole Brian Soncrant
Mfwwifl , nfl-3"! Qfszfzfii-:g2:,:f-ag.,f
: I ,.,::::., -1--fxse:.:.:,,wgaQ5aa'aa.a..f-
5 if .
, Q5 ,,
I I ' ' .wi
sig "' +2
Wolverine yr State Rotar , Optimist! Clubs
Demonstrating the outstanding intelligence, leadership, honesty, and Buckj Sarut, jack COopsj Hoffman, Stan CProlaiscusI Edwards, Paul
resourcefulness for which they were selected are Gary fPass the Clnnocentj Pender, and Steve fSneakyj Antonishek.
Wolverine Boy's State is an annual gather-
ing of outstanding students from all over the
state who organize and operate a model govern-
ment. This year Stevenson selected live of her
l'model" seniors to serve as representatives.
,lack Hoffman, Doug Fairolaent, Doug Gregg, and Chuck Sohczak were
chosen lay the Rotary Club as the most community minded students.
1' af. I' '
- Robert Spriggs Dennis St. john
if I2 it
W Q af., S
Sue Stahl Donna Stanchina Richard Starr Doug Steinholf Donna Stevens
ewamied Communit Minded Students
The service clubs of Livonia did much to
promote and award community service in the
high school. The Livonia chapter of the Rotary
Club sponsored luncheons for the industrious,
community-minded students of each school in
the area. The Livonia Chapter of the Optim-
ist's Club also sponsored luncheons, where the
enthusiastic altruistic members of the studentry
were invited to speak about their school.
Paul Pender, Diane Casey, Stan Edwards. and Linda Schmitt were selected
by the Livonia chapter of the Optimist's Club as the most optimistic students
Lawrence Stevens Cheryl Stewart
Ronald Stocker Mark Strong Nancy Strucel Cheryl Stuart Linda Sulisz
Kent Sutton Donna Tatti James Taucher Karen Taylor Peter Terpstra
Art Student! and elaaters
Mark Ferraiuolo, Steve Balla, and Greg Gorham gained recogni- Diane Kaloustian provided an appropriate background for the
tion for their unique art work H such as this aardvark. prize winning jewelry of Greg Gorham and Mark Ferrainolo.
Laura Thompson Pat Tomchuck Fran Tompkins Paul Tonnemacher Carolyn Torma
George Traynoflf Kathleen Trethewey Marion Troia Dorothy Truclell Carl Tucker
T ook Honors in Competition
Probably the most enjoyable of all hon-
ors for Stevenson students this year was
the winning of the art competition awards.
The awards for sculpture, paintings, jewel-
ry, and many other fonns did not come
as a surprise as the talent in the art depart-
ment was evident to anyone who had
passed the room during a school day.
All of the art teachers worked closely
with the students to give them the tech-
niques with which they could express their
Richard Magyar's photographic ability was given
every opportunity to develop while he worked
at the Board of Education Office.
Part of the highly successful debate teams at Stevenson was Cheryl Stewart and
joy Hoplamazian. The two captured many points throughout the season.
Ian Tuttle Sandra Tyler Kathleen Tyre
Michael Vaillancourt David Vargo Estela Villiasenor
Students Earned Academic Zetterf'
Students of Stevenson fared well in
the various academic testing and com-
petitions during the year. From the
recognition of Forensics ability in de-
bating, to the National Merit competi-
tion, to the Michigan Mathematics
Prize Competition, Spartans made their
The debaters excellence surfaced in
the inter-school competition Where for
the second year they were top in the
league. The M.M.P.C. and N.M.S.Q.
T. people earned their recognition
through high scores on their respective
tests. Their scores were representative
of a high degree of excellence because
they were all within the top few per-
centiles of the college bound students.
sa, 2' W, fl
.,i., Q ii
t--tc. cs i
Hugh Culik, Doug Fairoloent, john Koralosh, Sue Blackwell and Cheryl Bartz
demonstrated their prize-winning examination technique for the carne'ra's benefit.
Four-plus point averages of Diane johnson and Doug Fairobent earned them
Cynthia Wallis the two highest rankings in the Hrst senior class.
rom SQI MMP
62:12 was hardly indkative of the math used hy M.M.P.C. quali- and Mike Vaillancourt. The competition qualification placed the
Hers Rick Nelson, Dale Hindmarsh, john Kordosh, Doug Fairobent, students in the top 396.
Dale Wendell joseph VVhitesock
udn s -
K i 1 '
Greg VVilkil'1SOI1 D6I1iS6 Williams Patrick Williams Penny Wise
For Kathy Moore, the library's Hle provided valuable
information on colleges and universities.
Marguerite Woehrle Gloria Wolcls
Seniors Met Man emandf
Dave Regiani and Randy johns utilized verbal and pictoral college infor-
1. 2 5 ' .. V
Z. , ' Q'
A .227 I- Esgf:2QQ if I .
Denzil Wolf Alice Wonnacott Douglass Wood
William Woodburn Caryl Work
Cynthia WISH Richard Wurn Robert Yaslce
in Preparin or College
The National Merit Test was one test that college hound students took in
their junior year. About half of the Senior Class participated in the testing.
College-hound Seniors had many responsibilities to fulfill in
preparation for college. It was their responsibility, with the aid of
the counseling oil-ice, to meet the testing requirements and the
application deadlines of their colleges and universities. Seniors desir-
ing financial assistance also had to meet prerequisites for financial
aid and scholarships. Whether it was the SAT, ACT, or an ad-
vanced enrollment deposit, Seniors had to meet many requirements
to insure acceptance and assistance.
Tom Yates Merle Young
William Zelin Carla Zerbo
ln their Senior year, students received a barrage their counselors. Seniors jan Smith and Diane
of college information and applications through Casey received material through Mrs.,Goode.
I , fur
3 Eu 1
, ,.1:, f
'V X ' : ,
" fg9.f,,f'fz "
K1 -f i ,Q
, U 2 3 wa is
..- ------- --gp-
Second Year Spartans
Adjust With Ease
JU IOR CLASS
he Iunior Class's unique situation stems from the fact
that it is chronologically located laetween the Senior
Class and the Sophomore Class. The juniors have survived
their traumatic freshman year, hut must look forward to
their Senior year, involving the traditional struggle to ward
off senioritis, and the preparation for after-graduation life.
Although the prospect may have at times seemed over-
whelming, an awareness of the possilailities of the upcoming
year kept hope alive. The experience and casualness gained
during the second year of Stevenson life promised to hold
the Class of '68 instead.
M. ,.. i Sl , .
QW, . if 3. t . , ,
. , fi ,
?ee, f dike:
A .-- 3 'I '12, M:-.-xr.-at' -f V' '
. .,. sfwfs ...K ,... ., I
, 'rage Qs S 'H-sf-.p. '
3j3,fsM WM,. M
mr? w5Qi 5g!!nb
ff ey? lgwg
unior lem 1mncilRefleeted
Marc Hulet, Judy Harding, Cheryl llurcison, and Anita McQueen
were elected by the juniors to lead their class.
sef.s ' iT
,f 5 . - W1
, 'C - X
1 is ,L 4
1 if :ai
A S E .V
I wk ,
f R 1
5 .,.. J
.V ' hi . w f' l
., . 1, dv P
ff' it ia -
fl? W' we Q if
at Q 4 if
, , ., W . me
N., , ,.
,K -.EF f
N . A 5
Qi , ' 'fi
f,A i -
V 'i 3' i
. Y, .
if at W i , B
W all af Tw- f
Studentr and Staff Linked by funior
. ,. 2,
1 ' . s , A 3
, Q, , . : -r-
fo...-pm ' - -.-.fn
A :mit i '
av- 5, 1,
4 i 1
.4 Nc .
, V - yy.. ,,
l 5 -' .ue--if - M
The attendance of Jan Ankerson,
Rick Antonishek, Irvin Chope, Dar-
lene Colone, Debbie Comstock,
Steve Dickie, Debbie Fayroian,
Raynette Crifhn, Judy Harding,
Marc Hulet, Cheryl Jurcisin, Linda
Matthews, Debbie lVlclVlanaway,
Anita McQueen, and Cris Perou
at the Council meetings assured
that the topics discussed were
Conferences between administra-
tors and the council helped them
understand school problems. Agree-
ment as to the means of dealing
with problems was rare, but the
goal of student control, was en-
dorsed by both.
I Timothy Burke
I A 'f Vicki Burton
A s Leslee Byas
r J KZ 53,
, V-Q ev
, .,:... , i t,: 1 r.is ,
"iii, H., fa s's'. 1 'J M " 2'
x W J r . f ' f f
3+ ' , ,i Y
. ,. ,J 7 at n
' 'la in , -ron
: M i .
,if i k sr
:a..,,,-wa: T F X
it Y 5
"' .. we HX
i Deborah Cauzillo
11i g Irvin Chope
f Cary Cican
, Chris Clark
1 Herschel Coley
W Thomas Crouch
. ., --,:: sl- , "f , . 7
3 1.1, ,
' V :ew
Clem mfmeil Representative!
",'h l ,, A - . , n
A .. o . Q , ., 'L . Ms-f fe gg,
rs, fl f- 4 - so rf ff -
f "' 'ff' E D'
W' I - Y ,gay 1, A lil
. 'R -e.. LVV- Q A
'J 7 liz?
f- W -. A. 5, ,
. - I-he
R 1 QTY"
,A i 1"i-i'-rf '
. H 'Yr fl
. ::': T-Ei.,
9 I '-
X E X
, ' .191
Mark De Capite
. . . i
union' in loemzytr Enconntered
tam.. 1. ,A -,e .Hamm-q,..t.,. . .,
,. K, A, I A,
Mr. Gibson retreated before the force of Miss Smzblffs annual
demonstration of the properties of sodium.
W i m "
f S xg
lt' i f
ms'-'-,-.Q . 1213
X, is Q, Qty,
5. A 3.555
At first glance, chess and chemistry may seem to have little in
common, hut such is not the case: both begin with Nc".
While there were a few Seniors and a handful of
Sophomores who took chemistry, it was juniors who
comprised most of the ranks. Muttering memorizations
of periodic charts over their lunches like incantations,
glassy-eyed students were common.
J -- 'M g f. ' ' ,v -ml
f fa - 'rg
we 'Q ., N- C si
in ia' W A ' ef 1 'wr
A i ll rr
P Q J 1 Q
' :WV ' ':f. :-s ri !
9 wi-C -
1 L KM t.
is ' K h
V. - A., ,
--' sv .' ,Q .
, 4 sfo riff.-. . '
, , ,. r
,. b i , .
if .r i s -Mfr if -
Yiiiiaiix .,.1.ff .
I Q ffl
me " ' W X'
D Ai" ' i f!
. ' gf
X 1. Q
f fa I ,
-N f f
Q s "'Q -"R R . 'f , 1 . t if is - rf'
Qing, il -'gg J' ig K ci Q -Ea- 1 . gil
45, we ., fr 2
union' Float War Onbf aff
The class Hoat competition found
and released the hidden talents
present among members of the lun-
ior Class. Float design allowed fu-
ture copy writers to test their cre-
ativity with epigrammatic epithets,
just as float construction allowed
future contractors to test their abil-
ity for procuring materials as
cheaply as possible. Tissue Hower
production ogered creative expres-
sion for Junior artists. It also gave
future Hower children a sampling
of flower power. Even the manag-
erial positions followed suit, as they
offered the chance to test executive
wings. The result of this potpourri
of self-expression was the Iunior
float, complete with epithet and
Despite repeated construction trouble, the
juniors completed their floating football.
'.,' Catherine Hawley
' A Barbara Hayward
A VL. , Timothy Hebda
Ianice Heini g
A- Andrew Hickman
-I - Jolyn Hillebrand
, janet Hillman
4- ' Robert Hirst
,Q H -half . i -fslsf ' I 1 Linda Hoffman
3 if David Hogarth
to Second Place Soplos
Karen Brieske, Dave Loewe, and Tom Saclfmrski were part of the
assembly Zine which produced flora for the float.
' 'Y 'A a
,W X F'
Rf ff .1
fi .YJ 11
1 , W
. A W 3
ar K iii g A' W
ef' -J so TW " 'F' ' ' fr
R,X' K . -. 'Q i -Gan ff
X fi M' , 'ge if
QW: F-A W K ' 2
5 if t ai! ff e r
Z3 . vi ,,EEzAV J
aa ff H ,. -H so
KIM .0r" Q
,, Q V 4:
Y as A I.,
5 f F
Wi: ,a, . QW
f' a at-, " rl
Eg it J is
1 If L 5
fairs " ' '
I 14 ae
rw ,. ::.: Q w ifi?
, 4., .
' f Q My
x i ki' 5 1
union' Tanya and Claris
Tanya Lyons and Chris Perou braved wind and weather in order to represent the
junior Class in the queens court's circuit of the field.
LA Y 'gwiffe
S 35 :CVL K
5 7 5 p
tat 5. 0
My ' ,
ia' b 1
one ,Ke .
i S i
2 ri 'A' mf 6
Fw r or
.ggi Y -
L. ,:-' Q11
4' ' mi
f is 558221 , Q
, vi 1 ' .ff
Laura La Bo
Grace Football Festival
Tension and excitement grew until ten o'clock, when the eve-
ning reached a climax with the naming of queen. Beneath spot-
lights and crepe paper, Tanya and Chris were individually pre-
sented, as rounds of applause greeted their entrances. As the
drum roll ended with the announcement of queen, hoth girls'
faces registered delight.
s ' ff 7 ,
5 fs ra f' '
ll FL ,fv-
r 4 s 2' y X
2. . ' , 4'
I A Q.
536 'Gr I
Vi, .. ,. w .X Y
sv. :E 4, til A V f y i. ,E 3 ..
t y f
3 .ssl - K if All I
K rsrr L ' this "-i ' s ,
pscsp lp Q g
avr" 5 ,ref l ' ' J L1 ff, -,rr - '- 5:-A
If V ww f, V ' -:55
x I A
in ,Q i l
1 f s. . fa
if ' ' ' ':"l ,ef et.. 0 3'
it 7 J ,1 rw f ti '- A
Charlotte Le Blanc
Donald Lo Vasco
Clam of '69 Well Reprefented at
g w , , XJ
fy I . JK yy f
E m 'RJ ts?
:TAR Q J V , -,
kN'dfgW n,fZ fu
,,.. fit it if
' f 'ii i as 'Qi A lr
' J W, V J ,m,h Q'
Y, . , .aa vu
gg' j , .
W , M' Sl .5
J W i i
5 a f L 2 3
53 .": .:i' ' -f"i r ' 5, zgifi
VK!! J ifa .
A ter-School Activities
The night-time festivities at Stevenson this year ranged
from the very informal to the very formal. Such formal
occasions as the Foothall Festival, the Christmas Ball,
and the class proms, found juniors enveloped hy the
festive decor and decorum.
:Jil 'fir inf
M A Charles Melonakos
W' 5 ' t' , ' I Pearl Messer
V if , QW gy 3' l g i A A , 'X at Maureen Meyers
. ff' w- ' Dennis Miller
fi' r 1 1 A i ff , ' V Janice Miller
s ' Q V , 'V .. ZR C 5 'f Mike Miller
S. ..,, ,Q , Q A V 9 1. 5 I Valerie Miller
. ..-,, e . ,,f. i f F K if 3 ig f
L7 if xl Q QL '
' K? 4
fl ,. -Q 3, ...ss
W ' ' A - 1. Q-f
e if i it i
s f Q W! M N.
'infra' of rAV""" 7 if :gpm M ,Q L I
s il it c t-
1, 'ff F , , i I
. 1 Sharon Moffatt
' - , Peter Moian
1- ' Mark Moore
q V if
A ' Vincent Morgan
54 V 21. Y. Diana Mouland
W' rt ' L: Donna Mouland
.3 Q, ' is, Marlene Mullane
1 Christine Munoz Perou
had ,A Q, , X Glenn Murdock
lm . ge,
at l f
- Margaret Muscat
,L , , it I Alex Nagy
' ' A ' L' ' Shellie Naslund
' f i ' Kathleen Neumann
' , "' a I A ,
M, I up 5 - :F '
M ' Virginia Nicholas
X ' Candice Norton
i w -'1v:
. 5 "E Kathy Omar
. Linda Orrin
V Q In ,.A Wendy Osadca
as 2 . fs
r S 4,- Wifi S
if wx 5
Senior' Panic Begins
In December, Stevenson's juniors joined the thou-
sands of students all over the country who suffered
through, sweated over, and otherwise subjected
themselves to the National Merit Scholarship Qual-
ifying Test in hopes of gaining honor and for
. M ,ig Ioanne Otter
Zl' Deborah Palanci
S ' X Glenda Pannell
'f"-' Samuel Pappalardo
V H bu t Linda Parker
' X' 0 Mary Parnis
' A li: ztf- -' Philip Parsons
" '25 '2::-' Dennis Parton
r ., "3
1 ' Q ":' Tim Paschke
' Stephen Pellerin
P if was i 13
gmail ,Q y ,
9 3 tllsyg is if
-..., V, .. .
of ,s ag
zrz g J
l if ss c we
juniors uncertain of ways or means could consult
the college and scholarship bulletin board.
: 5- '
Q X 3
W :-- g
3 .,,, ,Q .
s P Af"
fl , . , i ok
me 1 X,,42iJ5f,c,,,,.
i " 4,4
5 zi. A 1, t i f V
:.. ,-:,.: , sf
H 3, w ,cr . ,.
N inette Pietroski
a Ng A
an nleerronff Zeal Earned
Scholarship, personality, and participation in extra
curricular activities were all important in the selection of
Stevenson's first exchange students. As Ian Ankerson ex
celled in all three, she left in January for New Zealand.
WM Dennis Ruff
,,V- 2, Barbara Runkle
,,r.ekli a .,g-
t- ar X '
: wif . Q: K ., . Iii
.gg ' Anne Sabados
t g Thomas Sacharski
'ij - '-:f ,
3 its Idlnizsagoflcll Concentration on homework and tests enabled Ian to maintain the
b YH la a Omonson grade point average that qualifed her for A.F.S.
.z,1, J 2
,.,, ,X ,
,at ..,. ,,,
sf 1 ,2
r xx Q
sv J S w.
-5 ' le pr
' .. '1-ov' 3'
its I ,
L , 5
W7 ' M . ,V-eff 3' , A
Ji 'tr l
at errsret W r f arzrasr 'irr -
'f t 2 5 ' 'fsi Pi iii 1 bfi
i Sie ' l f'
an ia a f'
, a 5
.3 at f
f Qty' 3
i 5 ,rapt
Her a Year? Stud Ahroaa'
The ahility to get along with other people unaler
a variety of circumstances was a quality all po-
tential exchange students haol to cultivate.
J W 9
19 was 1'
mi I I xl? QS
wif-3 , ' 3
Displaying the willingness to participate that won her a place in New Zealand, Ian
contributes a humorous element to a chemistry discussion.
Q 1? 4,1
'fg 1' 5
5' he eat
A M ff, lr
.. M K f VNV
Gail St. Aubin
river Education Went Musical
In December, Thurlow Spur and the Spurlows descended upon
Stevenson with Music for Modern Americans.
5 53,3 'fx
ff .Y ,T K
A A U .-
7 ' im' 'if
bg ff. 5
. lmhz W 1 wig! Vg
Stevenson's studentry had the opportunity to hear Chryslers
Thomas Tolcar automobile-safety concert, when the Spurlows stopped at
Kathy Toonder Stevenson as part of their cross-country tour.
by W QI
' +1 if . L as T
,di .f .,
Russell Van Ness
John V enning
as Spurlom ame to Stevenson
Stevenson's Driver Education curriculum included automobile main-
Although lacking in driving thrills, the classroom half of the
course had a vast assortment of entertain
tenance as well as management. And, whether it was oil checking or
driving techniques, students listened avidly to instructions.
n All yi
K 55" K
K I L 1
-I za- 4 qi
,fri kk klzzgizjr I
. .X jj' M I. any
4? .5 'Fa
' Qi I' "Srl"-il V
A -- Y - xx A ' WXGA.: ,.f'4N... ""-
if i fx
fl gi ff
New Spartans Accepted
New Systems Eagerly
ach class within a high school faces prohlems unique
to its situation. The Sophomore Class, having the least
seniority, faces two major hurdles: the junior Class, and the
Senior Class. After a year of laeing chronological superiors
at a junior high, memlaer of each new Sophomore Class
must face, in addition to an entirely new school, different
in hoth layout and tradition, adjustment to over 1,000 older,
surer students, who are well-entrenched in Stevenson tradi-
tions. Sophomores, since they have attained the status of
high school students, can shift their sights to graduation
instead of high school enrollment.
Sophomore Clam cmncil
xl ' ff e
V f s
ful ' Margaret Abbott
ia: ,- rtwzl Mordecai Abramowitz
nm 7 Y' Diane Adorjan
iw! N tw My David Aird
" Q' , Debra Akem
A Gail Alaska
Mike McNamara, Vice-President Rick Hulsey, and Secretary
Paula Roberts formulated plans to direct the council.
Sim lot oz ew 'rection
, is I
, Q, .- ,f
ff QSM ff
i . 1
s iii ?
. . . . . ,Q 3 We
Sophomore Class advisor Mr. Morris explained some of the tntrz- y :L '
cacies of student government to President Mike McNamara. QA V ,:,,
1, , Zi
i t P ,., H 'A
Y x - .:,' Q,
' ., ' t B '
K . - ' , -.,-:fi fff '
K ,s fre- -,f ,' .. 'ft' 1 52" 5: I
V , ig, v ' i- - af , l f-is - ei 1 1
Ii, I , - LQ 5'
"info, ' ' ., 1 C if Ji , N 7
' it gs t
at , i
P is i Q M L ' i ' ff
A B Ni, ,if V
1 - fl if 5 -
Sophomore Class Council Gave
" 13 .- .
.. : iii'
3 .,,- vi
The class elections for sophomores pro-
duced a number of industrious oHicers and
representatives. It was the responsibility
of these oflicials to attend regularly sched-
uled meetings, plan the sophomore activi-
ties, and give voice to the opinions of their
constituents. Mike McNamara was elected
as President, Rick Hulsey as Vice-Presi-
dent, Linda Hatfield as Secretary, and Iris
Budack as Treasurer. The Sophomore
Class representatives were Donna Patter-
son, Cindy Beno, Dindy Canfield, Charles
Davidson, Cindy Iohns, Sheri Kelly, Creg
Locke, Kathi Mullen, Paul Oppenheimer,
Mike Begulski, Betty Schmitt, and Laura
Q. , Cary Brandemihl
f A - Robert Brey
A James Brieske
1 i - '--: Timothy Brochu
1 David Brown
. Barry Casebere
t Barb Cassani
3 a M, 7-aaa"
Direction to Activit
4 gg: ,,
Ti a, K W- ,
4.. t , A , we f , q
, Ef f
,.,-1. .. .,..
may Gary Croskey
1 xy Mary Cullk
n 7-h' 555: ,-
.54 ui.. '- .S
,f ,sv 3515
we K-...A CW,
1,351-,Q ' Q
Sophomore! ind Cbaof Gives
Initially bewildered, sophomores soon were oriented to their new surroundings and
became members of our "huddled masses yearning to breathe free."
is-so -,,' , K 'I-rgfii. --viii-fiiw
.f f- f 1,-a.f1.w j- Q
I VB? 5
'Y 3 2 H ...ri
'H to -Y: 7 ,yeh -
fl ' 2 lu
" ix f K K,
, ,V N
n' . Q A I , ,M 4 7: in ff ' .6 ,Sl
A fl Awe'
" - - 'V "" V.
' t , , ss" '
' V ' '
Z ,:-, r . y ii ., A .
is b , - -, , Y. W 3 may , 3 1, X ,
,fag xg es. gg 513' if . X at it Z., xg IR
Si : '. , ' 'L :f. E .uliii :. 'f'
f' ' i at
2 "" A
sv we ff' "' t, SE? .4 at
C .wg , fi - I
i' ,- inf--5. '5"""2 'X , ...
f . W' D' ' Q. xiii' fi'
' K I, if is "
D . gif,
- V ti-,-ea, 1- m e - fs
--,. -..N ,fr
Carl De Baldo
Wa to Con usion
F ,L S
5, 'ages .VL4 ., - ,T
1 I I
in F 1 i
t Q fr
sw' N' .im Q
is 41 .. X, , .V A 1 ,
N5 " " ,id ii K
, A W ,
lk iiw X
'Wax er 9
Jin'-?'5BTglY" L 3 J
73 -mt' :si , ',
. . X, rg
Aa, . .. 1..
, V L, , K ' H. Q J
A A I
V ,fk ii -
Sophomores soon found that crowds were the least of their problems.
W F 1
L sa i 'W
ff f www
A ,:V. 5
r ff AK
Q y. .,
, Q eff
K ' wit
3 : ? ""Q?f'?iZ 'Z'
' mdition' Aimed at
Senior Doug Fairoloent managed to defray impending college expenses while pro-
moting inter-class relations , by selling elevator passes to sophomores.
, f Q' A
1, 2' 9
W", TES'-'iz 5' Aw5'f,f , if
lege? 1 f f if :aff i n E352
s fa' l,L J
t i " ii i in
. N-.s.. Q
. A if'
W- Q' nies-?is
mga . ,- ' 1:
VV., b.., ,.-M M, so
y ay " 1- ,r i gi A
- if V, . .i.
,1--2-:M-i-3 ,,.-xv-. H-
t .,. ,
X 5 r
Fairolaent pockets his ill-gotten gains.
A , , 6
k k IQV
G i ii"
F , ,J
1 .gLf-- K
gi .. ..., :.
i n xl'
N , 6-"J if K
'mi ' rar
i ' is na Eiga? ' 3
K '1 in af
f ,- i
, 1-"ff""-M7 :L
'L N X
4 i5 fl
I ,. .. V, i,
7, , if m
f sm. , f ,Wi
N01 ivete of muipectin
Sophomorep encountered many obstacles in their
attempts at adjustment to modular schedules, labyrin-
thian corridors, and self-confident upperclassmen.
. My My , K, gg l K
A... as c
X 1 al .
aw -as A 'W
- Q-y.,i,,v j
:Q-.rf-r -' "
' ,lx Q bl
4' H L ,w I
.nf 'f,,,,.,,3. ., X-.
-' ef-ew.: ' Qt:
I . 3 Ka H f-4,,i:,'- K. .Q-M .
x A x
, X ..,x-,. . .
41, - .,,
-if . ,V A , , ,V
21,1 , iw .T f K f
gf TT A
iis f , 1
re 4 ,R
Ep. 'f r
J -is.: -a, ' Q, i. i' rs
J 4 sf'
3' 4 ,
gfwm , JN: 7:
11 f fs
n :-:. ,f
P 'K' Q
.N 'al . ,
'fg ' fig!
. :AA 1 lv 'if'
es is Q
4, 7 4-
, wefil- - '
,g'z 1Q X'k:f'F gl s " -
KST r' Wy. ' N fi' 91.73 7 " rfii "1f'iY?- F
'Sffsi?ii, .vx 'i5z5 gf' sweig- fiigfisi
Float Placed Second
The sophomores expressed an eagerness to sup-
port their class by folding flowers for the float.
Though second in float competition,
the sophomores' determined spirit pro
vided for the possibility of future firsts.
53' 3? Richard Hennessy
5 t y rg? Greg Herr
' K Lyman Hibner
f of X
Michael Hodge '
R Claudia Holley
,J K Terry Horn
V 1 ' Alex House
3? ' . 1. 5 I Bryan Hoye
g et if f' "V' L Q ' 3 Richard Huegli
V C, QV! Cheryl Huff
is --" :':" I - Robert Huggard
but Sophomores Tried Harder
Sophomore class officers Rick Hulsey, Paula Roberts, Iris Rudnick, and Mike
McNamara proudly displayed their float during the Football Festival.
Leslie Condon supervised as Mr. Morris deftly
spray-painted flowers on the sophomore float.
, ",. ., Q
J' ' ' S-Q., , "-.,. I 3 ' h Elizabeth Hughes
E34 a t J ' ' gf? Q " ' Richard Hughes
. he 7 W :"' s . , LQ 'y'g ' i Q- ii 2- f William Hulett
' ' a N M J , Q ' n H J of A 4 V ,. 7 N Richard Hulsey
K1--' , ' s ' , , - X -
J 2 A ' f -- -:"4 Q. ' 2 .l H dk
J '4 so i f. I g K gsglesisaasgfoz 1
' ' ' V 5 9 'F' xl-I X Nancy Jackman
s L A ,. V' f"'s ,Q Jerry Jacobs
Wm . J' 3' si .2 ,R P' il . if' , VVilliam Jarocha
s s J 2 J I Rose Jenkins
J John Jetchiclc
it Cynthia Johns
J, Carol Johnson
gf i f Eff -N'
.fl I .B
. -155, p
, . ,
5 . . ,
. -v 3 M-:J ,
P Mary Karbowski
,y W ' gg.,
Sopbomores oinevl Stevemon
Stevenson Sophomores began to enter
many high school activities early in the
year. One of the first major activities to
attract many Sophomores was the Football
Festival, Stevenson's prelude to next yearis
5 ,- fs Deborah Kelley
4 , Q ,Q iff, Q Thomas Kellogg
jim ', 4 K Beth Kemp
j E. 1 'Q Thomas Kenney
'G A xft A , W A Marshal Kilinski
, f'1 Sharon Kimmick
:j A Randy'Kinchen
-We ' ff- f, Kerry King
at ,-" ' s' ' William King
,.i' , Keith Klassen
, ' H Kenneth Klein
3 s' ' Clifford Klinck
Q i ' ' Craig Kling
al -, .fi Q 7 ,
t . ., .
1- , ' Gordon Knight
K to M fer
,Vi Ianet Knipple
' Mary Knipple
Action With Football Feftival
Colleen Doyle anal Randy Morrell were the sophomore contribution to the Football
Festival court. At the football game, half-time festivities meant for the court mem-
bers a chance to wave at the crowds and brave the winter weather in an open- my Vi
topped chariot of modern design
' it tta Q
:i i-I A.. K
1 mf,-Y' if - r it i
. f , .,,,, .W fl
is ,W Nr I , ga
, M S
'sf F5 n i
L 'rtl . , 5 , A r ie
fr r ' -.
as pf gr its A ge- MQ, .
David La Salle
int Year Spartans Rocleal
a , iff
YMZA ' an vii A
. ' ,mia
r. i ,.,,, ,A
The appearance of the Rationals and the Happenings at the concert made it one
Christopher Litak the first activities of the school year to draw a large number of sophomores.
law' A lg..
H i, , ,, j z.
for - ,
iN2:es4??lff :5 ,
31 is 2,
5- gajgevi-gl at
E ? L,
X ' Q
. e,e. y
PEW ' 7
A .. ,
f V wf
X Af-,rr -
,gy raw Q L 'I
Robert Mac Lake
I9 Pop Concert andy
Stevenson played host as Livonia's three high schools jointly
sponsored the Bob Seeger concert. Class rivalries forgotten, sopho-
mores and upper-classmen alike enjoyed the performances of some
of America's top groups.
Q Z , , - ig K ,,i, I
A I6 Q V 'g pm' .W , .,
, Q '., A
ak Q ,,g R eq rypp
, Vs, k Vwp y 3 if I ,,, ., L m
r M ,,V,i, an maj w e'y
1 t rrs f X ff
ii E i '2 " R y S "' f a V
iw? L yy E fig? " V r Q
V452 N111-rf-.. N .
' K' fig ' f C if in "4 L
ez, he 4' Q f itifi
7 i I I
Kg rnrp gva isa!! Q i g, nspy gf
A rt, J 1
T r ,angie L J V A
Q-31 ' .C ' .
YH! y or
. is r f
M 4 1 M x'
H . .
.. sg. '
o r I . '
Eli, X i
X4 ' -
New partanf Took Advanta e
,,,, f ,
lliigiff' Gregory Morrison
,E is fr
V A Colin Mosley
Students found it necessary to resort to the traditional textbook in spite
3 A of the various maps, filmstrip viewers, and tape recorders available in the
A Q social studies center.
.f A Jeffrey Moss
i ff' A
at b A : '
.7 im Q- y H
:Y A . .K ?.
M or .
s , Qt-to
if-rm J 9 .lk YW, A '
t 5? Q S " T J--,' W Y
,ir L,:-,, fl , , ,
W 8 l 'k gh ',' A I :', ,.-f 2-:4- 2
my E X Q, , ,, , r
an I 5 ,
st R it if lrr to ,t t rs r l r'
'lrsr if 5 . 1 A
the escmrce enters
With the initiation of modular
scheduling, students and teachers
found that the social studies center
facilitated a variety of activities, in-
cluding research and consultation.
S homores ounal the social studies resource center a convenient lace to com-
Ozf f P
plete assignments or utilize materials and books available only there.
, 5 George Oumedian
i. - I
A Carol Paldan
,K K Bonnie Palmer
Q l Christopher Palmer
5 Q Y Q Q Q l' 3 Robert Palmer
K 'Y W AI' 5 William Palmer
2 David Palmieri
X 5 is A John Palmisano
'i if Ken Pankow
I ' , A K Frederick Pappalardo
, uzuu J - L t, ,NS Debby Paquin
t A li l HQ I t f ? StePheH Parrish
" ,'-' " '---Q Vf- Donna Patterson
I . 1"i ' Riff 1 ittii S, Q .:,,, Michael Pazderka
P P r 3 il ll -F 755 Jeffrey Pearson
,t if i fr' mf ne e '1'h0maSPedm
Yu r fN
Z 563134 yffg
5' VA,. J g
' f YVQTY 5
r rg 31
-- af ' M3 J 'Y
1 ,-,L J,
J J 2 ,
. :i"' ,I Q3 , 4
Student Monitors Rei n and
- pg P 2
. , , '-'. ' at We -',i,.
,,,, ' - .
i ' x 5 5 it s ,r
Q ' f fr, -fn, Yin"-'Tj
fu . E I ijsrmfsge. .ai ,Z . J , ifmgp my
" X ""' Yste f .... J J
f ima. smaitfffri g
Painful as the thought may have
been to them, many upperclassmen
owed their passing grades in lan-
guage to the ever-present sophomores
who deigned to run tapes.
, If 5'5-
'gt . .
X , is if
'I .,:- James Rapp
lf? tstt Paul Rav
,ff riii Qi ,J J ' David Rayburn
" Debra Reel
-X fi Brian Regan
Dezlgn in Language Lab
. 'J LSL
' f is
'f' :ii X
1 '31 I
3 - .
Q a a . is R' c -c 1' 'ez' if
3 R La E R
W ea.-i '79 Y ' Q- i Q X i s
ll s ali 'G , it
e 5 . ...N '
5 K VA' sae'
5 ni A 3
an .1 Q '
, as my
if I fi:
A - J
G H ,
M ' it
, Qi? . r V '
if A S A 3 i -R A
LV V- :-- i zau uqqi Z Ri
M . a h X 'f KHQHA is
ii ,K 'Q 4 Q,
Faye Ann Ruby
is S, S
S ? ,+ t !
l s or
My , ,Ea
1 3, 5
' - kgs,
srlg59ZEi.1 'lriek K
as A -ww ,:wS'T:' '
wr. fra.-'::. -s..-f3g:g,,f-,s fli
3. iw " div,
gil x f
Sophomore! Suffvizfeol Even
While the modern dance classes' preciswn timing probably caused
the Rockettes few sleepless nights, their enthusiasm more than made
up for their lack of polish.
f 5 . ' ff Q
r all ' Q o s
1 f of
- . e so S aa si, .sf Q. a I
, 2 If , b y A E ,Janis
1? f M at .7 " I A! f xssrzmmwuillum
,V 4 A
. - V, J 1 1 aff , . ,-
J fi ,Lvl X' ,. ' ' was
- ,-h, , if .
" J ' fi
ma ., . K :gr ' I
B' sehs .
f H51 " 5 ' z ri'
1 I f V 1 ff sf
rm' ' my ' A -1 1 , 3 '
X g V if l fl
ccmionolll Enjoyed Gym
Upheld by locked elbows, spotters, will power, and 1
pride, a sophomores face reflected his grim determi- 'ew -, 1 ,I at 3
. . . . . . 1 Q- fig " Q 7
natum to maintain his posztwn on the parallel bars. 3 A,
i i leg. I
i . .
V i t s was S F'
-401,5 I 5 f , ff
H 4 ..
A 2 ,., .. .,
X., 5 X
Selection of Clam Rin
Parsirnonious, or just particular, Stevenson stu
dents, as prospective customers, expended a great
deal of time and thought before making their fnal
osrrs s .A i t
t..:: we 4 1- . :Q
1 s st ' r ,if , " S
i t f ,:,. is
i't ' , '
ez, f , ,Qi tt i
h I ' :" ' Marie Thompson
i f Constance Thor
i - b Teresa Thorburn
f N ..,,.,
4, ,S . .,:: , l
LL A if
. . ' john Thorup
I 'T 1' Lisa Toppa
mil-T i I., o,,1 Darryl Trembath
,ff A Melody T-reubig
3 A A Pamela Trosien
r ., 3-
f - Janice Tuite
.Q Roger Tyler
, . ,gm I -:gs-Ea
Liv K: i ru
X s 1
-, ti 1,
M "wr 1 -W
or V e sss or
'il Q s ' .
, ing? px?
' 7' .Q A
2- gig 'SEQ-5
Judie Van Dyk
Daryl Van Keuren
Paul Van Wagoner
Part of Becomin az Spartan
. "f' ex
'ly ' KJ Kwai
it Rd? K 2- .
' if "h ' 'Y -
ii K 5 ' '-
2 it ji! ' "'V' 55-,iffy-Liv
A. ..,. Q
'if ri! W if 5 I .3 5: .
3 3 .,
1 - f-Q-gif'
,f s Y f"'M,f
g ,k,:. gg it
i .a6'ii'e1"t fi ,f-is ' 'f '5'
Pt . f
lm Fi 433' -4 'S , 2
-, , 1 ,J A
SNA YW' i .
L av , rg, ,, -'P it ottawa'
iff! DW. , ,
CLA f!,N GUY RX 'X0 XX
Alan VV arncke
Lee Ann Woods
iq ,f 31
"Photography ai its Best"
28855 Plymouth Road
Livonia, Michigan i
Students by Advc-:rtis1ng
dvertising in all media is directed toward the teenage
consumer. The student's money speaks for him, and
there are few communications problems. Business strives to
understand and even anticipate the desires, fads, and needs
of the under-25 consumer. Through wise advertising and fair
husiness practices, businesses develop the support of a loyal
clientele, hut this support must he mutual support. Through
the purchase of advertising space in Aurora, Livonia business-
men are both gaining support and demonstrating their sup
port of Stevenson endeavors.
I'eI'lC 5 0lfU2l'5
Z7 A ' if
33641 FIVE MILE RD.
Flowers for all occasions, specializing
in prom corsages cmd graduation flowers
"As usual, the unusual"
GA 7-7820 Day or Night
SPECIALIZING IN HIGH AND
LOW BLOOD SUGAR DIETS
34164 PLYMOUTH ROAD
Member United Northwestern Realty Association
Weldon E. Clark -
27492 FIVE MILE ROAD
Livonia Area - Farmington at 6 Mile
Hrs. Tues., thru Thurs. 4 PM-12
Fri. 8g Sat. 3 PM-2 AM
Sun. 12 Noon-12 Midnite
CI ed M . - 1 -
os on Bill 8i Rod s Service Co.
17146 FARMINGTON RD' LIVONIA 2614000 Complete Home Appliance Service - Washer 81
Dryer Service - Refrigeration Service - Dishwasher
Service and Parts - Garbage Disposals
SALES -- SERVICE - PARTS
29425 W. SIX MILE RD.
Record 81 Tape Center
in the Livonia Mall
476-9090 476-909 I
2-4-8- TRACK TAPES - REEL TO REEL - NEEDLES -
PHONOGRAPHS AND ACCESSORIES - NEW AND OLDIE 45's
POSTERS - SPECIAL ORDERS
r 'Iii nm ESTATE
In Selling Your Real Estate, List With The Leader
"LIVONIA'S LARGEST REAL ESTATE OFFICE"
J AY REAL ESTATE
27850 PLYMOUTH Kcorner Deering,
MEMBER U.N.R.A. MULTI-LISTING
AuIt's Mobil Service
31301 PLYMOUTH RD.
:,. '-.., 1
IIR. IIIIIIIIIIII IIBIII
A I inmmeuusr -I
' , 1 1 , IGI tmmrcnsxs
I I Wonderland Eye Center
LOCATED IN WONDERLAND SHOPPING CENTER
Specializing in Contact Lenses
DR. MORTON ROTH, Optometrist
Phone for Appointment
Redford Chrysler Plymouth
NEW AND USED CARS - SERVICE AND LEASING
22326 GRAND RIVER
Befween SIX MILE and TELEGRAPH
Livonici's Lorgest ond Most Complete OFfIce Supply
Xerox Copy Service Available
SHELDON SHOPPING CENTER
29010 WEST SEVEN MILE RD.
One Block East of Livonia MaII
33740 PLYMOUTH RD.
27434 WEST 6 MILE RD.
HARVEY W. MOELKE
Real Estate 81 Insurance - All Types of Insurance
Auto-Home-Business - Insure by Phone
U.N.R.A. MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE.
KE 5-8800 or GA 2-'I600
321 I2 PLYMOUTH RD.
yne Surgical Supply Co., Inc.
lie lle's Bridal 8 Millinery Salon
33191 PLYMOUTH RD.
Beat Bentley and Franklin ct the
OASIS GOLF CENTER
39500 FIVE MILE ROAD
FIVE MILE 84 FARMINGTON ROAD
FUNK REAL 7' Y
32744 FIVE MILE
2 L' A Swff
W W,A, 'go . f :,,,,. .,,, Q I D
Z AAVAZ M A, W , I, ,, Vs,
0 5, .V , V
W sf , ,T W W he
Fi" 'W 'iff' i ' -TZ ." '
,A I L Q, . -9-.X
'E ae Ex ' S' .
I ,T A ., 'Q k,:. Z, '
ff- f Q .ot I-
Bill Brown Sales
LIVONIA'S FRIENDLY FORD DEALER
32222 PLYMOUTH ROAD
KE 2-0900 GA 1-17000
RITE CARPET CO
Livonia Estimates Without Obligation - Budget Terms
7 MILE 8. MIDDLEBELT
Try Our Delicious Hot Dogs
Hamburgers 84 Chili
29485 7 Mile Road, at Middlebelt
In Mid-7 Shopping Center Across From Livonia Mall
Woreyg .llair .sgygafa
27482 SCHOOLCRAFT al' lnkster
Human Hair Wigs to Fit Your Need
Also Cleaned, Cut 8' Restyled
Harry S. Wolf, Realtor
42 Years Continuous Service in the Sale of
Real Estate in This Area
FALLS ICO? HUMAN HAIR
Little Princess Salon
under personal supervision
LUCILLE KERN, DONNA REED, BETTY JUDGE
27434 WEST 6 MILE RD.
GA 7-5780 2 OFFICES IN LIVONIA TO SERVE YOU
LIVONIA, MICHIGAN GA 'I-5660 GR 4-5700
Col. ScmcIer's Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken
NORTH AMERlCA'S HOSPITALITY DISH . . .
T ' The Dinner Bell Restaurant
Om S I Eat Here or Take Home
"One Gas for All Cars" 427-1 144
31450 PLYMOUTH in the Livonia Shopping Center
I5 MILE RD. at Farmington Road!
Garjield Auto Parts
34601 PLYMOUTH RD.
Clock Pancake House
OPEN 24 I-nouns
Steaks, Pancakes, Charburgers
PLYMOUTH 8. WAYNE RD.
ajwlowarcli .Hair jadhiona
COMPLETE BEAUTY CARE
Hair-Cutting A Speciality
19053 MIDDLEBELT near Seven
Livonia Mall Card Shop, Inc.
Hallmark Cards - Hallmark Party Goods -
Hallmark Sfationery - Colonial Candles
Bobfs Barber' Shop
27837 W. 7 MILE ROAD 534-9797
Children and Women's Haircuts - Flat Tops
Gulbransen - Organs 81 Pianos - Story 8: Clark
SALES - RENTALS - REPAIRS
Bill Abney Qualified Teachers
I5232 MIDDLEBELT, LIVONIA
GA 7-0040 KE 3-5500
COMPLETE MEN'S WEAR
Buckingham Men's 81 IIny's Wear
JOE SLAIN, Proprietor
27476 SCHOOLCRAFT ROAD
Luvonla Bug Bo
33427 PLYMOUTH RD.
garfefg .ine .gfowem
39089 PLYMOUTH ROAD
H. A. Smith lumber 8 Supplies lnc
' ' Moy's Chop Suey
28575 Grand River Ave. KNSCII' 8 Mile Rdul
The Best in Chinese 8K American Foods
Plenty of Good Parking
16825 Middlebelt 8. 6 Mile
Kopper Wood Laminated Beom - Weldwood Plywoods
GA 7-3170 GA 7-3171
Don 81 lerry's Station
36393 Plymouth Road
33567 Seven Mile
Ben 8: George Delicatessen
29481 W. Seven Mile Rd.
Blue Chip Manufacturing Co.
12053 Levan Road
29493 Seven Mile Rd.
Hartford Realty, Inc.
33539 Plymouth Rd.
Ianard's Hair Styles 8: Wig Salon
17150 Farmington Rd.
Livonia Custon Picture Framing Co.
33648 Five Mile
Livonia Floor and Wall Covering
33543 Five Mile Rd.
Livonia Moving 8: Storage Co.
33827 Plymouth Rd.
L. Cohen Family
31320 W. Five Mile Rd.
Mid-Seven Barber Shop
Modern Wholesale Electric Supply Co
Neptune Aquarium Co.
Spoutz Bros. Meats
Walter's Home Appliances
34224 Plymouth Rd.
Abbotts, Deborah - 106-Career
Abernathy, Dale-106-S.O.S. 1,
Allain, David - 34,52,85,93,106-
Senate 1812, Football 1, Choir
V.P. 3, Soccer 3, Wrestling 3,
School Play 3, Y.O.U. 3,
Amos, james-106-Forensics 2
ing Band 2813, School Play 3
Andreozzi, Noel-38,40,65,106 -
Sym. Band 1V.P. 2Pres.,
Marching Band 2813 Stage
Band 2813, Pep Band 2813,
School Play 2813, Senate 3
Antoniotti, George - 56,68,106 -
A.F.S. 3, Ski 3, Track 3
144-Drama 1, Treas., Senate
2813 V.P. Swimming 2813,
School Play 2
Artuch, Thomas - 107-Baseball
1812, Basketball 1, Ski 2813
Ashcraft, Susan-36,107 - Ski 1,
School Play 2, Ofiice Asst. 2
Aylsworth, Craig-107-Ski 1 2813
Balla, Steve-84,107-Track 1 2813,
Cross Country 2813
Barnard, Mary Kay-107-School
Play 2, Ski 283
Barney, Claudet-Forensics 2
Barrett, Richard-39,40,65,107 -
Sym. Band 3Pres., Ski 1 2813,
Marching Band 283, Dance
Bartz, Cheryl-76,107,145,216 -
Lit. Magazine 1, Ski 1, Year-
book Editor 2813, Tennis 2,
Senate 2, Sophists 2
Baumhart, Cynthia-34,36,107 -
Ski 1 2813, Chamber Singers 1
Beagan, Cheryl-34,107-Ski 1
Beechner, Patricia-107-Ski 1,
Drama 1, Swimming 2813
Bendig, Maureen-108,36-Ski 1
Bergquist, Chris - 108,36-News
paper 1, Ski 2, S.T.E.P. 2,
Bernhard, Dianne - 108-Maclri-
gals 1812, Triple Trio 1, Play
Biggar, Karen-108-Ski 1 2813,
Career Girls 1813, Majorette
Marching Band 2813
Blackwell, Susan - 108,145,216,
77-F.T.A. 1, Lit. Mag. 1812,
Aurora 2813 Sophists 2
Blanton, Barbara-108-Ski 3
Bock, Stanley-108,70,142-Ski 1
2813, Debate Team 2813, For-
ensics 2813 All-School Musical
Bonner, April-108-Ski 1, Folk
Senior irec ary
Bottle, Leslie-109-Business Girls
Bowers, Gregory-109-Ski 1812
Bray, ,lames - 109,34,119-Tennis
Team 1 2813, Ski 2813, Elec-
tronics Club 1, A11 School
Musical 2, Choir 3Treas.
Brom, Frances-109-Career Girls 3
Brown, ,lohn-109-Swimming 1,
Brown, Sharon-109,39-Ski 1 2813,
Marching Band 2813
Buck, Susan-109-Ski 1 2813
Burkhart, Ralph - 109 - Swim-
Burton, Kathleen-109-Ski 1 2813,
Yearbook 2, Swimming 2
Button, James-109,55,67 - Tennis
1812, Basketball 1, Varsity
2813Sec. Student Senate 3
Byard, Deborah-109-Nurses 2
Pres., Ski 2813
Cady, Charlene - 110,34-G.A.A.
1812, Swimming 2813, Major-
Camp, Phillip-110-Football 1,
Baseball 1 2813, Varsity 2V.P.
Campbell, Kathleen - 34,76,110-
Ski 1812, Forensics 2, News-
Carne, Stephanie-110,136-Ski 1
Carolan, Linda-110-Ski 1, School
Casey, Diane - 110,34,108,150,
144-Ski 1812, Senate 1 2Sec.,
S.T.E.P. 1812 Swimming 1,
School Play 2, Spirit 2, Class
Catalkn, Cathy-110-Ski 1812, ,lun-
ior Play 2
Chisholm, James-1 10,70,142-De-
bate 2813, Forensic 2813
Cochrane, William-110-Ski 1,
nis Team 1 2813, Varsity 2813
Aurora 3Business Mgr.
Collins, Connie-111-Ski 1, S.O.S.
1, G.A.A. 1Sec. 2Sec. 3
Collins, Denise-111-Ski 1812
Colone, Michael - 81,111,34,36,
119,108,61-School Play 2813
Ski 2813 Track 2813, Football
3, Varsity 3, Class Council 3
Class Play 3
Colsher, Norma I.-111-Career
Conroy, Richard-11 1,39,40-Stage
Band 2813, School Play 2813
Crain, Diane - 111,34 - Folk-
singing 1, Drama 1, Lit. Mag.
Crank, Sharon - 111 - Careers 3
Culik, Hugh - 111,145,216,76 -
Lit. Mag. 1812, Yearbook 2813,
Curnow, William-11 1
Currie, Michael-112-Ski 1
Dalley, Lynn-112-G.A.A. 1, Ski
1812, Swimming 2
Daniel, Bob - l12,l32,133,121,
55,61 - Class Play 2813, School
Play 2813, Drama 2, Forensics
2, Senate 2813, YOU 3,
Darga, lan - 112 - Math 3
Davidson, Maureen - 112-S.O.S.
1, Ski 1, Human relations 2,
Lit. Mag. 2
Davies, Pamela - 112
Davies, Vicki - 112,37 - Tennis
2, Volleyball 3
Dayus, Michael-113-Football 1
DeGrande, Donna - 113,121 -
Junior Play 2, Senior Play 3,
Ski 2813, Career Girls 3
Dewitt, Tim-85,113-Baseball 1
2813, Basketball 1, Varsity
2813 Soccer 3, Newspaper 2ed.
Dickey, Charles - 8l,l13,34 -
Track 1812, Varsity 2Pres.
Senate 1V.P. Football 1 2813
Dillon, Douglas-Debate 2, Foren-
Dirasian, Dick - 114,96,14O -
Football 1, Golf 1 2813, Var-
sity 1 2813
ball 1, Ski 2813, Tennis 2813
Donikian, Tanya - 114,34,l08,
56-Class Council 1 2813, Folk-
sing 1 Basketball 2
Doud, Michael - Stage Band 2
Dover, Deborah - 114,38 - Ski 2
Doyle, Kathy - 114 - Ski 1 2813,
Folksinging 1, Senate 2
Dreifke, ,lean - 114 - Ski 1
Driscoll, lanet - 114 - Ski 1
2813, Folksinging 1, Swim-
ming 2, Council 2
Dulimba, Craig-114,138-Ski 1
2813, Swimming 1
Durant, Linda - 114-69-A,F.S.
2813, S.O.S. 2
Dwyer, Marianne - 115
Edwards, Stanley - 81,34,121,64,
144,76 - Folksinging 1, School
Pres. 1 Ski 1 2Pres., Football
1812, Dramatics 1812, S.O.S.
1, Choir 2Pres., Senate 2, Let.
mag. 3Ed. School Play 3 Class
Ellison, Paul - 115 - Ski 1 2813,
Erickson, Gary - Ski 3
Erspamer, Barb - 115,34 - Folk-
singing 1, Ski 1812, S.T.E.P.
2,S.O.S. 2 Symphonic Choir
lib. 1 2813
Fairobent, Douglas - 115,180,
144,145,216,77,142 - Bridge
1, Aurora 2ed. 3e11. photo
Faught, Gerald - 115 - Ski 1
Fedraw, Susie - 115,138 - Ski 1
2813, Folksinging 1812, Drama
1812 Swimming 2
Ferraiuolo, Mark - 115
Filipek, Robert - 115,38,40 -
Swimming 1, Marching Band
2813, Stage Band 2, School
Fischetti, Judy - 115
Fisher, David - 115,34 - Baseball
1 2813, Ski 1 2813
Fitzgerald, Mary Sue-115,37 -
Fowler, Helen-116,39-F.T.A. 1,
School Play 2813
Fraser, Carolyn-116-G.A.A. 3
Fredenburg, Dale- 116-Ski 1812,
Fronrath, Debbie - 116-Ski 1,
Fry, Althea - 116,34,36,40 -
Triple trio 1812, Marching
Band 3, Choir 1Sec-Tres
2Sec., School Play 3, Chamber
Gardhouse, Marsha - '117 - Stu-
dent Council 1, Ski 1
Garrett, Patricia - 117,34
Gatteri, Mike-1 17,56-Wrestling 2
Gebhard, jerry - 117,36 - Base-
ball 1, Football 2
Geluso, LaDonna - 117
Gettys, Carolyn-1 17,39-Marching
Band 1 2813, Lit. Mag. 2
Gores, john-84,118,140 - Swim-
ming 1 2813, Track 1 2813,
Cross Country 2813 Varsity
Gorham, Greg - 118 - Ski 1812,
Baseball 1, Senate 2, Art Mag.
2, Yearbook 2, Tennis 2, Var-
sity 2813, Cross Country 2
Gorton, Marg - 118 - Future
Goudeseune, joe - 118,36-Swim-
ming 1, Tennis 1, Ski 2813,
Green, Donald - 118-Tennis 1,
Ski 1812, Football 2
Greenberg, Bryan - 118 - S.O.S.
1, Drama 1 2813, Electronics
1 2813, Wrestling 2
Gregg, Douglas - 85,'118,34,119,
144,142 - Baseball 1, Cross
Country 2, Varsity 2, Quiz-
Em 2, School Play 2813, Year-
book 2, Soccer 3
Greiner, Michael - 118 - Base-
ball Team 1, Student Council
Grimm, Michael - 119 - Ski 1
Grade, Carol - 119 - Ski 1812
Groome, Diane - 37 - Ski 1,
Folksing 1, Dramatics 1, Hu-
man Relations 2, Class Play
2, The Sophists 2
Hall, james - 119
Hamlin, jerry-Ski 1812
Handley, Robert - 119,38,65 -
Band 1Tres., Drama 1, Sym-
phonic Bancl 2V.P. Forensics
2813, Marching Band 2813,
Pep Band 2813, Senate 3
Hankinson, Alice - 120 - GAA
1, Ski 1812, Career Girls 3
Hardy, Rod - 120,39,40,65-Stage
Band 2813, Pep Band 2813,
Marching Band 2813, School
Harlow, Marty - 120
Harper, Wayne - 120,34
Hartley, Cari - 120,34 - Career
Hartmann, Linda -'120,34,108 -
Ski 1 2813, Drama 1, School
Hartzel, Kris-120,37-Swimming 2
Haverkate, Diane - 120 - Drama
1812, Ski 3
Haydon, Diane - 120
Heiss, Nancy - 120
Hennicken, Kathy - 120 - Ski 1
Hensley, Vicki - 120
Herman, Lawrence - 120,34 -
Herman, Sheryl - 120 - Class
Council 1, Dramatics 1, Ski 1,
Herter, Christine - 121
Hillman, Betty - 121,34 - Folk-
singing 1, Ski 1 2813
Hillman, Dana - 121,34 - Var-
sity Girl's Swimming 2813,
Tennis 2 swimming 2813,
Hindmarsh, Dale - 121,39,41,
117 - Marching Band 1 2813,
Hippler, Chris - 85,121 - Track
1, Soccer 3
Hippler, joseph - 121,77 - News-
paper Editor 1 2813
Hoffman, jack - 121,129,128,52,
142 - Golf 1, S.O.S. 1812,
Holcomb, Ron - 121,38 - March-
ing Band 1 2813
Holda, Nancy - 121 - G.A.A.
2813, Tennis 2, Hockey 2
Holmer, Carl - 121,34
Hopkins, Thomas - 122,135
Hoplamazian, joy - 122,70,l43 -
S.O.S. 1, G.A.A. 1 2V.P.813
Forensics 253, School Play
2813, Debate 3
Horbaniuk, judy - 122 - Future
Teachers A 1Sec., S.O.S. 1,
Class Council 2, Folksinging 1
Horn, james - 122 - Debate 2
Houghton, john - 122 - Ski
1Tres.812, Senate 1812
Hubbard, Francene - 122,34 -
Girls Glee 1Pres., Folksinging
1, Triple Trio 1, Madrigal
Singers 2, School Play 2
Hubenschmidt, Dale - 122
Hulet, Dee - 122,36,34,121,61 -
Drama 1812, S.O.S. 1812,
Class Play 2, School Play 2853,
Hull, Chris - 122 - Business
Girls 1, Marching Band 1812
Hunt, Dennis - 122 - Ski 1812,
Hutchison, jim - 122
lsaac, Sharon - 122 - Majorette
lvey, Sandra - 122
jackson, Dan - 122
jackson, Pat - 123
jacobs, janis - 123
jardine, Mary Ann - 123,70 -
Debate 3, Forensics 3
jensen, john - 123 - Ski 1 2813
jetchick, William - 123,77 -
Football 1, Tennis 1 2813, Lit.
Mag, 3 .
johns, Randy - 123,93,150 -
Football 1 2813, Ski 1812,
Baseball 1 2813 Varsity 1812
johnson, Diane - 123 - Ski 1,
Lit. Mag. 2, Sophists 2
johnson, Doug - 123,140 - Bas-
ketball 1, Tennis 1 2813, Var-
johnson, joyce - 123 - Oiiice As-
sistant 1 2813
johnson, Lynda - 123,124
johnson, Linda - 124 - Class
johnston, Lorne - 124 - Ski 2
johnston, Roberta - 124
Kaloustian, Diane - 124 - Ski 1,
Class Play 2813, School Play
2813 Class Council 2
Kammer, Becky - 124
Karr, Deborah - 124, 108 - Dra-
ma 1, Senate 2, Modern
Dance 2, Class Council 3
Kava, Helen - 124 - G.A.A. 1812
Kazmer, Gordon - Ski 1 2813
Keith, Daniel - 81,124,36 - Foot-
ball 1 2813, Baseball 1, Ski 1
Kellner, Bev. - 124
Kelly, David - 124,38
Kettle, Susan - 125
Kinnick, Richard - 81,125,67 -
Swimming 1, Track 1812, Ski
1812, Varsity 2813Pres., Foot-
Kladzyk, john - 85,125 - Base-
ball 1 283, Cross Country 2,
Varsity 2813 Soccer 3
Klecha, Debbie - 125,108 - Sen-
ate 1812, Ski 1, S.T.E.P. 2813
Class Council 3
Klein, Henry - 125
Knapp, Craig - 125,39 - March-
ing Band 1 2813
Knopsnider, Dale - 125,39 - Ski
3, Drama 3, Class Play 3,
School Play 3
Kofahl, Carole - 125,36-S.T.E.P.
1,2 C.A.A. 1812, Ski 1 2813,
Folksinging 1 Class Play 2,
Kolodziej, joAnne - 125,34,117,
108,142,131 - G.A.A. 1, Class
Council 2 Lit. Mag, 1812,
Class Play 3
Kolpack, Mary - 125
Konrad, Laura - 125 - Modern
Kordosh, john - 125,145 - Ten-
nis 1, Varsity 2
Kousa, Craig - 125 - Golf 1, Var-
Kritzman, Barb - 125 - Ski 1812,
Swimming 2, Career Girls 3
Krupin, Mike - 126,34 - Foot-
ball 1812., Ski 1812
Kulie, Carol - 126
La Belle, Gerald - 126,34
Larson, Andy - 126 - Tennis 1
Lattimore, Richard - 126,34 -
School Play 1812, Drama 3,
Class Play 2813
Lawton, jeanne - 126,2l6,77 -
Lit. Mag. 1812, Yearbook 2813
Layton, Ann - 126 - Ski 1 2813,
Leahy, Carolyn - 126,34,36-
LeDuc, Paul - 126,37
Lee, Leslie - 126,37 - Ski 1812,
Career Girls 3
Leitner, Andy - 126,38,39
Lessner, Neil - Ski 1 2813
Lilly, Patricia - 126 - Drama
Linske, Walter - 127 - Football
1812, Track 2, Electronics
1812, Ski 1812
Lippert, Linda - 127 - Ski 1
2813, Girls Swim Team 2
Little, Philip - 127,107,108,91 -
Swimming team 1 2813Capt.,
Electronics 1812 Senior Class
Counci1,Treas., Tennis 2
Little, Timothy - 36 - Gymnast-
Locke, Douglas - 127
London, Craig - 127 - Varsity
1812, Ski 1813, Football 1812,
Tennis 1 2813
Loos, Alfred - 127
Lounsbury, jane - 128 - Senate
1, Ski 1812
Ludington, Gregory - 128,34,36 -
Marching Band 1812, Tennis 1
2853 Swimming 1, Bancl 2Pres.
Lytle, Patricia - 128
Linda - 128,38,39 -
Marching Band 3
Diane - 128,34,36 -
Newspaper 1Ed., Folksinging
1, Ski 2 Swimming 2
Magyar, Richard - 128,135 -
1812, Cross Country
1812, Art 1
Malopolski, Karen - 128,36 - Ski
1, Folksinging 1, Triple Trio 3
Mann, Thomas - 85,128,127 -
Ski 1 2813, Soccer 3, News-
Mantel, Sue - 128,36 - Ski 1,
F.T.A. 1, AFS 2, Class Play
2, SOS 2
Markham, john - 128 - Ski 1
Maroudis, Carol - 128
Marquardt, Carol - 128 - Busi-
ness Girls 1, Career Girls 3
Brian - 128 - Ski 1
Martin, Thomas - 128
Mastny, David - 8l,129,107,108,
Football 1 2813, Bas-
1 2813 Track 1,2,3,
Varsity 2813, Class Council
Matherly, Robin - 129 - Drama
Mathews, Daniel - Diving 1
Mattibk, Barbara - 129,69 -
S.O.S. 1, Ski 1812, STEP
2813Pres., GAA 2, Tennis
Mauthe, Harry - 129 - Track
1812, Cross Country 2, Year-
book 2, Senate 1
Mayer, Chris - 129 - Football 1,
Ski 1812, Tennis 1, Electronic
Mayville, Barbara - 129 - Drama
1812, Ski 1 2813
Mayville, Patricia - 129
McArt, Donald - 130
McCann, Kathy - 130 - Ski 1
2813, Folksinging 1, Spirit
McClung, Michael - 130 - Ski 3
Meade, Sue - 130,34 - Yearbook
1, Career Girls 3
Meeks, Terry - 130,39 - School
Meservey, Linda - 130 - Tennis
2813, Volleyball 3
Meyers, Larry - 81,130,34,93,
140 - Football 1 2813, Track
1 2813 Ski 1812, Wrestling
2813, Senate 3
llflickelson, Dale - 130 - S.O.S.
1812, Yearbook 1, Ski 1
Miller, Virgini - 130 - Business
Girls 2, GAA 2
Mills, Deborah - 131 - GAA 1,
Lit. Mag. 2, Yearbook 2
Miron, Karen - 131 - Ski 1 2813
Mitchell, Lowell - 131,97 -
Tennis 1 2813, Varsity 3
Moffatt, Gary - 131
Mongold, Linda - 131
Moore, Cathy A. - 131,36 -
Moore, Kathy - 131,150
Moran, Patrick - 131 - Swim-
ming 1 2813, Electronics -
Morris, Rick - 131 - Baseball 3
Murphy, Patrick - 131
Murphy, Wayne - 131
Myers, jonette - 36,132
Naas, Nina - 132 - Class Play 3
Nance, jona - 132.
Napolitano, Alfred - 34,121,132-
Tennis 1812, Swimming 1,
Ski 2813, Varsity 2813, School
Play 2, Class Play 2
Natiw, Victori - 132 - Class Play
Nelson, Donna - 132 - Senate 1
2813, Yearbook 2, Future
Nelson, Pamela - 132 - Ski 1812
Nelson, Richard - 132,140,145 -
Bridge 1, Lit. Mag. 2813, Year-
book 2, Sophists 2
Nemchik, Patricia - 133 - Folk-
singing 1, G.A.A. 1813, Class
Neumann, Mary - 133,134
Neumann, Nancy - 46,36,133
Newall, Robert - 133,134 - Ski
1812, Electronic 1812
Nichols, Marsha-133 - Class Play
Nordhagen, judy - 133 - Ski 1
Novak, Lawrence - 133
Nykamp, Kathleen - 34,62,133 -
Cheerleader 1 2813
O'Kr0nley, Robert - 134 - Golf
1, Baseball 2
Olesky, Larry - 81,134 - Track
1, Football 2813
Ollar, Donna - 134
Olsen, james - 134,141 - Basket-
ball 1 2813, Track 1, SynBand
1Pres Marching Band 2
Palmieri, Mark - 39,40,134,65
Parker, Diane - 134 - Swim-
ming 2513, ski 2, G.A.A. 2
Parker, Thomas - 81,135 - Foot-
ball 1 2813, Basketball 1,
Baseball 1, Ski Pres 1 2813,
Varsity 1 2813
Paschke, loe - 36,34,l35
Pasnik, Linda - Ski 1813, Drama
Paul, Kristin - 36,107,108,62,
135 - Senate 1, Class Council
Sec. 2813, Glee 1, Ski 1812,
Pearson, Susan - 36,108,62,135 -
Ski 1812, G.A.A. 1, Cheerlead-
ing 2813Capt Class Council 3
Pecorilli, foe - 134,135
Pender, Paul - 81,129,135,88,
87,58,128,144,52,68 - Folk-
singing 1, Varsity 1812, Elec-
tronics 1V.P., Track 1 2813,
Football 1 2813, Basketball 1
2813, Senate 3Treas., Class
Phipps, Larry - 81,38,135,61
Pickens, Curtis - 135
Pike, Dixie - 135
Pitts, Neil - 135
Posnik, Linda - 135
Pownall, Dawn - 38,39,136 -
F.T.A. 1Treas., Marching
Band 1812813 Sym Band 2Sec.,
Lit, Mag. 2, School Play 3
Price, Daniel - 34,136,61 - Dra-
ma 1812, F.T.A. 2Pres. 3,
Class Play 2813 School Play
Price, Ronald - 136
Pullen, Kay - 136 - Ski 1812,
Qualls, Dawn - 34,136
Quantz, Karen - 136
Quint, Cary - 39,4o,65,136 t
Swimming 1 2813, Electronic
1, Stage Band 2813 Marching
Band 2813, School Play 2
Rappaport, Stephen - 38,61,l36-
F.T.A. 1, Marching Band
2813, School Play 2813, Lit.
Mag. 2, Yearbook 3
Reed, William - 136 - Yearbook
1, Wrestling 2
Reel, ,lo Anne - 136 - Career
Regiani, David - 39,40,81,136,
150 - Football 1 2813, Basket-
ball 1812 Golf 1 2813, Stage
Band 2813, Varsity 2813,
School Play 2813
Regulski, Renee - 136 - Business
Girls 1, Career Girls 3
Reid, Donald - 136
Reimer, Heather - 36,136 - Sen-
ate 1, Ski 1 283
Reynolds, Daniel - 84,67,137 -
Track 1 2813, Cross Country
2813, Varsity 28r3V.P.
Reynolds, Richard - 137 - Ski 2
Rice, ,lohn - 108,132,137
Richeson, Leanne - 34,137 - Ski
1812, Triple Trio 1, A.F.S. 1,
S.T.E.P. 2, Choir,3Lib.
Richey, Deanne - 137
Riddle, Rita - 137
Riedle, Carol - 138-Ski l,S.O.S.
1812,S.T.E.P. 1812, Career
Riley, Bonnie - 34,138 - Career
Roberts, Gladeen - 34,62,l38,
142 - Senate 1Sec.,Madrigals
l,Ski 1812, Cheerleading 2813,
School Play 3,Trip1e Trio 3
Roberts, Mark - 81,138 - Football
1 2813,Swimming 1 2813,Base-
ball 1813, Electronics 1,Varsity
Robinson, Candy - 138 - Choir 1
Rollo, Thomas - Swimming 1
Rosebrook, Cheryl - 138
Rousakis, Harold - 13,34,72 -
Folk Singing 1V.P.,Lit. Mag.
Rutledge, Albert - Swimming 2
Salamone, Ce - 138 - Ski 1
Sanford, Roger - 138
Sarut, Gary - 36,34,l10,107,108,
138,144,61 - Basketball 1812,
Class Council 2V.P. 3Pres.,
School Play 2813, All School
Satterley, Christine - 138
Saunders, David - 34,36,138 -
Ski 1 2813, Student Council
1, Baseball 1, Swimming 2
Scanlan, Barbara - 138
Schechter, Mark - 138 - Bridge
1, Baseball 1, Future Teach-
Schlack, Susan - 138 - Future
Teachers 1, Ski 1, Lit. Mag.
1, Folksinging 1, Class Coun-
Cil 2, Yearbook 2, A.F.S. 2813
Schmidt, Kathie - 138 - G.A.A.
1 2Pres. 3, Drama 1, Ski 1,
Future Teachers 1, Yearbook
1A.Ed., Cheerleading, Field
Schmitt, Linda - 39,138,144,52,
216,76 - S.O.S. 1, Yearbook
2813 Class Council 2, Swim-
ming 2, Orchestra 2Pres.
3V.P., Lit. Mag. 2, All School
Musical 2813, Sophists 2,
Schott, Randi - 36,138
Schwalb, Alan - 85,32,138 -
Tennis 1, Folksinging -1,
Swimming 1 Ski 2, Soccer 3,
Schwalm, Debra - 138
Sedler, David - 121,119
See, Robert - 85,93 - Baseball 1
2813, Ski 1812, Wrestling 283,
Varsity 2813, Soccer 3
Sharron, janet, Guidance Assist-
Shaw, Richard - 38 - Marching
Band 1 2813
Shaw, William - Football 1,
Tennis 1 2813, Marching
Band 2, Dance Band 2
Shepard, Charles - Baseball 1813,
Swimming 1, Ski 2813, Var-
Shepard, David, Football 2
Shimskey, Ioanne - 37 - Ski 1812
Sicklesteel, Susan - 34
Sidley, Karen - Drama 1, Ski 1
Siegel, Max - 32
Sielafl, Paul - 34,12l,119,108 -
Tennis 1, Madrigals 1, Barber-
shop 1812 Debate 2813, Drama
2, Chamber Singers 2, Class
Silber, Richard, Baseball 1 2813,
Silverman, Harold - 85 - Track
1812, Football 2Man., Basket-
ball 2Man. Soccer 3, Varsity 3
Sluzynski, Frank - 192
Smith, ,lanet - l5O,2l6,76 -
Yearbook 2813, Lit. Mag. 2,
Smith, Kathy - 34 - Business
Girls 1Sec., Choir 3Treas.
Smith, Susan - SOS Club 1, Ski
1812, G.A.A, 1
Smith, Timothy - 85,34,61 -
- Senate lTreas. 2V.P., Swim-
ing 1812 Ski 2813, School Play
2813, Soccer 3
Snapp, Carol - 36 - Ski 1
Snider, Marvin - Swimming 1,
Snyder, Shelly - Ski 1812, Folk-
Sobczak, Charles - 81,l10,93,
140,144,140 - Baseball 1 2813,
Football 1 2813, Varsity
2Treas, 3, Wrestling 3, Spec-
Sole, Bruce - 39,40 - Marching
Band 2813, Stage Band 2813,
School Play 2
Soncrant, Brian - 40 - Football 1,
Electronics 1812, Marching
Sponenburgh, Sharen, Ski 1
2Sec. 3Sec., Senate 2853 Rac-
ing Team Capt. 2813
St. lohn, Dennis - 34 - FTA 1,
Yearbook 2, School Play 2
Stahl, Susan - 34,36,13l - Ski 1,
SOS 1, GAA 1, Chamber
singers 1 2813, Drama 1,
A.F.S. 2813, Class Play 3,
School Play 3
Stanchina, Donna - Ski 1 2813,
School Musical 2, Senior Play
Steinhofl, Douglas - 34,36,119,
64-Folksinging 1, Football 2
School Play 2, Choir 3, Pub-
licity, Class Play 3
Stevens, Donna, Ski 1812
Stevens, Larry - 97 - Electronics
1812, Tennis 1 283, Football
1812 Varsity 2813Treas,
Stewart, Cheryl - 39,70,143 -
Drama 1, Marching Band
2813, School Play 2813 Debate
Strong, Mark - 85,77 - Senate 1,
Track 1, Ski 1812, Class Coun-
cil 2 Newspaper Ed. 2813,
Strucel, Nancy - 34 - Drama 1
Stuart, Cheryl - GAA 1, Ski 1,
Salisz, Linda - Class Play 2
Sutton, Kent - Tennis 1, Elec-
Taylor, Karen - Ski 1, Drama
2813, GAA 2813, Basketball 2,
Tennis 2, Class Play 3
Thompson, Laura - 46,36,34,6l-
Ski 1, Triple Trio 1812,
Chamber Singers 3, School
Tompkins, Francine - 108 -
GAA -lPres 2, FTA 1, Dra-
ma l,Ski l,Forensics 3 Mod-
ern Dance 1, Usherettes 2,
Class Council 3, Basketball
Tonnemacher, Paul - 141,94 -
Baseball 1 2813, Basketball
1812, Varsity 2813
Torma, Carolyn - Yearbook 2,
Sophists 2, Prometheus 2,
Toucher, lames - Swimming 1
Trethewey, Kathleen - Basketball
2813, GAA 2813
Tucker, Carl - Baseball 2
Tuttle, lanet - 121,136
Tyler, Sandra - 216 - Drama 1,
Class Play 2, Yearbook 3
Tyre, Kathleen - 121 - FTA
1Pres., Drama 1, Lit Mag. 1,
Class Play 2, Class Council 2
Vaillancourt, Michael - 145 -
Swimming 1, Diving 2, Ten-
nis 1, Electronics 1, Gymnast-
Vargo, David - Electronics 1
Vicknair, Martha, Swimming 2
Villiasenor, Estela - 56,68 -
STEP 3, Modern Dance
Wade, Dana - STEP 2, Ski 3
Walker, David - Swimming 1812,
Electronics 1812, Ski 2813
Walker, Dianne - 108 - Ski 1,
Class Council 3, STEP 3
Wallis, Cynthia - 34 - Cheer-
leader 1, Triple Trio 1, Macl-
Wayne, Sharon - Eng. Office As-
sistant 1 2853, Folksinging 1,
Ski 2, Swimming 2
Webber, Kenneth - 34,36 - Sym-
phonic Choir 3, Ski 3
Wendell, Dale - 81 - Football 1
2813, Student Council 1,
Track 1 2813, Ski 2, Varsity
2813, junior Class Treas.,
Whitesock, joseph - Ski 2
Wilkinson, Gregory - Ski 1812,
Football 1812, Swimming 1812,
Baseball 1 2813, Varsity 2813
Williams, Denise - Ski 1
Williams, Patrick - 36,34,121,
119,61 - Drama 1Pres. 2Pres.,
Yearbook 1, Class Play 2,
School Play 2813, Choir 3Pres.
Wise, Penny - 34,58,128 - Sen-
Woehrle, Marguerite - 151,216 -
Bridge 1812, SOS 1, Lit. Mag.
1812, STEP 1, Yearbook 2813,
Sophist 2, School Play 2, Sen-
Wolds, Gloria - 34,151 - Conc.
Choir 1, Madrigals 1812,
Newspaper 1, Folksinging 1,
Senate 2813, S. Choir 2813
Wolf, Denzil - 151
Wonnacott, Alice - 151 - Library
1812, Drama 2813
Wood, Douglas - 151 - Ski 3
Woodburn, William - 151
Work, Caryl - 151
Wren, Cynthia - 151 - Girls
Wurn, Richard - 151,136 - Foot-
Yager, Frederick - Symphonic
Band 1812, Orchestra 1812,
Stage Band 2, Musical 2
Yaske, Robert - 151
Yates, Thomas - 151
Young, Merle - 151
Zelin, William - 151
Zerbo, Clara - 128,l51,58,l28 -
Business Girls 1Pres, Career
Girls 3V.P., Forensic 3
Zetula, Susan - 151
Zirblis, Linda - 34,151
Adjorjan, Diane- 1 74
Alaska, Gail- 1 74
Alexander, Deborah-1 74
Allen, James-1 74
Ambrose, Richard- 1 74
Amerman, Kurt- 1 74
Apple, Deborah-1 74
Ardrey, David-1 74
Bagwell, Deborah-1 74
Balazic, Carole- 1 74
Bamford, Charlene- 1 74
Bamo, Michael- 1 74
Basha, Paul-40,83, 1 75
Becker, Christine- 1 75
Bennett, Cheryl- 1 75
Bird, Ann- 1 75
Birkett, Richard- 1 75
Blackford, Marc- 1 75
Bosley, Barbara- 1 00, 1 75
Bragalone. Cynthia-1 76
Brieske, James-8 3,176
Buchanan, Kathy-1 76
Buckthorp, Deborah- 1 76
Bunch, Paulette- 1 76
Burd, Sherry- 1 76
Burger, Marsha-1 76
Butler, William- 1 76
Campana, Steven- 1 76
Cane, Jacques- 1 76
Carosio, Allen- 1 76
Carozza, Barbara- 1 76
Chopp, Paulette- 1 77
Chouinard, Michael- 1 77
Christiaens, Pamela- 1 77
Clark, Patricia- 1 77
Collop, Diane- 1 77
Cotter, Sharon-1 77
Crocker, Margaret- 1 77
Cummings, Thomas- 1 78
Custer, William-8 5,178
Dapkus, Kathleen- 1 78
Davenport, Terry- 1 78
Day, Donald- 1 78
Deamud, Carol- 1 78
Demeester, Thomas- 1 78
Derenzo, Deborah- 1 78
Dicks, Donald- 1 78
Diemer, Deborah- 1 78
Dismachek, Dennis- 1 78
Donaldson, Thomas- 1 78
Dove, Donna- 1 78
Dyl, Stanley- 1 79
Easton, Charles- 1 79
Eggers, Nancy- 1 79
Ellsworth, Susan- 1 79
Ennis, John- 1 79
Erickson, John- 1 79
Farkas, Christopher- 1 79
Farnick, Denise- 1 79
Felske, Jann- 1 79
Fendelet, Lisa- 1 79
Fenton, Mary- 1 79
Ferraiuolo, Ralph-8 3 ,179
Filipek, Judith- 1 79
Fiscelli, Debbie- 1 79
Fiscelli, Lauri-3 7,180
Fisher, Colleen-1 10,180
Fishman, Justine- 1 80
Fitzgerald, Sandra- 1 80
Fogt, James-1 80
Fortier, Morley-1 80
Fry, Thomas-34,36,61,85 ,180
Galloway, Mary- 1 80
Ganzak, Suzanne- 1 80
Gauthier, Kenneth- 1 80
George, Debby- 1 80
George, Sandra- 1 80
Geppext, Thomas- 1 80
Getts, Christopher- 1 80
Gibson, Roger-1 10
Gilbert, Randy- 1 80
Gillelan, Linda- 1 80
Gleason, Michael- 1 81
Godzak, Christine- 1 81
Good, Cynthia-18 1
Goodrum, Patricia- 1 81
Granata, Thomas- 1 81
Greene, Gregory- 1 8 1
Gregory, Diane- 1 81
Grenham, Kenneth- 1 81
Gross, Rena- 1 81
Grossutti, Michael- 1 81
Gruner, John- 1 81
Gruner, Joseph- 1 81
Grzywacz, David- 1 81
Gutierrez, Mark- 1 8 1
Haag, l.ori-1 8 1
Hajjar, Natalie- 1 81
Hallman, Cindy- 1 81
Hammerschmid, John-18 1
Hibner, Lyman- 1 82
Howard, Warren- 1 82
Hoye, Bryan- 1 82
Huff, Cheryl- 1 82
Hughes, Elizabeth- 1 8 3
Hughes, Richard- 1 83
Hulett, William- 1 83
Hulsey, Richard- 1 74,1 83
Hwozdik, James-18 3
Isaac, Gail- 1 8 3
Jacobs, Jerry- 1 8 3
Jarocha, William- 1 8 3
Jenkins, Rose-18 3
Jetchick, John-83,18 3
Johnson, Carol- 1 83
Johnson, Gary- 1 8 3
Johnson, Mark-36,18 3
Jungling, Linda- 1 83
Kane, Chester-18 3
Kantzler, Lynn- 1 83
Karwoski, Kristin- 1 84
Keenmon, Ronald- 1 84
La Salle, David-36,185
McCrea, Michael- 1 86
McDonald, john-8 3 ,187
McKissock, Donna- 1 87
Mekulen, Darlene- 1 87
Meldrum, Lynda- 1 87
Meloche, Herman-1 87
Michels, William- 1 87
Miller, Ronald-1 87
Misevich, William-1 87
Moore, Dennis- 1 87
Robbins, Florence-39, 191
Rochon, Thomas- 191
Rogala, Nancy- 1 91
Rollo, Kirk- 191
Rowe, Ch ristine-1 9 1
Roy, Patrice- 191
Ruby, Faye Ann- 1 91
Ruby, Richard- 191
Sabatini, Paul- 191
Saranen , Gayle- 1 91
Sattler, Patricia- 191
, Ray- 1 92
ski, Frances-1 92
Barbara- 1 9 3
Smith Ronald-31 83 193
Thauvette, Charles- 1 94,2 1 6
Thomas, Debbie- 1 94
Thompson, Marie- 1 94
Trembath, Darryl- 1 94
Trenner, Mary- 194
Treubig, Melody- 1 94
Ursitti, Debra- 1 94
Abraham, William- 1 54
Achille, Paula- 1 54
Altese, Christine- 1 54
Anderson, Edward- 1 54
Andres, Karen-15 4
Ankerson, Ian-69,1 54,168,169
Armstrong, Paul- 1 54
Austin, Dennis- 1 54
Bache, Douglas- 1 54
Bassett, Debra- 1 55
Beasley, Gail- 1 55
Belt, Cynthia-15 5
Berger, Sue-15 5
Bosanko, Thomas- 1 55
Van Dyke, Judie-72,194
Van Keuren, Daryl-83,84,194
Van Wagoner, Paul-194
Weber, Edward- 1 9 5
Weisfeld, Marilyn- 1 95
Wilkinson, Deborah- 1 95
Wisner, Sharon- 1 95
Breithaupt, Robert- 1 5 5
Brinn, Kathryn-69,15 5
Broyles, Ruth-37,15 5
Brucker, Nancy-15 5
Brugman, Marilyn- 1 55
Brunton, Kathleen- 1 55
Budd, Mary-39, 15 5
Buehler, Keith- 1 55
Bunk, Michelle- 1 56
Burke, Timothy- 1 56
Calus, Victoria- 1 56
Campbell, Michael-34,83, l 56
Cican, Gary- 1 56
Clark, Chris- 1 56
Coley, Herschel-1 56
Comstock, Deborah- 1 56
Cop, Dennis- 1 56
Crouch, Thomas-1 5 6
Dalley, Steve- 1 56
Davidson, Larry- 1 5 7
Day, Marilyn- 1 57
De Capite, Mark-157
Dernaestri, Donna-1 5 7
Deschaine, Michele- 1 5 7
Di Pirro, James-83,9293
Dornes, Alvin- 1 57
Drogosch, Robert- 1 57
Dulimba, Bonnie- 1 57
Dumas, Charles-36,85, 157
Eicher, Pam- 1 57
Ervin, Dennis- 1 57
Ferris, Patricia- 1 58
Figurski, Donald- 1 58
Foerster, Diane- 1 58
Fortman, Gerald- 1 58
Frysinger, Kathleen- 1 58
Fuqua, Rita- 1 58
Woods, Lee Ann-195
Woodworth, Mary- 1 95
Young, Luanne- 1 95
Glassmire, Charles- 1 59
Glover, Robin- 36, 1 59
Graham, Dennis- 1 59
Graham, Ellen- 1 59
Green, Dorothy- 1 59
Green, Lynn- 1 59
Hale, Tina- 1 59
Hamlin, Vivian- 1 59
Hampton, Keith- 1 59
Hapiak, Charlotte- 1 59
Harneck, Larry- 160
Harrington, Daniel- 160
Hart, Nancy- 160
Hart, Rena- 1 60
Hatfield, Laura- 1 60
Hattle, Robert- 1 60
Hebda, Timothy- 1 60
Heidisch, Michael- 1 60
Heinonen, Cheryl- 1 60
Hewitt, Pamela- 1 60
Hickman, Andrew- 1 60
Hillman, Shirley- 160
Hoffman, Linda- 1 60
Howell, Judy- 1 61
Hudgins, Stephen- 1 61
lsom, Susan- 1 61
Jahn, Patrice- 1 61
Johnson, Elizabeth- 1 61
Johnson, Kenneth- 161
Johnson, Patti- 161
, Catherine- 161
Kanakis, Pavlos-85 ,93 ,161
Lo Vasco, Donald-163
La Bo, Laura-162
mu.t.......t.. . i.rt.t.r.....-t..-.,.-fn . v...1mm
McLeod, Mary- 165
McLive, Marien- 165
Meloche, Pamela- 1 65
Melonakos, Charles- 1 65
Miller, Janice- 1 65
Munoz Perou, Cristine-58,162,
Shimskey, Thomas- 168
Siek, Dennis- 1 69
Simo, Russel- 169
Slee, Roberta- 169
Sobczak, Rita- 169
Soloy, Karen- 169
Soncrant, Sandra- 1 69
Spooner, Patricia- 1 69
St. Aubin, Gail-38,169
Stafford, William- 38,169
Steiner, Neil- 1 69
Stewart, Judith- l 69
Strucel, Robert- 169
Stupka, Cheryl- 1 69
Taillard, David- 169
Tandy, Sharon- 169
Taylor, Bruce- 169
Tokar, Thomas- 1 70
Toonder, Kathy- 1 70
Tyranski, Ronald- 1 70
Union, Susan- 34,36,170
Van Ness, Russell-170
Vaughn, Sally- 170
Venning, John- 1 70
Verpoort, Denise-37, 170
Wager, Danny- 1 70
Wagner, Thomas- 1 70
Waller, Kathy- 1 70
Webster, Robert- 1 70
Weisfeld, Morton- 1 70
Welsman, Deborah- 1 70
Wilhelm, Victoria-3 7,170
Wilson, Dennis-34, 170
Wyper, Doug- 1 71
Yanalunas, Greg- 1 71
Yee, Kane- 1 71
Young, Brian-34,36,85 , 1 71
Yuschak, Betty- 1 71
Zeits, Daniel- 1 71
Zugrovich, Carol-1 7 1
Students of Present Move Toward Future
' I s
Keith B. Geiger
I I X
X' 'Je fr ,JBA 0
ow? XV Q' V 0 '5
U' Scwjc Gffgfxngf
363 X6 hegxficbovf 04-QNZOISNA btxxm
UGQSQJSXOXJIW 40045, okxgko Qfggg? JOM, ggfyggff
SVU J., Qofy viva Wsf ' '
V of wx DJ K4-fafvf GMW5 JW
Q of , A L' 3.
jtifpx Xb EX 7775! 6 fig ffL3i!M
3 :ij i - ggiyipfp Lf
2 XM f
Q if ix M W
3? iw 535515
E? Qi? N35 EEE
ii gxc A X X
2 Q gg
- ----- -'-- M- ,Am-if-A, -N-mir
Suggestions in the Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.