Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 238
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1969 volume:
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Students Reach for New Facets of Life
School. What's it all about?
I t's realizing your goals and feeling disappointment when
you fail to reach them. I t's learning to communicate with
others on a mature basis. I t's discussing the value of grades
or the philosophies of Nietzsche or the "whys" of Viet Nam.
I t's having fun with others. I t's at least twelve years of your
life. I tls an experience not to be forgotten.
The individual spends his three years at Stevenson reach-
ing for knowledge of himself and his fellow man. He reaches
for fun, for friendship, for a chance to learn, to feel, and to
act. He reaches out to find goals which will make his life
worthwhile, as he begins to realize the multitude of conflicts
which he will face during his life. The end product is a new
individual and a more aware person, one who is ready to
meet the challenge of life.
Table of Contents
Athletics ........ ....
Activities ...... .......
Seniors ....... .......
Juniors ......,... .....,.
Sophomores ..... .......
Index ............ .,.....
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Down With Apath ,
Whatever school is, it is not a lone isolated build-
ing. It is part of a community, which is part of a nation,
which is part of the world.
At Stevenson, students have not ignored the world
outside of school. They demonstrated their concern as
they followed the triumphant Tigers through the World
Series, campaigned for Nixon, Humphrey, McCarthy,
and Wallace during mock elections, and worked with
teachers to create a minority group relations class.
Students discovered the world around them and
searched to understand their role in it. Through STEP,
the Spartans learned of foreign customs while the
Ambassador and conferences informed them of events
happening in America. The Future Nurses Club was
organized and joined the FTA and the Co-op program
in expanding the individual's knowledge of the occupa-
Students learned to face reality, and take on their
responsibility as citizens of the world.
fAbovej When the World Series came to Detroit, Stevenson's
educational section was postponed while TV sets were turned
on. fRightj KPhoto by Observerj November means elections
and Stevenson went along, complete with campaign speeches,
posters, and voting booths.
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Stevenson Spartans showed their concern when they
joined project Woodward East.
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Among the many activities which generated en- Variety show which featured dancers, singers,
thusiasm throughout the school was the annual and teachers who Hdid their own thing?
Spartans Explore 'The Three Als'
Providing an outlet for expression, the marching band attracted
all types of people.
Activities, academics, and athletics pro-
vided the necessary environmental ingredi-
ents to produce what is often haphazardly
categorized as 'ia school."
Athletics and activities engendered spirit
as Stevenson gained victory after victory
and honor after honor, in football, basket-
ball, choir, band and debate. The pep club's
membership reached a new peak while
members continually plastered library walls
with signs encouraging their teams on.
Students also began to ask for more
voice in planning the academic facet of
school - their curriculum, showing up at
Saturday workshops to prove their com-
mitment and responsibility. They enthusi-
astically entered the worlds of activities,
athletics, and academics, thus shaping
themselves into better individuals.
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Independent discovery and enlightenment was
achieved at Stevenson.
Stressed at SHS
The most important ingredient in a school
is the students. A school is nothing without
them. The individuals make the school and the
school, in return, helps fo make the individual.
As incoming sophomores groped with the
immediate problems of grades and homework,
juniors began to grasp the purposes and bene-
fits of school. They learned to cope with the
frustration of misunderstanding and hypocrisy
and the difficulties of communication.
During their three years at Stevenson, stu-
dents found self-expression through a variety
of media. Modular scheduling gave every per-
son the time to pursue his interests. Whether
it was meditating, painting, or playing the oboe,
each student could expand and learn.
As each outgoing senior left Stevenson, he
was filled with memories of friends, fun, and
living for the moment. But he also had mem-
ories of times which were spent alone, in intro-
spection when events, facts, and discussions
could be analyzed and straightened out.
High school years were spent not only sharing thoughts with
others, but also cherishing the meditative moments.
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". . . If you were on a space ship that
crash landed on a planet and you had
to set up the most perfect society, how
would you do it?"
"0h! Fd set up a dictatorship, and
since I'd be the captain, of course, Fd
be the dictator."
"You wouldl? What about democ-
racy? My crew would vote. On every-
thing. And everyone would have equal
powers and rights!"
"Sure they would. You're not much
of an idealist, are you? . . P a
". . . How's your term paper?"
"It's coming alongQ I've got the out-
line done." s s s
"It's due tomorrow, isn't it?"
"Yeah . . ." l
". . . I t's so simple. Colloidal disper-
sion with respect to the dispersion me-
dium and the dispersed phase consists
of an immiscible equilibrium between
the reactants. Nothing to it . . ."
Assistant superintendents Dr. Norman Whisler and Dr.
Paul Johnson were often called upon by superintendent
Mr. Benton Yates for opinions and ideas.
The planning of new buildings was one of the many prob-
lems encountered by assistant superintendents Mr. Cecil
Alford and Mr. Rolland Upton this year.
Mrs. Joyner and Mr. Craft reviewed
the proposal for the Minority Group
Relations class before passing it.
Livonia Board of Education
President: Dr. Edward Katz
Vice President: Mr. William Craft
Secretary: Mrs. Geraldine Joyner
Mr. Lonnie Brashear
Mr. Erwin Brown
Mr. Donald M urch
Mr. Dominick Taddonio
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Students lnfluence Administration
Involvement began with class council and
senate. Conferences by students with principal,
Mr. Jay Formsma, followed by patience and
determination, produced positive results. Teach-
ers and groups concerned with planning also
sought his advice.
Mr. Seymour LeVine was of great assistance
to students with ideas for changes and innova-
tions. He also helped Mrs. Dorothy Bentley
write a booklet entitled "The Stevenson Plan
and You." Director of Research, Mr. Anthony
Aquino, was also concerned with students. He
conducted surveys on everything from gradu-
ates to drop-outs to student attitudes.
The Board of Education carried through with
the ideas of the students. Decisions concerning
Shared Learning and Minority Group Relations
werea few of the problems encountered by them.
Mr. Aquino and Mr. LeVine attempted to aid in the
scheduling of students and teachers.
Coordination of ideas from the Board of Education, faculty,
and students was the task of principal Mr. Formsma.
"Can you please tell us where room 445 is?" inquired baffled and Debbie Shrake. Mr. Weipert took a few moments out of
students Karen Vollmer, Iris Rudack K Right Foregroundj, his busy schedule to give directions to the girls.
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Mr. Coller smuggly corrected the computer scheduling mistakes. Florence Conrad
The Big Three
Count at Stevenson
Mr. Weipert appears to be wrapped up in his paper work.
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Jean Kee Dorothy LaVasseur
Betty Kushigian Claire Siebenbeodt
"I've lost my I.D. card. What should I do?"
"Where do I go to sign up for Driver's Ed?',
These were familiar questions to the people who
staffed the Assistant Principals' Offices. Hardly
a day passed when such student emergencies
didn't arise, yet the three offices were always pre-
One of the most complicated projects of the
year was that of scheduling. If a math teacher
wound up teaching an English class in the home
ec. room, something was wrong somewhere. The
task of tangling and untangling this fantastic mix-
up fell on Mr. Dale C'oller's office, not once, but
twice a year.
While Mr. Coller was busy scheduling students
into classes, Mrs. Dorothy Bentley was more con-
cerned with whether or not the students showed
up. The early morning hours were the busiest as
the secretaries typed up the list of absent students
while the absent students were checking in late.
Room 445 was missing a table and two chairs
and room 446 had a hole in the wall. Who cared?
Mr. Oliver Weipert did. The Business Office's
responsibilities included room inventory and re-
pairs as well as the purchasing of new equipment.
Telephone conferences were only a small part of Mrs.
Bentley's many responsibilities while running the atten-
Making films for library use was the result of one of the many
brainstorrns of Mr. Ivan Kemp, instructional materials director
and sometimes librarian.
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3 R's of Library
4th hour in the library caused many cries
for help, including the anguished screams of
students with no place to sit. Yet, no matter
how crowded conditions were, the librarians
found time to help students.
Students were aided in finding materials
through the extensive planning of teachers and
librarians. Before a unit came up, teachers
consulted Mr. Kemp, who provided them with
films, records, and speakers to include in their
lesson plans. With the aid of materials ranging
from Simon and Garfunkel to the McCarthy
trials, classroom routine was transformed into
Mike Lindke and Nancy Thomas frantically searched down with materials over Christmas vacation in order
through the card catalog in an effort to load themselves to work on their social studies research paper.
Review, Research, Retreat
To some, the library was a haven of quiet rest, while John Gruner was one of the devoted few who volunteered his
to others, a place of quiet study. free time to aid the librarians.
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Catherine Bosker CSQCJ June Clinton fSec.J Margaret Bronson Virginia Shantz Patricia Sharp
Telephones rang a bell with Mr. Joseph
Guiliani, who found them handy in his work
with select students under the SAR program.
fAbovej Department Chairman Mr. John Soave enjoyed a light moment
with a counselor while KBelowj Mr. Stuart Post, a Grand Valley State
College representative spoke with an interested student.
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Grace Campise fsecj Ma1'i01'l B01-11'g0D fSec.j Corolyn Beaudry Adrienne Feuer E31-1 Seaman
New Methods for
"Hi Mr. Kugler. I'm back again, and boy
do I have a problem this time!" And so a new
year had begun for the counseling department.
But solving students' problems was only a
small part of the counselofs responsibilities.
Counseling duties ranged from providing vo-
cational and educational information to super-
vising S.C.A.T. testing programs. Yet time
was still found to initiate several new pro-
grams into the department.
While other departments were busy adding
or expanding resource centers the counseling
department was not left behind. College cata-
logs and occupational information was col-
lected and placed in an information center
within the counseling area. ,
Counseling itself was expanded to include
six or eight students at a time. College,
scholarship, and job information was made
available to these groups.
Besides counseling students assigned to
them, counselors visited Stevenson alumni at
their new colleges. The department proved
they could do more than just solve problems.
fLeftj 'tName, Time In, Time Outf' John Foley recorded
the information required. KBelowj Experimenting in group
counseling Cindy Hallman, Debbie Bloomfield, Mort Ab-
romiwitz, and Jeff Pearson worked with Mr. Heise.
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KAbovej At times the lunch lines must have seemed endless to
the cooks as they served meals to the hungry hordes of students.
KBelow,J My cup runneth over? Not quite. But the addition of
chocolate milkshakes to the lunchroom menu was welcomed by
Bob Newman, Bill Nesbitt, and Bob Truesdale. fRightj In a
last attempt to satisfy the hunger pangs of 2,200 students the
cooks resorted to pouring plenty of gravy over the potatoes . . .
that is gravy, isn't it?
Services of Cooks,
Essential to School
Confetti flew through the air as the football
team chalked up another victory. In a matter of
minutes the stands were cleared of fans as they
followed their triumphant team off the field. The
silence that followed was broken by the sound of
hoses as the staff restored order to the bleachers.
But the job of the custodians did not end with
the football season. The students helped keep the
staff hard at work cleaning, sweeping, and polishing
from the library to the gym and cafeteria.
When lunchtime came, any student with an
I.D. card could enjoy a variety of foods prepared
by the cooks. The menu ranged from hot lunches
bought in the South Cafeteria to an assortment
of sandwiches, hamburgers, and deserts.
Toward the end of the school day the jobs of the custo-
dians and matron were just beginning as they removed
footprints, fingerprints, and other traces of the student
body from the walls, floors, and occasionally, the ceilings.
Times Are Changing for Math Dept
Innovation + concern -1- assistance equaled a fine
math department. An expanding modular program, new
innovations, and continued concern for assisting math stu-
dents characterized this department.
The changes meant more team teaching, seminars,
lectures, and more time for students to confer with- their
teachers. The new addition to the resource center enabled
students to discuss math problems among themselves.
More books, a full-time teacher aid, and new equipment
provided further help to inquiring students.
Whether it be geometry, algebra, or trigonometry, the
alterations and improvements benefited all.
Resource center facilities were put to good use by Harold Masters.
Mr. Allan Edwards, department chairman, re-
turned to Stevenson after a year of sabatical
Typing tests was the easy part of Mrs. Patricia
Rzetelny's job. The rest of the time she spent
controlling the students.
When problems occured for Debbie
Ursitti, the help of Albert Einstein
would have been greatly appreciated.
Mary Daleo Dwight Doney Keith Geiger Frank Harding Paul Mack
Robert Massey Roger Rood Estelle Saarela Gary Vance James Winebrener
Whether directing a play, worshipping Buddha, or exhibiting the speed
of superballs, Mr. Cooper, as all the other associate teachers, added
interest and enthusiasm to SHS.
Science Explodes Into Action
"This isn't fair. That frog can't defend himself."
Maybe it wasn't quite fair to the frog, but an ex-
periment was an experiment, whether in biology, phys-
ics, or electronics. These and many other courses were
all part of the science program at Stevenson. Taught
on both modular and traditional scheduling, each en-
abled the students to explore the world around them.
Those students not planning to continue their
scientific studies in college found basic biology or
applied chemistry to be well suited to their needs.
These courses dealt less with theory and regular biology
or chemistry, yet provided a new approach.
Most courses, especially those on a modular sched-
ule, were lab-oriented. Students "learned by doing" as
classrooms became laboratories and workshops. In the
electronics lab, students learned to assemble and de-
sign electronic devices. Earth science students made
weather maps and forecasts. Certain chemistry classes
even discovered the properties of a superball. These and
many others were experiences no textbook could ever
provide. But, remember that this is strictly a human
opinion. The frog would probably disagree.
The start of the day found teachers like department
chairman, Mr. Donald Bundy emptying mailboxes of
a collection of dittoes, letters, and packages.
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Even though it didn't hurt, the victim Pat Doughty appeared a
little nervous as Mrs. Roberta Wolfe prepared to give her a blood
test while Mike Cocrane watched and awaited his turn.
To survive chemistry, Bruce Mastny and Barry Casebere learned
to use the scales with a minimum amount of errors.
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English Classes 'Do Their Own Thing'
Arranging theater trips for students kept Mr. Gerald Sima,
department chairman, running up the walls and Mr. Alex-
ander Bell running up the telephone bills.
Norma Boyer, teachers' aid, was a secretary and librarian
as well as a typist.
R011a1d Afgenta Richard Bo'tt Catherine Breidenbach Sharon Chapple
"It expanded my mind!"
Had this student been on a "trip. Well, not
really. Only a journey into one of Mr. Bottls rhe-
toric classes were divided into two groupsg Miss
Trosko's "writers" and Mr. Bott's "pre-writers."
Writers concentrated on formal styles of composi-
tion while the pre-writers were to "do their own
Other classes in the English department were
equally involved in the action. Students in seminar
groups participated in discussions that ranged from
the worth of education to the importance of open
housing. Journalism classes discovered the basics
of newspaper style and practiced them on the Am-
bassador, while the humanities students researched
the reasons for man's beliefs. All in all, awareness
was the keynote in the department.
Mr. Kaplan, reading consultant, was involved in both speed
and corrective reading courses.
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In Miss Lillian Vogrigls English IOAC class students like
Sean Mcalinden, Pattie McCaffrey, and Wendy Aylsworth
were always eager to express their opinions and voice their
beliefs. However, in the midst of the heated and often emo-
tional discussions, opinions were frequently forgotten in the
bloody battles that followed.
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Ruth Gruber Donna Harris Edythe Johnson Barbara Lemanske Audrey Mellen
Al PearS0n Joseph Taylor Richard Thiede
Dorofhv 'Prosko Kathleen Zielinski
Busy as she was, Mrs. Sarah Dick, department and a quick conversation with Mrs. Maguerite
head, salvaged time for a moment of repose' Abromaitis.
oordinated Efforts Produce Results
Whether it was student to student, teacher to
student, or teacher to teacher, there was plenty
of teamwork in the social studies department. On
the student to student angle, seminars flourished,
both in and out of class. Guest speakers came
from as far away as Arabia and as close to home
as the Board of Education. The biggest innovation
of the year was a result of teacher-student cooper-
ation. From such joint efforts, came the evolution
of a student motivated Minority Group Relations
class that was approved by the Board of Educa-
tion and offered as a course during the second
semester. Team-teaching and organized operation
of the resource center in relationship to modular
scheduling were major achievements of the
teacher-teacher cooperation. The coordinated
efforts of teachers and students made it a year of
progress for all.
Teamwork was what counted as Miss Jackie Jones and Mr.
Louis Blunt presented a united front to their lecture group.
Louis Blunt Lawrence Christoff Jacqueline JOIN-BS Marjorie JUUBS
Amid the coming and going of the con- figure who knew what she was doingg
fused masses, there was one stationary Mrs. Beatrice Kuhl, resource assistant.
Ellen Hawley and Randy Rosen were a captive audience to Such discussions allowed students to verbalize their feelings
Mr. Steven Smith's theories in their U. S. History seminar. and evaluate the contents of their lectures.
William Maleske Nancy Marsischky Dean Schutz Dennis Sparks L90 Zifk0
Margaret Bennett Rosemarie Breckoff
i t rr:
L e,.r iel 1 e-Y '
June Freydl Lois Heist
French appeared to have a dreainy appeal for Holly Anthony, unless
of course she had something else on her mind.
L. 4 W. - ,
Peace Maintained Despite Multi-Linguistics
The department gained a new assistant, Mrs. Marjorie
Conrad, as the lab opened for independent study.
An outgoing French student bumped into an
incoming German student in the language lab door-
way. An international disaster? Perhaps, if it had
taken place on the French-German border, but not
in the halls of Stevenson, where students generally
got along no matter what the language spoken.
Latin students were even known to help Spanish
students devour the contents of their pinatas with-
out a word of complaint, while all four groups man-
aged to co-exist in peaceful harmony within the
walls of the foreign language lab.
K Above 2 Department chairman Mr. David Groen cheerfully shared'
his knowledge of the French language with his students. fLeftj
Work, work, work. Jolyn Hildebrand got much of hers done in
independent study in the language lab.
36 madmtte lDl'e-ZW CWQ
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Orchestra K Front Rowj Mary Budd, Valerie Lelli, Florence tensen, Elaine Bennett, Deb Fayrorian K Third Rowj Leonard
Robbins, Steve Cunningham, Valory Graham, Debra Reel, Remy, Tom Alexander, Art Curtis, Gary Ardrey, Chuck
Cathy Sarinopoulis, Bob Bennett, Barb Fayrorian fSecond Neuschwanger, Don Hillman, Scott Murray, Barb Runkel,
Rowj Wendy Alysworth, Dorian Sherman, Marge Rabino- Steve Landis C Back Rowj Ron Nowry, Stew Knopsnider.
vitch, Gail St. Aubin, Alex House, Pam Trosien, Kath Chris-
Janice Blaisdell gave Beethoven her undivided attention and skill.
To Be Instrument of Victory
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Majorette Cathy Hoppe's skill w
exciting trial by fire.
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Tubas, trombones, violins, and violas - the instru-
mental section of the music department provided top
quality in variety and performance. The department of-
fered something for everybody, whether it was the enjoy-
ment of listening or performing.
Between performances the various bands worked as a
unit, with the officers of each group combining to form
a nucleus of cooperation. Good will prevaded as each
group cheerfully aided the other in concert preparations.
Meanwhile during football season the Marching Band,
a combination of musicians within the department, worked
hard to help generate the tremendous spirit that helped
drive the Spartan team through victory after victory. And
like the Spartans the bands shared in a victorious year.
Stage Band K F ront Rowj Roger Tyler, Randy Rosen, Becki ley, Leonard Remy, Tom Alexander I Back Rowj Jim Ryan,
Fairman, Dave Palmieri, Allen Helmkamp. KSecond Rowj Steve Landis.
Chuck Neuschwanger, Gary Ardrey, Dan Landis, Cathy Haw-
.a ,, ,.,
Concert Band fFront Rowj Harold Masters, Jayne Reynolds,
Chuck Bond, Ron Hutchinson, Jim McLeod, Jackie Reid,
Marla Carey, Sue Hay, Kathy Laichalk, Denise Bache KSec-
ond Rowj Doreena Hoffman, Debra Norton, Janice Kava,
Doris Wolfe, Don Maki, Greg Theisen, Diane Abney, Dave
Wilson, Doug Shaw, Ellen Hawley, Richard Gaft, Liz Temple,
Darryl Vegh, Paul Basha C Third Rowj Phil Atwater, Bob
Johnston, Jack Brown, Mike Gee, Dave Lewis, Bob Anderson,
Tom McDaris, Phil Sack, John Mills, Bob Burdick, Dan
Glumb, Chuck Easton, Paul Holyak, Gary Ardrey CBack
Rowj Tom Mohan, Bob Newman, Jim Ryan, Greg Lowe.
Wind Ensemble, Concert Band
Wind Ensemble fFront Rowj Gail St. Aubin, Alex House, Sharon Rich, Marge
Rabinovitch, Barb Lelli, Joanne Sutter, Dorian Martyn, Dianne Sherman I Second
Rowj Jayne Reynolds, Bill Stafford, Alberta Lowney, Bill Ascraft, Lauri Slawson,
Roger Tyler, Dave Palmieri, Allen Helmkamp, Becki Fairman, Barb Runkel, Paula
Hennis, Scott Murray, Don Hillman, Wendy Alysworth, Margaret Wolds, Janet
Add Highlights to Department
Hillman, Karen Jenkin I Third Rowj Janice Carter, Sue Johnston, Pam Trosien,
Herb Lewis, Kath Christensen, Ken Klein, Charles Ressenweber, Bob Anderson,
Steve Landis, Charles Davidson, Dave Theisen, Tom Alexander, Leonard Remy,
Alan Verbick, Art Curtis, Gary Ardrey, Dan Landis, Cathy Hawkley, Chuck
Neuschwanger I Back Rowj Stew Knopsnider, Ron Nowry.
I Above j Mr. Richard Saunders
added his expert direction as fLeftj
Charlie Davidson demonstrated his
Choir Unsmpassed, Reduczmg Sour Notes
Take about 100 carefully selected singers. Mix together
with formals and dinner jackets. Now add one director, a few
hours of rehearsal, and you have a prize-winning recipe,
guaranteed to take first place in any festival.
But just the right ingredients are necessary. The director
must be Mr. Lowell Everson, and the identical blue formals
should be set off by white jackets. In case you haven't
guessed, the singers are Stevenson's symphonic choir mem-
bers, the finest group in the department.
The choir was kept busy organizing the concerts at
Stevenson. Activities went on year-round, reaching one of
their peaks at Christmas. Whether caroling outside in the
snow, or inside at Crowley's, Christmas with the choir was
never boring. It began with the concert, entitled " ,Tis the
Season," which featured songs like "Sleigh Ride" and "Deck
the Halls." Decorations came from behind the bagel factory
as choir members chopped down a Christmas tree to light up
the gym and brighten their singing.
Village Singers Klfront Rowj Kathy Greene, Robyn
Rosebrook, Linda Renard. KSN-ond Rowj Steve Dickie,
Maureen Meyers, Deane Sager. KThird Rowj Bob
Anderson, Mary Ann Mattiello, Gary Martin, fFourth
Howl Ron Kriseman, Sue Chavey, Alex House. KFifth
Rowj Brian Young, Holly Anthony, Tom Sacharski.
CBack Rowl Jerry Detter, Paula Hennis, Kim Renas.
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The Male Chorus appeared in their Saturday best.
nn. L Q 5
Male Chorus KFront Rowj John Tomchuk, Jim Bell, Steve
Schwalb, Mark Sielaff, John Rigelsky, Rick Thomas, Tom
See, Dave Holmer. KSecond Rowj Alan Day, Ray Basile,
Tom Chavey, Cyrous Khavari, Rick McIntyre, Tom Granata,
Chuck Petrie, Jack Kerwin, Pat Stephens, Dan Holloway.
fThird Rowj Vince Morgan, Tom Wagner, Bill Michels, Gary
Advanced Girls Chorus KFront
Rowj Vicky Charles, Nancy Nad-
vornik, Sue Lustig, Shirley Byler,
Mary Ellen Wiltsie, Roz Fenton,
Marilyn Valeri. KSecond Rowl
Bonnie Palmer, Mary Knipple, Jill
Bartel, Barb Sierk, Sandy Fitzger-
ald, Lindy Medford, Claudia Faye,
Julie Chemberlin. K Third Rowj
Cindy Reno, Cindy Epley, Mary
Zimmerman, Carmen Caruso,
Cathy Frey, Val Miller, Jill Bur-
goon, Sally Vaughn, Debbie Shrake.
KFourth Rowj Carol Collins, De-
nise Barry, Sue Skibicki, Donna
Springer, Glenda Pannell, Cheryl
Wheeler, Linda Gray, Ginny Nich-
olas, Joanne Liebig. KBack Rowj
Linda Hamilton, Linda Stewart,
Janet Zielasko, Micky Kolodziej,
Sheryl Liske, Ninette Pietroski,
Michele Deschaine, Pam Dull, Jean
Sacharski, Chuck Durnas, Gary LeDuc, Duane Simo, Bill
Hays, Dave Lazarus, Mike Regulski, Bill Peterman. KBack
Rowj Carl Larsen, Dale Kimball, Steve Cox, Glenn Johnson,
Phil Parsons, Matt Stachurski, John Savale, Paul Hillebrand,
Bill O'Conner, Brian Ruiter, Randy Paxton, Jed Norden.
Curls, Suspenders l-lelp l-lold Up Dept.
It was the annual Variety Show and the Ad-
vanced Girls Chorus appeared on stage with plenty of
fringe, red lipstick, and curls. Normally, however the
girls wore navy velveteen as they sang in school con-
certs and neighborhood performances. Adding to the
excitement of the year was the Choir Festival the
group participated in at Eastern Michigan University.
The Male Chorus, not to be outdone by any
group of girls appeared in what looked like grandpa's
underwear. Dress was much more formal however as
they sang in Stevenson and around Livonia.
Triple Trio fFront Rowj Cathy Martynow, Sue Boehm,
Becki Fairman, Donna Springer. KSecond Rowj Bobbi Grubbs,
Nancy Thomas, Donna Tatar, Debbie McCarthy, Teri
Advanced Girls Chorus fFront
' Rowj Yvonne Boneff, Sue Union,
Kathy Mazmanian, Chere Kelley,
Debbie McManaway, Janet Thom-
as, Linda Jenkins, Dindy Canfield.
fSecond Rowj Barb Loehne, Mari-
lee Sheber, Janet Knipple, Pamela
Sikes, Betty Mullally, Candace
Lobb, Mary McLeod, Sandy Fer-
guson. KThird Rowj Karen Bries-
ke, Kathy Wiltsie, Janet Smykow-
ski, Pat Mullin, Darlene Colone,
Denise Fanelli, Gail Beasley,
Cathy Martynow, Anita Dougherty.
CFourth Rowj Sue Ford, Suzy Ott,
Lynn Sorensen, Annette Howard,
Nancy Thomas, Nancy Stover,
Barb Craft, Linda Young, Linda
Hatfield, Debby George. KBack
Rowj Connie Mital, Jackie Tucker,
Phyllis Lowell, Sheila Planck,
Bobbi Grubbs, Teri Barrett, Debbie
McCarthy, Margie Scott, Brenda
Root, Pam Christiaens.
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Girls Chorus IFront Rowj Judy Phillips, Nancy Joy, Jeanne
Radar, Cyndy Roberts, Cheryl Sidowski, Sue Hotveot,
Sheryl Stock, Donna Mouland, Sharon Remy, Kay Zimmer-
man, Diana Mouland, Katie Dixon, Debbie Shaffer, Lauri
Fiscelli. fSecond Rowj Sherry Purcell, Linda Du Pont,
Sheryl Bodine, Kathy Lawler, Barb Manica, Patricia
Wedge, Debra Gebhard, Debbie Ochala, Mary Goes, Nancy
Behling, Vicki Burton, Faith Ingram, Laura Berger. KBack
Rowj Carole Compo, Marilyn Lasich, Sharon Moffatt, Lisa
Goss, Donna Tatar, Leslie Condon, Beckie Fairman, Gay
Avery, Karen Jenkin, Debby Zakem, Sherry Urban, Sue
Boehm, Gail Wheeler.
Solos, Duets, Trios
The melodic "Brahms Piano Quintet" was performed expertly
by Mr. Everson, Val Lelli, Mary Budd, Barb Fayroian, and
It was a wide awake audience that
greeted eight sleepy-eyed girls'
version of "Little Lamb".
Lend Harmony to Girls Choral Groups
Matt Staherski displayed his varied skills on the tricycle.
Christmas Concerts, Spring Concerts, as well
as programs put on in the area's churches, and
other schools made it an exciting year for the
Girls Chorus and Girls Glee Club. Often singing
as a combined group under the direction of Mr.
Everson, the musical sounds they produced
were exciting both to the appreciative audiences
and the girls themselves.
Many girls from the Chorus and Glee Club as
well as students from every area of the music
department became involved in the annual Var-
iety Show. Acts ranged from modern dance to
barber shop quartets to cornflake commercials.
John Lazar served as Master of Ceremonies,
adding his humor to complete an evening of
pure fun for audiences and participants alike.
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Girls Glee Club fFront Rowj Diane Bourdas, Lee Ann
Woods, Sue Palmer, Candy Lobb, Gayle Moore, Luanne
Kulling, Sandy Kazarian, Mary Jo Rigelsky, Dawn Wilson,
Chris Jablonski, Kathy Dembowski, Lana Lewyckyj. K Sec-
ond Rowj Loretta Dobbinns, Charlene Trestain, Debbie
Wilkinson, Linda Dawson, Beth Kemp, Connie Hoppe,
Joan Hanlan, Debbie Fiscelli, Tina Orvosh, Ann Varley,
Sharon Frey, Diane Cramb, Sandy Hedge. KBack Rowj
Linda Formsma, Kathy Gadsby, Charlotte Scoggins, Sheryl
Shaffer, Leslie Mogell, Connie Newth, Adrianne Cedar,
Nancy Shephard, Jane Becker, Diane Bowie, Lynn Mel-
drum, Rose Jenkins.
Casting in Film, Metal lntrigue Art Dept.
"Stop! You'll cut her feet off!"
Such cries were common in the photo lab, the art
department's newest addition. Its success at Stevenson
caused the course to be approved for credit by the
Board of Education while established classes such as
painting, sculpture, and crafts were given a new twist
by modular scheduling. The advanced art class sampled
everything from metal casting to making their own
three minute films. Through all of it, Mr. Kenneth Rose
slipped unobtrusively,unifying the many projects to
form an actively creative department.
Dave Endicott's interest and scandulous expression raised
doubts as to the subject matter of his film.
fAbovej Was it a mad scientist hard at work on his
time machine? No, just Barry Casebere and his faith-
ful enlarger, slaving in the photo lab. IBelowj Julie
Clinton was hard put to keep her hair out of her work
and still have a free hand for her brush.
Strobe lights and shadows combined to dramatize the awesome performance
forces in the art department's light show of Chris Altese and John Lazar.
Heroic stoicism was displayed by Connie a bit of constructive criticism over
Gorton as Mr. Kenneth Rose indulged in sculpture piece.
l-lomemakers of the Future Develop Skills
"That recipe called for one cup of flour, not three!"
That was the way the cookie crumbled in the home
economics department. Despite occasional disappointments,
the girls involved enjoyed the program very much.
This was the first year the homemaking classes have had
their own text books. This helped the girls very much with
their independent study time, since they didnlt have to rely
on class copies. The new text included more than just sewing
and cooking. Units on child care, consumer education, hous-
ing, and family living were also studied.
Spending every minute of her free time in the sewing lab, Rachel
Aretz completed her first sewing project of the year.
Nancy McMahon and Linda Hebda discovered
that washing dishes was all a part of horne-
fllighlj The study of fabrics and pat-
terns was well known by Sue Magnatta.
KBQIOIUQ Mrs. Joyce Daugherty, depart-
ment chairman showed Carol Viswat
the proper way to pin a dart.
A ........rs..,, ,,,,.
Junior Colleen Doyle prepared a luscious apple turnover.
Ba rba ra Brancato
Printing and Tune-Ups Provide
Joe Jandasek Joe Knight Paul Locher David Payton James Scheibner
'A ' 39,9
sssr a s ssrss
fAbovej John Barnette and Dennis Boles added water to a charging battery so
that Mr. Dale Coller could take his car home for another evening. fRightQ The ttft
work of Mr. Arthur Anderson, department chairman, created interest and enthus- Q3 LL
,iasm among the students as well as among his department teachers. -
"And North Farmington makes it 8-0"
This was only one of the many slogans
printed by the graphics classes, the newest ad-
dition to the Industrial Education Department.
Other courses in the department ranged from
general welding and drafting to co-op occupa-
tional training which prepared many students
for various jobs in the community. Much of the
experimental work done by the auto mechanics
classes was at the expense of other students or
faculty members automobiles.
If individual initiative resulted in great works, Ira Shapiro was
producing a masterpiece. Such a case was not typical in over
crowded resource centers.
Much research and classroom discussion was necessary before
Greg Lowe began his work on the car engine.
Business Ed Qpens
Door to Upportunities
A nervous person would have avoided the Business
Ed. wing of the school. The constant clicking of type-
writers keys, the ringing of bells, and the humming of
computers would have increased his jitters. But for stu-
dents looking ahead to jobs in Business and industry,
the department provided valuable training and experience.
Whether in typing I or II, the course proved to be of
much help to students, especially at term paper time.
Shorthand, bookkeeping, and data processing were among
the many other courses available. The business resource
center was also open to any student wishing to practice
their skills or finish assignments.
Learning the ups and downs of retailing was made
possible by working in the bookstore during the lunch
periods. Ringing up sales on the cash register and taking
inventory of the stock were skills necessary to those
planning to go on with sales work.
fAbovej Gaining speed and accuracy was the main
objective of typing courses, and required much
practice, both in class and out. KBelow2 Lindy Med-
ford soon found that it took concentration, deter-
mination, and a large eraser to succeed in typing.
. f -- -ss.
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KAbovej Senior Debbie Piper found that learning to operate the IBM
computer programmer successfully was quite a complicated job. How-
ever, at Stevenson, nothing was impossible. KBelowj When in need
of help, Rick McClain found the department chairman, Mr. Jack
Firestone, to be an able source of information.
J oellyn Houston
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David Van Daele Cherilyn Williamson
A P9 del 49
Mike Cochran didn't use an illegal
hold often, but when he did Rick
VanDermoon felt it.
Eyes forward, toes straight ahead, Lindy Medford prepared to run
through her balance beam routine.
Even during passing time, department head
Mr. Jack Gabel rarely found a free moment.
There they were! Blue shorts and shirts, white
shoes and socks. Were police invading SHS? No,
it was only the physical education department
going through their daily routines.
Each day the gym was packed with students
participating in golf, tennis, health and tumbling.
The swimming program was expanded, making it
possible for both boys and girls to obtain Red
Cross and water safety instruction cards.
The advanced gym program was revised to
give the boys a chance to specialize in their best
sport, thus involving more students.
Although the Olympics are still a long way off,
with a lot of hard work, who knows?
F: '-,: 1:11
:M 1 1
George Van Wagner
". . . Hi. Where are you going?"
"Practice meet for cross country."
"Cross country! You signed up for
that? All that running-you're crazy!"
"Look whdstalking! Didn't you go
out for soccer?'
"Yeah . . ."
"And weren't you the one I saw run-
ning on the track yesterday?"
". . . Yeah . . ."
"All that work? You're crazy! . . ."
". . . Coming to the game this Fri-
"Yeah, it's going to be good. They're
tough, you know."
"Sure, but we'll win--we've 'got to.
I t's about time someone took the Con-
ference Title from Walled Lake . . ."
". . . Is this not the winning side?"
"Ya, this is the winning side!"
"We've done it again! Another
championship for Stevenson!"
"Our teams are unblieveable! Have
you seen them at the other games?"
"Yeah--I've been to every game."
"It seems like everyone has. The
school spirit's really been great . . ."
Run Hard for SHS i
Bang! A gun sounds, and seven SHS Cross
Country runners take off from start. Their aim is
to reach the finish, two miles away, before their
rivals. Stevenson's top runner, Doug Kurtycz,
almost always met this aim. He also broke the old
cross country record, qualified for state finals, and
received honorable mention for the all-area team.
Thirteen other dedicated runners were also on the
team. And every one gave his all.
fAbovej Tim Wanner and Doug Kurtycz ,left every meet
determined to run harder next time. fRightj A proud coach, ,
Robert Massey, timed as Doug Kurtycz sprinted to the finish. l i
Cross Country fFront Rowj David Stipe, Jim Bell, Chuck hos, Jim Burgel, Tom Pedersen, Ken Robins, Jack Dowd,
Sperry, Doug Kurtycz, Tim Wanner K Captain Q, Gary Sachar- Pom Northey.
ski, Terry Giese. K Back Rowj Chuck Schumacher, Ted Exar-
Stevenson Soccer Team Passes Test
Bill Himm held his breath as the ball went flying, while
Rick Thomas raced' an opponent to reach it .
Rough practice and rougher competition made
the life of the Stevenson soccer player a challenge this
year. But the team met the challenge and achieved
success in a sport which is, according to their coach,
"rougher than footballf' At practice, the players ran
up to ten miles. Where did all this running lead? To
second place in the league. But they played in a league
of private schools, and could not share in the fruits
of victory. Instead of a trophy, the reward was the
"thrill of victory."
Soccer I Front Row 1 Ray Deshano, Tom Chavey, Mike
Steggles, Tom Morell, Keith Jones, Randy Hickerson,
Bill Himm, Bruce Mastny, John Rigelsky, John Quinn.
KSecond Rowj Bill King, Brad Harkless, Jim Case-
bere, Steve Owens, Tom Eberlin, Torn Fry, Rick
Thomas, Tom Knapp, Earl Nordhagen, Steve West-
berg, Paul Kanakis. I Back Rowj Coach Larry Christ-
off, Mark Greiner, Scott Pridgeon, Mark Mazur, Brian
Young, Tom Sacharski, Jed Norden, Carl Larsen,
Gary Smereck, Brian Keith, Bill Jenkins, Barry Case-
bere, Curtis Olsen.
Unheaten Spartans Wm Champlonshl
How can you hope to beat a team like Walled
Lake, who won the league championship for nine
years in a row? By means of team spirit and
determination, the Spartans won their first Inter-
lakes championship, ended Walled Lakels dom-
ination of the league, and roared to an 8-0 season.
Successfully combining seniors, juniors, and a
few sophomores, "Coach of the Year" Jack
Reardon put together a team that went unde-
feated, and was rated the 10th best in the state.
Calling the signals was Russ Gregg. Among the
many runners who excelled in their performances
were Jerry Detter, Dale Danver, and Gene
Walker. Not to be underrated, however, was the
defense of the Spartans. As the OHCQHSQ pounded
out 184 points, the defensive team, lead by
seniors Ray Daniels, Dave Loewe, and Nick
Exarhos held their opponents to only 47, at one
time allowing only two touchdowns in four
Success was not limited to the team itself as
several Spartans made the All-Conference team.
Ron Ochala, Bob Hood, Marc Hulet, Jerry Dett-
er, and Dale Danver made the offensive team,
while Nick Exarhos, Dave Loewe, and Ray
Daniels made defense.
The men behind the scenes: Coach Jack Gabel and
Jack Reardon, the Spartan Board of Directors.
Are Rated lOth Best in State
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,V . S 2
Varsity Football fFront Rowj Al Applebaum, John Jetchick,
Dave Loewe, Jerry Detter, Matt Stachurski, Denny Scanlon,
Rick Avis, Ray Basile, Frank Kokenakes. KSecond Rowj Bob
Keon, Don Boron, Steve Lowrey, Gary Flewelling, Gene
Walker, Marc Hulet, Mars Riopelle, Rick Mitchell, Bob
Bridges, KThird Rowj Steve Dickey, Dennis Guthrie, Bob
Hanis, Rick Bondy, Bill Blacklock, Tom Kellogg, Ron Smith,
Pat Swift, John Chisholm. KFourth Rowj Nick Exarhos CO0-
Captainj, Ralph Ferraiouolo, Mike Fallo, Jim Brieske, Russ
Gregg, Gary Vorbeck, Mike Swift. KBack Rowj Ray Daniels,
Morley Fortier, Gary Bucklin, Rick Lynch, Dale Danver ICO-
Captainj, Bob Hood, Mike Barno, Ron Ochala.
Walled Lake's football forces clashed with
the Spartans in the key game of the season
for both squads. Stevenson won by a score
of 13-7g fLeftj the intensity of that game
was reflected by the Spartan defensive line-
men, and KAbovej in the second effort of
halfback Gene Walker.
fRightj When the season ended, the action on the field may have
ceased, but the coach's job continued. There were such tasks as
determining each players contribution to the team, according to sta-
tistics. These included yards gained by the individual backs, passes
attempted and completed, and total playing minutes for each member.
Awards for these performances were given at the team banquet, where
assistant coach Dwight Doney and the other coaches made the presen-
tations to the players. K Below j The action on the Held often included
unheraled plays such as Gene Walker's thrust into the line that was
good for a short gain. There were also key plays like the missed
extra point by Redford Union in the opening game of the season.
Spartans Master Phases of Game
Reserve Football KFront Rowj: Curt Ball, Tom Wiltsie, Alan
Wood, Fred Clayton, John Myles, Steve Schwalb, Dave Kise-
lewski, Jim Fronrath, Bill Knapp, Bob Lampkin, Walter
Czapran. fSecond Rowj: Mike Polewsky, Brad Jones, Rick
Van Dermoon, Mike Norman, Dave Holmer, Paul Dow, Mark
Macy, Jerry Kennedy fCo-Captainj, Brian Williams, Joe
Nardicco, Tom See, Greg Thiesen. KBack Rowj: Jon Lewis,
Bruce Raczynski, Artie Garner fCo-Captainj, Mark Mattson,
Tim Muldoon, Don Ostrander, Bill Hattle, Buster Mack,
James Brisse, Robert Johnston, Duane Scherbarth, Bernie
All Sophomore Squad Stresses Basics
Grantland Rice expressed perfectly the thought
behind Junior Varsity football in his immortal words
that basicly said: I t's not whether you win or lose, but
how you play the game that counts the most.
Although these words refer to sportsmanship, they
still express one of the prime purposes of J.V. football,
which is to train players in the fundamentals of the
game. Despite a 2-5 record, the all-sophomore squad
acquired valuable training for their varsity years.
Mr. John Soave served in the duel role of head coach of the
reserve team, and press-box consultant for the varsity squad.
Varsity Cheerleaders Help
Good things come in small packages, as M
proved by Cecilia Perou, the cheerleaders T?3",,,,
mascot, who was on hand at all games to
lend her support to the Spartans.
The winning lineup, otherwise known as the '68-,69 Varsity
Cheeideading Squad, was made up of Dindy Canfield, Yvonne
N y. s a
Boneff, Debby George, Sue Ott, Linda Matthews, Randy
Morell, Janet Thomas, and Debbie McManaway.
V - qs-eq: 1, ' L1
o Brighten SteVenson's Road to Victory
Whether out on the tracks of the football field
or inside at a basketball game, the varsity cheer-
leaders were a source of inspiration to the student
body. The squad generated a peppy spirit that was
Each year brings both new and old faces to the
squad. After spring try outs, the girls settled down
to serious practice which continued on into the
Besides leading the cheers at games, the squad
developed new cheers, an essential part of keeping
the spirit alive at Stevenson.
M .J w1"""'t '
f 'o!!""' KAbovej It was "welcome home" for the three alumni cheer-
leaders, Suzy Pearson, Kris Paul, and Kathy Nycamp, who
V V joined the Varsity cheerleaders during the parade around the
' tit tit? ' field at halftime. fLeftj Debbie McManaway paused at a
tense moment in the game.
The Varsity cheerleaders received
full cooperation from the crowd as
they atempted to unite the students
with the "Stevenson Spellerf'
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Marcia Scott, Diane
Davis, Lindy Formsma, Karen Furuya, Robyne
fAbovej Radiating her enthusiasm, JV cheerleader Mary Jo Rigelsky
led the crowds in a cheer. KRightj The parade at half-time was an ex-
citing moment for members of the Junior Varsity squad.
Weber, Captain Kathi King, Cindy Mac Issac, and
Co-Captain Mary Jo Rigelsky.
"Fire up for a victory!"
And fired up they were, not just the Junior
Varsity teams, but their cheerleaders as well.
No matter whether the game was football or
basketball, the weather cold or the gym hot,
the Junior Varsity cheerleaders were always
there to cheer their team on. Even the flu bug
couldn't stop the squad from showing up. When
seven of the eight members of the squad were
recovering from the bug's bite, Kathi King
showed up at the Robichaud game alone to
lead what few healthy fans were left.
But cheering in front of crowds was a difficult
job, requiring many hours of hard work. Yet
the satisfaction of a job well done and a win-
ning team made it all worth while.
Spartan Mat Team
Has Tough Season
A game of Twister was nothing compared to
the leg, head, and hammer locks the Spartan
wrestlers managed to get themselves and their
opponents into. Each meet was a new challenge
to the Stevenson grapplers as they fought a tough
schedule with much optimism. Their constant
practice resulted in many outstanding perform-
ances such as those from senior Dennis Belknap,
and a host of juniors and sophomores.
Coach Louis Blunt and Head Coach Joseph Guiliani
gave some final advice to Dennis Belknap.
Varsity Wrestling, I Front Rowl Bob Strong, Steve Schwalb,
Dennis Belknap, Frank Kokenakes, Bob Ficano, John Quinn,
Tim Dornes. I Second Rowj Butch Lashbrook, John Vella,
Ben Gregory, Bob Johnson, Steve' Lowrey, Bill Hattle, Bob
Hood, Don Greger, Rick Avis, Tom Eberlin, Jack Couillais.
CBack Rowj Randy Foreman, Tom Chavey, Bob Mackey,
Gary Brandemihl, Ron Schall, Rick Antonishek, Pat Stevens,
Joe Nardiccho, Greg Thiesen, Jim Campise, Jack Brown.
KAboveQ Flying isn't only for the birds. Pat
Swift left the ground many times while fighting
for rebounds and tip offs. K Right j Rusty Gregg
used his overpowering strength when he busted
through the victory hoop.
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Sain First lnterlakes Conference Crown
The Stevenson cagers don't like to be repititious,
but that's exactly what they were. After the success
of the football team, the cagers stormed into first place
in the I nterlakes Conference with an 8-2 record. Pon-
tiac Northern was co-champ with Stevenson.
Although Stevenson started slow, they set a rec-
ord with nine straight victories, beginning with Bent-
ley during Christmas and ending with Farmington.
The Spartans had only four seniors. The captain, and
most valuable player, Nick Exarhos, was one of the
Randy Hickerson seemed to be out of place surrounded by
the enemy, however help came from off the picture. .f
Varsity Basketball IFront Rowj Dave Greger, Paul Van CBack Rowj Jerry Detter, Rusty Gregg, Pat Swift, Bud
Wagoner, Nick Exarhos, Randy Hickerson, John Jetchick. Daniels, Mike Swift, Ted Exarhos.
Students managers Scott Hayward and Bill Himm re- Aggressive play like that of Dave Gregor caused the other
vealed team statistics to Coach Van Wagoner. team to make mistakes, and resulted in Stevenson baskets.
Varsity Cagers Utilize Bench Strength
Driving into the lane for two points
was Nick Exarhos. Exarhos proved
to be a valuable performer in his
three years of varsity play in both
football and basketball.
Reserves' Spirit Carries Them to Victory
Sophomores the underdogs? Never, according
to JV Basketball Coach Maleske whose team
was determined to prove this statement false.
A tremendous amount of team spirit and a
fine coaching job, aided Spartan cagers in cap-
turing a three-way tie with Pontiac Northern
and Waterford for first place in the standings.
Although the Spartans were often competing
against experienced opponents the fine hustle of
the eager sophomores made the season a success-
ful one. The team's ability to work hard and
score when necessary made a victory possible.
Reserve Coach Bill Maleske ut111zes every second of a tune out to
instruct his players on the finer points of the game
14 32 26
40 W 39
Reserve Basketball Team K Front Rowj Ray Basile, fano, Jerry Kennedy, Bart Chamberhn Ron Hoek
Paul Milley, Mark Macy, Dennis Carroll, Tom stra, Gary Bucklin, Mark Mattson Artie Garner
Wiltsie, Pete Gresock. K Back Rowj Lamberto Diste-
Stevenson Swimming Team Challenges
A matter of genuine concern for Coach Carl Fetz was
evaluating the performances of each team member.
Varsity Swimming fFront Rowj Ron Sanger, Don Figurski,
Don Day, Pat Flaherty, Larry Deamund, Andy Hickman,
Brad Harkless. ISecond Rowj Riley Quarles, Marc Hulet,
Bill Jarocha, Bill Palmer, John Mallon, Greg Kremer, Gary
Croskey. fBack Rowj Chris Ankerson, Bill Kloote, Darryl
Gott, Bob Schact, Stan Swiatkowski, Rich Sherron, Jerry
Tucker, Rick Murphy.
op Teams, Has Many Close Meets
Practice sessions allowed divers like Bob Schact to acquire
the timing and maneuvers needed to make a good dive.
A football player relies on power to win games,
a wrestler quickness, and a cross-country man
speed, A swimmer however, must combine all of
these if he is to win races for his team.
Stevensonls swim team proved adept at coming
up with all of these qualities as they had a very
successful season. Coach Carl Fetz was largely re-
sponsible as he took advantage of the Spartans
non-league status by scheduling them against a
host of tough competitors.
The effort and desire of the Spartan tankers
themselves added to the team's success. Excellent
performances by Stan Swiatkowski, Don Day, Bill
Kloote, Bob Palmer, and Bill Jarocha, plus credit-
able jobs by several swimmers made for a team
that was both aggressive and tough.
Rich Sherron paused to relax and reflect one of his first
place finishes and a job well done.
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1 1 L 1' Athletics 69
We're on the Right Track
Have you ever tried to run two miles in 10:22.4? 1.
Senior Rick Lockhead not only tried but successfully
did it, establishing a school record for SHS. Rick, how- '
ever, was not alone in his attempt to establish a new
record. Juniors Ron Smith and John Chisholm set new
records. Ron for the 440 yard relay and John for the
two mile run. Fred Sharpe, also a junior, set a record
for the long jump of 20'7". Receiving special recogni-
tion were seniors Tom Sacharski and Dale Danver, the
Stevenson finished third in the Interlakes Confer-
ence league meet, lacking 4 points from being first.
Great preparation and practice went into the meet.
Enthusiastic runners and field men, coupled with the
guidance and assistance of Coach Jack Reardon, made
the track team proud to represent Stevenson.
2 . .
Up, up and Away! During the '68 season Rick Avis
mastered the task of clearing the bar.
Running two miles to set a new record . . . junior,
John Chisholm represented the SHS track team.
Throwing 16 pounds of lead is no easy task, but junior Gene
Walker made it look easy as he displays his talent in the shot
put. This was one of several areas the Spartan's excelled in.
Southpaw Joe Simons practiced the crucial Crouching in readiness, catcher Ric Horstman was prepared to throw out
play of throwing a runner out at home. any baserunner who attempted to steal second.
Baseball Team Begins Winning Tradition
It was too bad that Abner Doubleday wasn't
around to see the Spartan baseball team during
the 1968 season, for they played the game just
as he must have imagined when he invented it.
This is evidenced by the 13-3 record compiled
by the Spartans as they swept to an Interlakes
Conference title, the first at Stevenson.
Coach George Van Wagoner received area
Coach of the Year honors, and several seniors
were chosen to all-league and all-city teams.
Ric H orstman and Jerry Detter received honors.
Rich Sherron I Above Q and Don Gregor fLeft2 demonstrate two of the
finer arts of baseball: hitting and fielding, both of which played an
important role du1'ing the Spartan's championship season.
SHS 'Flies' to Victory
Junior Kevin Sidley and senior Pat Flaherty were the 1-2
punch on Stevenson's golf team. Both turned in a fine season
Birdies and Eagles arenlt only for birdwatch-
ers. The Stevenson golf team made good use of
them in winning the Interlakes golf champion-
ship. Both individual and team records were
broken by the charges of coach Paul Mack.
Kevin Sidley shot a record 35 for one match,
and was All-League selection.
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CAbovej Bill Himm exploded out of the sand trap
trying to put the ball on the pin. KBelowj Rick Osler
took his time while studying a putt. Each putt may
make the difference of a win or a loss.
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Constant practice insured the tennis team of a good showing at every meet.
Tennis Team Misses
Title by a Hair 5
Tennis is the game of love, in score as well as in
emotion. Such was the feeling displayed by the 1968
tennis team in their hard drive which fell just short of
an Interlakes Conference championship. but the team
of junior Mike Meyers and senior Gary Pawlovich
showed all the work was not in vain by being elected
as an All-Conference doubles team. Head Coach Carl
Fetz was at the helm for the Spartans once again as he
contributed the knowledge he has gained in a veteran
coaching career to the cause of the Spartan netters.
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Tennis can be a game of waiting, as the tensed bodies of Gary The -forehand and backhand scored many D0iHtS in
Pawlovich and Chris Clark testified during a practice match. f91'1H1S, but Jeff MOSS Showed P011'lt'g9ff9l'5 the S0l'V9-
'Diplomatsf Speed Team, Find
KAboveQ A difficult stunt called fo1
steady concentration and good form
from Cathy Martynow. KRightQ
Fighting the cramps in their feet,
eight sychronized swimmers main-
tained a closed-star pattern.
Girls Synchronized Team KFront Rowj Linda Manchester, Sue Ells-
worth, Debby Noble, Marien McLive, Cheryl Engle, Pam Kloote. KSec-
ond Rowj Gayle Saranen, Chris Rowe, Sue Strachan, Cheryl Moore,
Cathy Martynow, Debby Donovan. KBack Row 1 Linda Stipcich, Laura
Hatfield, Jan Mallman, Sherry Cronk, Candy Rankin, Marilyn Pred-
mesky, Jann Felske.
Aquatics Easy as Falling Qfl a Waterlog
I . 1 '
Girls Speed Team fFront Rowj Marilyn Predmesky, Leslie
Horstman, Pam Kloote, Marien McLive, Margaret Vaillan-
court, Jann Felske, Gail Wheeler, Liesa Hatfield. fSecond Rowj
Cheryl Amos, Tina Orvosh, Nancy Schlaback, Sue Hotwedt,
Linda Boyer, Michelle Applebaum. Carla Revlond, Barb Car-
ozzo. fThird Rowj Denise Balla, Sue Boehm, Laura Hatfield,
Luann Young, Sandy Lamerson, Linda Lamerson, Mary
Dowell. KBack Rowj Martha Bosley, Debbie Armstrong, Laurie
Rutilla, Barb Bosley, Sue Walker, Sally Hutchinson.
Height and precision combined as a Stevenson swimmer per-
formed a pike dive in the heat of meet competition.
Long hours of after school practice, ordered
by coach Mrs. Lois McDonald, resulted in
blood-shot eyes, soggy hair, and prune-like
fingers for Stevenson swimmers, but it also led
to a successful swimming season.
The Diplomats, SteUenson's synchronized
swimming team utilized special clinics and prac-
tices to extend their knowledge of stunts and
strokes. Then in the spring they disnlrfyed their
skills and talents in a swimming show.
Meanwhile, the speed team drilled, blending
speed, strength, and endurance for a winning
Sweeping her arms apart in a perfect breast-stroke,
Donna Wing grabbed a breath of air.
Girl Teams Disprove 'Weaker Sex' Theory
Despite the opinion of certain male athletes,
Stevenson girls considered their sports to be
just as important as the boys'. Many of them
proved their point, working diligently in the
sport of their choice.
Girls could receive varsity letters in several
sports. Among them were field hockey, basket-
ball and tennis. As the girls strove to prove
their equality, the caliber of their playing im-
proved, resulting in one of their best seasons.
Eyes and ears alert, the oH'icial Watched as Mary
Woodworth and her opponent fought for the ball.
Even though she was "minor league", Barb Bosley proved that
she could put the layup in the basket.
Gaining possession of the ball, Kathy Lilly prepared to drive
down the court in an attempt to lose her opponent.
On the hockey field, Janet Brown was weak- mate Jackie Tucker backed her up and eyed
kneed as she faced her opponents, but team- the situation with calm confidence.
Stevenson players were relaxed as they waited confi- A Stevenson player watched her opponent with apprehension
dently for Mary Woodworth to put the free-throw in. as they prepared for the face-off.
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"Good morning. It's 7:45.- Do you
know where your homeroom is? . . . The
debate team swept to another victory
yesterday in the Metro League as . . .
Tomorrow, all students interested in
joining the ski club should go to the
south cafeteria . . . Remember girls, next
Tuesday is Ribbon Day . . . If you see
any mice running around the school,
please report it to the biology room.
They seem to be missing three of them
. , g. Any student wishing to campaign
for the elections, report to the social
studies resource center . . . The Spirit
Club will be passing out their new pins
today . . . Yesterday, for the first time
at Stevenson, there was a sold out per-
formance of the all-school play. Hurry
and get your tickets for the remaining
two days of Finian's Rainbow . . . And
now, your Senate representative will in-
form you of their progress with the dress
proposals . . . Yearbooks will be passed
out next week . . . Those of you con-
cernedwaibout the mice can lili relax. Wiey
were found sleeping in their cage under
the newspaper . . . Thank you. That's
the end of the morning announce-
Mr. Brieske . .
. . . extended his guidance and friendship to exchange stu-
. . encouraged the Spartan team to victory. dents Estela Villiansenor and George Antoniotti.
. . generated enthusiasm and spirit among the student body
lVlr. Brieske Commits Himself for SHS
The halls seemed a little emptier from the loss of
a special friend. Mr. James Brieske, Student Activities
Director, had been that friend.
He built student pride in Stevenson with the com-
mencement of his "Project Committmentv. Today
"Project Comtmittmentn no longer exists, there is little
need for it.
Mr, Brieske was also a friend of the football team.
No one was more pleased than he as the Spartans
brought home victory after victory. It had been his
idea to have a "Beat Walled Lake" week and it worked.
Many shouting fans witnessed the momentous victory.
But the shouts all have a hollow ring now. Thatls the
way it is when you lose a friend.
KBelou-Q When things looked dark, and school initiated his "Commitment" compaign. fRightj
spirit and pride were unheard of, Mr. Brieske Mr. Brieske lent a visitor a helping hand.
Peggy Barnes Cheryl Jurcisin Donna Schoenberg
There was more than do re mi heard in the choir room. It was also one site of the senate meetings
Sue Hoffman and Karen Ward used a warm smile and a convincing word
or two to sell peanuts for the March of Dimes.
Mr. Massey pulled a big switch in the
middle of the year when he went from
his most promising job in the math de-
partment to a more promising job as
Student Activities Director.
Senate Makes Good Showing
Running a Senate meeting from behind a piano
was an unexpected problem for Cheryl Jurcisin.
Who said females were the weaker sex? If this were
true, the exception to the rule would be the OHQCQTS of the
Senate who were of the female sex and anything but weak.
In fact, the majority of Senate representatives were girls,
with the guys taking a back seat in numbers.
Having female officers didn't seem to affect the success
of the Senate. Cheryl Jurcisin, Senate President, ran the
many meetings and projects with assurance. Her leadership
helped the peanut drive for the March of Dimes become a
success. Another tribute to the Senate was the first Home-
coming dance and the festivities accompanying it.
Students "exchange days" under the supervision of
Robyn Rosebrook became more and more frequent. Visitors
included students from Bentley and Pontiac Northern, who
came to Stevenson for a day to observe modular scheduling.
5 V I
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Homecoming . . . Famous F1rst for Stevenson,
Hope rode high on October 25. There was an
extra bit of excitement in the air and school
spirit was at its peak. The half-time festivities
were alive with color and class competition
for the best float. And topping off every touch-
down was enthusiastic chaos, the waving of
pom-pons, and dozens of balloons flying
through the air. After all, a winning team, and
Stevensons first official Homecoming was real-
ly something to cheer about.
For the first time, alumni as well as the
student body crowded the stands to cheer the
team on to victory. Three alumni cheerleaders,
Suzy Pearson, Kathy Nykamp, and Kris Paul
returned to their old posts. Jack Hoffman,
last year's Mr. Spartan and the former queen,
Linda Amerman returned to join in the parade.
Classes and clubs were well-represented in
the half-time show. The senior's ferry-boat
paddled its way to victory in the float com-
petition with the junior's train running a close
second. And the sophomore's flying football
showed a lot of originality. Together, they
made the first Homecoming unforgettable.
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KBelowj As their contribution to the parade of famous firsts,
Stevenson's band presented an old-time gramaphone. fAbovej The
FTA float transformed Cathie Hobbs from a typical Stevenson
student into an ancient schoolmarm with her own little red Bearing a vague resemblance to a Volkswagen, the
schoolhouse. Spartan helmet led the parade of floats.
Dance Features ueen, lVlr. Spartan
Posters of early athletes in Stevenson's history
covered the walls of the gym as the "Famous Firsts"
theme of the game carried over to the first Home-
coming Dance. The week prior to the festival was
filled with the usual hectic preparations for the
dance. The court was chosen and students were
eagerly awaiting the announcement of the queen
and Mr. Spartan.
When the big weekend finally arrived, the
dance was turned into a victory celebration, as the
game against Waterford added another notch to
what was to be Stevenson's perfect 8-0 record.
Students milled around for hours, and as the excite-
ment grew to a peak, a momentous roar was heard
from the junior class, announcing that Rusty Gregg,
a junior, had been chosen Mr. Spartan. The seniors,
not willing to be outdone, made more noise as a
radiant Debbie Piper was crowned queen.
By 11:00 the theme of the dance, "Try to
Remember," made more sense than usual, as
Homecoming "6'8" proved to be a dance that would
not be easily forgotten.
Homecoming Queen Debbie Piper smiled radiantly as she
proudly accepted her flowers.
Rusty Gregg, newly elected Mr. Spartan, received con-
gratulations frorn a former winner, Jack Hoffman.
Denise Fanelli was captivated by Ron Ochalals words.
Barb Loehne and Pam Christiaens spent many
frustrating hours at the alumni tea dipping gallons
of punch into paper cups, only to realize that it
was gone as soon as it was served.
Spartanettes Motto: To Serve, To Usher
Hostessing sometimes caused Rose Jenkins to wonder
whether she would get any of the punch.
"Serve on the left, remove on the right? Or is that
serve left, remove left?', ,
Problems like this confronted many first time Spar-
tanettes and caused them to go running to their sponsor,
Miss Karyl Arnold for aid.
The hostess club began its second year with pink
dresses and scarves that were worn with gloves for usher-
ing at many school affairs. Spirited members were urged
into hostessing for almost anything that came up with the
idea that all active members would receive pins and just
maybe . . . a little free food.
Buzz Collins .......... Paul Oppenheimer
Sheriff ................................ Tim Burke
lst Sharecropper .............. Kim Renas
2nd Sharecropper ............ Dave Weiss
Susan Mahoney .,,,.......... Bonnie Fritz
Henrietta ................... Paula Roberts
3rd Sharecropper .... Debbie McCarthy
Finian McLonergan Ron Dzwonkowski
Sharon McLonergan Maureen Meyers
Woody Mahoney ................ Alex House
4th Sharecropper .....,.... John Rigelsky
Howard .......................... Mark Grelner
Senator Rawkins ............ Ron Colton
Mr. Shears ....
lst Deputy ....
2nd Deputy ......
lst Geologist ...,.......
., Debbie Simpson
Og stealthily searched for Finian McLonergan who
caused Ndoom and gloom" to fall upon Ireland.
The citizens of Rainbow Valley were worried when their -agreed to extend it once they were shown the community's
credit was threatened. But Mr. Shears and Mr. Robust collateral - an order for 40,000 bales of tobacco.
The magical pot turned into dross, yet all ended well as
Senator Rawkins lost his bigotry, Susan initiated Og into the
mortal world, Woody and Sharon were married, and Finian
set off after another rainbow.
Finians Rainbow Finds A Place in the Sun
Mr. Saunders and Mr. Groen shared the headaches of directing
students and correlating music and dialogue.
Leprechauns are not a figment of the imag-
ination. Proving this beyond a shadow of a
doubt was Og, the leprechaun from i'Finian's
Rainbow." Between his missing crock of gold,
Finian McLonergan's get-rich-quick schemes
and a senator who turned colors, there was
never a dull moment.
Rehearsals were also anything but dull, as
the cast had only 75 weeks in which to re-
hearse. When Steve Dickie, the original Og,
became ill, Deane Sager had only 2 weeks to
learn his part. Despite this, he gave an out-
In charge of the musical aspects of the show
were Mr. Lowell Everson and Mr. Richard
Saunders, while Mr. David Groen and Mr.
Lewis Kaplan worked out the blocking.
The cast and crew may never see another
leprechaun and crocks of gold are very hard to
come by these days. Discouraging? Not really.
For even though the end of the rainbow eludes
all mortals, "Finian's Rainbow" has brought
it much closer.
TARS managed to gain support for their
candidate, whether by fair means or foul.
Contributing his outstanding artistic talent, TARS vice-president Al Helm-
kamp did his part in promoting a GOP victory.
Election Year '68 Finds TARS Revitalized
It was the year of the big comeback. Not only
for Richard M. Nixon, but for his supporters at
Stevenson as well. The elections of '68 saw the
Teenage Republican Club taking a renewed in-
terest in politics and the candidates. Sponsored by
Mr. Gary Vance, TARS undertook an extensive
Nixon-Agnew campaign at Stevenson, culminating
in presentations at the election assembly.
What counted more with the TARS, however,
was their influence on those of the twenty-one and
up bracket. Prior to the election some of the
TARS carried out a complete voter identification
drive, polling an entire precinct of homeowners
as to their political preferences. And, school or no
school, the TARS turned out in force to cheer at
the Roma Hall Nixon rally. Finally, election day
found them at many of the polls passing out lit-
erature and making telephone calls in an attempt
to convince any of those still undecided voters that
"Nixon's the One."
An unimpressed delegation of TARS representatives strove to
ignore Humphrey-Muskie supporters Debbie Bagwell and
Gail St. Aubin as they demonstrated at the assembly.
Newest Clubs Take
Active Part at SHS
Despite being two of Stevenson's newest clubs,
Future Nurses and Human Relations proved to be
among the school's most active organizations. The
Future Nurses toured a number of hospitals and had
several guest speakers in the course of the year.
Among the facilities visited was Children's Hospital,
where the girls presented a Christmas project. The
club's speakers included a representative from North-
ville State Hospital, speaking on psychiatry.
The Human Relations Club, organized to elim-
inate some of the prejudice in Stevenson and the
community, did its best to carry out a rather difficult
. . I . t. . .
aim ncluded among its ac ivities were a successful Led by Miss Carol Shabby Future Nurses Vicky Owens,
campaign to begin a minority .groups class and a pr0- Judie Van Dyke, Ruthann Gleason, and Sue Peters
gram concerning the California grape strike. headed for the hospital with their handmade dolls.
The Human Relations Club carried its arguments to the minority groups class. Representing the Stevenson club on,
school board in an attempt to establish a second semester the panel were Beth Kushigan and Donna Orrin.
il 7 y
Masque Hits It Big With All-School Play
Mama and Jessie joined Uncle Chris in one last drink.
From laughter to tears and back again . . .
that's the way it went during the Stevenson
Masque's production of "I Remember Mama."
The standing ovations were quite a tribute to
the acting talents of the cast, and the direction
of Mr. Richard W. Thiede.
The story was an emotional one, portraying
the daily life of a Norwegian family living in
San Francisco in about 1910. Katrin, the eld-
est daughter wanted to be an authoress, and
much of the plot was devoted to her struggles
to find herself. But complications and an al-
most family-crisis arose when Aunt Trina
wanted to marry the town undertaker, Mr.
Thorkelson. She had to have the approval of
Uncle Chris, the head of the family, and her
chances of getting it seemed next to impos-
sible. But in spite of all the difficulties, the end
of the story found Aunt Trina and Mr. Thor-
kelson happily married, and Katrin on her way
to becoming the authoress she wanted to be.
The family gathered around as Katrin read her first
published story aloud for their approval.
With Uncle Chris on his deathbed, the question of who among the aunts. But Uncle Chris settled the argument
would receive his inheritance caused some disagreement by dying almost penniless.
Mama ., ..,.. .
Mr. Hyde ..,...
Aunt Trina ......
Aunt Sigrid ......
Aunt Jenny .,...
Uncle Chris ., ..... , ..,....,. .
Jessie ..........,........,. .......
Dorothy ...,i..i,..,. iffffffff. ','. '
.. John Palmisano
. ,...... Colette Beckler
Mr. Thorkelson ...... .....,... C hris Wagner
Dr. Johnson ......... ...... B ill Palmer
Arne .................... ...,.. C huck Martin
A Nurse .,,,... ...,,.....,. P at Angell
2nd Nurse .....,. ........ L aura Berger
Soda Clerk ....,. ,...,.. D ave Hogarth
Florence Dana Moorehead .....,.... Sue Fisher
Bell-Boy .,.,........,,......,.,.............,. Mike Berry
Scrubwoman ,.,.....................,. Laurie Fiscelli
Visitors, Nurses ............,....... Chris Jablonski
Richard Bondy, Maureen Harkins
Uncle Elizabeth .......,.....,...............,,.,. Punkin
f-1" ' -'Y
last minute, Jan Peterson attempted to of two important evidence cards to refute the
explain to a befuddled Jim Duggans the application assertive arguments of the negative team.
3rd Place Victorj
Jack Kay excitedly showed Mort Abramowitz and Stew
Cohen a crushing piece of evidence he had just found.
Al Helmkamp showed Dale Orrin just where the league
trophies they helped win should be placed.
John Myers pondered the points of the affirmative team while Yale
Silverman hurriedly wrote them down on his flow sheet.
Student teacher Miss Claudia Bakken's advice
and experience helped lead the team to victory.
Tops Outstanding Debate Accomplishments
Mr. George Croll showed beaming Donna Orrin the ballot with
the victorious results of her debate.
I ,e l
The debate team came out with an amaz-
ingly victorious year. They placed high in
several tournaments, coming in first in the
Dearborn Pioneer Varsity, U of M Varsity
Gold Cup, Interlakes Varsity, Ypsilanti Nov-
ice and Wavice Tournaments. In addition,
they won two league competitions, took close
seconds in their other three leagues, and won
a total of 26 trophies in all! The team came
out victorious at the district competition,
made it through a tough regional and finished,
in the final round of the state Semi-finals, as
third in the state.
Much of the success of this year's team
was due to talented newcomers and an excel-
lent job of coaching. Mr. Croll spent many
hours after school and during debate class
helping members develop plans, skills and
strategies. He made sure the debate team was
recognized and able to participate in as many
tournaments and leagues as it did. There was
also the assistance of an experienced college
debator, Miss Bakken, who was the debate
class' student teacher. In class and after
school, she helped new debaters learn the
techniques of debating.
Debating had an enjoyable, informative and
Ski Club Advances to New 'Heights'
Who would deliberately be numbed into in-
sensibility by the brutal cold, have chips of ice
showered upon them, and continuously try to
slide down a hill when it was obvious that they
were doomed to end up on the snow, legs and
poles tangled together? About 300 students
would, all members of the Stevenson Ski Club.
Despite the possibility of breaking a limb,
175 to 200 skiers were constantly traveling to
the various resorts on the ski clubls twice week-
ly trips. While these outings occurred on Tues-
days and Wednesdays, there was also a week-
end trip to Boyne Highlands and Thunder
Whether the skiers stayed on the novice
slopes, or advanced to the more difiicult ones,
all could boast of their Ski Badges.
Eager skiers hurried to be first on the slopes.
Shaky knees, whispered fears, and a curious anticipation charac
terized the row of novices who were learning to ski.
Varsity Club, GAA lnitiate Action
Gaining entrance into the GAA and Varsity Club
involved a great deal of dedication on the part of the
applicant. A Varsity Club hopeful could have been a
225 pound football player subjected to the whims of a
105 pound wrestler, having to go to the debasing position
of a shoe shine boy. Once in, members of the two clubs
initiated action. While the girls held father-daughter
banquets and other monthly activities, the Varsity Club
organized a basketball game which pitted the Stevenson
faculty against the traveling Harlem Diplomats.
After a fruitful canned food drive, GAA members and sponsor
Mrs. Carla Lake celebrated their success.
KAbovej Initiation was a perfect time for revenge. Greg
Kremer took full advantage of this fact when he ordered
Bruce Mastny to "duck walk" down to the lunchroom. fLeftj
A varsity player himself, Marc Hulet was inspired to lend
basketball players a hand. He helped create support for the
team as one of Stevenson's first male cheerleaders.
It was that look of innocence that made Linda Orrin enjoy tutoring.
Practicing hard for their dance show, Dawn Wilson and Deep in concentration, Tina Shrinner made sure that
Donna Tatar found that practice makes perfect. EVERY flower on the FTA float was red.
98 Activities X
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Representing STEP in the Homecoming parade gave Chalo Puente,
Angie Reinhardt, and Chito Silca a chance to wave at their friends-
Valentine Dance, Six-Year-Glds, Boys Add
Taking it easy on STEP Bermuda Day, Hetty Waskin proved
to Kathy Greene and Debbie Kiefer that her answer was right.
To Club Activities
Friends and lovers alike were in attendance at
the first annual Valentine Dance sponsored by
STEP. It was organized by club officers Hetty
Waskin, Kathy Greene, and Debra Basset. Money
raised at this dance and other STEP activities
helped bring foreign exchange students to SHS.
Another club concerned with students was the
FTA. Tutoring young children at Cass Elementary
School was one of their new activities. The Future
Teachers also gave a Christmas party for inner
city children. Even Santa Claus was there.
While FTA members studied teaching, the
Modern Dance Club learned to express themselves
through dance. An amendment was added to the
constitution allowing boys to join the club. With
much success they danced at the annual swim
show and put on a production of their own.
As evidence of hard work on the part of club
members, painted signs within the building
urged team and school spirit on to new highs.
CLE? :kill 11
Though it looked slightly psychedelic, Pat Dale, Mike Regulski,
and Paul Ray were really painting "Beat Walled Lake' signs.
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Spirit ls Key Ingredient
Pom-Pom Team KClockwisej Marilyn
Valeri, Leslie Condon, Charlene Tres-
tain, Marilyn Graye, Sheryl Bodine,
Ann Varley, Gay Avery, Margie Karr,
Cheryl Smith, Pam Weber, Debbi Geb-
hard, Karen Pierce, Co-Capt. Pam
Smith, Capt. Nancy Thomas.
to Clubs Success
"Watch it, you're smearing my I!" A fight?
not exactly, only a frustrated artist working
at a Spirit Club paint-in. Such activities were
weekly for all members.
Besides paint-ins, members also partici-
pated in regular meetings, pep assemblies, and
concession stands. Many a member went
hungry to donate his lunch hour to the selling
of spirit ribbons and pins.
Members also donated time to decorate the
Spirit doors, in the height of class competi-
tion. Each class was sure that their doors
would win the coveted Spirit Jug. Juniors and
sophomores labored under difficult conditions
as every few minutes they had to open the
doors to allow members of the track team to
race through. In spite of this, the juniors won.
Much of the success the Spirit Club has en-
joyed is due to the ehforts of its officers, Matt
Stachurski, Donna Seog, and Leslie Condon,
and of course the enthusiastic student body.
wanted lunch anyway? Leslie Condon spent her time
selling Homecoming Ribbons to students like Nancy Mc-
Mahon and Kathi Mullin.
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Frustration, Determination Lead To
Snip, snip, snip. No, first semester editors of the were not cutting out paper dolls. They were hard at
Ambassador, Linda Orrin and Peggy Armbruster work doing paste-ups for the newspaper.
Deciding whether or not an art piece would be accepted by John Swift, Janice Lahti, Dan Artt, Ron Dzwonkowski, Hetty
Spectrum could be a difficult job, but David Endicott, Mr. Waskin and Randy Rosen pulled through smiling.
Working on the school's publications was a
labor of love and dedication. Deadline panics,
administrative criticism, and lost layouts add-
ed to the confusion, tears and laughter.
Making a valiant effort to be awake and
busy first hour, Mr. Doug Johnson's Journal-
ism IV class diligently worked on the school
paper. For second semester editors Al Hirvela
and Glenn Murdock, the hours were often
longer as they pored over articles ranging from
sports activities to life in the Peace Corps.
The soliciting of literary and artistic con-
tributions from the students fell to Mr. Swift
and the Spectrum staff. Hetty Waskin and her
editors frequented the activity buses as they
spent hours working after school.
Anyone entering room 445 during sixth
hour found himself in another world. Strange
words like pica and layout were continually
cropping up. Editor Donna Orrin and Mr.
Geiger were seen constantly reassuring each
other that this deadline would be met.
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Excedrin Headache 73445 struck advisor Mr. Keith Geiger as with
the approaching deadline he saw his approaching doom
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Nobody told Mary Culik that being Business over six layouts and .seven zillion captions in
Manager of the Yearbook also meant slaving the ad section.
Graduates Reach for Understanding
"2 hours, 25 minutes and 35 seconds
to go and then we're free! No more seat-
ing charts and dress rules to follow, no
more lectures to fall asleep in, and no
more tests to suffer through."
"Yeah, but then it'll be the end of
those wild bus rides home after win-
ning another gameg the end of crawling
around in garages to work on the floatsg
the end of heated arguments with class-
mates on everything from morals to
race to war to religion."
"But just think - no more panic the
week of exams! I 'm through staying up
all night to finish research papers, and
then coming to Stevenson only to fall
asleep in my classes. No more home-
work and grades."
"Yeah, you're right. You can forget
about all those trivial worries now, and
face the big ones. But what about me?
l'm going to collegefl'
Cris Perou Judy Harding
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Willie Abraham Paula Achille
Tim Ammon Sue Anders
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Tom Alexander Christine Altese
Karen Andres Jenny Andrews
Find Council Hard Day's Work
. R Jan Ankerson Rick Antonishek
For Jim Burgel, Rick Farnum, Sally Vaughn and Steve Dickie happi-
ness was . . . a Senior C
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z wz r if
lass Council meeting.
Al Applebaurn Gary Ardrey
Peggy Armbuster Paul Armstrong Daniel Artt
Kathy Avery Richard Avis Douglas Bache
Dennis Ervin and Chris Perou triurnphantly put the finishing touches
on the Senior Information Center.
Denise Balla Charlene Balosky
Jane Barnard Margaret Barnes
Spirit, ingenuity Aid Cl
Displaying what he hoped would be the final Spartan standing in the
league, Ron Kriseman contemplated the oncoming game.
The Spartan team made another touch-
down, and everywhere one looked the air
was filled with hundreds of blue balloons.
Where did they come from? They were
the result of the ingenuity of a spirited
senior class council.
The council also sponsored a Tootsie
Pop Week, and took on Ribbon Day to
give the male portion of the school a day
of blessed silence. Concession stands, and
prom preparations ended an eventful year.
Deborah Barnstead Teri Barrett
Jill Bartel Debra Bassett
Dennis Belknap Carol Belt Cynthia Belt
Robert Baumgarten Karyn Beam Gail Beasley
Maureen Belt Sue Bennett
Pre-Prom Panic Present
If the senior prom committee had "let their fingers do
the walking," the prom might never have become a reality.
Before anything else, they had to find a place in which to
hold the prom. Frustrated hunters scoured Detroit and its
suburbs over and over until they finally decided upon the
Veteran's Memorial Building as the place for it.
Choosing a theme for the prom was also important, be-
cause the rest of the plans would depend upon it. The prob-
lem was finally settled by a suggestion called "It Was a Very
Good Yearj' which it was. I t was also a very good prom.
Sue Berger David Bernhard
William Blacklock John Bliss
A gift of gab was one of the essential requirements
for the chairman of the prom committee. Fitting
Cynthia Bolyard Rick Bondy
the bill was Donna Seog, who made endless calls
and contacts for the Senior Class of '69.
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While looking for remembrance charms for the prom, Donna found it
hard to resist the pierced earring display.
N Bob Breithaupt Bob Bridges Karen Brieske
Empty Wallets Mark Approach of Big Day
Richard Browning Ruth Broyles Nancy Brucker Marilyn Brugman Kathy Brunton
Mary Budd Keith Buehler
Michelle Bunk James Burgel
Jill Burgoon Tim Burke
If there was ever a time to be choosy, it was while shopping for a
formal for the Senior Prom. Janice Lahti exercised her female per-
ogative of changing her mind before making a decision.
Vicki Burton Stanley Bush Terry Butler
Hoping that his date wouldn't change her mind about the dress she
was wearing, Herb Lewis made his choice of flowers.
Jim Caplan Diane Carolan Penny Carpenter
David Cassani Jean Cebula Susan Chavey
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l-lairy Decisions To ake
fAbovej John Rigelsky decided to break down and get his hair cut
for the upcoming prom. fRigh'tj Still debating on how to have her hair
done, Debbie Fayroian checked in for her appointment.
Gary Cican Chris Clark Constance Clark
Herschel Coley Darlene Colone Lynne Colstock
Prom Date Approaches
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Ronald Colton Deborah Comstock
Deborrah Cook Dennis Cop
Tom Crouch Paula Dabney
Seniors 1 15
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Class of '69 Sets Tradition,
While living in a dream come true, John Venning and Pat Spooner
portrayed the contentment felt by couples at K'Sunrise, Sunset."
Mark DeCapite Donna DeMaestri Michele Deschaine Ray Deshano
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David Detter Jerry Detter
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Steve Dickie Jim DiPirro Diane Dobbie
Stores Away Memories
On the night of April 5, 1968 the gym was decorated
and everything was ready for the first Junior Prom,
but no one came. The prom had to be postponed until
the twenty-seventh, but on that night it was the perfect
success. Along with this, the tradition of a Junior Prom
was set at Stevenson. Starting with a wonderful dream
and a theme of "Sunrise, Sunsetl' as a foundation, the
Class of '69 produced a million beautiful memories that
were locked away forever. And these memories are
more wonderful than a dream can ever be.
Pam Dull Chuck Dumas Diane Dzendzel
The result of hours of planning and hard work, the Stevenson gym
was gallantly bedecked with beautiful decorations.
Seniors 1 17
Bright Paint, Cheers Show Senior Soul
The two parts of Spartan spirit go hand in hand: feeling
excitement and pride for your school, and then spreading that
excitement to others. Whether a pom-pon girl or cheerleader,
energetic Spartan sign-painter, enthusiastic sports spectator,
or eager participant in activities, each senior contributed to
both parts of spirit. This spirit was highlighted by the pro-
duction of the magnificent senior spirit door, and was evi-
denced by the voices of hundreds of Spartans responding to
the male cheerleaders' cries of "Is this not the winning side?"
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Springboards of enthusiasm, seniors Marc
Hulet and Gary Pawlovich took the role of
Steve-nson's male cheerleaders and spread
Lynn Farnick Janice Faulkner Debra Fayroian
The victory balloons sold by the Senior class soared as high as the
senior spirit with each Spartan touchdown.
some of the seniors' spirit to basketball 3
supporters. The courts echoed with the
spirit they generated among Spartan fans.
Marilyn Flatt Debbie Fletke Gary Flewelling
Seniors 1 19
Class of '69 Goes ll Cut for School
Art Foor Mark Forcier
Leslie Foreman Mark Forrest
Pam Fortucci Kenneth Franklin
The exchange students came, the victories were won, the
Ambassador presses rolled, the shows went on, and the stu-
dents were heard, all due to the ehforts and abilities of seniors
who cared. Seniors took the lead in student government and
made sure even controversial student demands were at least
heard, if not acted upon. Many members of the class of '69
participated in important service organizations such as STEP
and the hostess club, donating their diversified services to
the school. Talented seniors entertained classmates in plays
and concerts throughout the year. The literary publications
depended on their upperclassmen members to get the in-
formation and to meet the deadlines. In all forms of activities,
senior participation led the way.
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Far from the early days of Hupeone, down-twof' Mary Budd needed
only an occasional glance at the director for instructions.
Judi Franks Sabra Fredericksor Cathy Frey Sherrill Fritz William Fryer
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Ron Dzwonkowski confidently left his ap-
pearances to Cathy Hawley, an experienced
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hand at make-up application, as he thought
over his lines for "I Remember Mamaf,
Bill Gall Marleen Gay Linda Gazdecki
Judy Gittleman Chuck Glassmire
Seniors 1 2
r Hopes for Homecoming Come True
As the Spartan Seniors attended their first Stevenson
Homecoming game, tense excitement and brilliant hopes
filled the stands. These hopes were splendidly fulfilled. Sen-
ior supporters had their hrst hope fulfilled at half-time, when
their steamboat was announced as the number one float in the
parade. But the thrill they felt at halftime was nothing com-
pared to the happiness felt at the end of the game. When the
Spartan football team emerged victorious, the seniors, first
Homecoming game ended on a perfect note.
The three glowing candidates for Homecoming Queen, Sally Vaughn,
Chris Perou, and Debbie Piper, radiantly greeted elated spectators.
Janet Goyer Carol Graham Dennis Graham Ellen Graham Diane Green
Dorothy Green Patricia Green Kathy Green
Mark Greiner Stan Grenham Raynette Griffen
As anxious excitement filled the stands, the prizewinning senior float
confidently gave the Spartans orders to "Paddle Waterford."
., ...,A t . me
The congratulations offered from Chris Perou and Kathi King
steadied Debbie Piper when she was announced Homecoming Queen.
Barbara Hanson Charlotte Haplak Judy Harding Richard Harding Ron Harkrader
Carl Harmon Larry Harneck Daniel Harrington Nancy Hart Laura Hatfield
Dream Comes True as Clock Strikes Ten
At the magical hour of ten o'clock on October 26,
screams echoed throughout the Stevenson gym. At that mo-
ment, the Homecoming queen was chosen from the three
beautiful senior representatives. Debbie Piper was announced
as Stevenson's first Homecoming queen, and Chris Perou and
Sally Vaughn formed a perfect senior court. It was a glorious
night for these very special seniors. The spirit of victory and
enthusiasm had carried over from the football game the day
before, as Stevensonls first Homecoming dance set a high 5
standard to be met in the years to come.
Robert Hattie Catherine Hawlex
John Hawthorne Barbara Hayward
Excitement and joy were mirrored in the face of Homecoming Queen
Debbie Piper as she shared a dance with her escort.
Tim Hebda Mike Heidisch
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Janice Heinig Cheryl Heinonen Paula Hennis Andrew Hickman Jolyn Hillebrand
DOH Hillman Jan Hillman Shirley Hillman
Bill Himm Robert Hirst Alan Hirvela
Cathy Hobbs Elaine Hodson Linda Hoffman
The trampling heard echoing in the
halls of Stevenson was not from a
herd of wild elephants, but seniors
practicing for track. The track team
was just one of the areas into which
senior athletes poured their efforts and
talents. Beginning in the fall with the
first victory in football, and continu-
ing through the winter and spring un-
til the finish of the last track meet,
senior power contributed to the as-
tounding athletic success of the Spar-
tans. The reasons for success were
hard work, skill, and dedication.
Throughout the school year, senior
athletes received well-earned cheers
and admiration from the rest of the
Stevenson student body.
Dave Hogarth Robert Hood Janice Hopkins Gar Hoplamazian Cathy Hoppe
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ring Power to SHS
The strength of the most challenging wrestling opponents crumbled
under the power and skill of senior Dennis Belknap.
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Aching Muscles Back
Faith Ingram Susan Isom
Bill Jenkins Linda Jenkins
Chris J ablonski
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Bill Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Glenn Johnson
Catherine Johnston Jerry J onap
Up Success as
The hard work, sacrifice, and devotion that
was put forth by Spartan seniors for the
fantastic football team was mirrored in the
face of Ronn Ochala.
Mari Johnson Patti Johnson
Cheryl Jurcisin Linn Kain l
Seniors Lead Way
Paul Kanakis N31'11Y Kane
Karen Kapel David Katke
KAbovej Crashing through the hoop, Captain Nick Exarhos led the
way to an earth-shaking basketball season. fBelowj The co-captain
of the swimming team, Stan Swiatkowski, came u for a as of air
P S P
efore plunging under to swim another "first".
Christine Katros Pat Kavanaugh
Jack Kay Tom Kazmer
Senior Athletes Keep School on Track
Debbie Keene Gary Keirce . km k
fAbovej After two miles of running, the finish line was a welcome
sight in the eyes of Jim Burgel. I Below 2 Tom Sarcharski, Dale
Danver, and Jed Norden created a stampede in the hall sas they ran
to get in shape for track season.
Brian Keith Elizabeth Kekich
Stephen Kennedy Lois Kenner
Robert Keon David Kersten Debbie Keselis Cyrous Khavari Tom Killewald
Whether at practice in the gym or out on the track, Tom Sacharski
flew over both the high and low hurdles with ease.
Diane Klusovsky Tom Knapp Stuart Knopsnider
Cathy Kowalski Christina Kramp Christopher Kramp
.A K hz VQ: 5.
Hoping for the best, senior Bob Cieslak service department of Towne and Country
looked on in suspense as his progress in the Dodge was checked by Mr. Tom Swan.
Laura La Bo John LaF0rest Janice Lahti Glenn Lamb
Stephen Landes Carl Larsen Mark Laurens Susan Lausten
John Lazar Marilyn Lear
Charlotte LeBlanc Richard Lee Beverly Leitner
Co-op Provides lntroduction to Business
Without the efficiency of Mrs. Barbara Hay and Sue Matatall, stu-
dents might never have received their cards.
Daniel Lesinski Andrea Lester Herb Lewis
For many of Stevenson's students, their
first work experience came through the
co-op program. Attending classes for sev-
eral hours, co-op participants then left
school to work at jobs varying from gas-
station attendants to dental assistants.
Besides supplying a means of "earning
while learning," the program eased the
transition to a working life.
Valerie Lelli John Lentine
Kathy Lilly Richard Lind
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Students, Businessmen Benefit F ron
Julie Chamberlin had a weight problem. Not to weigh before selling it. Julie, who was a
her own, but rather the candy that she had Senior, worked as a candy girl.
Deborah Lorion Don LoVasco Suzanne Lustig Tanya Lyons I
Donna Maceri Paula MacKinder Robert Macy Susan Magnatta ,
SHS Co-op Program
Not suspecting that their boss, Mr. Smith, was watching every No one enjoys the dentist, but with the pretty smile of
move, John Foley and Gail Witt went on with their work. Diane Dobbie the patient didn't mind,
Steven Magness David Makila Janice Mallrnan Sandra Mangham
Karen Mansuy Bob Markey Charles Martin Gary Martin
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International give and take was the name of the game
as far as Stevenson High School and the world were con-
cerned. Summer and the school year saw Stevenson students
venturing abroad, alone and in groups. Mr. David Groen and
Mr. Lowell Everson accompanied a group of students to
Europe during summer vacation. Senior Jan Ankerson re-
turned in January from her year in New Zealand as an AFS
student, loaded down with kiwi birds, school uniforms and
a wealth of memories.
Stevenson hosted three foreign students. Unlike Ange-
lika Reinhardt of Germany, Lucio Silva of the Philippines
and Gonzalo Puente of Ecuador found it hard to adjust to
Michigan winters. Year round, north, south, east and west
continued to meet and merge at Stevenson High School.
Mr. Kemp and a road atlas convinced Lucia Silva that a car was not
the easiest way to his native Philippines.
Linda Matthews Mary Ann Mattiello Deborah Mayfield Den Mayo Kathy Mazmanian
Lois McAfTrey Douglas McArthur
Diane McClay Raymond McCormick Jennifer McDonald Harry McFall
John McArthur Sue McArthur Maureen McCann
J, , M
North and South found common ground for and Gonzalo Puente of Ecuador shared ideas
discussion as Angelika Reinhardt of Germany in the school library.
Wanderers Return From The1r
While fellow Stevenson students fought over Mary Budd and Linda Orrin the uniform re
dress regulations, Jan Ankerson displayed to quired at her New Zealand school.
Randy Mehal David Mehrer
Travels in Foreign Lands
Travel posters triggered memories of their trip to Europe as Marilyn
Flatt and Mr. David Groen contemplated a future trip.
John Mohan Pete Moian Gayle Moore
Diane Morey Vincent Morgan Jon Morris
Val Miller Ric Misiak
Jim Moelke Sharon Moffatt
Mark Moore Cynthia Moorhead
Tom Morris Linda Morrison
Marlene Mullane Cristina Munoz Perou
Glenn Murdock Michael Murphy
Mr. Frank Harding cheered Jacques Couillais, Cathy Hobbs and
Keith Hampton after they finished the MMPC test.
Mark Landis and Bill Himm displayed the analytical prowess which
placed them in the top 100 math students in the state.
Margaret Muscat Nancy Nadvornik Alex Nagy Shellie Naslund Richard Nasser
Chuck Neuschwanger Kathleen Neumann
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Jill Newbold Ginny Nicholas
Chris Nilson Linda Noblet
Seniors Find Merit in
Math and Qther Studies
"The derivative with respect to x of the cosine of the
exponent of the logarithmic function of area equations is
equal to xn where x is less than unity, or is it . . Y'
Such were the scrambled thoughts and formulas which
came to the minds of students who took the National Merit
and Michigan Mathematics Prize Competition Tests. How-
ever, senior coolheadedness, spurred on by visions of scholar-
ships, helped some students meet the challenge and win the
awards. Three Stevenson seniors became Merit Finalists and
four were commended. Five members of the Class of '69 suc-
cessfully made it to the second part of the math test.
Merit Finalists Nancy Brucker, Cathy Hobbs, and Hetty Waskin were
deluged by invitations from such schools as Beaver College.
Jed Norden Earl Nordhagen Tom Northey
Robert N0tter Bruce Novak
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Lynn Nuznoff Chris O'Beirne
Ronn Ochala John O'Hare
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Linda Orrin Wendy Osadca Thomas Osmond
Endless drilling was rewarded when Debbie
Pownall was chosen a Top Five marcher.
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Steve Olson Kathy Omar 4
Suzy Ott Joanne Otter
Upperclassmen Top Students in Talent
As the gentle aroma of turpentine wafted through the
air by the art room, heartrending groans pierced the silence
from weary marchers practicing on the football field. These
were the signs of senior talent which supplied the necessary
reservoir for school and student endeavors. Seniors met the
challenge of this responsibility and their ability in painting,
homemaking, photographing, writing, and performing result-
ed in a multitude of awards for the Class of '69.
3 teaspoons determination and 1 cup talent blended well, produced
Kathie Scott's Betty Crocker award-winning homemaking ability.
Mari Parnis Philip Parsons Tim Paschke
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Brains or Talentg Seniors l-lave Both
Gary Pawlovich Ann Pawlowski
Nancy Pawlowski Steve Pellerin
Dennis Pesonen Susan Peters
To further advance the theory that it's really a girl's
world, Cathy Hobbs, Hetty Waskin, and Debbie Simpson
turned up to be three of the senior class's top students. But
the senior boys were not to be totally outdone and their re-
venge was not long in coming. There were many smug smiles
when the photography awards captured by Stevenson's sen-
iors went to Bill Matley, Dan Lesinski, David Endicott, and
Dan Artt. Maybe it isn't a girl's world after all.
Debbie Simpson, Cathy Hobbs, and Hetty Waskin relax a moment
between academic and hectic extracurricular activities.
Charles Petra Debbie Pickens Kathleen Pierce Ninette Pietroski Debbie Piper
Using the wrong condenser proved to be only a laughing matte
award-winning Dan Artt, Dave Endicott, and Bill Matley.
John Price Gonzalo Puente Marge Rabinovitch
Pat Rarnin Mark Ramsey
Joyce Povall Dan Powell
Debbie Pownall Sherry Pratt
Larry Rade Jeanne Rader
Robert Reid Cathy Reiman
l Senior Girls Win Honors in Art
"Wouldn't you know, only the seniors in the advanced art
classes won prizes."
Advanced art or not, it was the guidance of Stevenson's art
department that enabled three senior girls to win prizes in the
Scholastic Art Awards Exhibition held from February 22 through
Jacky Young won a top honor-a gold key, for jewelry. Tina
Kramp received a certificate for the ring she designed and made.
Yet, awards were not limited to jewelry, for it was Chris
Altese's knowledge of fashion design that won her a certificate
for her ink and water color drawing.
Angelika Reinhardt lfeonard Remy Linda Renard
Bob Renirie Jayne Reynolds Tom Rice
Shirley Riffenburg John Rigelsky Ken Ringgenberg
After hearing the results of the contest,
an excited Jacky Young spent hours of
time examining the ring that won her a
Dianne Richey Judy Rickoif
Mars Riopelle Kay Robinson
Winning a certificate was no easy task. Tina of lab time working on their entries until
Kramp and Chris Altese spent many hours perfection was reached.
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K ships offered through the Michigan Competi- in meditation.
Trying for one of the many college scholar- tive Scholarship Program, Bill Himm paused
Ron Sanger Gail Saunders Bob Schacht Carol Schaible
Kenn Scherbarth Karen Schmidt Donna Schoenberg Gary Schoenberg
Seniors Find College Prep Challenging
For those of SteUenson's seniors who
were planning to go on to college,
thoughts were not only of graduation but
of applications, acceptances and scholar-
ships. Part of the process college-bound
seniors underwent was the annual test-
ing which included SAT's, ACT's and
the Michigan Scholarship test. There
were also meetings with college repre-
sentatiues and counselors. All led hope-
fully, to a final choice of colleges.
Under the not-so-watchful eye of proctor Mr. John Soave, members
of the senior class struggled with the questions of the Michigan Com
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petitive Scholarship Test.
Kathryn Scott Paula Sculthorpe
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Susan Seigneurie Donna Seog Jennifer Sercombe Karl Sharpe
Dianne Sherman Richard Sherron Claudia Shields Tom
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Advice of Pros Aids College-Bound
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With counselor Mr. William Heise presiding over the gave his best sales pitch for the benefit of Kathy Scott
meeting, Mr. Stuart Post of Grand Valley State College and Dennis Siek.
Russell Simo Joe Simons
Gary Smereck Douglas Smith
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Taking advantage of the opportunity, William Fryer scaned a college ' '
catalog begore talking to his counselor.
Christine Sorensen Lisa Sostecke Chuck Sperry Pat Spiceland
Matthew Stachurski William Stafford Gerald St. Amour John Starks
Gail St. Aubin
Ga ry Stuart
'ti JM. 184.108.40.206
Reminiscing the past three years at SHS, Tina Kramp attempted to
write something appropriate to each one of her friends.
W L. get
Judy Stomp Natalie Strobel Dianne Strong
Cheryl Stupka John Sullivan JoAnn Sutter
'Senioritis' Plagues the School
As spring approached, all the Seniors at dreamed of the commencement exercises and
Stevenson, including Janice Mallman, the graduation days that loomed ahead.
Sharon Tandy Donna Tatar John Taucher Bruce Taylor
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Seniors Look Toward Graduation
Three years of study and fun, success
and failure came to its climax as gradua- a
tion day grew closer and closer. ,rrss to
Preparation began months in advance
and continued up until the last minute.
With mixed feelings and emotions, the '
seniors took their last look down the halls
that were Hlled with many fond memories,
and looked out toward their future in the
Nancy Thomas Pam Tinney
When the day finally arrived Hetty Waskin enthusiastically prepared
herself in anticipation of a diploma.
Tom Tokar Kathy Toonder
Ilene Toth Jannese Trapp Eva Joy Traver Bob Truesdale Jerry Tucker
A dramatic event during the commencement ceremonies was the
turning of tassles from the left to the right sides of the caps.
Rita Vingsness Carol Viswat
Kathy Waller Hetty Waskin Robert Webster
Morton Weisfield David Weiss Gloria Weiss
Jerry Whitefoot William Wilcox George Wilhelm
Anticipation Becomes Reality
Reflections of what the future holds swept the face of Hetty Waskin
as she turned the tassle on her cap, diploma in hand.
Kathryn Wiltsie Bill Windsor Alfred Winkler Sara Winston
Douglas Wyper Carol Yamarino Greg YanaLucas Kane Yee
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Final Farewell Brings Tears
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Tears of joy and happiness came V
to the eyes of Kathy Hobbs and
Rick Antonishek as they looked f-'
over the treasured diplomas. ' "-"'
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Jackie Young Kris Young
Loina Zakem Diane Zampas
William Yule Betty Yuschak Chris Zajewski
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Janet Zielasko Mary Zimmerman Carol Zugrovich
Complacency Reaches Upper
"Mani Look at those sophomores!
Are they ever small."
"One asked us where the library was.
We were right in front of it. So we gave
him the directions to the gym."
"Hey, don't forget you were sopho-
mores just last year."
"Yeah, I wonder what we'll think of
juniors next year . . .U
". . . Have you decided what college
you're going to go to yet?"
"Are you kidding? That's ages away!"
"Yeah, but we have to put down two
on the Merit Scholarship Test next Sat-
i "Oh, that's o.k. I don't plan on win-
ning a scholarship anyway . . s."
". . . Are you going to the junior
"Well Fm going to ask Sue."
"You mean you haven't asked yet?!"
"Give me time . . ."
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unior Council Works l-lard for Class l
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Going to meetings was only half the job of Leslie Condon,
Chere Kelly, Sandy Ferguson, and Stu Wood, who put in
long hours and hard work for the juniors.
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'We,ve Got Spiri
Being the leaders of as spirited a class as that
of '70 was not an easy job, but this year's junior
class lived up to the challenge. Led by President
Rick Halsey, the Council worked hard planning
the prom, working on the homecoming float and
selling key chains and other various items to raise
money. However, the efforts of the Council were
not enough to make all the activities successfulg
they needed an extra push. The Class of l70 with
its spirit and will to work, combined with the Coun-
cil to make the year a successful one.
We'Ve Got Soul,
Debbie Bloomfield Vg, I3
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Dennis Boles fm Mike Sheridan to by a keychain that the Junior Class
Yvonne Boneff -,", 'wit Council sold to raise money.
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Barb Bosley ,,...k I . 3...
Diane Bourdas A ' ' ml Vfvv ' Q il A , ft
Barbara Bowman ' - ' 1 Q ec A 0,9 55 g j
Jim Bowman 4 , '51 if ' 'D '
Mark Bowlby I g 'fit if ' .
Linda Boyer I V xf Zb, f 9 ' if
Gary Brandemihl ,,
Jim Brieske A -i A l -. . I
Chris Brouchtrup L' ' 5? ,QQ it I 0 A A
David Brown W " ' W Aft I
Jack Brown , V -i C 3
John Brown it C A f
Kathy Buchanan Q f' . U
Debbie Buckthorp A i A M .lip L,
Paulette Bunch 2 in 'N ' Why. " , fit, ,
Bob Burdick - "-' ' 'i A iff? V,
Brian Burke H . f .
Hazel Bush C C A C -A V 4 '
fv"" '71 , , QE, had
Karyn Bush 2
William Butler 2 I I
Kyle Button if 3 ' i,ii,.
Shirley Byler Lb - F, 5' C' ,
Rick Bylo mm' . V V
Sharon Cagle .cf " . . H l Y I'2 . .
Steve Campana 5' ' f V L
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We're the Class of 7-O'
Although Debbie McCarthy was not on the Council she showed her '70
spirit by selling tootsie pops for her class.
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Trophy jug Proves unior Spirit rl
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Although already in its fourth year of exis-
tence, Stevenson chalked up many firsts. The foot-
ball team went undefeated, won the championship,
and was ranked tenth in the state. One of the most
important of those games was the one against
Waterford. That game marked the first home-
coming for SHS graduates.
Homecoming was a great success, especially for
the juniors. Rusty Gregg became the first junior
elected Mr. Spartan. Kathi King and Cindy Reno
were also honored as the first junior homecoming
court. Although the juniors did not take first place,
their float ran a close second. The juniors won the
spirit jug, however, proving their lasting enthu-
siasm and determination.
Bruce Mastny and Daryl Van Keuren exemplified spirit
of juniors as they rode the "Stevenson Express."
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Creating a single flower was an easy task for Rose
Jenkins. But it took many juniors, each working on
several flowers, to build the huge float.
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As time moves on, so moves the juniors. However, time seemed to
stand still for Kathi King and Cindy Reno while they paraded
before the crowd as the juniors, homecoming court.
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uniors Inspired b Variety and uality
Punching out data cards was one of the easier and
aspects of data processing to Doug Kurtycz.
Mary Fenton V
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John Freeman was one of the many students
who expanded his knowledge of auto mechan
ics as a result of industrial ed classes.
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Derrick Freeman L if " , V
John Freeman V A V' V , r
Denise French 'ii-ii 5 -WI' H j
Hwwhw aQ'g stat are we
Thomas Fry V '
Kathy Gadsby I -3. X pl .1
Explosions in the chemistry lab? Com-
puter printed portraits? Holiday feasts in
foreign language classes? These occur-
ences may seem totally unrelated to the
thinking processes yet such were the
methods of creative teaching. Juniors
were happily subjected to these thought-
provoking and interesting projects
throughout the course of the year in a
multitude of classes. With new equip-
ment or just new ideas, teachers in-
terested students and helped them ex-
pand their learning. Juniors partook in
classes in the varied areas of art, business
ed, English, homemaking, industrial ed,
social studies, languages, math, music.
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Rod Everage became daring and defied the laws of Mr. Hautman as he
finally realized what he was supposed to do.
f Richard Gaft
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2 Scott Gentry
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15 Randy Gilbert
r . '-- -- Jean Gillman
--. John Glancy
'M ' Ruthann Gleason
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"Y X "V i", Zi Tom Granata
'M iw .4 V Q Linda Gray
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,i, I , ,s awe-ff Greg Greene
'- A g H I , Z C 4- V David Greger
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X ' ' ' i V' V 1 Ron Grocoff
4 ' V ' V ,ir Beth Grosh
Students Find Survival Major lssue in
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Undergoing drivers' ed wasn't only going to
class two hours a day, five days a week. It was
enduring endless movies on the "Smith Method"
of driving, being afraid you were either going to
go in the ditch or hit that nice car approaching
on your left, and knowing you'd manage to turn
left instead of right when you took your final
test. Somehow, it was all worth it.
Instructors managed to restrain eager first day drivers
as they lined up to race around the drive.
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Taking over the controls, an apprehensive Mary Fenton
hoped there would be no accidents in the near future.
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The hazards increased for those unlucky souls who
had drivers' ed during the slushy season.
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John J etchick
In one of her rare pensive moments, Jay Keller struggled to
write yearbook copy Worthy of a junior.
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uniors Spark SHS
The time: Graduation 1970.
The place: SHS athletic held.
Baton raised, Mr. Everson solemnly prepares
his choir for the opening notes of the Stevenson
alma mater. Suddenly, from the nearly 1,000
mouths of seniors comes a wild shriek. "We got
spiritg We got soulg We're the class of 7-0."
Not entirely surprising considering the class
as juniors. Participating in every after-school ac-
tivity, the class lived up to its battlecry. In extra-
curricular activities the juniors held a monopoly
on such things as hostess club, debate, and year-
book, while in sports they often provided the extra
push needed for a victory. Filling an entire side
of the bleachers at the pep assemblies, the class
of '70 won almost every class competition cheer,
usually by drowning out the opposition with its
battlecry. Whether packing the stands at a foot-
ball game or judging poetry for the literary maga-
zine, it was the participation of the junior class
which led the surge of spirit during the '68-'69
school year. The class received its recognition with
the award of the "Spirit Jug."
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Before the mock elections, TARS presi-
dent Steve Kuhlman and Jim Dougans
did some promotion work for their man.
Junior Debby George did double duty in the
spirit department, attending paint-ins as well
as cheering at all the games.
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uniors Prove Spirit jug in Good Hands
Junior musical genius Alberta Lowney tried
entertaining during a GAA banquet.
With a glance that was hardly Hscrubwomanishj' Laurie Fiscelli sub
mitted to stage makeup for her role in "I remember Mamafl
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Jan Peterson and Donna Orrin used a more scholarly
means of promoting spirit as they debated bo victory.
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fAbovej Cyndy Roberts spent much of her time talking to Angie Reinhardt, a
foreign exchange student, about the difficulties of living in another country.
KRightj Cindy Muir and Cathy Martynow discussed with Mr. David Groen the
problem of getting used to drinking wine at every meal.
Kathy Mekulen L H
Lynn Meldrum I M 'W
Herman Meloche 4 M
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Robert Merrill Vf , ' HVV Z3 . VV . 5 '
Larry Meservey ' ' ' V ' ' . 4 L , ' 72' t fe 39 N
Lisa Meyers , f "" ' .ie 344 YV V
Bill Michels 4 r " if
Marv Miller VH' C """l i f X C X X
Vicki Miron 4- Q? f ,i irr it 5 N 5
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Connie Mital 7 ' ' .N j g , ,
Richell Mitchell L V ' "" a t ,it gf as- ,D .a f gf-
Sandy Mizer t Q, Q ,fa ' ,y at ,ISL
Bruce Modetz tW "l VV Q 3 "fi ., 1 if
Mike Monson l 3 if Q ff
John Mooradian -J CWI K 1 V X ,Q VSV 7.1
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Cheryl Moore ., FV VV V
Karen Moore A' 'Q A
Tom Morell , ""',. V- r- 1 " , A
Randy Morrell 2 3V Q Lia, 5
Carol Morris ' V , ,535 '
Gregory Morrison V
Yvonne Mouatt -
Cynthia Muir '- V '
Betsy Mullally V 5V 'f'VV V 6 V
Kathi Mullin . L r n tyyy r l
Patricia Mullin 4 V Q "' o
Donna Mumaw J 2
Kathy Murphy r r , if
Poise, Personality in
"What would you do it you were Jewish, and
had to spend the summer in a Catholic home?',
Questions like this were designed to measure
the degree of personality and poise of students inter-
ested in learning abroad. Cathy Martynow's, Cindy
Muir's and Cyndy Robert's knowledge of a foreign
language also enabled them to become Stevenson's
applicants in the nationwide program. The junior
girls hoped to be chosen from the thousands of stu-
dents enrolled in the program.
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Connie N ewth
Brian Melonakos carefully studied the award winning debate style
of juniors Al Helmkamp and Jim Dougans.
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Juniors put forth a concerted ehfort and
received many honors, trophies, awards
and much recognition. Many students won
individual honors for their efforts in de-
bate, writing, photography and art con-
tests. In athletics, many members of the
Class of ,70 won letters signifying their
participation in team honors and awards.
In activities, academics and athletics, jun-
iors proved their ability.
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Paul Oppenheimer, Dale Orrin, and Keith Klassen were
three of the ten students to make it to the second part of
the Michigan Mathematics Prize Competition Test.
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Doug Kurtycz proudly displayed the awards
given him as most valuable and dedicated runner.
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Merit Test applications, offered by Mr. Heise, were eagerly accepted
by Jay Keller, Jan Peterson, Dale Orrin and Judy Blackwell.
Faye An Ruby
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Early, Get jump on College Preparation
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"But where should I go?"
As juniors began to plan for their future, they
found that some of their most important decisions
could be made as juniors. They began by deciding
what college was best for them and investigating
the possibilities of obtaining a scholarship. When
questioned on the subject, the counselor often
directed juniors to take the National Merit Exam,
offered each spring.
Applying to a college was time consuming, but
the juniors didnlt want to chance being too late
to be excepted by 4'their" college.
Counselor Mr. William Heise did his best to satisfy the curiosity
of junior Blackwell when it came to choosing a college.
. J .f 5 Fred Sharpe
g Doug Shaw
, U v Vq' f Pat Shay
.:- Fran Shernoff
, N , - Debbie Shrake
. i . use .S i
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V 7 1
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-all ew Dave Sielaff
V 1- f Yale Silverman
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Gloria Demaestri happily accepted white carnations and
a yellow orchid from Bill King,
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Prom as Evening of Enchantment
These were the only words Junior students
could find to describe their first prom.
The theme, "Some Enchanted Evening," was
expressed through delightful decorations. While
twinkling lights, Christmas trees, and angel hair
provided a wintry atmosphere, a wishing well in
the center of the room reminded them of the future.
Soft music, provided by The Collection, put
the final touches on a perfect night.
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Judie Van Dyk
Daryl Van Keuren
Paul Van Wagoner
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'Enchanted Evening' Clirnaxes Year of Fun
Compliments galore were offered to Robyne Weber and
other JV cheerleaders who served as hostesses.QxfxlLj'
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Some enchanted evening,
You may see a stranger,
You may see a stranger,
Across a crowded room.
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fy? -A r Deb Wetherbee
J eff Whitacre
Q Gail Wilcox
cw V 1 - ' Carl Williams
C " C' if Cary Wilson
, Mary Ellen Wiltsie
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gy .. Sharon Wisner
'r"i'VA C cindi Wisniewski
ii 4 Doug Wohlberg
Ri "i" 'i"' V V ,. Margaret Wolds
' r iff: Steve Wolf
Lee Ann Woods
J elf Wurn
,L .A - 5 Linda Young
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ii , ' Verne Young
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New Spartans Reach for Survival Amid
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"Fm never going to make it. I t's only
the first day of school and I feel de-
"Did you get piles of handouts in all
your classes too?" .
"Did I ever! When I made it to my
classes that is. Modular scheduling is
'I went to the wrong class twice. The
schedules are hard enough to under-
stand. It's going to take me weeks to
figure it out . . ."
". . . Only two more weeks until
"Oh Don't remind me! I wonder what
"We got study guides in history. Man!
If they expect us to know all of that,
I 'll be cramming for 75 hours straight."
"I'm glad there's a short vacation
afterwards. We'll needisome time to
sleep . . ."
". . . I wonder when our rings are
going to get here."
"Yeah, I'd sure like to get mine and
start wearing it-before my finger gets
any bigger and it won't even fit . . ."
Sophornores 1 7
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Council Members Reflect
Cheryl Goldberg, Colleen Cathcart, Debbie Steinlauf, and Kim Knicker-
bocker in the heated discussion over what day the council would meet.
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Grace Ann Chrzan
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Barb Morell showed fellow Council members
Kim Knickerbocker, Colleen Cathcart, John
Mallon and Rick
sketches of the proposed plans for the Sopho-
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Council Members Lead Classmates
Through First Year
Sophomores were confronted with the diffi-
cult problem of adjusting to a new environ-
ment, a new system and a new school. To
smooth the transition, the Sophomore Class
Council acted as a link between the students
and the administration. Council members also
worked hard during the year to raise money
and provide activities for classmates. The ac-
tive members put in several hours planning
and building their Homecoming float and
sponsoring the traditional Sadie Hawkins
Dance. Sophomore Council successfully led its
classmates through their confusing first year.
Debbi Ochala appeared amused at the attempt made by Nanci
Shepard and Debbe Subatch to measure the girls' bathroom door
for the Sadie Hawkins Dance decorations.
, Ng. ,, -'t' ' Y 'C ,4 V Q . Ramona Danielson
'if Q ' 'r,,,if' Brad Dase
, g irfssi r A C Mike Davidson
,x if "" ' Qjfj 'Nt Vt I 5 Courtney Davis
I Debbie Davis
M .iigt ,,ke,-e A 1 i 5. .J V f
i , Diane Davis
U -ws. f fxgx V Bruce Dayton
63 'a f I H" Margaret Deberger
fit' V -'Ti '5 Janice Dekiere
'I ,A Pat Dellasauia
.V Gloria Demaestri
7, A ,
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V ,gn i-,V v,'i-rf Nina Demaestrl
V A Maureen Dunphy
V Kathy Dwyer
C i ,.i, Mitchell Ephraim
9 it as . ,im ,, .. ,,
'A ' V V Cindy Epley
x K :-' 2' F ' Don Evans
' r S if A Ted Exarhos
1. Bernard Flatt
' Linda Formsma
Rather befuddled himself, Mr. Daniel
Hautman consulted a map to locate
Ross Fortucci X"' ,eh
Edward Fowler .Q f
Richard Frendenburg FF,
Bonnie Fritz ,Y,:-
Artie Garner ,
Christopher Geiger .,
Mike Gee '
Gary Given A
Curt Given , 4
Cheryl Goldberg Anne Gonvick F rw
Denny Gorski x ff
Ellen Goschnick V
Lissa Goss A
Mike Graf 5 P 1
Sharyn Grainger 1 V
room 344 for Colleen Cathcart, Kim
Knickerbocker, and Rick Rappaport.
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Kim Kearfott, Karla Andrews, and
George Weiss faced the maze of
yellow and black after a hectic day.
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Booth Saves Sophs From SHS Veterans
The juniors and seniors were given a special
feeling of sophistication as they watched soph-
omores go through the annual problems of
modular scheduling, rooms without numbers,
hours without classes, and classes in closets.
For the first time, however, incoming sopho-
mores were not left entirely in the claws of
scheming superiors. An information booth was
set up to fit the sophomores to the system and
protect them from the misinformation of
"helpful" upperclassmen. Usually, problems
were solved by a simple answer. "The library's
right in front of you." More serious problems,
such as six hours of study hall, required a
little more thought and sometimes a visit to
the people in charge.
Fleeing the confusion of first week classes and study halls, Judy
Hebda, Julie Kimbrell, and Paula Guidara decided to get away
from it all and enjoy themselves.
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Q Carle Groome
Q , L4 sf, Claudia Guidara
,L I I Paula Guidara
' lt '--r ku 1 Mary Anne Guild
'B Perry Gural
f ',,, Claudia Gutierrez
K ff f
- Brad Harkless
Z In A Nancy Hatch
- - 5 V- Leisa Hatfield
' Q Brian Hathaway
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f 1' Bob Hayes
Z D ' Dennis Hays
,. Martin Heiss
A I ' Michael Helfand
, Deborah Heusted
- Inga Hillman
' ' Ron Hoekstra
, , vm Bryson Hogarth
' , ' J A ' 3 Dave Holmer
, 1 Q- f V .V au 0 ya
V ,, Q 5 ,t r I, John Hopkins
When something new is happening, it's often
hard to get in step and help generate enthu-
siasm. The Sophomore class rose above such
difficulties and participated whole-heartedly in
Stevenson's first Homecoming.
Beginning with flower parties and continuing
through the long hours of actual construction,
the sophomores used hard work and ingenuity
to creat their float, the world's first "Flying
Football." Although it hardly rivaled the
Wright brothers' invention, its title, "Fly High
Over Waterford" did express the Spartansf
As their contribution to the queerfs court,
the Class of '71 elected Maryjo Rigelsky and
Debbi Ochala. In a year of new activities for
sophomores, Homecoming was a highlight.
Terry Horn '
Sue Hotvedt - A i Q,
Barb Hoyrup ' L' .ff ,--as 7
Lewis Hubbard 'W'r,
Lerry Hulett 'A 3, V.
Sally Hutchison l i . irii
Roland Jakimowicz I
Rosemarie Jarocha ,.. ...Z , M
Debbie Jenkins '1' Q
Bob Johnson A V,,, it s
Debbie Johnson .I
Garry Johnson ', fi
Brad Jones V, I
Keith Jones A. V U l'i' ""-5'
Linda Kalina Margie Karr if A ,W
Sue Kassis ,
Denise Katros V
Sandra Kazarian ,
Kim Kearfott ' '
Jeff Kennedy I :.' , A
Jerry Kennedy i ' -
Janet Kenworthy jfs it 5 '
Jack Kedwin V ,' 9
Ken Kilpatrick it
Dale Kimball ' 3'
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Flies at Homecoming
Smiles were contagious when started by the sophomore court
of Maryjo Rigelsky and Debbi Ochala.
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The first float created by the Class of '71 heralded St
destiny and fighting spirit at Homecoming.
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Napkins and kleenex blossomed under the
talented direction of sophomore Cindy Bell.
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Sophomores Stagger Through Phys Ed
Whether the goal was an improved take-down
in wrestling or a graceful routine in modern
dance, the sophomore gym classes tried to deliver
the goods. Required for all sophomores, the
course helped to satisfy the needs of book worms
and athletic types alike. Health classes and swim-
ming were particular "favorites', since a sopho-
more was required to pass both or repeat them
until a passing mark was earned. A unanimous
sigh of relief rose when all units were completed.
Kathie Lawler I ii if
Robert Layton T "" Q g
' 4 I , lf
,su L fit The combined efforts of Peggy Forster, Pat Clemente and
Gary Ledllfl ' '44 'i,"' Pat Besneatte produced an unbeatable routine.
Dianna Lee If r
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Barb Lelli ,
Keith Lenoir A 1' A A 5 ,V .
Karen Lentes - 5 W, ii - 5 g .5
Tony Leonard jg, i , 5,
Jon Lewis ' T 'l'l: , ' '
Doug Lind M73 . ' A A M ' '
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en 1 e ury If 4 I 1 ly 9
Bob Lorion i ' V 1
Sara Loughner 'sw V r ' " ' li
Bob LOVQSCO ' Q ,,q , it .2
Steve Lowrey ,irr if r i will iiii is ,
Randy Lyons U I , V V . Kv,V,v: I 0 I ,if ,f r
John Lytle Y 3 'X 'jf V
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Larry Lube A
Donna Lupp in V 1'4"
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Being taken down by an unidentified assailant was just Cheryl Amos mirrored the exhaustion felt by many of
part of the wrestling game for Steve Westberg. her cohorts after a Czech polka session.
V V 3 Barb Mansfield
V, Q, ' ., 3V Jeanne Mariotti
J, Vi" -7 32 ,aff 5 A V' fig Kathy Marks
, V V M gE,,V VL, , Frank Maroudis
Q fl V - , "t' Jim Marsh
' fl iii 3, J- fs i. V, All Lois Martin
za, Mark Mattson
'V Doug Mayo
' V W "r J' B Barb McArt
, 4-"fe Pattie McCaffrey
,M ii iyy -J, Nick Mwlung
'X Sharon McCormley
il, H ' f Bill McCracken
f , V if
A Pamela McCuan
V ' I V X, Bruce McDonald
, ,N me M ft Q wi", "V"' i Steven McFall
f vga ,-:af Dennis Mehrer
" V i "::'i' f ' ,J A 'ti' ' ' Y f Gregory Meloche
,J 'swf fl
'- ' 'ffff gy f ' I I Rene Michele
' l 1 1: 'iff 1 'I V I 2
J Janice Mikina
is. ff ' V ,A "' J ' ' Cathy Miller
jf, ' 2 -W 32, Sue Miller
I, AV V' 'F ' '5 - , " Paul Milley
VVV , AV f ' V John Mills
li ' f .".' i if lf William Minidis
, , "F A if l 2' Karen Mital
.V Q, V ,V . ' " V Michelle Moellering
1 e V . :V VVV ,Q 3, I VV V Mike Moellering
A V wa r " Q, ' , ""f W " ,.' , Leslie Mogell
:nf ,f ,Q . 7 1 LV , A,,' Tom Mohan
ff -V," V 4 V ft' A , , , Barbara Morell
' I 4 V-' H Q 4 ti- f 'f T A 'G V , . ,' H Bill Morrison
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Sophomore Participation Boosts Activities
Long hours of painstaking effort brought perfection to
Whether memorizing lines, warming up for a
meet, or photographing over-eager subjects, sopho-
mores participated in almost every extra-curricular
activity. Their spirit and enthusiasm brought in-
spiration even to upperclassmen. At pep rallies they
closely rivaled the larger classes with their shouts
and cheers. The sophomores could be counted on
to attend football and basketball games in large
numbers to boost their team to victory. Many took
part in the sports themselves to add their skill to
Spartan veterans. The Class of '71 was not lacking
in talent either as many students worked on the
various plays, choirs, and bands. An important
activity which combined spirit and skill was the
cheerleading given by sophomore pom-pom girls
and cheerleaders alike. This participation and ex-
uberance helped give Stevenson overwhelming spirit.
Donald Mueller V '
Laura Muir V
4, Q I f is
, 1 Q
Ann Varley's performance in "I Remember Mama." Tim Muldoon
Brad Munger alp s
Lynn Murdock ' Z A
John Myles . L 1 I , ,... V ' h
Karen Musci " X4 I ' ga 'Q tfiv 'Q 5 'f ig
Mary Myers '
Skip Nairne T .
Dave Napolitano M ll A X 'ii 5
Joe Nardiccho p i ,,' 1 9 i li
Diane Neal A
Larry Newbold WTQ M
Geoffrey Nickol 3 4
David Nilson " .fl"' W
Ray Noble W - ft 5
Pat Norman Q ' 3
Michael O'Connor '
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Debbie Ochala ,
Cynthia O Drago f . ,, p.i,,g V 52
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Participating in exhausting spectator sports, Leslie
Mogell added her voice to inspire weary athletes.
The efforts of sophomore Gary Sacharski often rallied teammates
and helped pull the cross country team to victory.
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Sophomore Connie Hoppe put in long hours to pre-
pare routines as majorette in the marching band.
Mary Jo Rigelsky
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Pep and spirit were generated by Karen Pierce as a pom pon
girl, but sometimes the rapid pace was too strenuous.
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Leslie Horstman displayed courage when she
wore the "Diplomats" initiation fish.
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Class Rings Symbolize
A 3' A'
f A Terry Giese filled out a ring order with the helpful advice of a represen
tative from the Terryberry Ring Company.
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Debbi Ochala and Leslie Horstman tried to make final
decisions as they discussed the merits of each ring.
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"Which one are you getting?"
Hllm not sure. The blue stone is pretty, but
would it go better with gold or silver?"
Such dimcult decisions faced the sophomores
as Terryberry came to Stevenson. They not only
had to face decisions about color, but also about
size, for it was necessary to be sure that a ring
could be worn for years. Eventually, the decisions
were made, and when the rings arrived, sopho-
mores received their symbols of membership.
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Advertisers Reach Gut Toward Youth
f'We're from Stevenson? yearbook
Staff Gmdsweeywere wondering if youfd be
interested in buying anyad in Aurora
,699 . to o e y , e i
'l'Well, aI don? knowi Whoelwouldlsee
my ad?" l y is s it s o
"Ite wouldn't be a contribution, the ad
would really benefit your business.
About 1300 students order yearbooks
and their friends, relatives and neigh-
bors all go through ,the book." e oeye ,
"Even ten years from now, people
will heegoing.t1zrough time Wo.ssi.sWfs-M4fW-
'Well, our budget . .i ." i e it
"Here's our price list, and rememberg
this ad will reach a widespread audience
for years to come. If you decide to buy
a quarter page ad or larger, you could
place a pzbture in it. With SHS students
in lit, you'd have even greater reader-
ship. And if you want, we CQULZ Qillgyou
W 7" ,.
e 'fWell, uit sounds pretty good. Hotels,
about eoming back nextyweek ,af 561' 1
talk to my accountant?" li i
jl'el'lCA- Z5 jgnllefff L
33641 Five Mile Road
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Specializing in Prom Corsages and Continental Designs, Inc.
Graduation Flowers IMPORTERS: Wigs, Falls, Wiglets
HAS Usual The Unusucdu 32720 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan
GA. 7-7820 Day or Night
After making sure that he had no audience, John Foley
proceeded to disregard that rule of "don't touch."
Livonia's Largest and Most Complete OFl'ice Supply
Xerox Copy Service Available
Sheldon Shopping Center
The staff of Bulten-Smith prepared itself as Mark Cohen
and friends invaded the premises.
ln Selling Your Real Estate, List With the Leader
Livonia's Largest Real Estate Office
Jay Real Estate Walter's Home Appliances
"WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLDU
27850 Plymouth Livonia, Michigan
GA. 5-1500 Philco Headquarters
Hours 9 to 9
Member U.N.R.A. Multi-Listing
34224 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan
FINE ITALIAN FOODS
Spaghetti- Ravioli - Gnocchi - Rigatoni
Rib Slab Dinners
BROASTED CHICKEN - Bucket- Halt or whole
Fish and Chips - Jumbo Shrimp
Home Mode Bread - Frog Legs - Filet Perch - Side Orders
Hamburgers -Individual Orders - Or Family Style Carry out.. .
l5 Minute Service
FAST HOT DELIVERIES From Oven Heated Trucks
Open Tues. thru Thurs. - 4 P.M. to 12 Midnite
Fri. Sat. 3 P.M. to 2 A.M.
Sunday - I2 Noon to I2 Midnite
Closed On Monday
We Cater to Banquets, Parties, Weddings, Etc.
17146 Farmington Rd. At 6 Mi., Livonia
Burton Hollow Shopping Center
In one of their more generous moments,
Mike Munson, Yale Silverman, and
Mort Abramowitz treated sophomore
Leslie Mogell to a pizza.
Junior Alice McCaffrey found the services of Burton Plaza
Cleaners came in handy after a particularly rainy cross-country
Burton Plaza Cleaners
17170 Farmington at Six Mile Rel.
7 A.M. to 7 P.M.
8 A.M. to 7 P.M.
We Custon Clean Drapes
We Operate Our Own Plant
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Finding that the Stevenson High cafeteria food wasn't quite satisfying,
seniors Lois Kenner and Steve Boneff resorted to outside sources.
31500 Plymouth Road
"Get the Daily Habit"
fs ,fi is 4 va ii
35335, ff 4
4.1 y am, 4 M
tw, ,U Wg 14 Q
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-...ve - " '
Ge Ge's Bridal 8 Millinery Salon
Don't Forget Ge Ge's At Prom Time
Beautiful New Selection
Sizes 3 to 19
33191 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan
Pausing in reflection, junior Rena Gross
modeled a homecoming dress.
Preparing for the coming winter, juniors Clark Colton and
Jeff Moss debated the merit of sunglass styles.
Five Mile 8. Farmington Road
Dun Rovin Golf Course
18 Beautiful Greens-Watered
Club House Facilities for Weddings, Banquets, Meetings
16377 Haggerty Road
Northville, Michigan Phone 453-8440
Livonia V 81 S Hardware and Home Center
33533 Five Mile at Farmington Road
GA. 2-1 155 KE. 3-1430
Junior Brian Gotts managed a weak smile
as friends Dave LeSalle and Doug Shaw
prepared a forceful sales pitch.
32744 Five Mile Livonia, Michigan
Dick Reppa Dance tudios
, , , DEVELOP--
Mama-Mra Restaurant 8. Przzerra
27770 Plymoulll Rodd l.ivonicl, Michigan -THRU DANCE
GA' 7-1000 Livonia
37240 Five Mile 261-7440
6512 Schaefer' LU. 1-1008
Caught in the act, juniors Pat Stevens, Sandy Murphy, and
Rena Gross struggled with the Italian cuisine.
, .ti . W qy 0 iw sg, -s
Bill Brown Sale
Livonio's Friendly Ford Dealer
32222 Plymouth Road
KE. 2-0900 or GA. 1-1700
Junior superiority triumphed once more as Mike Munson coached
sophomore Leslie Mogell in the intracacies of driving.
.jJowarJ3 .yair gafnliona
Complete Beauty Care
Hoir-Cutting A Specialty
'l9053 Middlebelt Livonia, Michigan
near Seven Mile
Member United Northwestern Realty Association
Weldon E. Clark-Realtors
Find Your Home with the New "REALTRON" Computer
27492 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan
Weldon E. Clark
Bartefs gm' mowers
39089 Plymouth Road
29010 West Seven Mile Road
One Block East of Livonia Mall
Complete Men's Wear
Buckingham Men's and Boy's Wear
Joe Slaim, Proprietor
27476 Schoolcraft Road Livonia, Michigan
Rite Carpet Co.
Largest Selection of Fine Quality Name Brand Carpets
Also Kitchen Carpets
29485 7 Mile Road at Middlebelt
In Mid-7 Shopping Center
The Livonia Observer
YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER
iiiifli 'ET -:ffl 15
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Observer Newspaper, lnc.
Serving the Communities Of:
Livonia Plymouth Redford Township
Gulbransen-Organs 8r Pianos-Story 84 Clark
King and Buffet Instruments
15232 Middlebelt, Livonia
GA. 7-0040 KE. 3-5500
Ready and waiting, Denise Bache and Diane Abney pre-
Garden CNY Westland Farmington pared to play a stirring rendition of "Buffalo Girls."
... ,.,.X',,si' 5-
C. W. Allen Real Estate
15337 Farmington Road
Bill 82 Rod's Service Co.
Complete Home Appliance Service-Washer 81 Dryer Service 7 7
27482 Schoolcraft at lnkster
Wore .1 .Hub .9 hah
Refrigeration Service-Dishwasher Service
L. . I M. h.
Garbage Disposals Nome' lc 'gun
H ' ' f'
Sales 1 Service I- Pans Human air Wigs to It Your Needs
Also Cleaned, Cut 81 Restyled
29425 W. Six Mile Road
Your Fabric Fashion Center
'I5373 Farmington Road
Livonia, Michigan 48154
John Glancy, Stew Cohen, and Randy Rosen indicated the
appliances they wished to purchase for their mothers.
Overcome with emotion, senior Linda Baker and junior
Denise Gordon demolished delicious ice-cream sundaes.
Webster's Livonia Fabrics
Admiring new styles, Tina Kramp, Donna Schoenberg,
and Angie Reinhardt browsed through volumes of patterns.
Howard Johnson's Restaurant Grossman Livonia Realty
36685 P'Ym0Ufh Rm' 27520 Five Mile Road
Livonia, Michigan GA. 7,3209
Dining Room Facilities
ll. A. Powell tuclios
"Photography Ai lfs Best"
28855 Plymouth Road
b Livonia, Michigan
The Stevenson High School yearbook
staFF spends several weeks each fall
soliciting ads from business places
in Livonia. Your yearbook is better
33427 Plymoulh Road because of these business places.
Livonia, Michigan We, the yearbook staFF, encourage
your patronage of the business places
which have advertised in the 1968-69
Enjoying a Saturday afternoon lunch at Big Boy's, a
group of Stevensonites pondered the choice of orders.
KE. 5-8800 or GA. 2-1600
32112 Plymouth Road
Juniors Bob Ficano, Jerry Boehms, and Pete Marino got i
a little exercise unloading auto parts. I
Le 1" Ph
arlield Hulo Paris S165 mmcy
Harvey W. Moelke
Real Estate and Insurance--All Types of Insurance
Auto - Home - Business - insure by Phone
U.N.R.A. Multiple Listing Service
15210 Middlebelt Phone 425-0420
34601 Plymouth Road Prescriptions -- Cosmetics - Gifts
Livonia, Michigan Hobby and Artist Supplies
SELLING? BUYING? TRADING
For Realtron Computer Service
CALL MR. LINHARD or MR. HACKER
476-9262 or 255-2070
Sands Realty, Inc.
29487 7 Mile Mid-7 Shopping Center
Linda Baker and Denise Gordon investigated one more
flower in their search for the perfect gladiola.
mffll- Graft morzlst
Flowers for all Occasions
Gifts and Cards
Open Daily 9 to 8 Sundays 9 to 3
13955 Merriman at Schoolcraft
Karen Vollmer enjoyed an after-school feast in the com-
pany of Mark Cohen, Clark Colton, and Kevin Sidney.
Livonia Mall Coney Island
7 Mile and Middlebelt
Try Our Delicious Hot Dogs
Hamburgers 81 Chili
H. A. Smith lumber 8: Supplies, Inc.
28575 Grand River Ave, INear 8 Mile Road!
Distributor for Kooper Wood Laminated Beams
Weldwood Plywoods - Armstrong Ceilings
"Miss Pat" took time out to discuss the finer points of
wig styling with Alice McCaffrey.
Specializing in High Styling
New Selection in Our Jewelry Boutique
Open Monday thru Saturday
Mon.-Wed. 9:00 to 4:30
Thur.-Fri. 9:00 to 7:30
Saturday 9:00 to 3:30
37270 W. 5 Mile Road at Newburgh
H. R. Terryberry
Makers of Your Class Rings
Grand Rapids, Michigan
22326 Grand River
Between Six Mile and Telegraph
Enlivening the Livonia real estate busi-
ness were Jeff Moss and Clark Colton.
Hany S. Wolfe, Realtor
44 Years Continous Service in the Sale of Real Estate
in This Area
2 Offices in Livonia to Serve You
GA. 1-5660 or GR. 4-5700
15250 Levan Road
Across from St. Mary Hospital
Prescriptions Called For and Delivered
Dial 425-3440 for Fast, Free Service
The Best in Chinese and American Foods
Plenty of Good Parking - Minutes From Livonia Mall
Modern Dining Room Facilities
16825 Middlebelt at 6 Mile
DolJl:Jy's Tuxedo Shop
Formal Wear Distributor
28865 Plymouth Road
The Finest for Dinner Wear 81 Formal Occasions
1 A '51,
14707 Northville Road
Private Banquet Rooms Available
Cater to Senior Prom
j7Ae Aarrioon- more gory...
is one that typifies our American Heritage.
Its formation not only merged two established
Detroit families of long standing but also
combined their many years of experience and
know how in the real estate and mortgage
field. They are recognized today as one of
the leading realtors in the Wayne County,
Oakland County area. Even from the begin-
ning their success was rapid and their growth
was steady. They now operate three offices.
Harrison-Moores newest building pictured be-
low is considered to be a model of the real
estate office of the future. This building was
made possible by the confidence placed in the
Harrison-Moore Company by the people in the
communities they serve.
Cl'IeSief Moore Dgn B. Hqrriggn
The home sales tour
is an extra you get with
Harrison - Moore. This
tour enables every mem-
ber of the sales staff to
physically inspect every
property that comes into
the office. After actually
seeing the property they
The Home Sales Tour
"" .ts." T-i t
are able to speak more
intelligently and to quote
facts more authoritative-
ly to prospective pur-
chasers. This enables
every Harrison - Moore
salesperson to select a
home fully suited to the
buyers individual needs.
A Well Trained Active Sales Force
When you have found the home you have been searching for, you will be amazed at the
ease with which your purchase is completed, from the time of your initial deposit until you are
handed the keys.
We pride ourserves at Harrison-Moore in giving you the feeling that
The growth and success the Harrison-Moore Realty has experienced and enioyed over these
years can rightfully be shared by its many home owners and associates . . . for without their
loyalty . . . without their criticism . . . and most assuredly-without their praise the Harrison-
Moore Story could not be told.
uzyralling more lwuded locaug than any other firmv
THREE MODERN, WELL LOCATED OFFICES T0 SERVE YOU l l ll
Detroit Dearborn Livonia Q Rt2,Q,kTf?PS 3
19640 Grand River 23908 Van Born Road 27790 Plymouth Rd. il T
Just West of Outer Drive Near Telegraph Just West of Inkster Road TESTATE'
Detroit, Michigan 48223 Dearborn Heights, Mich. Livonia, Michigan
255-0900 LO 3-1320 GA 7-9030 KE 2-0404
J 'A Putt-Putt Golf Course
4 Saw! QL, 5 11900MiddIebeIt Road
H jd! , A XJ Livoniq,Michigqn
,fb One Block North of Plymouth Road
CX XM Rick Arnold, Owner
ijx I I X 4
0 .0nia,Mi 1 M Q QUJJ,
Ac 1V6 Personnel Service fi
2 41 S' M'l R d
1X 1 e oa GAA ,V
Ben 8a George's Delicatessen
29481 Seven Mile Road '
Livonia, Michigan ' '
L onia, Michigan
Dunn Pharmacy .
32139 Plymouth Road
29493 Seven Mile Road
Livonia, Michigan ll 7
31244 Five Mile Road
41661 Plymouth Road
Livonia Custon Picture Framing Company
33684 Five Mile Road
Business S onsors
Livonia Floor and Wall Covering
33543 Five Mile Road
Livonia Moving and Storage Company
33827 Plymouth Road
Livonia National Bank
33014 Five Mile Road
31320 Five Mile Road
Mid-Seven Barber Shop
19035 Middlebelt Road
Neptune Aquarium Company
27488 Schoolcraft Road
30325 Six Mile Road
MARGUERITE - 28
ANDERSON, ARTHUR -
46 - Ski Club, All-School
AQUINO, ANTHONY -
ARGENTA, RONALD - 26
BACON, MARK - 24 -
BAKKEN, CLAUDIA -
BEAUDRY, CAROLYN -
BENTLEY, DOROTHY -
BLUNT, LEWIS - 28,62 -
Sportsmen Club, Human
BOSKER, CATHERINE --
BOTT, RICHARD - 26
BOURGON, MARIAN - 18
BOYER, NORMA - 26
BRANCATO, BARBARA -
BRECKOFF, MARIE - 30
CATHERINE - 26
BRIESKE, JAMES - 80
BUCKLEY, MYRTLE -
BUNDY, DONALD - 24
CAMPISE, GRACE - 18
CHAPPLE, SHARON - 26
CLINTON, JUNE - 16
COLLER, DALE - 14
CONRAD, FLORENCE -
CONWAY, MARJORIE -
COOPER, ERNEST - 24
CROLL, GEORGE - 26,94
- Debate, Forensics, All-
DALEO, MARY - 22
DAUGHERTY, JOYCE -
DICK, SARAH - 28
DONEY, DWIGHT - 22,
58 - Ski Club, Football
EDWARDS, ALLAN - 22
EVERSON, LOWELL - 36
- All-School Play, All-
School Musical, Variety
FETZ, CARL - 50,68
FEUER, ADRIANNE - 18
FIRESTONE, JACK - 48
FORMSMA, JAY W. -- 12
FREYDL, JUNE - 30
GABEL, JACK - 50,56 -
GEIGER, KEITH - 22,
102,232 - Aurora
GILL, MARGARET - 30
GIULIANI, JOSEPH - 18,
62 - Wrestling
GRAY, DOUGLAS - 24 -
GROEN, DAVID -- 30,138,
176 - STEP, All-School
GRUBER, RUTH - 26 -
HARDING, FRANK - 22,
HARRIS, DONNA - 26 -
Field Hockey, All-School
HAUTMAN, DANIEL -
HAY, BARBARA - 132
HEISE, WILLIAM - 18,
HEIST, LOIS - 30
HOLMBERG, PAUL - 24
HOUSTON, JOELLYN -
48 - Baseball
JANDASEK, JOSEPH -
JOHNSON, DOUGLAS -
102,232 - Ambassador,
JOHNSON, EDYTHE - 26
JONES, JACQUELINE -
28 - Cheerleading
JONES, MARJORIE - 28
KAPLAN, LEWIS - 26 -
KEE, JEAN - 14
KEMP, IVAN - 16,136
KNIGHT, JOSEPH - 46
KUGLER, RAMON -- 18
KUHL, BEATRICE - 28
KUSHIGIAN, BETTY -
LAKE, CHARLA - 50 -
GAA, Girls Intramurals
LE VINE, SEYMOUR -
LOCHER, PAUL - 46
LYKE, MURRAY - 18
MACK, PAUL - 22 - Golf
MALESKE, WILLIAM -
28,66 - Basketball, Foot-
MASSEY, ROBERT - 22,
54,82 - Cross Country
MAULLER, DONALD -
48 - Spirit Club, Junior
MCDONALD, LOIS - 74 -
Swimming, Modern Dance
MELLEN, AUDREY - 26
MITTE, JAMES - 24 -
MODDERMAN, LINDA -
MORRIS, ROBERT - 48
- Sophomore Class
NASLUND, RUTH -- 48
PATRUSKI, ARLENE --
PAYTON, DAVID - 46
PEARSON, ALBERT - 26
REARDON, JACK - 50,56
ROOD, ROGER - 22
ROSE, KENNETH - 42
RZETELNY, PATRICIA -
SAARELA, ESTELLE -
SAUNDERS, RICHARD -
34 - All-School Musical
SCHANTZ, VIRGINIA -
SCI-IEIBNER, JAMES -
SCI-IUTZ, DEAN -- 28 -
SEAMAN, EARL - 18
SHARP, PATRICIA - 16
SIMA, GERALD - 26
SIPUS, NICK - 48
SMITH, ELIZABETH -
SMITH, LARY - 24 -
All-School Play, All-
SMITH, STEVEN - 28 -
SNABB, CAROL - 24,90
SOAVE, JOHN - 18,58,148
SPARKS, DENNIS - 28
- Human Relations,
SWIFT, JONATHAN -
TAYLOR, JOSEPH - 26
THIEDE, RICHARD - 26
- All-School Play,
TROSKO, DOROTHY - 26
VAN DAELE, DAVID -
GEORGE - 50
VANCE, GARY - 22 -
VOGRIG, LILLY - 26
WEIPERT, OLIVER - 14
LYNN - 48 - Career
WOLF, ROBERTA - 24
- 26 - Forensics
ZIFKO, LEO - 28
Sophomore, 2-Junior, 3-Senior
ABRAHAM, BILL 106-
Swimming 1,2,33 Football 3
ACHILLE, PAULA 106
ADAMS, PAM 106
ALEXANDER, TOM 32,34,
106 - Basketball 13
Marching Band 2,33
Musical 2,33 Stage Band 3
ALTESE, CHRIS 42,106,146
AMMON, TIM 36,106
ANDERS, SUE 106 -
ANDERSON, DEBRA 106
Future Nurses 3
ANDRES, KAREN 106
106 - STEP 1,2,33
ANKERSON, JAN 106,138
Class, Class Council 2,33
STEP 1,2,33 Swimming 1,23
Drama 13 Spirit Club 23
GAA 1,23 AFS 3
ANTONISHEK, RICK 62,
82,106,158 - Drama 13
Class Council 23 Senate 3
APPLEBAUM, ALAN 56,
106 - Football 1,2,33
Wrestling 1,2,33 Baseball 1,
23 Ski Club 1
ARDREY, GARY 32,34,106
Marching Band 1,2,33 Stage
Band 1,3, Musical 3
ARETZ, RACHEL 44,106 -
STEP 1,23 Swimming 13
Future Nurses 1,33 GAA 23
Ski Club 2
106 - Spectrum 13
Ambassador 2,33 STEP 2,33
FTA 23 Musical 3
ARMSTRONG, PAUL 106
ARTT, DAN 106,145 -
Spectrum 1,2,33 Ambassa-
dor 1,2,33 Aurora 1
ASHCRAFT, BILL 34,106 -
Marching Band 1,2,33 Class
Play 23 All-School Play 33
ASHCRAFT, BOB 106 --
Class Play 23 All-School
AVERY, KATHY 82,106 -
Senate 1,33 Ski Club 1,23
AVIS, RICK 56,62,70,106 -
Football 1,2,33 Wrestling 1,
2,33 Track 1,2,3, All-School
Play 13 Electronics Club 13
Varsity Club 1,2
AZURE, MICHAEL 36
BACHE, DOUG 106
BAGWELL, CHUCK 108
BAKER, LYNDA 108,212,
216 - Ski Club 33 Swim-
ming 33 Spirit Club 33
BALAN, NANCY 108
BALDWIN, DONNA 108 -
Ski Club 13 Swimrning 1,23
Future Nurses 1
BALDWIN, JULIE 108 -
BALLA, DENISE 74,108 -
Cheerleading 1,23 GAA 13
Modern Dance 13 Tennis 23
Gymnastics 2,33 Swimming
BANKS, SHELLEY 108 -
Spectrum 1,33 STEP 2,33
Ski Club 3
BARILL, PAM 108
BARNARD, CHERYL 108
BARNARD, JANE 36,108
Drama 33 All-School Play
BARNES, PEGGY 82,108 -
Musical 1,2,33 Senate 2,32
108 - Ambassador 2,3
BARRETT, TERI 88,108 -
Swimming 1,23 Ski Club 1,
23 GAA 1,23 Musical 3
BARTEL, JILL 108
BASSETT, DEBRA 98,108
Spirit Club 1,2,33 Career
Girls 2,33 STEP 2,3
BEAM, KARYN 108 -
Class Council 1
BEASLEY, GAIL 108 -
Class Council 13 Modern
Dance 13 Ski Club 13 Spirit
BELKNAP, DENNIS 62,
108,126 - Wrestling 1,2,3
BELT, CAROL 108 -
Modern Dance 1
BELT, CYNTHIA 110
BELT, MAUREEN 110 -
Ski Club 1,23 Ambassador
1,2,33 Senate 2
BENNETT, SUE 110 -
Marching Band 1,23 For-
ensics 1,23 Musical 3
BERGER, SUE 110 -
Senate 13 Ski Club 1,23
BERNHARD, DAVID 110
BLACKLOCK, BILL 56,110
Football 1,2,33 Ski Club 2,3
BLISS, JOHN 110
BOEHM, SUSAN 40,74,110
Swimming 33 Modern
BOLYARD, CYNTHIA 110
BONDY, RICK 56,92,110
BONEFF, STEVE 110,208
Ski Club 1,2,33 Electronics
Club 13 Musical 1,23 Foot-
ball 13 Class Play 23 All-
school Play 3
BOSANKO, TOM 110
BOSLEY, MARTHA 74,110
Basketball 2,33 Swimming
2,33 GAA 3
BOWERS, RICHARD 110
BRIDGES, ROBERT 56,110
Football 1,2,33 Basketball 23
BRIESKE, KAREN 106,110
Swimming 1,23 GAA 2,33
Class Council 33 Spirit
BROEDER, RAY 110
BROWN, JANET 76,110 --
GAA 2,33 Softball 23 Field
Hockey 33 Human
BROYLES, RUTH 112
BRUCKER, NANCY 112,
BRUNTON, KATHY 112 -
Career Girls 3
BUDD, MARY 32,40,112,120,
138 - Spectrum 1,23
BUEHLER, KEITH 112
BUNK, MICHELLE 112
BURGEL, JAMES 54,106,
112,130 - Class Council 33
Ambassador 33 Cross
Country 33 Swimming 8g
BURGOON, JILL 82,112 -
Class Council 13 All-school
Play 13 Musical 2,33
Hostess Club 23 Senate 3
BURKE, TIM 88,112 -
BURTON, VICKI 40,112 -
Senate 13 Spirit Club 23
Ski Club 2
BUSH, GEORGE 112 -
BUTLER, TERRY 112
BYAS, LESLEE 112 -
Modern Dance 2
CALUS, VICKY 112
CANFIELD, DANIEL 112
CAPLAN, JIM 112 - Ski
CAROLAN, DIANE 112 -
CARPENTER, PENNY 112
CARR, RANDALL 112 -
Electronics Club 13 Class
Play 23 Forensics 2,3
CARROLL, CINDY 112
CASSANI, DAVID 112
CEBULA, JEAN 36,112 -
CHAVEY, SUE 36,106,112 -
Swimming 13 Ski Club 1,2,
33 Senate 23 Class Council 3
CHERRY, KATHI 112
CHETOSKY, DIANE 114
CHOMIN, GWEN 114
CHOPE, IRVIN 114
36,114 - FTA 13 Tennis 1,
23 GAA 2,33 Field Holkey 2
CICAN, GARY 114
CIESLAK, ROBERT 132
CLARK, CHRIS 72,114 --
CLARK, CONNIE 114
COCHRAN, RICK 114
COHEN, ELAYNE 114,232
- Drama 13 Aurora 2,33
Ski Club 23 Ambassador 3
COLEY, HERSHEL 114
COLONE, DARLENE 106,
114 - Basketball 13 Class
Council 2,33 Spirit Club 2
COLSTOCK, LYNN 114 -
Swimming 13 Ski Club 2,33
COLTON, RON 88,114 -
COMSTOCK, DEBBY 92,
114 - Class Council 1,23
Swimming 1,23 Drama 1,2'
Ski Club 13 GAA 13 All-
school Play 3
COOK, DEBBIE 114
COP, DENNIS 114
CORBIN, HOWARD 114 -
All-school Play 2,3
COTTER, LEO 114
COUILLAIS, JACQUES 62,
114,140 -- Wrestling 2,3
CROUCH, TOM 114
DABNEY, PAULA 114
DALE, PAT 100,114
DANIELS, BUD 56,64,114 -
Football 1,2,33 Basketball
1,2,33 Baseball 1,3
DANIELS, ROXANNE 114
DANVER, DALE 56,130 -
Football 2,33 Track 2,32
Varsity Club 2,3
DAWSON, LINDA 40
DEAMUD, LARRY 68 -
DEMAESTRI, DONNA 182
DESHANO, RAY 54 -
DETTER, GERRY 36,56,64
DI PIRRO, JAMES 82 -
Football 1,23 Wrestling 13
Track 1,23 Senate 3
DICKIE, STEVE 36,56,88,
106 - Football 1,2,33 Bas-
ketball 1,23 Class Council
2,33 Class Play 23 Musical 3
DOBBIE, DIANE 116,134
DOBBINS, LORETTA 40,
DONOVAN, DEBI 74
DULIMBA, BONNIE 116
DULL, PAM 116 - Swim-
DUMAS, CHUCK 116 -
STEP 1,23 Drama 23 Ski
Club 23 TARS 2,33 Soccer
DZENDZEL, DIANE 116 -
Ski Club 3
DZWONKOWSKI, RON 88,
92,116,120 - Spectrum 33
Drama 33 Ambassador 33
All-school Play 33 Musical
EDWARDS, JAMES 118
ELWELL, BILL 36,118 --
Cross Country lg Track 1
ENDICOTT, DAVID 42,118,
145 - Tennis lg Swimming
13 Spectrum 3
ENGEL, CHERYL 74,118 -
Swimming 1,2,33 GAA 1,2,
33 Musical 13 Ski Club 13
Field Hockey 2,3
ERVIN, DENNIS 108,118
EVANS, SANDRA 118 -
Ski Club 1,2,33 GAA 1,2,3
EXARHOS, NICK 56,64,66,
FALLON, MICHAEL 56,118
-- Soccer 13 Football 2,3
FARMER, LINDA 118 -
FARNAN, RICK 106,118 --
Basketball 13 Class Council
FARNICK, LYNN 118 --
GAA 1,2,33 Swimming 13
,Field Hockey 1,2,33 Bas-
FAULKNER, JANICE 118
- Ski Club 3
FAYROIAN, DEBIE 32,36,
40,114,118 - Musical 1,2,33
Tennis 13 Class Council 2
FEGAN, ED 36,118 - Bas-
ketball 13 Baseball 1
118 - Ambassador 3
FERRIS, PAT 118
FIGURSKI, DON 68,118
FISCHER, SUE 92,118 -
Musical 1,2,33 Drama 1,2,
33 STEP 23 Modern Dance
2g Forensics 33 All-school
FITZGERALD, NANCY 82,
118 - Senate 2,33 STEP 23
118 - Photography Club 3
FLAHERTY, PAT 68,72,118
- Football 13 Swimming 1,
2,33 Golf 1,2,33 Varsity 2,3
FLATT, MARILYN 118,138
- FTA 13 Class Play 23
FLETKE, DEBBI 36,118
FIEWLLING, GARY 56,118
- Football 1,33 Baseball 1,
2,33 Varsity Club 3
FOERSTER, DIANE 118 -
Modern Dance 1,2
FOLEY, JOHN 18,82,118,
134,198 - Senate 2,3
FOOR, ART 120
FORCIER, MARK 120 -
Electronics Club 1
FOREMAN, LESLIE 120 -
Ski Club lg Drama 1
FORREST, MARK 120 -
Football 23 Electronics
Club 2, Wrestling 3
FORTUCCI, PAM 120
FRANKS, JUDI 120 -
Modern Dance 2
120 - Ski Club 2
FREY, CATHERINE 120 -
Marching Band 1,23 STEP
13 Musical 1,3
FRITZ, SHERRILL 120 -
Ski Club 3
FRYER, BILL 36,88,120,150
- Musical 1,2,33 Cross
Country 1,23 Track 13 Var-
sity Club 1,2,3
FRYSINGER, KATHY 120
FUQUA, RITA 120
FURKAS, NORMA 36,120
- Musical 2
GALL, BILL 120
GAY, MARLEEN 120 -
Ski Club 13 Newsletter 23
GAZDECKI, LINDA 120 -
Modern Dance 13 Ski Club
1,2,33 Swimming 1
GIBSON, RON 120
GILMAN, CATHY 120 -
Marching Band 1,2
GIRARD, GARY 120
GITTLEMAN, JUDY 120 --
Debate 13 Ambassador 2,3
GLASSMIRE, CHUCK 120
GLOVER, ROBIN 36,122 -
Ski Club 1,23 STEP 1,2
122 - Drama 13 Career
GORTON, CONNIE 42,122
- Drama 2,33 Ski Club 2,33
Modern Dance 23 Hostess
GOTT, DARRYL 68,122 -
GOVAN, CAROLYN 122 -
Ski Club 1,2,3
GOYER, ILENE 122 -
GAA 13 STEP 13 Ski Club
13 Newsletter 23 Ambassa-
GOYER, JANET 122 -
GAA 13 STEP 13 Aurora 23
Newsletter 23 Ambassador
GRAHAM, CAROL 122 -
Ski Club 3
GRAHAM, DENNIS 122 -
Golf 1,2,33 Basketball 13
Varsity Club 2,3
GRAHAM, ELLEN 122
GREEN, DIANE 122
GREEN, DOROTHY 122
GREENE, KATHY 36,88,
98,122 - STEP 1,2,33
Spectrum 1,33 Musical 2,33
GREGER, DON 62,70,122 -
Football 13 Baseball 1,2,33
Soccer 2,33 Wrestling 3
GREGORY, BEN 62,122 -
Wrestling 2,31 Varsity Club
GREINER, MARK 54,88,
122 - Track Manager 1,2,
33 Soccer 1,2,3Q Varsity
Club 2,33 Class Play 23
GRENHAM, STAN 122
122,232 - Class Council 23
Class3 Ski Club 13 Am-
bassador 2,3g Aurora 3
GROCOFF, BOB 122 -
GRUBBS, BOBBI 122
GUIDARA, BILL 122
GUTHRIE, DENNIS 56,122
- Football 1,2,33 Basket-
HALE, TINA 122 - March-
ing Band 1
HALL ERIC 122
HALLMAN, RICK 124
HAMLIN, VIVIAN 124
HAMPTON, KEITH 124,140
HANNIGAN, PATSY 124 -
Future Nurses 1,3
HANSON, BARB 124 -
Musical 1,21 Modern Dance
1,2,33 Basketball 13 GAA 13
Class Play 23 Variety Show
33 S.O.S. 1
HAPIAK, CHARLOTTE 124
HARDING, JUDY 106,124
- Secretary of Sophomore
Class3 Vice President of
Junior Class3 Secretary of
Senior Class3 STEP 1,23
Musical 13 Drama 13 Class
Play 23 Debate 2
HARDING, RICHARD 124
HARKRADER, RON 124 -
HARMON, CARL 124
HARNECK, LARRY 124 -
HART, NANCY 124
HATFIELD, LAURA 74,124
- Swimming 1,2,3
HATTIE, ROBERT 62,124
- Track 1
HAWLEY, CATHIE 32,34,
120,124 - Drama 1,2,33
Marching Band 1,2,33 Class
Council 13 Musical 23 Class
Play 23 Forensics 2,33 All-
school Play 33 Stage Band
HAWTHORNE, JOHN 124
124 - Debate 13 Tennis 2
HEBDA, TIM 124
HEIDISCH, MIKE 124 -
HEINIG, JANICE 36,124
HEINONEN, CHERYL 124
HENNIS, PAULA 34,36,88,
124 - Musical 1,2,33
Marching Band 1,2,33
Stage Band 1,2,3
HICKMAN, ANDY 68,124
- Swim.ming 1,2,33 Tennis
13 Electronics Club 1
HILLEBRAND, JOLYN 30,
124 - GAA 23 Field
Hockey 23 Basketball 2
HILLMAN, DON 32,34,126
- Marching Band 1,2,33
HILLMAN, JANET 34,126
- Marching Band 1,2,33
Swimming 1,2,33 Literary
Club 13 Human Relations 3
HILLMAN, SHIRLEY 126
- STEP 1,2,33 Spectrum 3
HIMM, BILL 54,66,72,126,
140,148 - Soccer 1,2,33
Golf 2,33 Basketball Man-
HIRST, ROBERT 126
HIRVELA, AL 126,232 -
Ambassador 2,33 Aurora 3
HOBBS, CATHY 82,84,126,
140,144, 158 - STEP 1,2,3,
FTA 1,2,3, Musical 1,
HODSON, ELAINE 126
HOFFMAN, LINDA 126
HOGARTH, DAVE 92,126 -
Class Play 2, All-school
HOOD, ROBERT 56,62,126
- Football 1,2,3, Wrestling
1,2,3, Baseball 1,2,3
HOPKINS, JAN 36,126 -
Cheerleading 1, Spirit Club
HOPLAMAZIAN, GAR 126
- Class Play 2, All-school
Play 3, Musical 3
HOPPE, CATHY 32,106,126
- Musical 1, Class Play 2,
Class Council 3, Majorette
HORSTMAN, RIC 36,7O,126
- Football 1, Baseball 1,
2,3, Senate 2
HOWELL, JUDY 126
HOYRUP, GALE 126
HUDGINS, STEVE 126
HUDSON, MARTHA 126
HUEBNER, NORM 126 --
Marching Band 1, Ski Club
HULET, MARC 36,56,68,
HULSEY, HOHN 36,126 -
Swimming 1, Ski Club 1,2,
INGRAM, FAITH 40,128 -
FTA 1, Career Girls 2,3
ISOM, SUSAN 128
JABLONSKI, CHRIS 40,92,
128 - Ski Club 1, Spirit
Club 3 U
JENKINS, BILL 54,128 -
Ski Club 1, Soccer 3
JENKINS, LINDA 128
JOHNSON, BETH 128
JOHNSON, GLENN 128
JOHNSON, MARI 128 --
Tennis 1,2, Ski Club 1,2
JOHNSON, PATTI 128 -
Spirit Club 2,3, Tennis 2,
128 - Swimming 1,2, GAA
1,2, Ski Club 1
JONAP, JERRY 36,128 -
Ski Club 2
JUNGLING, JOHN 128
JURCISIN, CHERYL 82,
128 - GAA 1,2, Swimming
1,2, STEP 1,2, Secretary of
Junior Class, Musical 2,3,
Class Play 2, Hostess Club
2, Senate 3, President,
Human Relations 3, Spirit
Club 3, S.O.S. 1
KAIN, LINN 128
KANAKIS, PAUL 54,128 -
Soccer 3, Wrestling 3
KANE, NANCY 128 --
KAPEL, KAREN 128
KATKE, DAVID 128
KATROS, CHRIS 128
KAVANAUGH, PAT 128 -
Basketball 1, Swimming 1
KAY, JACK 94,128 - De-
bate 1,2,3, Forensics 1,2,3,
Human Relations 3, Mock
KAZMER, TOM 128 - Golf
KEENE, DEBBIE 130 --
Ski Club 1,2,3, Swimming
1, Class Play 2, GAA 2,3
KEIRCE, GARY 130 -
KEITH, BRIAN 54,130 -
Soccer 2,3, Varsity Club 2,
3, All-school Play 3
KEKICH, ELIZABETH 36,
130 - Musical 3
KENNEDY, STEVE 130
KENNER, LOIS 130,204,
232 - Marching Band 1,2,
KEON, BOB 36,56,13O -
KERSTEN, DAVID 130 -
Ski Club 1, Electronics
KESELIS, DIBBIE 130
KHAVARI, CYROUS 130 -
KILLEWALD, TOM 130
KING, LYNN 130 - STEP
1,2, FTA 2, Future Nurses
KIRKWOOD, LINDA 130
KLADZYK, PAUL 130 -
Football 1, Soccer 2, Track
KLEIN, PAUL 130 -
KLUSOVSKY, DIANE 130
- Ski Club 1,2, Future
KNAPP, TOM 54,130 -
32,34,130 - Marching
Band 2,3, Ski Club 2,3,
KOCPIAK, MICHELE 130
KOSSICK, KATHIE 130
KOWALSKI, CATHY 130
KRAMP, CHRISTINA 82,
130,146,152,204 - GAA 1,1
2, Swimming 1,2, Ski Club
1,2,3, Drama 1, Senate 2,3
130 -- Ski Club 1,2,3
KRASS, SANDY 130 -
STEP 2, Career Girls 3
KRISEMAN, RONALD 36,
KRZEMINSKI, MIKE 132
LA BO, LAURA 132
LAFOREST, JOHN 132
LAHTI, JANICE 36,112,132
- Swimming 1, Spirit
Club 1, Spectrum 2,3
LAMB, GLEN 132
LAMBIE, RITA 132
LANDES, STEPHEN 32,34,
132 - Marching Band 1,
2,3, Musical 3
LANDIS, MARK 140 -
LARSEN, CARL 54,132 -
Ski Club 1,2, Drama 1'
Musical 1, Soccer 3
LAURENS, MARK 132
LAUSTEN, SUE 132
LAZAR, JOHN 36,42,88,132
- Track 1, Class Play 2,
LE BLANC, CHARLOTTE
36,92,88,132 - Drama 1,2,
3, Class Council 1, Class
Play 2, Musical 2,3, All-
school Play 3
LEAR, MARILYN 132 -
Marching Band 1,2,
Hostess Club 3
LEE, RICK 132 - All-school
Play 3, Musical 3
LEITNER, BEV 132 -
STEP 1,2, Class Play 2
LELLI, VALERIE 32,40,
132 - Musical 1,2,3,
Marching Band 1,2,3,
LENTINE, JOHN 132 --
Football 1, Ski Club 2,3
LESINSKI, CANIEL 132
LESTER, ANDREA 132
LEWIS, HERB 34,112,132 -
Marching Band 1,2,3, Base-
ball 1, Gymnastics 1,2,
Ski Club 1,2,3
LILLY, KATHY 76,132 -
GAA 1,2,3, Drama 1,
Basketball 1,2,3, Field
Hockey 2,3, Tennis 2,
LIND, DICK 132 - Golf
1,2,3, Varsity Club 2,3
LINDKE, MICHAEL 16
LITTLE, TOM 134
LO VASCO, DON 134 -
LOEWE, DAVE 36,56,134 --
Football 1,3, Basketball 1,
2,3, Baseball 1, Track 2,3
MARILYNN 36,134 -
STEP 1, Drama 2
LORION, DEBORAH 134
- Ski Club 1,2,3, Class
LUSTIG, SUZANNE 134 -
Ski Club 2, All-school Play
3, Musical 3
LYONS, TANYA 134 -
LYONS, VENEZ 134
MAC LEOD, MIKE 36
MACERI, DONNA 134 -
Career Girls 2
MACKINDER, PAULA 36,
134 - STEP 1, Drama 2
MACY, BOB 134 - Presi-
dent of Sophomore Class,
Basketball 1, Track 1,2
MAGNATTA, SUSAN 44,
134 - Ski Club 1,2, Musical
1,2, Spirit Club 2
MAGNESS, STEVEN 134
MAKILA, DAVID 36,134
MALLMAN, JAN 74,134,
152 - STEP 1, Future
Nurses 1,3, Swimming 1,
2,3, Ski Club 1,3
MANGHAM, SANDY 134
MANN, BETHANY 134 -
GAA 1, Career Girls 2
MANSUY, KAREN 134
MARKEY, BOB 134 -
MARTIN, CHUCK 88,92,
134 - Senate 1, All-school
Play 3, Musical 3
MARTIN, GARY 36,88,134
- Soccer 1,2, Musical 1,3
MARTYN, DORIAN 32,34,
134 - STEP 1,2, March-
ing Band 1,2,3
MASON, VAIL 136
MATHEWS, COLENE 136
MATLEY, BILL 136,145 --
Ambassador 3, Variety
MATOUSEK, DAVID 136
MATTHEWS, LINDA 36,
60,136 - GAA 1,2,3, Ski
Club 1,2,3, Swimming 1,
Class Council 2, Cheer-
MATTIELLO, MARY ANN
36,88,136 - Ski Club 1,
Drama 1, GAA 1, Class
Council 1, Basketball 2,
MAYO, DENNIS 136 -
136 - FTA 1, Ambassador
MCAFFREY, LOIS 36,136 -
Modern Dance 1, GAA 1
MCARTHUR, JOHN 136
MCARTHUR, SUE 136
MCCANN, MAUREEN 136
FTA 1g Ski Club 2,3
McCLAY, DIANE 136
McFALL, HARRY 136
MCGAHAN, JUDY 136
MCINTYRE, JAMES 136
MCLEOD, MARY 136
MCLIVE, MARIEN 74,138
- Swimming 1,2,3, GAA
1,2,33 Ambassador 13 Ski
60,106,138 - Cheerleading
1,2,3Q GAA 13 Ski Club 1,
2,33 Class Counlil 2,33
Spirit Club 2,3
McQUEEN, ANITA 106,138
- Musical 1,23 Senate 13
Treasurer of Junior Classg
Vice President of Senior
MCSEVENY, KATHY 138
- Modern Dance 3
MEHAL, RANDY 138
MEHRER, DAVE 36,138 -
Electronics Club 2
MELOCHE, PAM 138
MELONAKOS, BRIAN 138,
178 - TARS 2,33 March-
ing Band 1
MESSER, PEARL 138 -
MEYERS, MAUREEN 36,
88,138 - Musical 2,3
MILLER, DENNIS 138
MILLER, MIKE 138 -
Ski Club 3
MILLER, VALERIE 138 -
Ski Club 2,3
MILIAK, RIC 138 -
Human Relations 3
MOELKE, JIM 138 -
MOFFATT, SHARON 40,
MOHAN, JOHN 138 -
MOIAN, PETE 138
MOORE, GAYLE 40,138 -
Senate 13 Ski Club 13
Spirit Club 3
MOORE, MARK 138 --
MOORHEAD, CINDY 138
MOREY, DIANE 138 -
Ski Club 1,23 Swimming 1,2
MORGAN, VINCE 138 -
MORRIS, JON 138
MORRIS, TOM 138 -
MORRISON, LINDA 138 -
Ski Club 1,2,33 Swimming
.13 STEP 13 Musical 3
MOULAND, DIANA 40,140
- Swimming 1
MOULAND, DONNA 40,140
- Swirmning 1,23 Future
Nurses 13 Modern Dance 3
MUNOZ PEROU, CHRIS
Modern Dance 13 Ski Club
1,2,33 GAA 13 Class Council
23 Treasurer of Senior
Classg Spirit Club 2,33
Class Play 23 Musical 2
MURDOCK, GLENN 140 -
MURPHY, MIKE 140
MUSCAT, MARGARET 140
- Ski Club 2
NADVORNIK, NANCY 140
NAGY, AL 140 - Swimming
NASLUND, SHELLIE 36,
88,140 - Ski Club 23
NASSER, RICHARD 140
NEUMANN, KATHIE 140
- Human Relations 33
Photography Club 3
CHUCK 32,34,140 - Base-
ball 13 Stage Band 1,33
Marching Band 1,2,33
NEWBOLD, JILL 140 -
FTA 13 Ski Club 2
NICHOLAS, GINNY 140 -
Modem Dance 1,22 STEP
13 GAA 13 Musical 2,33
NILSON, CHRISTINA 140
NOBLET, LINDA 140
NORDEN, JED 54,130,140
- Basketball 13 Track 1,2,
33 Soccer 3
NORDHAGEN, EARL 54,
36,140 -- Baseball 1,2,33
NORTHEY, TOM 54,140 -
Track 13 Cross Country 3
NORTON, CANDICE 142
NOTTER, BOB 142 - Ski
NOVAK, BRUCE 142
NOWRY, RON 32,34,142
NUZNOFF, LYNN 142 -
Class Council 13 Ski Club 33
O'BEIRNE, CHRIS 142 -
Basketball 1,2,33 Swimming
O'BRIEN, PEGGY 142
OCHALA, RONN 5e,86,1o6,
ORRIN, LINDA 98,138,142
-- GAA 13 FTA 1,2,33
Ambassador 33 Human
OSADCA, WENDY 142
OSMOND, THOMAS 142
OTT, SUSAN 60,142 -
Musical 1,23 Spirit Club 33
GAA 33 Cheerleading 3
OTTER, JOANNE 142
OWEN, KIM 142
PACZA, VERNON 142
PALANCI, DEBBIE 142 -
GAA 1,2,33 Future Nurses
PANNELL, GLENDA 142
- Career Girls 2,3
PAPPALARDO, SAM 142
PARKER, LINDA 142 -
STEP 1,23 Musical 1,23
FTA 23 Future Nurses 3
PARNIS, MARY 142
PARSONS, PHILIP 142
PASCHKE, TIM 142
PASCOE, BOB 142
PATRICK, JEAN 142 -
Swimming lg GAA 1,3
PAWLOVICH, GARY 36,72,
118,144 - Gymnastics 1,2,
3g Tennis 1,2,3, Paddle-
PAWLOWSKI, ANN 144 -
PAWLOWSKI, NANCY 144
PELLERIN, STEVE 144 -
Football 1,23 Soccer 33
Swimming 33 Baseball 33
PESONEN, DENNIS 144
PETERS, SUSAN 90,106,
144 - GAA 33 Future
Nurses 3g Class Council 3
PETRA, CHARLES 144 -
Electronics Club 13
PICKENS, DEGGIE 144 -
Ski Club 1,2
PIERCE, KATHLEEN 36,
144 - Modern Dance 1,2
144 - FTA 3g Photog-
raphy Club 3
PIPER, DEBBIE 36,48,86,
122,124,144 - Drama 13
Musical 1,23 Dress Com-
POVALL, JOYCE 144
POWELL, DAN 144 -
Track lg Swirnming 2
POWNALL, DEBBIE 142,
144 - Marching Band 1,
2,33 Swimming 1
PRATT, SHERRY 144
PRICE, JOHN 144
PUENTE, GONZAIJO 98,
OLSON, STEVE 142 136,144 - Senate 3, Tennis
OMAR, KATHY 142
33 STEP 3
32,34,144 -- Marching
Band 1,2,33 STEP 13
Spectrum 13 Musical 1
RADE, LARRY 144
RADER, JEANNE 40,144
RAMIN, PAT 144 - STEP
RAMSEY, MARK 144
REGAN, PAT 144
REID, ROBERT 144
REIMAN, CATHY 144 -
98,136,146,176,212 - STEP
3g Badminton 33 Volleyball
CHARLIE 34 - Marching
Band 1,2,33 Stage Band 3
REMY, LEONARD 32,34,
146 -- Electronics Club 13
Marching Band 1,2,33 Stage
Band 2,33 Musical 2,3
RENARD, LINDA 36,146
RENIRIE, ROB 146
REYNOLDS, JAYNE 34,
146 - Musical 1,2,33 FTA
13 All-school Play 33
Marching Band 1,2,3
RICE, TOM 146
RICHEY, DIANNE 146 -
RICKOFF, JUDY 146 -
RIGELSKY, JOHN 54,88,
114,146 - Swimming 1,2,
Golf 1,2,33 Electronics
Club 13 Soccer 2,33 Musical
2,33 Varsity Club 3
RINGGENBERG, KEN 146
RIOPELLE, MARS 56, 146
- Football 1,3, Basketball
1,23 Baseball 1
ROBINSON, JAN 36,146 -
Modern Dance 1
ROGERS, DENNIS 146
ROOT, BRENDA 146
36,82,88,146 - STEP lg
Senate 2,33 Musical 2,3
ROSENDALE, SUE 146 -
ROTH, MICHAEL 146
ROWSEY, LINDA 146 -
Drama 13 Ski Club 2
RUBIN, JEFFREY 146
RUDIN, RICHARD 146
RUNKLE, BARBARA 32,
34,146 - Marching Band
2,33 Spectrum 2
RYCIAK, PEGGY 146
SABADOS, ANNA 146
SACHARSKI, TOM 36,54,
130,146 - Cross Country
1, Track 1,2,3
SAMHAT, NANCY 148
SANGER, RON 68,148 -
Swimming 1,2,3, Varsity 2,3
SAUNDERS, GAIL 36,88,
148 - Cheerleading 1,2,
Ski Club 1, Class Plal 2,
Spirit Club 3, Musical 3,
SCHACHT, ROBERT 68,
148 -- Track 1, Soccer 1,
Gymnastics 2,3, Swimming
SCHAIBLE, CAROL 148
148 - GAA 1,2,3, Musical
SCHERBARTH, KENN 148
- Marching Band 1,2,
Ski Club 1,2,3
SCHMIDT, KAREN 36,148
- Ski Club 2
36,82,148,204 - STEP 1,2,
3, Musical 1,2,3, Drama 1,
2, Class Play 2, Senate 1,
SCHOENBERG, GARY 148
SCHOEWE, KEN 148
SCOTT, KATHY 142,148,150
- FTA 1,2, Human
SCULTHORPE, PAULA 148
- GAA 1, Ski Club 1,2
SEIGNEURLE, SUE 148 -
GAA 1, Swimming 1
SEOG, DONNA 36,106,110,
148 - Class Council 2,3,
,Spirit Club 2,3, Hostess
Club 2, Class Play 2,
SHARPE, KARL 148
SHEPARD, TERRI 148 -
Ski Club 1, Business Club
1,2, Spirit Club 2
SHERMAN, DIANNE 32,
34,363,148 - STEP 1, GAA
1,2,3, Musical 1,2,3, March-
ing Band 1,2,3, Basketball
2,3, Tennis 2,3
SHERRON, RICHARD 68,
70,148 - Swimming 1,2,3,
SHIELDS, CLAUDIA 148 -
Ski Club 2
SHIMSKEY, TOM 148
SIEK, DENNIS 148,150 -
Ski Club 2,3
SEIVERT, ROB 150
SIKES, PAM 150 - Ski
Club 1,2, Musical 2,3,
Hostess Club 2, Career
SILVA, LUCIO 98,136,150 -
SIMO, RUSSELL 150
SIMONS, JOE 70,150 -
Baseball 1,2,3, Marching
Band 1,2, Varsity Club 2,3
SIMPSON, DEBBIE 36,82,
88,144,150 - Basketball
1,2, GAA 1,2,3, STEP 1,
Field Hockey 2, Musical 3
SLEE, ROBERTA 150
SMALZ, MIKE 150 -
SMERECK, GARY 54,150 -
Football 1, Baseball 1,2,3,
SMITH, DOUG 150
SMITH, LIZ 150
SNIDER, LEE 150
SOLOY, KAREN 150 -
Hostess Club 2, Human
SON CRANT, SANDRA 150
36,150 - Modern Dance 1,
Drama 1, Tennis 1,2,
SOSTECKE, LISA 150
SPERRY, CHUCK 54,150 -
Track 1,2,3, Swimming 1,
Cross Country 2,3, Varsity
SPICELAND, PAT 150
SPOONER, PAT 116,150 -
Modern Dance 2, Hostess
ST AMOUR, GERALD 150
ST AUBIN, GAIL 32,34,90,
152 - Marching Band 1,2,
3, Musical 1,3, STEP 1
STACHURSKI, MATT 40,
56,88,150 - Football 1,2,3,
Baseball 1,2,3, Basketball
1, Varsity Club 1,2,3, Dress
Sz Grooming Committee 1,
2,3, Class Council 2, Spirit
STAFFORD, WILLIAM 34,
STARKS, JOHN 150 -
Marching Band 1
STARR, LINDA 150
STEINER, NEIL 152 -
Wrestling 1, Electronics
STETKAR, GARY 152
STEVENSON, LINDA 36,
STEWART, JUDI 152 -
STOCK, SHERYL 152 -
Career Girls 3
STOMP, JUDY 152
STROBEL, NATALIE 152
STRONG, DIANNE 152 -
GAA 1,2, Field Hockey 1,2
STRUCEL, ROBERT 152
STUART, GARY 152
STUPKA, CHERYL 152 --
FTA 2,3, Photography 3
SULLIVAN, JOHN 152 -
Football 1 ,
SUTTER, JO ANN 34,152 -
Marching Band 1,2,3
SWARTZ, LOIS 152
SWIATKOWSKI, STAN 68,
128,152 - Swimming 1,2,3
TAILLARD, DAVID 152 -
Electronics Club 1, TARS
TANDY, SHARON 152 -
TATAR, DONNA 40,98,152
TAUCHER, JOHN 152
TAYLOR, BRUCE 152
TESLIK, ROXANNE 152
THOMAS, NANCY 16,154
- Cheerleading 1, GAA 1,
Swimming 2, Spirit Club
2,3, Basketball 2, Pom-Pom
TINNEY, PAM 154 -
Spirit Club 1,2, Ski Club 1
TOKAR, THOMAS 154
TOONDER, KATHIE 154
- Swimming 1,2, Spirit
Club lg Ski Club 3
TOTH, ILENE 154 - GAA
1, Modern Dance 1, Spirit
Club 1, Musical 1, SOS 1
TRAPP, JENNISE 154 -
FTA 1, Forensics 2, TARS
TRAVER, EVA 154
TRUESDALE, BOB 20,154
TUCKER, GERALD 68,154
TYRANSKI, RON 154
UNION, SUE 154 - STEP
1,2,3, Debate 1, Future
Nurses 1,3, Swimming 2,
Photography Club 3, GAA
VAN NESS, RUSS 154 -
Football 1, Tennis 1,2,
Gymnastics 1,2, Ski Club
VARNEY, TED 154 -
Football 2, Wrestling 3
VAUGHN, SALLY 106,122,
154 - Gymnastics 1, Class
Play 2, Musical 2,3, Class
Council 3, All-school Play
VENNING, JOHN 116,154
VERPOORT, DENISE 154
- ski Club 3
VINGSNESS, RITA 154
VISWAT, CAROL 36,44,154
- STEP 3, ski Club 3
WAGNER, GARY 154
WAGER, THOMAS 154
WALLER, KATHY 154
WASKIN, HETTY 98,140,
144,154 - Debate 1, STEP
1,2,3, Spectrum 1,3, Ski
WEBSTER, ROBERT 154
WEISFELD, MORTON 156
WEISS, DAVE 36,88,156 -
Ski Club 1,2,3, STEP 1,
Wrestling 1, Musical 2,3,
Variety Show 3
WEISS, GLORIA 156 -
Ski Club 2
WELSMAN, DEBBIE 156
WHEELER, CHERYL 156
- Cheerleading 1,2, GAA
1, Spirit Club 2,3
WHITEFOOT, JERRY 156
WIITALA, CINDY 156
WILCOX, BILL 156 -
WILHELM, GEORGE 156
WILHELM, VICKI 156
WILLIAMS, MIKE 156
WILLIAMS, NANCY 156 --
Ski Club 3
WILLS, JERRY 156 - All-
school Play 3, Musical 3
WILSON, DENNIS 36,156
- Electronics Club 2
WILTSIE, KATHRYN 156
- Drama 2
WINDSOR, BILL 156
WINKLER, FRED 156
WINSTON, SARA 156
WITT, GAIL 134
WOLYNIAK, DALE 156 -
Marching Band 1,
WYPER, DOUG 156 --
YAMARINO, CAROL 156
- Career Girls 2
YANALUNAS, GREG 156
- Spectruni 2, Ski Club 3
YEE, KANE 156 - Elec-
tronics Club 1,2, Ski Club 2
YOUNG, BRIAN 36,54,156
- Football 1, Soccer 2,3
YOUNG, JACKIE 146,158
YOUNG, KRISTINE 36,158
YULE, BILL 36,158 -
Wrestling 1, Electronics
YUSCHAK, BETTY 158
ZAJEWSKI, CHRIS 158
ZAKEM, LORNA 158
ZAMPAS, DIANE 158 -
Career Girls 2, Hostess
ZIELASKO, JANET 158
ZIMMERMAN, MARY 158
ZUGROVICH, CAROL 158
- GAA 2
Abbott, Jean 82,162
Abernethy, Rick 188
Abney, Diane 34,188,212
Abramowitz, Mort 18,88,94,
Adams, Jan 36,162
Adams, Mike 162
Adorjan, Diane 162
Aird, David 162
Alaska, Gail 162
Alexander, Ann 188
Allan, Paul 162
Allen, Jeff 162
Allen, Lori 188
Allen, Mark 162
Allston, Carolyn 188
Altschul, Laura 188
Ambrose, Jim 188
Ambrose, Rick 162
Amerman, Kurt 162
Amos, Cheri 74,82,188
Anderson, Bob 34,36,88,162
Anderson, Chris 188
Andrews, Karla 188,192
Angell, Patricia 92,162
Ankerson, Chris 68,188
Antaya, Cindy 162
Anthony, Holly 30,36,162
Antoine, Denise 162
Antonelli, Jeanette 162
Apple, Deborah 162
Applebaum, Aaron 188
Applebaum, Michele 74
Ardrey, Greg 162
Armstrong, Debby 74,188
Artt, Dennis 188
Ash, Marvin 162
Astourian, Diane 36,162,232
Atwater, Phil 34,188
Aubrecht, Douglas 162
Austin, Debbie 162
Avery, Gay 40,100,162
Aylesworth, Wendy 26,32,34,
Baas, Sandy 162
Bachand, Jean 188
Bache, Denise 34,188,212
Bagwell, Debbi 90,162
Baibak, Gerri 162
Balazic, Carole 162
Ball, Curt 58,188
Balla, Virginia 188
Bamford, Charlene 162
Banks, Paul 162
Barnette, John 46,162
Barno, Mike 56,162
Barnstead, Bob 162
Baron, Kurt 188
Barrera, Diane 162
Barrett, Vince 162
Barry, Denise 88,162
Barta, Ernest 188
Bartolomeo, Bill 188
Basha, Paul 34,162
Basile, Ray 56,66,188
Beals, Nancy 188
Beam, William 188
Beare, Les 188
Becker, Dennis 162
Becker, Jane 40,188
Beckler, Colette 92,162
Bees, Ann 162
Behling, Nancy 40,188
Belanger, Fran 162
Bell, Chris 162
Bell, Cynthia 188
Bell, Jim 54,188
Benesiuk, Sue 162
Bennard, Michell 162
Bennett, Cheryl 162
Bennett, Elaine 32,188
Bennett, Robert 32,162
Berger, Laura 40,92,162
Berman, Yvonne 162
Berry, Mike 92,162
Bertyn, Leonard 162
Besneatte, Pat 188,196
Besneatte, Sue 162
Bettaso, Becki 162
Birkett, Rich 162
Blackford, Marc 162
Blacklock, Barb 188
Blackwell, Judy 162,188,232
Blade, Susan 162
Blaisdell, Jan 32,188
Blake, Richard 162
Bloomfield, Debbie 18,36,164
Bodine, Sheryl 40,82,100,188
Boehms, Jerry 164,214
Boles, Dennis 46,164
Bond, Chuck 34
Bond, Kim 188
Boneff, Yvonne 60,164
Boni, Ray 164
Boren, Don 56
Boscacci, Janet 188
Bosley, Barb 74,76,164
Bourdas, Diane 40,164
Bowie, Diane 40,188
Bowlby, Mark 164? f f 1
Bowman, Barbara 164
Bowman, Jim 164
Boyer, Linda 74,164
Bragalone, Cindy 164
Brandemihl, Gary 62,164
Breshgold, Mike 188
Brieske, Jim 56,164
Brisse, James 58,188
Brochtrup, Chris 164
Brossy, Dean 188
Brown, David 164
Brown, Jack 34,62,164
Brown, John 164
Brown, Rick 188
Bryant, Bonnie 164
Buchanan, Kathy 164
Bucklin, Gary 56,66,188
Buckthorp, Debbie 164
Buehler, Teri 188
Buhinicek, Jeff 188
Bunch, Paulette 164
Burdick, Bob 34,164
Burke, Brian 164
Burklund, Joanne 188
Burrell, Shaun 188
Bush, Hazel 164
Bush, Karyn 164
Butler, Bill 164
Button, Kyle 164
Butucel, Diane 188
Byas, Curtis 188
Byler, Shirley 164
Bylo, Rick 164
Cagle, Sharon 164
Cain, Bob 188
Cairns, Dave 188
Campana, Anita 188
Campana, Steven 164
Campise, James 62
Canfield, Dindy 60,164
Carey, Marla 34,164,232
Carkner, Mary 164
Carmany, Charlie 188
Carosio, Allen 164
Carosio, Janice 188
Carozzo, Barbara 74,164
Carpenter, Susan 188
Carroll, Dennis 66,190
Carter, Janice 34,164
Carter, Richard 164
Caruso, Denise 190
Casebere, Barry 24,42,54,164
Casebere, Jim 54,190
Cassani, Barbara 164
Cassidy, Cheryl 190
Cathcart, Colleen 188,190,192
Gaunt, Carol 164
Cauzillo, Pat 190
Cavicchioli, Jim 190
Cecil, Cindy 190
Cedar, Adrianne 40,164
Chamberlin, Bart 66,190
Chandler, Jim 164
Chapman, Richard 164
Charles Victoria 164
Chavey, Tom 54,62,190
Childers, Janet 164
Chisholm, John 56,70
Chopp, Dennis 190
Chopp, Paulette 164
Christensen, Gayle 164
Christensen, Kath 32,234,164
Christiaens, Pam 36,164
Chrzan, Grace Ann 190
Cieslak, Sue 164
Cipponeri, Geraldine 164
Clayton, Fred 58,190
Clemente, Pat 190,196
Clinton, Julie 42
Cochrane, Michael 24,50,190
Cohen, Mark 162,164,206,208,
Cohen, Stewart 94,164,212
Cohen, Terri 164
Collins, Carol 164
Collins, Carol 164
Collins, Gary 164
Collop, Diane 164
Collop, Linda 164
Colomina, Marc 164
Colsher, Don 190
Colton, Clark 164,208,216
Comai, Fred 190
Comai, Sue 166
Compo, Carole 40,190
Condon, Leslie 40,100,162,166
Connelly, Dave 190
Conroy, Don 190
Constantine, Sam 190
Coombs, Debbie 190
Cotter, Sharon 166
Cox, Steven 190
Craft, Barbara 166
Cramb, Dianne 40,166
Crandall, Leo 190
Crandall, Sheryl 166
Criado, Roy 166
Criado, Sylvia 166
Crocker, Margaret 166
Crom, Jim 166
Cronenwett, Linda 190
Cronk, Sherry 74,166
Croskey, Gary 68,166
Crute, Darrell 190
Culik, Mary 166,232
Cumming, Pam 190
Cunningham, Stephen 32
Currie, Rob 166
Curtis, Arthur 32,34,190
Custer, Bill 166
Czapran, Walt 58,190
Dahn, Carol 190
Danielson, Ramona 190
Dase, Brad 190
Davidson, Charles 34
Davidson, Mike 190
Davis, Courtne 190
Davis, Debbie 166
Davis, Debbie 190
Davis, Diane 62,190
Davis, Bob 166
Day, Alan 166
Day, Don 68,166
Dayton, Bruce 190
DeBaldo, Carl 166
Deberger, Margaret 190
Dekiere, Janice 190
Dellasavia, Pat 190
Demaestri, Gloria 82,190
Demaestri, Nina 190
Deamud, Carol 166
Deman, Don 166
Dembowski, Kathie 40,190
Demeester, Tom 166
Desautel, Chris 166
Deschaine, Denny 166
Devlieger, Donald 166
Dickens, Gary 166
Dicks, Don 166
Diegel, John 166
Diehl, Cheryl 166
Diemer, Debbie 166
Dillon, Denise 166
Dillon, Jan 190
Dismachek, Dennis 166
Distefano, Lamberto 66,190
Dixon, Katie 40,166
Doby, Dave 166
Doig, Mariell 166
Donaldson, Thomas 166
Dornes, Tim 62,190
Dougans, James 94,166,172,
Dougans, Pat 190
Dougherty, Anita 166
Doughty, Patricia 24,166
Dove, Donna 166
Dow, Paul 58,190
Dowd, Jack 54,166
Dowell, Mary 74,190
Doyle, Colleen 44,166
Driscoll, Debra 166
Dunphy, Maureen 190
Dupont, Linda 40,166
Dwyer, Kathy 190
Dyl, Stanley 166
Easton, Chuck 34,166
Eberlin, Tom 54,62,190
Eggers, Nancy 166
Eidt, Christine 166
Elliott, Pete 166
Ellison, Pat 166
Ellsworth, Sue 74,166
Elwell, Bettie 166
Ennis, John 166
Ephraim, Mitchell 190
Epley, Cindy 190
Erickson, John 166
Errair, Pamela 166
Evans, Don 190
Everage, Rodney 166,168
Exarhos, Ted 54,64,190
Faggio, Joseph 190
Fairrnan, Becki 32,34,40,168
Falzon, Joe 168
Fanelli, Denise 86,168
Farnick, Cathi 168
Faye, Claudia 168
Fayroian, Barbara 32,40,82
Fecker, Debbie 168
Felske, Jann 74,168
Fendelet, Lisa 82,168
Fenton, Mary 168,170
Ferguson, Sandy 162,168
Ferraiuolo, Ralph 56
Fica, Ted 168
Ficano, Robert 62,168,214
Filipek, Judy 168
Finnk, Wendi 190
Fiscelli, Debbi 40,168
Fiscelli, Laurie 4O,92,174
Fishman, Justin 168
Fitzgerald, Mike 190
Fitzgerald, Sandra 168
Flaherty, Jane 190
Flatt, Bernard 190
Ford, Sue 88,168
Foreman, Randy 62,168
Formsma, Linda 40,62,19O
Forrest, Lewis 190
Forster, Peggy 92,192,196
Fortier, Morley 56,168
Fortucci, Ross 192
Foster, Kevin 192
Fowler, Edward 192
Foy, Mickey 168
Fredenburg, Richard 192
Fredrickson, Marlene 36,168
Freeman, Derrick 168
Freeman, John 168
French, Denise 168
Frey, Sheron 40,168
Fritz, Bonnie 192
Fronrath, James 58,192
Fry, Thomas 36,54,88,168
Furuya, Karen 62,192
Fusik, James 192
Gadsby, Kathy 40,168
Gadwell, Dave 168
Gaft, Richard 34,168
Galloway, Mar 168
Ganzak, Suzanne 168
Garmus, Garnet 168
Garner, Artie 58,66,82,192
Gebhard, Debbi 40,100,168
Gee, Mike 34,192
Geiger, Christopher 192
George, Debby 60,168,170
George, Sandy 168
Geppert, Tom 168
Gervais, Suzette 168
Gibson, Roger 168
Giese, Terry 54,192,202
Gilbert, Kim 192
Gilbert, Randy 168
Gillelan, Linda 168
Gillman, Jean 168
Given, Cary 192
Given, Curt 192
Glancy, John 168,212
Gleason, Ruthann 90,168
Glumb, Dan 34,168
Godfrey, Terry 168
Godzak, Christine 168
Goese, Mary 40,168
Goldberg, Cheryl 188,192
Gonvick, Anne 192
Goodell, Joanne 192
Goodrum, Pat 168
Gordon, Denise 168,212,216
Gorski, Denny 192
Gorton, Donald 192
Goschnick, Ellen 192
Goss, Lissa 40,192
Gotts, Brian 168,208
Graf, Mike 192
Graham, Valory 32,168
Grainger, Sharyl 192
Granada, Thomas 168
Gray, Linda 168
Graye, Marilyn 100,168
Greenberg, Bruce 192
Greene, Greg 168
Greene, Mike 192
Greger, David 64,66,168
Gregg, Russ 36,56,64,86,168
Gregory, Diane 168
Greiner, Shelly 192
Grenham, Randy 192
Gresock, Pete 66
Grobb, Nancy 168
Grocoff, Ron 168
Groome, Carle 192
Grosh, Beth 168
Gross, Rena 170,208,210
Gruner, John 16,170
Gruner, Joseph 170
Grzywacz, David 170
Guidara, Claudia 192
Guidara, Paula 192
Guild, Perry 192
Gutierrez, Claudia 192
Haag, Lori 170
Hajjar, Natalie 170
Hallman, Cindy 18,170
Hamilton, Linda 170
Hammerschmidt, John 170
Hamrol, Dave 170
Hamson, Ren 170
Hanlan, Joan 40,192
Hannewald, Mike 192
Hannigan, Jeg 170
Hanis, Bob 56,170
Hanson, Debbie 170
Harkins, Don 170
Harkins, Maureen 92,192
Harkless, Brad 54,68,192
Harmon, Debbie 192
Harrington, Pat 170
Harris, Nick 192
Harvey, Parn 192
Hass, Don 170
Hatch, Nancy 192
Hatfield, Leisa 74,192
Hatfield, Linda 162,170
Hathaway, Brian 192
Hattle, Bill 58,192
Hawley, Ellen 28,34,170
Hay, Sue 34,170
Hay, Wayne 170
Hayball, Jim 170
Hayball, Marilyn 192
Hayes, Bob 192
Hayward, Scott 66,170
Hebda, Judy 192
Hebda, Linda 44,170
Hedge, Sandy 40
Heidisch, Bob 170
Helfand, Michael 192
Helmkamp, Alan 32,34,90,94,
Hulett, Lerry 194
Hulett, Skip 82,170
Hulsey, Rick 162,170
Hutchinson, Ronald 34,170
Hutchison, Sally 74,194
Hwozdik, Jim 170
Inglis, James 194
Isaac, Mike 170
Ivanauskas, Vilia 170
Jackman, Nancy 170,232
Jacobs, Jerry 170
Jakimowicz, Roland 194
Jarocha, Rosemarie 194
J arocha, William 68,170
Jenkin, Karen 34,40,170
Jenkins, Debbie 194
Jenkins, Rose 40,86,166,170
J etchick, John 56,64,170
Johns, Cindy 172
Johnson Carol 172
Johnson, Debbie 194
Johnson Gary 172
Johnson Garry 194
Johnson Mark 172
Johnson Pam 172
Johnson Robert 62,194
Johnson Sue 172
Johnson, Sue 194
Johnson, Tom 194
Johnston, Robert 34,58,194
Johnston, Suzanne 34,172
Hennessy, Rick 170
Henson, Steven 170
Herr, Greg 170
Heusted, Deborah 192
Hibner, Lyman 170
Hickerson, Randy 54,64,170
Hickson, Charlie 170
Higley, Bob 170
Hildebrandt, Bill 192
Hillebrand, Pat 170
Hillebrand, Paul 170
Hillman, Inga 192
Himm, Linda 170
Hoekstra, Ron 66,192
Hoffman, Doreena 34,170
Hoifman, Mary Beth 170
Hoffman, Sue 82,170
Hogarth, Bryson 192
Holcomb Maureen 170
Holley, Claudia 170
Holloway, Dan 170
Holloway, Steve 192
Holmer, Dave 58,192
Holyak, Paul 34,192
Jones, Brad 58,194
Jones, Keith 54,194
Joy, Nancy 40,172
Jungling, Linda 172
Juras, Dennis 172,232
Jurcisin, Jan 36,88
Kalasinski, Mike 172
Kalina, Linda 194
Kaloustian, Chuck 172
Kaminiecki, Sue 172
Kane, Dave 17 2
Kantzler, Lynn 172
Kanya, Sara 172
Karbowski, Mary 172
Karr, Margie 82,100,194
Karwoski, Kristin 172
Kassis, Sue 194
Kastner, Carol 194
Katros, Denise 194
Kava, Janice 172
Kazarian, Sandra 40,194
Kearfoit, Kim 192,194
Kecskes, Carolyn 194
Keel, Jacki 172
Keenmon, Ron 172
Hoppe, Connie 40,192,200
Horn, Terry 194
Horstrnan, Leslie 74,194,200,
Hotvedt, Sue 40,74,194
House, Alex 32,34,36,88,170
Howard, Annette 88,92,170
Howard, Warren 170
Hoye, Brian 170
Hoyrup, Barb 194
Hubbard, Lewis 194
Hudgins, Gary 170
Huegli, Rick 170
Huggard, Robert 170
Hughes, Dan 170
Hughes, Liz 170
Keith, Karen 172
Keller, Gregg 172
Keller, Jay 172,180,232
Kelley, Chere 162,172
Kelley, Deborah 172
Kelley, Kathy 194
Kellogg, Tom 56
Kelly, Mark 194
Kemp, Beth 40,172
Kendra, Betty 172
Kennedy, Jerry 58,66,194
Kennedy, Jeff 194
Kenney, Tom 172
Kenworthy, Janet 194
Kerwin, Jack 194
Kilinski, Marshal 172
Kilpatrick, Ken 194
Kimball, Dale 194
Kimbrell, Julie 192,194
Kimbrough, Rick 194
King, Bill 54,172,182
King, Kathi 62,124,166,172
King, Kerry 172
Kinney, Jim 194
Kiselewski, David 58,194
Klarr, Jack 194
Klassen, Keith 172,178
Klein, Kenneth 34,172
Klinck, Cliff 172
Kling, Craig 172
Kloote, Bill 68,194
Kloote, Pamela 74,172
Knapp, Bill 58,194
Knickerbocker, Kim 188,190,
Knight, Gordon 172
Knipple, Janet 172
Knipple, Mary 172
Knopsnider, Kathy 17 2
Koivuhalme, John 194
Koivuhalme, Marty 194
Kokenakes, Frank 56,62,172
Kolacz, Sandy 194
Kolodziej, Micky 172
Komorek, Chris 194
Korczyk, Tom 172
Korte, Susan 172
Kottong, Curtis 194
Kouba, Gary 194
Kovach, Thomas 172
Kovacs, Twyla 172
Kremer, Greg 68,172
Kritzman, Joseph 194
Krogol, Dave 194
Krueger, Marlene 172
Krupin, Pam 194
Kuhlman, Steve 36,172
Kulhanjian, Karen 36,172
Kulie, Cathie 172
Kulie, Matt 194
Kulling, Luann 40,188,194
Kurtycz, Douglas 54,168,172,
Kushigian, Beth 90,172
Kuzma, John 172
LaPointe, Joan 194
LaSalle, David 172,208
Lafian, Barb 194
Laichalk, Kathy 34,194
Lamerson, Linda 74,172
Lamerson, Sandy 74,172
Lamkin, Robert 58,194
Landis, Brooke 194
Landis, Dan 32,34,172
Lang, Barbara 194
Lanius, David 194
Larsen, Kathy 194
Lashbrook, Butch 62
Lasich, Marilyn 40,174
Laurenovics, Olga 174
Lawler, Kathie 40,196
Layton, Robert 196
Leduc, Gary 196
Lee, Diane 174
Lee, Dianne 196
Lee, Jerry 174
Leisen, Joan 174
Lelli, Barb 34,196
Lelli, Debbi 174
Lenoir, Keith 196
Lentes, Karen 196
Leonard, Tony 196
Lewis, David 34,174
Lewis, Jon 58,196
Lewyckyj, Lana 40
Liebig, Joanne 174
Lilly, Jim 174
Lind, Douglas 196
Lippert, Bob 174
Liske, Sheryl 174
Litak, Chris 174
Littke, Julie 92,174
Little, Deb 174
Littlebury, Allen 196
LoVasco, Bob 196
Lobb, Candace 40,174
Loch, Lydia 196
Locke, Greg 174
Loehne, Barb 86,174
Lorion, Bob 196
Loughner, Sara 196
Lowe, Gregory 34,46,174
Lowell, Phyllis 174
Lowery, Steve 56,62,82,196
Lowney, Alberta 34,174
Lube, Larry 196
Lucas, Jack 174
Lugwig, Judy 174
Lumsden, Marilyn 174
Lundsten, Dianne 36,174
Lupp, Donna 196
Lussenden, Ken 36
Lute, Cathy 196
Lutosky, Claudia 174
Lyall, Glen 174
Lyle, Elizabeth 174
Lynch, Rick 56,174
Lyons, Randy 196
Lytle, John 196
Maclsaac, Cindy 62,196
MacShara, Brian 196
Maceri, Dominic 196
Mack, Buster 58,196
Mackey, Bob 62,,96
Macy, Mark 58,66,188,196
Maedel, John 174
Magewick, Mike 196
Maher, Mike 174
Maio, Marti 196
Major, Dale 174
Maki, Don 34
Mallon, John 68,188,190,196
Maly, Karen 196
Manchester, Linda 74,174
Manica, Barb 40,196
Mansfield, Barb 196
Marceau, Roxann 174
Mariotti, Jeanne 196
Marks, Kathy 196
Maroudis, Frank 196
Marquardt, Donna 174
Marsh, Jim 196
Martin, Lois 196
Martynow, Cathy 74,174,166
Mason, Sue 174
Mason, Timothy 174
Masters, Hal 22,34,196
Mastny, Bruce 24,36,54,162,
Mattson, Mark 58,66,196
Maxwell, Greg 174
Maybee, Pat 174
Mayo, Doug 196
Mazur, Mark 54
McAifee, Patricia 174
McAlinden, Sean 26
McArt, Barb 196
McCaffrey, Alice 174,206,216
McCaffrey, Pattie 26,196
McCandlish, Marti 174
McCarthy, Debbie 88,92,164,
McClain, Rick 48
McClung, Nick 196
McConchie, Bill 174
McCormley, Sharon 196
McCracken, Bill 196
McCuan, Pamela 196
McDaris, Tom 34,174
McDonald, Bruce 196
McDowell, Tom 174
McFall, Steve 196
McGee, Richard 174
McIntyre, Paul 174
McIntyre, Richard 174
McLean, Barb 174
McLeod, James 34
McLeod, Jean 174
McMahon, Nancy 44,100,174
McManman, Jeanni 174
McNamara, Mike 174
McNeill, Scott 174
Mead, Cynthia 174
Meade, Carol 174
Medford, Melinda 48,50,174
Mehrer, Dennis 196
Mekulen, Darlene 174
Mekulen, Kathy 176
Meldrum, Lynn 40,176
Meloche, Gregory 196
Meloche, Herman 176
Merrick, Georgann 176
Merril, Robert 36,176
Meservey, Larry 176
Messer, Henry 196
Meyers, Lisa 36,176
Michele, Rene 196
Michels, Bill 176
Mikina, Janice 196
Miller, Cathy 196
Miller, Marv 176
Miller, Sue 196
Mills, John 34,196
Milley, Paul 66,196
Minidis, Bill 196
Miron, Vicki 176
Misevich, Bill 176
Mital, Connie 176
Mital, Karen 196
Mitchell, Richard 56,176
Mizer, Sandy 176
Modetz, Bruce 176
Meollering, Michael 196
Moellering, Michelle 196
Mogell, Leslie 40,196,198,210
Mohan, Tom 34,196
Monson, Mike 176,206,210
Mooradian, John 176
Moore, Cheryl 74,176
Moore, Karen 176
Morell, Barbara 188,190,196
Morell, Tom 54,162,176
Morrell, Randy 60,176
Morris, Carol 176
Morrison, Bill 196
Morrison, Gregory 36,176
Moss, Jeff 72,176,208,216
Moss, Lori 196
Mouatt, Yvonne 176
Mueller, Donald 198
Muir, Cynthia 176
Muir, Laura 198
Muldoon, Tim 58,198
Mullally, Betsy 176
Mullin, Kathi 100,162,176
Mullin, Patricia 92,176
Mumaw, Donna 176
Munger, Brad 198
Murdock, Lynn 92,198
Murphy, Kathy 176
Murphy, Richard 68,176
Murphy, Sandy 176,210
Murray, Robert 32,34,176
Musci, Karen 198
Myers, John 94,176
Myers, Mary 198
Myers, Mike 176
Myers, Suzze 176
Myles, John 58,198
Myles, Richard 176
Naboychik, Kathleen 176
Nairne, Skip 188,198
Napolitano, Dave 198
Nardiccho, Joe 58,62,198
Neal, Diane 198
Nesbitt, Victor 176
Nesbitt, William 176
Neuman, Ross 176
Newbold, Larry 198
Newman, Bob 20,34,176
Newth, Constance 40,176
Nichol, Denise 176
Nickol, Geoff 198
Niffin, William 176
N ilson, David 198
Noble, Debbie 74,176
Noble, Ray 198
Noffert, Marilyn 176
Norman, Edward 176
Norman, Mike 58,198
Norman, Pat 198
North, Christine 176
North, Thomas 176
Norton, Debbie 34,176
Nosel, J osetta 36
Notter, Randy 198
Novak, Darlene 198
Nowak, Paul 176
Nowroski, Rick 198
Nowry, Ken 176
Nuznoff, Jim 198
O'Connor, Bill 176
O'Connor, Michael 198
O'Connor, Rebecca 176
O'Drago, Cynthia 198
O'Donnell, Mary 176
O'Keefe, Bernie 58,198
Ochala, Debbi 40,188,190,194,
Oliva, Barb 176
Olschanski, Catherine 176
Olsen, Curt 54,198
Olson, Gwen 198
Olweean, Kathy 176
Oppenheimer, Paul 82,88,176
Opsommer, Milhael 198
Opsommer, Paul 198
Orr, Michael 176
Orrin, Dale 94,178,180,232
Orrin, Donna 90,94,103,174,
Orvosh, John 176
Orvosh, Tina 4,74,198
Osler, Richard 72,178
Ostrander, Don 58,198
Owens, Steve 54,178
Owens, Vicky 90,178
Pacitti, Dan 198
Paldan, Carol 178
Pallister, Cheryl 178
Palmer, Bill 68,92,178
Palmer, Bob 178
Palmer, Bonnie 82,178
Palmer, Chris 178
Palmer, Susan 40,198
Palmieri, Dave 32,34,178
Palmisano, John 92,178
Panackia, Robert 198
Pankow, Ken 178
Pappalardo, Fred 178
Paquin, Debbi 178
Paquin, Denise 198
Pardy, Debbie 198
Parent, Mary 198
Patterson, Donna 178
Pawlowski, Ben 198
Pawlowski, Ken 198
Paxton, Randy 92,178
Pazderka, Mike 36,178
Pearson, Jelfrey 18,178
Pederson, Ron 198
Pederson, Tom 24,92,178
Pelerin, Debi 198
Pence, Mike 198
Pender, Sue 198
Penn, Lynda 178
Percha, Doug 178
Percival, Linda 198
Perkerson, Joni 198
Perry, Diane 178
Peterman, Bill 88,178
Peters, Paul 198
Peters, Pete 178
Peters, Roger 198
Peterson, Jan 94,174,178,180,
Petrucci, Primo 198
Phelps, Paul 178
Phillips, Judy 40,178
Pickens, Pam 198
Pielecha, Joseph 178
Pierce, Karen 82,100,198,200
Piercecchi, Janet 198
Pierson, Vaughn 178
Pietrzyk, Diane 178
Pilkinton, Robert 178
Pirschel, Margaret 178
Planck, Sheila 200
Plumley, Dewey 200
Plu.mrner, Michael 178
Polesky, Mike 58,200
Pollack, David 178
Pollock, Alison 178
Pope, Mark 178
Posey, Adrian 178
Potter, Janet 200
Pottinger, Dave 200
Predmesky, Marilyn 74,178
Price, Karen 178
Price, Robert 178
Pridgeon, Scott 54,178
Primeau, Suzanne 178
Pruitt, Melinda 200
Ptasinski, Charles 178
Pulleyblank, Carolyn 178
Purcell, Sherily 40,178
Quarles, Riley 68,178
Quinn, John 36,54,62,178
Raczynski, Bruce 58
Rade, Lana 200
Radzwion, Gary 178
Ramsay, Richard 178
Rankin, Candice 74,178
Rappaport, Rick 188,190,192
Rasak, Cathy 200
Rathz, John 82,178
Ray, Paul 100,178
Rayburn, David 178
Reel, Debbie 32,36,178
Regan, Brian 178
Regulski, Mike 100,162,178
Reid, Jackie 34,200
Reid, Phil 178
Reif, Harry 200
Reineri, Pat 200
Remy, Sharon 40,178
Reno, Cindy 166,178
Renwick, David 178
Reseigh, Gary 200
Reuland, Karla 74
Rich, Sharon 34,178
Richter, Jeanie 178
Florence 32,36,17 8
Roberts, Cyndy 40,162,176,
Scanlan, Mike 180
Scanlon, Denny 56,180
Schall, Ron 62,180
Schan, Melissa 200
Schaupeter, Sue 200
Scherbarth, Duane 58,200
Schlaback, Nancy 74,200
Schmitt, Betty 82,180
Schrinner, Tina 98,180
Schropp, Mike 200
Schwalb, Steve 58,62,200
Schwalm, Bruce 180
Schweikhart, David 200
Schwentor, Beverly 200
Schweppe, Anne 200
Schumacher, Chuck 54,180
Scoggins, Charlotte 40,180
Scott, Bonnie 188,200
Scott, Marcia 62,82,200
Scott, Margie 180
See, Torn 58,200
Seifferlein, Janet 200
Seigneurie, Rob 200
Sergison, Ronald 180
Sexton, Lisa 200
Shafer, Debbi 40,180
Shaffer, Sheryl 40,180
Shapiro, Claire 180
Shapiro, Ira 46,180
Sharpe, Fred 180
Sharron, Lynda 180
Shaughnessy, John 200
Shaw, Doug 34,180,208
Shaw, Kimberly 180
Roberts, Mary 180
Roberts, Paula 36,88,162,180
Robins, Ken 54,202
Rochon, Thomas 180
Rogala, Nancy 180
Rogin, Ed 180
Rogin, John 200
Rork, Paul 200
Rose Richard 180
Room 445 14,103,222,232
Rosen, Randy 28,32,180,212
Rosenberg, Larry 200
Rosser, Bill 180
Roth, Nancy 200
Rowe, Christine 74,180
Roy, Nick 200
Roy, Patrice 180
Rozmiarek, Joyce 180
Ruby, Fai 180
Rudack, Iris 14,162,180
Rudolph, Pat 200
Ruiter, Brian 180
Rutila, Lori 74,200
Ruvolo, Linda 200
Ryan, Jim 32,34,180
Ryan, William 200
Sabados, Joseph 180
Sabados, Pauline 180
Sabatini, Dora 200
Sacharski, Gary 54,198,200
Sack, Phil 34,200
Sadowski, Cheryl 40,180
Sager, Deane 36,238,180
Sangala, Sharon 200
Sanger, Charyl 180
Sansone, Pat 200
Saranen, Gayle 74,180
Sarinopoulos, Cathy 32,200
Sattler, Pat 180
Savage, Dave 180
Savale, John 180
Shaw, Michelle 180
Shay, Mariann 180
Shay, Pat 180
Sheber, Marilee 200
Sheldon, Mike 200
Shepard, Nanci 40,188,190,200
Sheperd, Jan 200
Sheridan, Mike 164
Shernoff, Fran 180
Shiilet, Audrey 180
Shrake, Debbie 14,180
Shumate, Bob 180
Sicklesteel, Donald 180
Sidley, Kevin 72,180,216
Sielaff, Dave 36,180
Sielaif, Mark 200
Sierk, Barb 180
Sills, Marie 200
Silvemian, Yale 94,180,206
Simo, Duane 200
Skibicki, Sue 180
Skrel, Jerry 180
Slater, Jim 180
Slawson, Laurie 34,180
Sluzynski, Frances 180
Smith, Barb 180
Smith, Bill 182
Smith, Carlene 180
Smith, Cheryl 100,188,200
Smith Darcy 180
Smithi Dave 182
Smith, Dave 182
Smith, Donna 182
Smith, Glen 182
Smith, Jeff 182
Smith, Julie 182
Smith, Pam 100,182
Smith, Randy 200
Smith, Ray 182
Smith, Ron 56,182
Smith, Shelly 182
Smykla, Mike 182
Smykowski, Jan 182
Snook, Jackie 200
Snowden, Kris 200
Snyder, Mike 200
Snyder, Sandy 182
Soncrant, Pam 182
Sorensen, Lynn 182
Sovel, Kim 200
Spangler, Ronald 200
Spegar, Bob 200
Spencer, Kirk 182
Spiewak, Jim 36,182
Sponenbergh, Greg 200
Sprague, Keith 182
Spriggs, Cathie 182
Springer, Donna 182
Springer, Donna 200
StAmour, Linda 182
Staff, Gloria 182
Stanchina, Michael 182
Stanger, Corrine 200
Stankus, Cindy 200
Stark, Gary 182
Stark, Karen 200
Starks, Debbi 200
Stefanak, Jamie 200
Steggles, Mike 54,182
Steinlauf, Debbie 188,200
Stencel, Celeste 182
Stephens, Donna 182
Stephens, Pat 182
Stetson, Charlin 200
Stevens, Pat 62,182,210
Stewart, Linda 202
Stewart, Pam 182
Stewart, Randy 182
Stipcich, Linda 74,182
Stipe, David 54
Stoner, Luann 202
Stork, Larry 202
Stover, Nancy 182
Strachan, Merry 202
Strachan, Scott 202
Strachan, Sue 74,182
Stringer, Karin 202
Strong, Dave 182
Strong, Robert 62,182
Strong, Terry 202
Strucel, Steve 202
Studer, Merrill 202
Studer, Stephen 202
Subatch, Debbe 188,190,202
Sutherland, Kathy 182
Svatora, Rick 182
Swanson, John 182
Swift, Mike 56,64,182
Swift, Pat 56,64,182
Szalma, Randy 182
Szymanski, Chris 182
Taipale, Linda 202
Talaga, Vicki 182
Tamoor, Margie 182
Tatar, Mar'yann 202
Taub, Mike 202
Taylor, Debbie 182
Taylor, Gary 202
Temple, Liz 34,202
Templin, Thomas 182
Terpstra, Marilyn 202
Terrill, Marilyn 182
Teshka, Joel 202
Teslik, Melody 182
Thauvette, Charles 182
Theisen, Dave 34,182
Theisen, Greg 34,58,62,202
Thibert, Nelson 202
Thomas, Janet 60,182
Thomas, Michelle 202
Thomas, Nancy 100,182
Thomas, Rick 54,202
Thor, Connie 182
Thorburn, Terry 182
Thorup, John 182
Toonder, Nancy 202
Torok, John 182
Toth, Michael 202
Traynoff, Bill 182
Trembath, Darryl 182
Trembath, Sandy 202
Trenner, Dave 202
Trenner, Mary 182
Trestain, Charlene 40
Treubig, Melody 182
Trojan, Jeff 202
Tucker, Jackie 76,182
Tuite, Janice 182
Turchanik, Denise 182
Tyler, Roger 32,34,184
Umble, Mary 184
Urban, Sherry 40,202
Ursitti, Debra 22,82,184
Vaillancourt, Margaret 74,184
Valenti, John 202
Valeri, Marilyn 100,162,184,
VanDermoon, Rick 50,58,202
VanDyk, Judie 90,184
VanKeuren, Daryl 166,184
VanWagoner, Paul 64,184
Varley, Ann 40,92,100,198,202
Varran, Mike 184
Vegh, Darryl 34,184
Vella, John 62
Verbick, Alan 34,184
Verpoot, Bob 184
Vincent, Robert 184
Violante, Ric 202
Vogel, Martha 50,184
Vollmer, Karen 14,184,216,232
Vorbeck, Gary 56,184
Voyles, Tom 184,232
Wade, Ann 202
Wagar, Bill 209
Wagner, Chris 36,92,184
Wagner, Jean 202
Wagner, Mary 184
Wainwright, Nancy 184
Walker, Bob 184
Walker, Gene 56,58,70,184
Walker, Pamela 202
Walker, Susan 74,202
Wallis, Jan 184
Wallis, Kathi 202
Wanner, Tim 54,184
Ward, Karen 82,184
Warncke, Alan 184
Waters, David 184
Weaver, Charlotte 184
Weber, Ed 184
Weber, Lynne 184
Weber, Pamela 100,184
Weber, Robyne 62,192,202
Wedge, Pat 40,202
Weinger, Allan 184
Weiss, George 192,202
Weisfeld, Marilyn 184
Wells, Debbie 184
Welsman, Sue 202
Wesserling, John 184
Westberg, Steve 54,196,202
Wetherbee, Deb 184
Wheeler, Gail 40,74,l88,202
Whitacre, Jeff 184
White, Barry 202
Wilcox, Gail 184
Wilkinson, Deborah 40,184
Williams, Brian 58,202
Williams, Carl 184
Williams, Donn 202
Wilson, Cary 184
Wilson, Cheryl 202
Wilson, Dave 34
Wilson, Dawn 40,98,184
Wiltsie, Mary 184
Wiltsie, Tom 58,66,82,202
Winey, Daniel 184
Wing, Donna 74,202
Wise, Charles 184
Wisner, Sharon 184
Wisniewski, Cindi 184
Wohlberg, Doug 184
Wojtyniak, David 202
Wojtyniak, Patrick 202
Wolds, Margaret 34,184
Wolf, Steve 184
Wolfe, Doris 34,184
Wonnacott, Gail 202
Wonnacott, Ilene 184
Wood, Alan 18,202
Wood, Stuart 162,164,184
Woodburn, Steve 202
Woodcox, Bob 202
Woodcox, Richard 184
Woodrow, Greg 202
Woods, Lee Ann 40,184
Woodworth, Mary 76,184
Wright, Janette 184
Wurn, Jeff 184
Wyllys, Bill 184
Young, Karlene 184
Young, Linda 184
Young, Luanne 74,184
Young, Verne 184
Zakem, Debbie 40,184
Zeits, Mike 202
Zerbo, Linda 184
Zielinski, Mary 82,202
Zimmerman, Marie 40,202
Zitta, Stephen 202
Zygment, Cindy 202
One Phase Ends, Student uests Continue
The school was quiet. The halls were empty. But
one light lingered on in room 445. Inside, photogra-
phers, writers, typists, editors, and advisor continued
working, ignoring the fact that millions of Americans
were now laughing at the start of the Tonight Show.
Call it loyalty, call it dedication, call it stupidity
- there they were: the Aurora '69 yearbook staff.
They stayed on, giving up T.V. shows, football
games, homework, and almost their sanity.
But it's all over now. The yearbook,s out.
Photographers Dan Artt, Carl DeBaldo, Jack
Dowd, Bill Matley, Dave Pottinger, and Chuck Thau-
vette can now seclude to their darkroom. Although
not on the Yearbook staff, they spent long hours after
school meeting our outrageous demands. Special
thanks go to Mr. Doug Johnson who organized the
havoc of the darkroom.
Photography was under control, but whenever a
layout problem arose, we could turn to Mack and
Lorraine Suprunowicz of Modern Yearbook Co. They
were always willing to visit us, to discuss new ideas,
and to answer our questions.
But there would be no one to visit, no ideas to
discuss, and no questions to answer if it weren't for
the five section editors who took control, saw that
the layouts were done, and still remained friends with
their staff. And without our advisor, Mr. Geiger, the
staff would not have survived the many hours lost to
the cause of yearbook. Providing understanding,
creating a companionable but efficient atmosphere,
and boosting our morale, he gave us the incentive to
get the book out.
Donna Orrin, Editor
t Aurora '69 Stat? Seniors T Jan Peterson Nancy Jackman
Donna 1 iUntlerc1assmeng. Dale Orrin a i JayKe11er
Business Manager Culik Staff Judy Blackwell Lois Kenner
flSection gi ,5 -5 - ,.,g .Marla Carey o , Karen Yollmer
Academics i Marilyn Vaieri i T T Elayne Cohen Photographers Dennis J uras
Athletiss t .... r AlHirve1a :.Mark C'0hsn gg s . i. T0m.V0y1sS
T Activities Diane Astourian Raynette GriHin Advisor T Mr. Keith' Geiger
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