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

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 270

 

Adlai Stevenson High School - Aurora Yearbook (Livonia, MI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1970 volume:

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' A - 'F' . , L. v ' ,f,L I ,L ff v ' 1 3. 'v . f 1-. W' fs l!', f fb D 4' , 7' cz I ' ll creation from the start becomes a Wonderland For those Who learn to lend a heart before they lend a hand Vs f ., e get f af E- tk 'X' lv! , f- ' . '. F. Q - fix' . N . '- A 10 ,uw V Y , fig. , , , , -.5.........,......,.,,,,,, lcv, l , .. A Z' K ' '- ...,rl0. 2 ' ' WW " 'A L 1 . ak . fr , " ' 1. " 'V YT 9133 , 'Ii-H291 , . ' g,?,,.,:'rf 6 Look Wider Still gym git w -tiilgfwmxmwjagagyu ,. fy - --, ' 'A f inf X 1 - " CQ ' Studcnt.x' found pleasure not in: -their but also' in nuture's creations as they Yiiaclibd oui' to fzglpl msters as well as lzumans. ' - -- b A Look Wider Still 7 l an I nd when you've looked the World around, then look once more And find the friendships to be found beyond your door. 8 Look Wider Still '1 f Wwfffw uw f Q - In 1 ' .. 'S .3-fa-"V , 1- -,,, 4" , .1 I r- -I ' I Q J fi? ,L if ' ': . . Q 4 , AU ' - V x -- 'iw ,N m i . V V 'V -mf 9? i QQ ii mwwwf HHH! 'Q 24 A v E 4 ,, 7 5,1 E E i 3 Q il, 7, M was vm Mmm sir. ' v M f, et by 4 5 Mgggl, ' A -unit an-:Q . sw gif ,ff Gas, e 1 if A 7' Www 5 MMS as 7, 4, Not confining themselves to the school building, Steven- son students became involved in social, religious, and political aspects of life. Seniors prepared for the future, visiting nearby colleges soon to become their schools. ' si' - ,. ou may Walk the earth with pride And never look your fill When you look and look wide . . Look Wider Still 11 'xm- 4 11 gd '91 U ,Y N. s 41 Ive, fs A 3 v.04 W ? W x Y x amdemifs I 44 .55 if ' Myrtle Buckley fsec.J Patience and cooperation were needed to bridge out numerous meetings, as Mr. Formsma and Arlene Patruski Csec.J student-administration communication through- Carl DeBaIdo were quick to realize. Confrontations Reveal an Complications Superintendent Rolland Upton emphatically explained the sch0ol's position during a public Board of Ed meeting. I6 Administration Q55 ., 1 ,713 . . you mean, no more sports? Now wait a minute as 'k ,,' I 4. "Political clubs? SDS, Breakthrough, all sorts of'ac- ,tivists will start coming in!" k Viifiifldff-Controversy and political involvement confronted S students who discovered the source of control WJ . 1... ,V,, ,,',' f t , ' - A 'gli , ihools - the administration. They learned that , , . ,.,, il T - ' . ' l s ,dgrfivff 'git get , , ' 3 Y. members. .. ' V gpation in the decisions which concemed them mean 3co-operation with all members of the administra- tive hlerarchy from secr to Board of Education public meetings of thelBoard of Ed and in pre- interviews, students presented their viewpoint, their endeavors by Dr. Paul Johnson and Dr. Friedrichs. Spartans also worked closely with Principal -Jay Formsma . fe ,Mr. iAnthony Aquino and Mr. Sy LeVine assisted and vvorkediwith students in curriculum development and testing analysis. While Mr. LeVine did double duty as specialist for instruction and temporary assistant princi- pal, Mr. Aquino kept track of the numerous standardized tests students took. f iiff' . ,ft fryfs. , N E E n members Donald Murch, Edward Katz, and John Stymel- proposals at one of the frequent public meetings held in Steven- ,,f ,joined President William Brown, Mr. Erwin Brown, Mr. son's auditorium. Craft, and Mrs. Geraldine Joyner in debating budget Concerned about approaching examinations, Ronald Grocojf questioned Mr. Aquino about the advanced placement tests. V ' . di LA """-M. F ,Q-A MXN . W, .nm 1 't.--,- - ,-f, During his ten-week substitution for Mr. Coller, Mr. LeVine was helped by office aide Elaine Vander- haeghe. Administration I 7 Assistant Principals: Here, There SZ Ever Where "Oh how I hate to get up in the morning," sang Alex House as he checked in just after English Lit. 1 Mildred Albrecht Csec.J Florence Conrad fsecj Jean O. Kee Csec.J I8 Assistant Principal Dorothy Blackwell Caidel Barbara Hay Csecj Betty Kushigian Csec.J 'SDO you know where your students are?', Mrs. Dorothy Bentley did. Keeping track of the 2300 Steven- son students was well-managed by the staff of the new Attendence Office. Also, all communications such as announcements or the switchboard operation fell to Mrs. Bentley and her staff. Mr. Dale Coller was by no means left out when it came to hard work. When summer vacation began for the students, Mr. Coller and the Guidance Department were hard at work preparing schedules. Longer hours spent on paperwork and computers made for fewer mistakes in the shuffling of students and the mixture of modular and traditional classes. While Mr. Coller was busy scheduling students, Mr. Oliver Weipert was busy scheduling the use of the school itself. Any clubs or outside organizations needing Stevenson facilities, for their meetings had to check first with the Business Office. A Invading Mr. Cr0Il's private domain was Mrs. Bentley as she nhade an additional announcement during homeroom, M Cecelia McGuire Caidel A Claire Sienbenbrodt fsecj V ' y er -1 gg Dorothy La Vasseur fsec.D a ' 1 wx., .gl V y J Even seniors made mistakes at ffmes- When 0 P00f promptly received instructions from Mr. Weipert as misguided for very hungryj student such as Dave 10 its proper use, Stipe came in the ff0ugf' door of the cafeteria, he f in Q -A 'Q' . ix , LOCker 019011-0141. Or the "moment of truth" Offein b"01lghf many some unfortunate land not too brightj student told Mr. Collet' things out into the open, such as the overdue library book that :.l1e feyumed abouf fnio months ago' Assistant Principal I9 The duties of a custodian included not only washing, polishing, mending glass, shoveling snow, and cutting the grass, but also required a little artistry - an ability to paint. 20 Cooks and C ustodians ABOVE: The ability to concoct a brew suitable for all stu- dents was a must for' members of the cafeteria stajff.'BELOW: Out of the oven, into -the warmer. The cooks took great care to see that the food remained warm without burning. tudent Concern Erupts ver Custodial trike They say you never really appreciate someone until they're gone. This was all too true for students and staff of Stevenson when the cooks and custodians suddenly disappeared from their posts and went on strike. Suddenly, halls that were usually clean looked as though the annual locker clean-out day had arrived. Swimming classes were suspended for lack of personnel to clean the pool. Floors that were formerly spotless and polished were hidden under a weekis accumulation of dirt. The two remaining custodians found it dithcult to keep the building open, much less to keep it clean. With the disappearance off the cooks from the school's kitchen came the appearance of lunches from mother's kitchen. Students who normally complained about the cafeteria food began to long for a warm lunch or a carton of milk. Fortunately for all, the strike only lasted a week. LE r':""'i""x nvfmmt. , With a full weekend ahead of her, Donna Springer finished her last problems sixth hour Friday. Library ls Haven of Frustrations, Solutions The students at Stevenson were faced with countless prob- lems that were readily provided by their teachers during the course of the year. When these problems were not so easily solved, the students resorted to the library for the answers. 'W Although some students used the library on a steady basis when working on term papers, most students found themselves combing the shelves and files in a frantic effort to find last minute vital information. In these desperate times, the services of the aides and librarians were greatly appreciated as they provided ' t ' f t' ' f . D . ' instan in orma ion on everything rom drugs to Shakespeare v Catherine Bosker Margaret Bronson June Clinton Patricia Sharp 22 Library Psi? , .ei X li '19 'sv-Q ' 544 M25 4,- W. K' Ann Varley's ....J"h-.,, ABOVE: Reading a comic book relieved the tensions '. S.0.S. was answered by student aides Marilynifasiclz' and Grace Ann Chrzan. panied schoolwork for Shaun Burrell and Diane Davis, while LEFT: relief in the form of index cards came to Sue Prirneau. that accom- Library 23 Grace Campise Csec.J ,. QN5' Y liaise, if lx, ifawgcjaf Mg- lsylsie W 4, .i i WS: M '. '. 71' -ff-W. . , ' ,f 4575 1531? 5 J. ,. ae. .. ,, ,.,ggm,g . efgzaxegl f . ,iiifisz-s1x9PLfeM ' 7 lmawwfsgisi , - . mil . Eiififsfiiiiisfsii? f H- 'Q5ifsif5i,5:i'iV1ss1 AL,,L N- A A--1:6- E, W x A A s .f 3 3- ,I-, .::ta-nxfaaw--:,a,qg:,,:-,: a iff 32753555 Kessel ,, 4 15" Q 1 qi., W t' l Q , 1 if .R 3, E 5 Y as 2 Neel , gems Ee s fi Ramon Ku gler Adrienne Feuer Gerald Goode 594251 . :: mf: :.:: ' few? gign f 3555955 it fit., j Q lll ,V Milli ' : W ' - :eq-:-:::,:i5sEEi2:f: 1 may : ,E-at-gE:.,::1, D6I1I1iS Lallfaili Q Alice Lawler 'Csec.J After going through the exhausting experience of counseling appointment, senior Laura Berger sighed in relief as C0w1Seli11e SGCVUUVY MVS- Alive Lawler. Obyaining a she took the final step and signed in under 2 -: i 'Y 1 , . Joseph Guiliani K ' ffilw ' M 7 7 gk 1, ,. If' ,1 ,sen i : A: KL 5 if E 2 X all elif afisx-iifgfw 3 1 raw w S5 xx " 552 Paz 3 .4 if WS New if ,W . -agsgwsg J Weisz: ff-,. - s?4a,,,aA , ix J' 3 Z li P-sm ,K sf' 3 YB, ff 3 W 2 xiiise f ie R 1 K wise is S a 351232 5 2 X, ggi 22 PX W ia? X553 :S 5 ,gg -gk 1-,gsjfff :Q Earl Seanlanf the watchful eye of Groupfcounseling at its best was demonstrated by Mr. ,John Soave as he led the cheerin thousands at one 0 e f Stevenson's spirited pep-assemblies. Sometimes finding their work depressing, counselors looked to various sources for inspiration to continue their workg Mr. Gerald Goode found his in the voluminous pages of the telephone book. S S Counselors Strive for Greater Eflieieney "Necessary evil" was the heading under which the subject of filing was placed by counselor Mrs. Harriet Lind. fbi. F Change can be for the better or for the worse. For- tunately, in the case of Stevenson's ,69-'70 counseling staff, the change-in the form of increased group guidance -wasdeiinitely for the better. The load of the over- burdened department was lightened at least slightly through this method. Sophomores found themselves at- tending group guidance sessions and discussing problems of adjustment to high school. Seniors were given general information concerning college selection in such groups, in anticipation of individual appointments with counselors. Despite an increase in group guidance, individual appointments were by no means eliminated. The long wait for an appointment was still as much a part of Stevenson as three day suspensions. And, as usual, the crush reached its peak in those weeks around a semester break. Counseling, 25 Ong broken down bag did not alter the .spirits of Jeff PearS0fl, Stratford. During the Hrst attempt, one bus left thelstudents JWUC V011 Dyk, Pat Cauzillo and Bill Pc'Ic'rm!1r1 011 ll ffip to stranded in Canada for four hours. The second try was a success. A l Gale Bartula iaidel Sharon Chapple George Croll Barbara Goedhuys Donna Hacker Lain? Sf' l "'fI'.'.. , his I-iiwe Audrey Mellen Al Pearson A Ronald Quick Jonathon Swift Joseph Taylor 26 English 'I New Innovations Help park tudent Interests Field trips, group poetry and illusive Utopias were all part of the program for English students. The Journal- ism I class spent an afternoon in Ann Arbor visiting a newspaper, the A.P. students put their heads together to write poems and the 10 A.C. classes all agreed that the perfect society would include no homework. .Lliing file new facilities, of the Resource Center, Getting into the swing of things, Dan Milburn took advantage of senior Teri Cohen foundgthe book she needed, the resources in the English Center and began work on his paper. Lewis Kaplan PCTCF Karr Barbara Lemanske , W? r If' is ii it ft x ' .s hew 21.5. '1 ryiygffgfgi A J , Richard Thiede Dorothy Trosko Irwin weiysbgfg English 27 K Sharon Bandy Marilyn Karry I udy Nagle Kenneth Rose 28 A rt -Mann f Cathy Lute's creation slowly took form as chunks of clay were carefully removed bit by bit. 3' , wx- V ix4,a :s.unn- - . . Ancient culture met with t0day's modern art when Annie Logsdon produced her final sculpture. Brushes, Paint Exhibit Freedom of Expression John Savale drew the image which was forming in his rnind. Art proved to be a beautiful way of "letting yourself golf, A person could relay his feelings through art workg whether happy and gay, or sad and depressed. One could usually tell the emotion of the artist through the colors and scenes drawn on the canvas or created out of clay. Whether taking the course as preparation for a career or just for fun, students could release their feelings through the art of art. Art 29 oeial tudies Department odernizes Its Histor 'tls history relevant?" "I never thought of it that waylv These were some of the wondering exclamations of students benefiting from the completely modular scheduling of the Social Studies de- partment. More than ever, students could study specific areas which interested them, with the option of studying alone. Although the Social Studies department always had a wide variety of subjects to suit all interests, depth was added by offering advanced courses in various subjects to allow an intense study of certain phases. A new advanced American Government class drew up their own course of study, followed their outline closely and met with their teacher once a week. An advanced U.S. History seminar was organized second semester for students who wished to delve deeper into the dilticult concepts. This program gave the students an opportunity to work with specially provided library resources and study what interested them the most. It was hoped that this seminar would become an advanced course. Another addition to the Social Studies center was the monthly seminars held in the Group Work room. Students could go in and out all day long for continuous discussions. With all of these im- provements, the Social Studies department appealed to most of the school. And it was found that history was relevant. With biglgreen 'letters silently reprimanding him, Mr. Nichels guiltily sneaked into the center. W .,, Us . Margeurite Abromaitis CHFOIYTI Large group lecture never was the best part of schoolg especially sixth hour Friday. But Roland Jakirnowicz paid no attention to the time or the day as he faithfully took notes to pass the next test. - 30 Social Studies Harry Nichels Barbara Pataky I J 2-i. I Part of the purpose of Social Studies was to help students learn for all people came to Mary Wiltsie as she was struck by the to better understand. their fellow men. Visions of peace on earth festive spirit of the Christmas season. X Louis Blunt Lawrence Christoff Sarah Dick Beatrice Kuhl Caidel Dean Schutz Steven Smith Dennis Sparks Charles Stern Nancy Marsischky Jacqueline Van Daele Social Studies 31 32 Symphonic Choir 4 , f Stevenson's Symphonic Choir performedifhree diferent numbers as guests of "The Morning Show," thus becoming the school's first group to reach TV stardom. "Q SEEK W I ll f.., hr V ' if J ff Florence Robbins John Quinn Mary Knipple, Mclntyre e Boneji Tom Chavey Lindsey Deane Sagefqgrb Szerk, Steve Schwalb, Marilyn Rick T homas, Betsy Mullally, Ken Avis, Roz Fertlon, rey, Candace Lobb, Gary Reseigh, Claudia Faye. SEC- ROW: Dave Greger, Jan Jurcisin, Duane Cook, Barbara Ken Lussenden, Ann Varley, Jack Kerwin, Cindy , Tom Fry, Karen Kulhanjian, Greg Morrison, Becki Ray Basile, Diane Astourian, Bob Hqnis,-,losetta Nosel, Dave Sielaji, Denise Fanelli, Robert Andersonglltlsa ,Meyers, Robert Merrill, wCatherine Martynow. THIRD ROWf FRONT VROW: Jim Bell, Paula Roberts, B Gary Sacharski, Lynn Sorensen, Daniel Holloway, Linda Ren- ton, Bill Michels, Linda Stewart, Bruce Mastny, Karen Jen- kin, Steve Kuhlman, Donna Springer, Tom See, Denise Barry, Tim Smyth, Dianne Lundsten, John Savale, Debra Bloomfield, Chuck Devlieger, Jane Becker, Mike Regulski, Linda Hamilton, Duane Simo, Joanne Liebig. BACK ROW: Russ Gregg, Debbie Reel, Kim Renas, Sheryl Liske, Pete Peters, Sue Ford, Christian Wagner, Betty Schmidt, Alex House, Carol Collins, Dan Williams, Annette Howard, Deb- bie McCarthy, Bill Peterman, Micky Kolodziej, Paul Hille- brand, Marjie Scott, Jim Spiewak, Jan Adams, Roland Eve- leth, Rose Jenkins, Steve Cox, Connie Mital. S S Symphonic Choir Strikes Successful ote ' llla e Sin ers FRONT ROW' Karen Kulhanjian Mary g , . , Knipile, Florence Robbins, Barbara Fayroian. SECOND ROW: Tim Smyth, Tom Chavey, Deane Sager, Bob Ander- son. THIRD ROW: Linda Renton, Becki Fairman, Jan Jurcisin, Sue Ford. BACK ROW: Christian Wagner, Alex House, Bill Peterman, Kim Renas. Anyone who happened to wander down the hall near the Brieske Room during third hour was in for a pleasant experience. Except for an occasional tenor strike, the Symphonic Choir rehearsals usually proceeded in full force. Whether practicing in preparation for "The Times They Are a Changingf, the '69-'70 talent show, 'Tet There Be Peacef, the Christmas concert, or "The Morn- ing Show," a television appearance, the choir put in hours of diligent work. But the work was worth it in the end, both for the choir members and their audience. Symphonic Choir 33 Ability in sight-reading was a large part of any success a choir could have. Mrs. Shirley Harden, director of the Advanced Girls, helped Pamela Christiaens figure key changes on which the group could be tested in festival competition. Advanced GirI's Chorus, FRONT ROW: Charlotte Scoggins, Lana Lewyckyj, Chere Kelley, Janet Thomas, Cheryl Sadowski, Lynne Bloom, Luanne Culling, Mary Jo Rigelsky, Lee Ann Woods, Sharon Remy, Shirley Byler, Sue Palmer, Kathy Dembowski. SECOND ROW: Leslie Condon, Diane Bowie, Sandy Fitzgerald, Sandy Ferguson, Linda Young, Lindy Medford, Jan Smyth, Janet Knipple, Diane Bourdas, Nancy Joy, Connie Hoppe, Barb Loehne, Janet Smykowski, Laura Berger, Cindy Reno. THIRD ROW: Www? To aid tl1e sometimes absent-minded Male Chorus, Lloyd Ingram kept their concert dates posted on the calendar in the choir room. Laurie York, Gail Baurnhart, Diane Detter, Sue Matthews, Debbie Wilkinson, Charlene Trestain, Sheryl Bodine, Debbie Shrake, Marilyn Lasich, Darlene Mekulen, Kathy Lawler, Sue Skibicki, Patricia Mullin, Linda Hatfield, Debi Hepler. BACK ROW: Gail Wheeler, Maureen Dunphy, Melissa Schan, Sheryl Shaffer, Kathi King, Adrianne Cedar, Nanci Shepard, Linda Forrnsma, Linda Dupont, Connie Newth, Judy Phillips, Barb Manica, Kathy Kay, Phyllis Lowell, Jackie Tucker. 34 Vocal Music A C Male Chorus, FRONT ROW: John Simpson, Brian Parent, Glenn Srriith, Rich Bridges, Mark Sielafj, Tony Mattiello, Kevin Burk. SECOND ROW: Chuck Devlieger, Rich Myles, Gary Leduc, .lack Kerwin, Hank Wojcik, Mike Nemchik, Rick Webber. THIRD rowin Pains Attack 'It was hack to the good old days for patty-cake champs Kathi King and Adrianne Cedar during the Variety Show. if ROW: Fred Clayton, Paul Dow, Bruce Norred, Dennis Dietrich, Bob Johnston, Mark Mazur, Rick Shroder, Russ' Isaacs. BACK ROW: Ed Fowler, Bill 0'Connor, Don Mueller, Craig Wagner, Dan Williams, lim Brieske, Richard Chapman, Dale Kimball. ging partan ocalists Most people don't experience their second childhood until it becomes hard to remember the first one. Not so with the Advanced Girls. Singing in little girl frocks and frills was all part of the fun at the Variety Show. How- ever, they weren't the only ones to relive the past. The Male Chorus got in on the act singing their version of L'The Drop-Out's Marchj, and then went back a genera- tion to HStanding on the Corner." Luckily, both groups returned to the present and resumed their normal ac- tivities which included singing at churches, community or club meetings, and competing in the Michigan Music Festival. Also contributing to the harmony in the music department were the combined groups of the Girl's Chorus and the Girl's Glce Club. Attired in light blue velveteen, they entertained at the Christmas concert with numbers such as t'Fruitcakc," which taught the audience to cook. Vocal M usic 35 Girl's Chorus, FRONT ROW: Debbie Fiscelli, Linda McKenzie, Deb- bie Hamilton, Cindy Muir, Karen Pierce, Peggy Zugrovich, Neva Noe, Donna Christie, Jani Logan. SECOND ROW: Debbie Russell, Laurie Fiscelli, Debi Werner, Lynda Bien, Ann Alexander, Sue Cieslak, Jill Hrapkiewicz, Betty Kazakos, Vicki Goudeseune, Peggy Crocker. THIRD ROW: Barb Bloomfield, Cheri Amos, Betty Woodcox, Janet Chance, Laura Epley, Joan Hanlan, Kay Zimmerman, Cindy Harris, Tina Orvosh, Karen Peters, Julie Springer, Debby Armstrong. BACK ROW: Kathy Gresock, Pam Smith, Cindi Wisniewski, Debbie Giese, Donna Lupp, Sherily Purcell, Sheila MacDonald, Rose Caruso, Bonnie Fritz, Vicki Pawlowski, Lynda Meldrum, Leslie Mogell. ABOVE: Barb Loehne showed 'em how to swing during "Let Me Entertain You." RIGHT: Santa likes little girls and Betty Schmitt was no exception. Little boys, too, such as Roland Eveleth were always welcome to sit on Santa's lap and confide their secrets, while the shyer choir members, such as Tom See, sometimes needed some coaxing. 36 Vocal Music -1.- 1 nythin Goes in Music Dept. ' -7 42 .fy , 1' , , , , , . on -vw: . Q Every girl likes getting phone calls, as proved by Paula Roberts and Deane Sager. J ,f7s.t1G16e Club, ROW: Andrea Colton, Cindy Fryer, sone, Nancy Sucher, Randy Morrell. BACK ROW: Teri Buehler, Judy. Wainright, Cindy Lustig, Nancy Hatch, Kathi Taylor, Merry Linda Lyall, Denise Katros, Linda Pilgrim, Kathi Wallis, Janice Gredue, Linda Pitts. SECOND ROW: Cyndi Peters, Francis Slu- Palmer, Nancy Kennedy, Leslie Horstman. zynskik:lanis,:7Sftark,.vPam Walkerf Michelle Moellering, Pat San- Vocal Music 37 Working on problems was fine for some phases of math, 'buf Keith J0nes,1l'C'arolyn'-'Keeske.fil3anJf"f-Mark Blackford 'agreed that there was finally a way to learn math without pencil and paper., this method way pretty hgfd gogibpgpg' ' Mary Daleo Dwight Doney Allan Edwards Keith Geiger 6- K N A Roger R00d Patricia Rzetelny faidel Estelle Saarela , 38 Math New Image of ath Dept. Promotes Interest J .Q QM.. it V Q u ,Being head of the math department and teachzng his. classes kept Mr. Edwards busy. ii, C Frank Harding Paul Mack ' Gary Vance James Winebrener "Down in your seats, Books open. Pencils ready! Think . . f' Although this is the way math courses are usually run, it was very uncommon at Stevenson. Math was more than a dull routine for teachers and students. Courses were offered to meet the different interests of all the students. Besides the old stand-bys like algebra and geometry, there was a new technical math course. Measuring a room and estimating the cost to build it exampliiied how the students who participated in this program applied math to practical uses. Independent study was expanded. Computer math students ran the computers on their own. Those taking geometry used a Hunipacl' part of the time which was self explanatory and done individually. Relevance of courses, interesting methods, student responsi- bility and less ordinary routine characterized the math department. When there was homework to be done a computer Came in handy. Denise Nichol was lucky and made it to the computer first. Math 39 .ff 6 ABOVE: Senior Rick Hulsey expressed his feelings with a definite l Y "Yech!,'fafter sampling a fudge-crunchy, while Rick Bylo, LEFT: . I x Q I , , , I IOOKNM tlke role of "Suzy Homemaker." O, - K wx KE' xi I SX ., A ,L -tx' f. X fr X" F' . :fi ,X f, , ff f , f , fa X ,i- -1 3 - I X B I 12 X . . 14 Abi' ' t oys BQJYSJSXGY .ql1!al1t omema mg 1 IIICS i lf. ' , v- f Y ' ' X ' '. 0 , " . ' e X' lf 'xxj A XJ -, " , f A .xii ' i X! X wr gf Qs if X . - u if xv tx 0. gg bfi, Q, X' XOYI hjf vxf X Q N " A gff"e3f fl' 5- , 'Xy 5' ' ' ,W WN ff? VYA' f "Did you taste Rick's tapioca pudding? It was almost like h xx Sgr r A IN. -Q1 I, My xx ,. Wi l I U Qvkx E - jggy 51 ,1!Jv.?yT'kRj'tjf 43m eating cement. I heard he got an A on lt! . if LJ Qs f EJ gixjj x i by of K xy Regardless of the many paths one may follow, good home- ' Aft, K, y li," 'Dy lx V, sy K XY making skills are always valuable. In order to better prepare the grip .J fi". .QV Qi X gf gy'-' 5' in .,-.1 ' bgjfsflfor their coming lives in the outside world, the HomeiEco- fs f x s YL V Q ,kiwi ix M Rxyif it-I I friiongicsvdepartment opened its doors to the male half of the Steven- U xx if ' y ,ft pil My , 192, 2-1" fs, Jhon student body. The boys took pride in creating original and Yqsi fi' if .Q , itjw,t.'i'-.g 95,1 7, Q taistyiidishes, but when the time came for them to devour their 'X' 3 tif 53, I .XA if K qfj ivy-F5 P U :Q gfiaisterpleces, the stronger sex was not always so strong. GX my by fyvg Wt- L57 W lg it :pf X N ' 1 :QM Alongside the boys, the girls at Stevenson were able toyeook , I I, I ' f-af' gl xr , ffgtyiw to their hearts content. The courses available to them ranged from XJ I ' If f 'J .xv 5? gg, fr". . . . . ' . X sl Q i . 1 f I ,Q e Be mmn Foods to Gourmet Cookm . In these classes, delicacies,- ,J it X v' wr. fbi xggt g g g . . l pf- , , Y Q 5 g "aff my from all over the world were recreated. A , if ti' I iii ,f ,'.j.f' . gf In keeping with the whirl of the fashion world, many girls? kg 1' 'fxfv' fvtfx ' Q- X, ,Qi 'X took advantage of the sewing and tailoring classes. Being able to I ,ill lf' ix Ljf x f- s.s-gf' ' whip up smart-looking clothes with a Hnished look was the goal bij 1 e infra' . J x I 1 fan rf-,E and achievement of most of these girls. Through their adventures, JH ,. J, . ff' fi A f sf ,Y ,Iii ' .Ji 2312. e both bo s and irls found the ke to the secret of adding a bit X X." v . f- x ,- f ,-I IE, , y g y gy my f' 1 ' A J w vii' rj' f Nxt' of variety and spice to their lives. fr fy ' J, A fx .X Wig Q, ff f . 'Z I rx ,nr I: .K X, L X . I Cy WH fi. if X figb EC-i"' fo! L' 'V ,' J, ' ji filifif HV X af!! R' fi it in Q fu ?e 31' ' XJ V KJ i A " '- '- ' A xl I c ' Barbara Brancato Joyce Daugherty it was merely in.its beginning stages of eonslruction, Mary Wood- was already picturing herself in her new dress. Kendra learned Darlene Marohnic Elizabeth Turner only to sew, bu? to avoid using her fingers for pin-cushions, Home Ec 41 I ack Firestone Joellyn Houston il Z Marian Kukhann Caidel Marilyn McCabe Linda Modderman Robert Morris Ruth Naslund Michael Salzenstem Nick Sipus Cherilynn Williamson 42 Business Ed Monstrous machines, astbe "4b2"' didn't faze Debra Bloomfield one bit, probably because of her work in the attendance office. The endless timings given in Typing I turned otherwise sane Stevenson students into neurotic clock watchers. o ' ounds of ilence, for Business Ed Dept Checking the number of letters in the title, Connie Thor prepared her plan of attack for typing a manuscript. A steady rat-tat-tat-rat-tat-tat echoed through the halls of Stevenson High School. Was it a violent student rebellion, with machine guns set up around the library, gunning down assistant principals and teachers? Not quite. The whole thing was very non-violent, as a matter of fact. It was merely the sound of busy hands typing away down in the business ed department. No matter what time of the day, a walk down the hall near room lll was anything but peaceful. The mood was flurried but constructive. If the typewriters werenlt clacking, then the data-processing equipment was making weird noises. And if it wasn't the data-processing equipment, then it was the adding ma- chines, busy sub-totaling. Much of the work which had to be done for business ed classes was carried out in the business resource center. Bookkeeping students went to the center to do their weekly projects. Students who missed an economics lecture could listen to a taped version in the center. Shorthand students used this same apparatus to work on improving their speed and accuracy. Whether it was a request for Lord of the Flies, a Stevenson pen- was ready and Willing f0 Ying UP the Order nant, or just a plain pencil, Larry Stork of the Four Corners stay? during the lunchtime hours. Business Ed 43 Language Experience pens Doors to Humanit ' M ..,--' V wigs. Conjugating "hablar" for the nintieth time just did not have the appeal it used to for Spanish students Mary Doughty and Debbie Dybash. 44 Foreign Language Man must live with his fellow man. For this to be so, man must have an education in brotherhood. One of the best ways to educate is to break the language barrier. This was attempted by the foreign language department at various levels, which included class projects and oral communication between students. The language lab was stocked with many new tapesg and stu- dents utilized a new foreign language office to plan many class projects. Spanish students met to construct pinatas, French stu- dents swapped recipes for gourmet meals and German students gathered to practice skits and songs and to converse in their native language. These facilities and projects aided the language staff in pre- paring students for their place in an internationalized world. -ii'-EC SST" lg i Taking advantage of a situation, Jet? Kabat decided to enjoy Spanishkby slipping some very interesting material between thewpages of his book. " Rosemarie Breckoff I , U.,, ' David Groen -g. , Anticipating difcult questions from the Spanish class, Nancy Jackman and Carol Collins stood prepared to challenge all with a report on Spain. Alice MCNHUY lflidel fi in Margaret Gill Lois Heist Susan Mettler --mul PVIWPS She WHS On the WVOHL' 17089, but whatever flle left out, while fellow students Jean Terrill and Tony treason, French student Debra Starks seemed to be Carpenfer received some good chuckles. l Foreign Language 45 Stevenson Athletes Have Never Had lt o Good Although he was far from stuffing it, Randy Hicker- son became skilled through hours of constant drilling in class and made the layup. Elizabeth Embree Carl Fetz Jack Gabel 46 Phys Ed "Today we have to bring up bricks from the bottom of the pool and tomorrow we bring up boys!" "I can't decide which sport to pick, golf or tennis!" Sound like two students in distress? These were just a few of the many positive reactions to the new changes made in Stevensonis Physical Education department. The program was modernized in many ways which made classes more exciting than ever. Some students participated in mixed swimming classes while others learned new sports such as Gaelic football. Played with a soccer ball that could be kicked, dribbled, bounced off heads but not thrown, the sport provided boys with a good sampling of physical training. Mod- ular phys. ed. was also offered, which gave some students an hour and a half of gym three days a week. The added responsibility and freedom of a program like this was indeed a challenge for the students. Stevenson athletes proved that they could and would accept the challenge. HJ'- The winning spirit of Stevenson was shown in the gym classes liy the all-out ejj'orts of students Rhonda Phillips and Pam Kloote, as they battled over the ball to gain possession. A if , . if-'p,vi,,r - 'A-.ffshstai .f,iL5'+gfjg? ' s gajsg 'Si iiv51ei:ss2:e.x' ,. .. iw..-it-Q , . . lf'47?1ifl .- .f 11" - - igfgf sfgisf K' Q g fri rf' 'E ft? , 1 2, V ' l A seer e - , i, . . A vas- K 2 a gile. f . 3 . 15: if f. . -,qw ,fi , -f ' ' cz. ' -az:-sf '. .ia . Y in -witt y, . - 'zf ' it? - ' - ' fjgzgm. .... 5 . J ack Reardon Lois McDonald .ffm I 1 1.-is 'it . L 'if F., ai' Even when things weren't going right, the boys never gave up. or play. Russ Isaacs, Harold Masters, Ron Pederson, Jon Lewis Tough competition proved that no matter what sport they par- and Jim Brisse put everything into the game for after all, they ticipated im the boys' gym classes gave their all in any situation couldn't be outdone by the girls. em l" t K , . i t i,it Q Mildred Rodolosi George Van Wagoner 'i Phys Ed 47 4 at -i Electronics was very beneficial for other students set just in time for them to see the Stevenson Sym because it enabled Bill Peterman to fix the television phonic Choir on The Morning Show. Mark Bacon Donald Bundy Thoughts of blowing up first the school then the world, ran through his ,I ' 'sw head, as Berto Distefano rechecked his measurements. Lary Smith 1,15 Carol Snabb 1 , ,Figs rw' 48 Science If 'X Wareness of World Develops Throu h Science Steven Fisher found dissecting much more exciting than any of the girls in his Biology class did. Daniel Hautman Paul Holmberg l 'ft t 1' - as . ' .ssi s W t . iii, - .,.. 5, iisi , -.11 V , . nl' w 'fi' g Barry Webster ' Roberta Wolfe it Excitement, enthusiasm, and a willingness to learn was sparked in all science students, with the addition of more class labs and experiments. Everything from frogs, to toy trains, to super balls, to computers, were studied, giving students a new and different way to analyze the things around them. Playing with toys was required in Physics labs, This provided a legal op- portunity for Bruce Mastny and Rick Bylo to goof off. Science 49 iii? XS QUQSZRX' r Arthur Anderson ChHf1CS FOUSI Joe Knight Paul Locher Q David Payton Drew Reeves .W , me 'A .. " -fgpv 5554- ' 1E:xEr:::ssSsE1Q!: fr 2fi?f ee ' V Earl Robison Armin ROth 50 Industrial Ed Time began to run short as Steve Henson hurriedly tried to fi project with the metal lathe. nish his 'nr Bill Hildebrandt listened carefully as Mr. Charles Foust explained -tb Debbie Johnson the proper use of the paper press. W ' Boys, Girls Work To ether in Harmon The shutting of a car door . . . the slamming of a hood. Weird-looking cars, either half-finished or complete- ly demolished. The sound of metal touching metal . . . were these sounds of school? Yes! But a different part of school. Not where the students sat and listened to teachers, lectures or tried to solve hard and difficult problems but where skills and techniques were learned. These were all very familiar sounds of the automotive shop. Automotive shop was not the only course offered in the Industrial Education Department. Girls also com- peted in many of the classroom and laboratory activities. They even invaded the classes of drafting, where t-squares, Compasses, and sixty degree angles had formerly been used exclusively by the male gender. A co-op course for nurses aid accepted girls who were willing to work at hospitals and learn the techniques of caring for the sick and disabled. With the encouragement teachers, friends, and fellow students, girls and boys enjoyed the manual work of labor. of , 5 . 5' e e -an Mt. r1huf'Anderson was there in a time of need, to aid Sara Lo! Her who was confronted with a difficult problem. i eeii Q Issggf Working in the automotive shop could be very perplexing. Mark Pope had a rough time trying to decide which end of the wire connected to which. Industrial Ed 51 l ABOVE! Wifi-Yflfng and keeping ffme, drum BELOW: Hours of practice were behind the mf1f0V Chuck EU-Vf0'l Sf0PPFd f0 wlivy fhe music- precision involved in making a perfect formation. 52 Band aw U N' 4. fee. arehin Band Sends Stevenson Into Orbit ABOVE: Mr. Richard Saunders appeared ta be ready to take of for the moon along with his band, but he managed to stay on his ladder long enough to finish directing. BELOW: The h . hour spent struggling into uniforms produced an efect 'ell worth the effort put forth by Sherry Urban, ,Debbie Shrake, and Leslie Ferris. The eject highlighted their skill in weaving patterns with batons. RIGHT: Dave Mollenkamp c0uIdn't be dignified all the time. Spare time at the U. of MJ Band Day was great for extra exercises. 'Z . . Three, two, one, BLAST-OFF!" Sounds from the Apollo moonshot echoed over the Stevenson football field, and the Spartan Marching Band started a spectacular halftime performance. As hundreds of spectators watched from the stands, a silver rocket shot across the Held and band formations made a rocket, the moon and even a collapsible telescope appear on the field. The band also performed away from the home field. They were invited to perform at the U. of D. Homecoming game, where they received the Mayoras trophy and the title of All-City Champs. This helped to highlight a march- ing season of hard work and success. s Band 53 Bands Triumph ver Pre-performance Panic i ia.. Oblivious to everything around them, Paul Basha KABOVEJ and Lois Classon CRIGHTJ concentrated on their music. wind Ensemble, FRONT Row: Alex House, Sharon Rich, Ellen 'L Goschnick, Laurie Slawson, Barb Lelli, Cindy Budd, Denise Bache, Janet Carter, Karen Jenkin Lois Classon Cher l Huurto SEC V V, , y ., - OND ROW: Chuck, Bond, Hal Masters, Alberta Lowney, Ronald V ' , ', een H mb, Ell n aw , Pa Hutchinson Don Mak: Maur olco e H ley m 4'Where's my instrument? The concert starts in three minutesln Frantic cries such as this were heard as band members finished the last, hectic pre-concert preparations. But the audience never noticed that preparations had been anything less than perfect. Instruments were found, music was in place, and final performances always ran smoothly from the audience's point of view. A highlight of the concert season was the November Pop Concert. Familiar sounds of songs such as "Cherish,,, "Good Morning Starshinef' and t'Let the Sun Shine In" were heard throughout the Stevenson gym and halls. As the concert season drew to a close, the band mem- bers could look back and see that the frantic moments of panic were far overshadowed by satisfying results, -i V . :LZ . ,- . , . l'1i fsijgy ' kamp, David Palmieri, Paul Basha, Becki Fairman.-THIRD ROW? Robert Anderson, Ken Klein, Charlie Davidsonj Tom McDaris, Doug' Talley, Jeff Demek, Doug Shaw, Jack Brown,'Dave T heisen, Phil Atwater, Tony Carpenter, Randy Bowyer, Cheek Easton, Dan Landis, Paul Holyak. BACK : A ' ROW Tom Fry, Joe-i-Kundrzck, Gary Tom Conoert Band, FRONT ROW: Doreena I-1oHrnan,Deby Norton, Darryl Vegh, Kevin Beevers, David Hamroi. THIRD ROW: C Brian Sinlcolf, Diane Abney, Denise Sole, Jim McLeod, Debbi Kim Simon, Mike Kelly, Kevin Palmer, Greg Jesse, Dave Mollen- Gelzl, Roberta Mc'Na, Laura Hickman, Karen Reid. SECOND kamp, Iolzn Mills, Bob Burdick, Dan Glumb, Phil Sack, David ROW: Jan Kava, Joy Morrison, Greg Tlzeisen, Twyla Kovacs, Lewis, Kurt Scott. BACK ROW: Mark McAllister, Bob Newman, Nanette Melton, Terri Breitlzaupt, David Wilson, Richard Gaft, Gregory Lowe, Gary Ridner. ABOVE: Tliirzl hour found Deby Norton prac- ticing with the Concert Band for tlze upcoming Pep Concert. LEFT: Handling his trumpet with tender loving cure. Ken Nowry put it under lock and key until the next practice. Band 55 M-mg . . Stage Band, FRONT ROW: Dennis Dietrielt, Jim Slater, David Dave Lewis, lint Ryan, Toni Fry, Randy Bowyer, John Mills, Bob Palmieri, Randy Rosen, Paul Baslta, Beck! Fairnmn. SECOND Burdick, Gregory Jesse, Tony Carpenter, Paul Holyak, Daniel ROW: Dave Tlzeisen, Jack Brown, Plzil Atwater. BACK ROW: Landis, Chuck Easton. Impressive Sound Comes From mall Ensembles As an unsuspecting stranger walked through the halls on a Wednesday after school, his thoughts were dis- turbed by sounds from the band room. Long after most people had gone home, the Stage Band members were practicing for a performance. The practice paid off well, as was evident by their concerts. The Stage Band was a select group that played at dances and assemblies. Their travels took them to such varied places as a March of Dimes benefit and a competition festival at Michigan State. The next afternoon the stranger came back during fifth hour. This time he heard another small instrumental group at Stevenson, which was the String Ensemble. Al- Q though composed of only nine members, the smallness in size in no way hindered the quality of the sound. They worked both with other instruments and on numbers written especially for stringed instruments, such as "Holi- day for Strings." Needless to say, the stranger was much impressed by the music he heard on his Visits. No, it wasnlt the North Wind. It was Randy Rgsen playing his saxophone at Stage Band practice. -, v 1-Q. 56 Stage Band ABOVE: After a long week of very little sleep, Robert Bennett produced a strong resemblance to Jack Benny. BELOW: String Ensemble, FRONT ROW: Florence Robbins, Steve Cunningham, Debbie Reel, Cathy Sarinopoulos. BA CK ROW: Pat Renton, Robert Bennett, Barbara Fayroian, Larry Rosenberg, Tom Fry. LEFT: Barbara Fayroian felt completely at home while playing beautiful music with her cello. Orchestra 57 fx 8 is d6fZ.4ZJZff6S 'JS' 59 J After coordinating a campaign to collect Betty Crocker coupons, Jean Abbott found herself counting coupons to find which class which would eventually purchase a kidney machine for someoneg was winning. Class competition sparked this campaign tudent enate Covers pectrum of Activities "We, the people of Stevenson High School, being of sound mind and body, have elected thirty-five students to represent us as our student government, which is to be known as the Stevenson Student Senate." Containing a wide variety of goals, Senate was able to include a spectrum of activities ranging from the in- vestigation of the lunchroom program to the study of the vandalism problem. Extra efforts by committees pro- vided a major source of Senate accomplishments. Home- coming, Etanes, morning announcements, and the Betty Crocker committee were some of the Senatels major ac- complishments. Strong leadership, needed for an effective govern- ment was provided by the oiiicers. When help was needed, Mr. Bob Massey, Student Activities Director was there. With many people involved, the '69-'70 Senate accom- plished much. 60 Senate About to enlighten everyone, John Flanigan 'considered all aspects of the problem. M' Not quite Certain about the new proposal from the vandalism Committee, Berlo DiStefano listens to the details as Chairman Jim Brieske explains. JSM .N imabim A iwwmw' it i Concerned about Senate's treasury, Mr. Massey stands in the usual disarray of a meeting. i X Senate 61 tuden 62 Community A Ctivities ABOVE: When the Board of Education was faced with the dijfculty of balancing the school budget, students came to meetings to voice their concerns. John Rathz and Justin Fishman explained to parents why moving some grades to half-days was the best solution to the prob- lem. BELOW: Another way students involved themselves witlz the schools was through Com- munity Service Program. Fred Clayton left Stevenson a few hours each week to tutor ele- mentary students from Cass. Rall to Board ffices, Concerned about the necessity for a well-balanced curricu- lum, Steve Cunningham spoke before the emotional audience. .L ff, ,M " xtm.. Elementary Schools Action and involvement took place not only inside Stevenson, but within the surrounding community as well. Stevensonites expressed their concerns on half-days, political clubs, and the cook's and custodianis strike to the Board of Education and school administrators. LINC, Livonia Inter Council, composed of students from all four high schools, met each week. Their main projects con- sisted of attempts to place a student on the Board, re- vise the Guidelines for Expression, initiate an Open Campus, reduce student prices at area theatres, and alter the final exam system in Livonia. ' ABOVE: Karen Pierce and Mark Cohen represented Stevenson at LINC l11!'0ffl1tQ.Y with BELOW: Randy Rosen and Russ Isaacs every Monday. Community Activities 63 ucv 'li "lf ' 3 1 Spartans Fulfill Homecomin is Great .peetations Great things were expected of Stevenson's second homecoming, and all were definitely fullilled when the Spartans stomped Southiield-Lathrup 20-0. Students and alumni were there to cheer the Spartans onto victory. On their special day a large number of alumni at- tended. Among them were former Senate officers, cheer- leaders, and Debbie Piper, homecoming queen of 1968. The day was special for the Class of ,7l when they became the first junior class to win the float competition. Displaying her usual charm and poise, Debbie Piper made her final promenade as reigning homecoming queen. 64 Homecoming Former officers in student government, Jack Hojfman, Cheryl Jurcisin, and Ron Ocliala, were deligliled to be back at SHS. i Back in the old uniforms, and back at the old school, the alumni cheerleaders showed mixed emotions. I ABOVE: Smiling as though he knew SHS would win, puters "ever make mmakes' As Mary Doughty pulled the Spartan helmet led the parade. BELOW: Com- out the prediction, slze proved this V10 excel? flon- Qfwfiff.-wma, Homecoming 65 66 Homecoming Homecomin nfolds Into onderful World of Color Walking into the gym, masses of yellow, orange and green met the eyes of all that attended HThe Wonderful World of Color." Whether they were walking down Alumni Avenue to the Wishing well, or down the cobble stones of Spartan Street, the atmosphere generated was one of joyous excitement. For a change of pace, a rock band, g'The Reaction" provided the entertainment. Other attractions included the announcement of the queen, Randy Morrell, and Mr. Spartan, Russ Gregg. To end a perfect evening the couples took a walk through the small park which was complete with picnic benches, trees and bushes. It even included shining stars to wish upon. ABOVE: Mark Cohen congratulated Russ Gregg as he received the Mr. Spartan award for the second year in a row. LEFT: Returning alumni Gail Beasley was an example of tlze originality displayed in homecoming dress. RIGHT: Tears of joy .streamed down Randy Morrell's face as former queen Debbie Piper fastened the royal robe around her shoulders. ,li 114. 4 1 R+: is ML,'f1 .F Homecoming 67 While applying Brian Parent's make-up, Laura ' ,M T arpin ian discovered that acti vi li es behind stage Z,,iiA- V ' - r ff'V ' ' also ygqulrgd H 10, of tune and talent. wk -VVVV at AL,,. .im ..h, .,,, - v ,,....f-ff ,,,, We Maggie Cutler fAnn Varleyj was upset and unhappy when Mr. White- side lBilI Hildebrantj tried to break up her romance. . 68 All School Play A befuddled Dr. Bradley, expertly played' Christian Wagner, met with frustration for the dozen! 'ne, P I ' Curtain Rises To Reveal Result of Hard Work Lights were set, make-up was on, and the curtain went up to reveal the story of critic, Sheridan Whiteside, who fell and broke his hip while dining at the Stanleyls. Forced to stay, Whiteside instantly took over the Stanley household and problems of all kinds occurred. Problems were also faced by the actors on stage. Telephones that forgot to ring and wreaths that fell off doors were just a few of them. During dress rehearsal Tom Pederson was at the Cross Country banquet and caused Ann Varley and Bill Hildebrandt to ad-lib for five minutes before he made his entrance. Under the direction of Mr. Richard Thiede, i'The Man Who Came to Dinner" was a rewarding experience. Atlenzpting to Sc'd1lc'U fllr' wld nurse Nliss Prcwz fslllllifll Darizlsonl, Banjo fGI'UtQAQ Kvlvlorlzcl fll1'I77fI'Cd her reins, , Y , ,f,, 9 X All School Play 69 Y , I Alfllllllgll tl11' IIllI'A'L'.X' l1111l just t11llc1'1l Nellie 1'40l'lJl1SlI fDC"bl7I'F lVl1'C'11rtl1yJ i11t11 u'11A'l1i11AQ tl111t 1111111 out of ller lzair, she still f011111l Emile 111' B1'c'q111' lBill ffllllfllffllldfl 1'r1'esfStil1le. Lt. Cable lD1'111z1f .S'11g111'1 111111 Ccllzzmdr. H11rbi.Y01z Hack Dowdj 11s IIC' p1'11p11.w1l Il pl1111 to get E111171' Ill' B1'1'q111' to 11c'c0111p1111y Cable ll..Yll'lIC'll 1'11t1'11tly to "Old Iron Belly" Capt. Braclfctt fDf7l6 O1'r1'11Q 011 fl sp1'1'i11l 1111'.s'si1111 to get tAOf7l'fllfl!7lI Alligator" started. .41 at fxx ,A 1-.1 ?Am Disregarcling all her souvenirs, Bloody Mary lPaula Robertsj decided to have jun with a handsome sailor ffohn Mallonl. Lt. Joe Cablg, fDeane Sagerl was enclianted by the youthful beauty of Bloody Mary's daughter Liat lAnn Varleyl. '11 M Q. World War II Romance Blooms in ' outh Pacific In 1943, World War II was not the only war going on in the South Pacific islands. Nurse Nellie Forbush did her share to keep the action moving as she fell in love with a man of different background, Emile de Becque. Lt. Joe Cable soon found himself in a similar situation with one of the Tonkinese natives, Liat. Together Nellie and Cable encountered all of the hate and difficulties of prejudice. Cable died before he found a solution, but Nellie followed her heart, and the curtain closed on a happy note. Rehearsals usually proved entertaining also. Events like falling sarongs and falling palms will never be for- gotten. The stage crews were the biggest ever, because of the 22 scene changes, but everyone seemed to survive. Through the team efforts of directors, Mr. David Groen, Mr. Lewis Kaplan, and Mr. Lowell Everson, the musical was a complete sellout all four nights. .W KKK' Y After six months on the island the sailors definitely made it clear that "There is Nothin' Like a Daniel!" All School Musical 71 ,,, ,, , Basking in his own beauty, Riley Quarles was unaware of the other contestants, Dennis Becker, Mark Johnson, and Bruce Mastny, and Spirit Club sponsor Mr. Steve Smith. New Methods Spark pirit Club Toward Goal Depression set in on Stevenson when the Board of Education announced that there would be no buses to athletic contests. Many people felt that school spirit would be eliminated along With the buses. Due to the efforts of the Spirit Club, however, school and team spirit remained at the level it had reached in 1969. The Spirit Club often found that some of the oldest methods of raising spirit were the best. Spirit signs ap- peared every week, and pep assemblies were held for important games. Many members of the group fasted through lunch hours to help sell Spartan booster buttons. New ideas also helped the club raise the school spirit. Ideas for skits were developed and displayed at pep assemblies. The club also purchased a Spartan costume to serve as the school mascot and inspire the teams. Pom Pon Team, FRONT ROW: Marilyn Valeri, Varley, Debbi Oehala, Debbi Nicholfflfamela Weber. Judy Muir, Linda McKenzie, Marguerite Sensoli, BACK ROW: Cheryl Smith, Gay Avery Sheryl Bo- Debby Gebhard. SECOND ROW: Margie Karr, Ann dine, Leslie Condon, Marilyn Graye, Baia Qlacklock. av 72 Spirit Club ABOVE: Rushing linemen did not worry quarterback Marilyn Valeri, whose concentration centered only on tlze ball in tlie first Powder-Puff football game, BELOW: Inspiring the Spar- tans on to victory throughout the year was the Spirit Club's Spartan, Clark Colton. 5 . Strutting proudly as lze displayed his crown was Riley Quarles, wlto was selected to reign as Miss lnterlakes of 1970. Spirit Club 73 Hi h Recognition arks i'My toes are frozen to my shoes." g'Try putting your gloves on your feet? 'tThat assertion is invalidg you're going to have to substantiate the casual links in your analysis." Debating was filled with such experience as a three hour unheated bus ride in below freezing weather, week- end, tournaments, and informal get-togethers with de- baters from other schools. On all levels of competition, it was a season of success and enjoyment for the Stevenson team. Thirteen returning seniors and juniors and a group of talented sophomores provided debate coach George Croll with many options. The results were top places in tourna- ment and league competition, bringing in over iifty indi- vidual and team trophies. Team efforts combined with unanticipated school support to make Stevenson a well- known name in debate. Top varsity members worked their way through districts and regionals to compete in the state semi-final rounds. Working in the "debate resource center," Dale Orrin and Jan Peterson discussed their affirmative plan and contentions. 74 Debate G Sueeess of Debaters ABOVE: While listening to his team members debate, Mr. Croll aided them by keeping a careful flow from which to point out mistakes and suggest improvements. BELOW: After which, persevering debaters Jim Nuznoff and Bruce Patterson returned to the library for further research. , '55 ', .asv ' ea, V' f ,kV' 1' It V' ew: sew f Q Developing an ingenious response to the negative team's Mort Abramowitz in an interschool varsity debate held contentions, Al Helmkamp hurriedly whispered his idea to before a Stevenson audience. 3' E ,, i4- lhem a record of nearly fifty undefeated debates in a row as a team. 5 4151 in-'L . MZ Varsity debaters John Myers and Stew Cohen practiced the techniques which gave Debate 75 After having come all the way from Grenoble, France that he would be forced to wash cars for his keep during as an exchange student, Denis Rouast had little idea his stay in the United States. Flurr of Activities Pays ff for STEP Club f'Money-makingv was the major goal of STEP, Ste- venson's AFS chapter, during the '69-'70 school year. Almost all the clubls activities were organized with this end in mind. They started off the year with the annual car wash, and later in the year held a successful candy sale. The club members found that their work had been worthwhile because it enabled Stevenson to have two AFS students during the school year. The presence of Henrik Klinge of Denmark and Denis Rouast of France added a touch of foreign flavor to the year of activities. Barb Loehne had trouble convincing Micky Kolodziej and an uninterested Donna Dove that the STEP candy was delicious. x 76 STEP '45 wg NWN-m-aw-Q ABOVE: Working with precision worthy of a veteran, Margie Karr furthered the AFS cause by handling a hose during the annual car wash. RIGHT: Decorated with the flags of France and Denmark, the STEP Homecoming car carried Denis Rouast, Patrick Obregon, and Henrid Klinge. P53535-Sf Tig? ?C! rwfwg ?SS1FSi'Si.E.5 Fifi? ilsliis ii2:,?r???Yi?Qi'S kimiiazzm-,Q fl: Leigh After having sold twenty-two boxes of candy, by convincing Mrs. Patricia Rzetelny that the Barb Craft managed to collect her final dollar last two boxes were earmarked for her. STEP 77 now, lopes, Speed Put to Use by Spartans "Hey, is this the end of a cliff?" "Who wants to go in? Itls only ten degrees below!" 5'The snow sure is great today!" Energy and enthusiasm never failed when the Steven- son ski club hit the slopes. The club remained active throughout the winter months by offering its members two ski trips to Mt. Brighton per week. They also went on a weekend trip, skiing at Nub's Nob and Boyne Highlands. With all the experience of those many trips, who knows what the aspiring skiers may accomplish in the future! As the temperature dropped, skiers Cary Wilson and Marc Blackford were grateful for a warm lodge to get ready in. Being an offcer of the ski club meant that Gary Collins had many love, he was sure not to neglect itifor long. Getting back to the duties to perform away from the snow. But, as skiing was his first slopes felt great! ' 78 Ski Club fi' Ladies in Pink Answer lVlar1 Calls for Help New hostesses were given directions to be poised, polite and careful! Kathie Valeri seemed to be doing a pretty good job. "Who are all those girls in pink today?" This question resounded in the halls of Stevenson one day, but not for long. Stevenson students were quick to find out that the ladies in pink were members of the Hostess Club, wearing their dresses on the day of the first meeting to create new interest. But that was hardly the only time the club was noticed. For SHS programs, the hostesses served, ushered and even prepared refreshments. t E.. .s.. 3 .. i,,...,, Helping Rose Jenkins, Pam Christians and Kathi Mullin with club business, was sponsor Mrs. Lois Heist. ni' To earn money, the Hostess Club held a bake sale mores Sharon Quinn and Leslie Ferris found with all members contributing baked goods. Sopho- llmlgfflg cookies more fun than work! Hostess Club 79 X Work, Pla Go Hand in Hand for Varsity lub Boys were pushing pennies down the hall with their noses, singing "Mary Had a Little Lambn in the lunch- room, doing duck walks in their homerooms and even holding hands! All this might have seemed very strange to an outsider, but Stevenson students took it in stride. They knew it was only the Varsity Club initiating their new members. The Varsity Club believed in having a good time, but they also believed in hard work. Club members worked toward the purchase of conference pennants for the gym and a video-tape machine for the school by selling pop- corn and sponsoring the Harlem Diplomat game. Selling popcorn was found to be quite a bit different than athletics to Varsity Club members Dave Stipe, Tom Pedersen and secretary-treasurer Doug Kurtis. K X se . . , . -fx 975 7 tis: I e gg-ggggif mf-X- ss is-Ei? ' t. . After gloriously earning their letters in various sports, pros- pective members were brouglzt down to the floor to push pennies with their noses for Varsity Club initiation. - 1 Action-packed and fun-filled, the Harlem Diplomat Game, spon- sored by the Varsity Club provided a great evening of entertain- ment for' all Stevensonites who attended. 2. K 80 Varsity Club If Service projects like making Christmas stockings for and Vice-President Cherie Amos were among those needy children in the inner-city were important new who finished off the worthwhile project by filling each undertakings for the GAA. Secretary Sally Hutchison stocking with candy. V K Leaping her way to the basket and two points for the Spar- tans, Barb Bosley exemplified the determination and will- power of by girls on the GAA sponsored basketball team. 4 New Members for GAA Gained b Extra Effort "Me, join GAA? Gosh, I'm about as co-ordinated as a . . ." Even if a girl had no talent for dribbling a basketball or learning to dance, she was still welcome in Stevenson,s Girls Athletic Association. Although the major emphasis remained on sports, the girls participated in activities that took them out of the gym. At Christmas time they made stockings for needy children in the inner-city. They also sponsored a can drive. For the girls themselves a pot luck dinner was held and at the end of the year they took a camping trip. While doing all this the club man- aged to maintain its high level basketball, speed swim- ming and synchronized swimming teams and its modern dance club. In view of all this, it was not too hard for anyone to understand why GAA gained more and more new members all the time. GAA 81 Wondering how to work the enlarger, Mary Culik con- With the last step almost out of the way, senior Mark Johnson centrated on adjusting her negatives in the darkroom. took his picture out of the dryer. Photo raphers See World Through 'Extral Eye Flash! went the cameras as imaginative students used numerous talents in the photography club. Meeting after school with the sponsors, Mr. Dennis Sparks and Mr. Charles Stern, the club often engaged in Held trips to broaden their views through the eye of a camera. Field trips were not the only activities of the photo- graphers. Photography techniques had to be learned, and in order to insure a fairness to all of the photographers, the club was split into two groups. One was for experi- enced photographers, and the other was for beginners. The darkroom was often invaded at night by the club, when the photographers were eager to develop their pic- tures. All the students who joined the club welcomed the opportunity to learn new skills in their artistic trade. Hoping for the best, Alice McCaHrey carefully lifted her hrs! picture out of the solution tray. 82 Photography Club -F a -ir" WW, 'fl Groupgs Ri ht To Exist Strikes U Controversy E S H 1 E ES N I Oyfering his opinion, Mr. Daniel Hautman, sponsor of the S.S.P.A., talked with students at the march. fl Immediate withdrawal" was the advice of Mr. Maurice Geary, a speaker at the Vietnam assembly. Where should the line be drawn when a group wants to form as a school-sponsored activity? The formation of the Stevenson Students for Political Action brought out this question to the Board of Education. While the Board met with students, teachers, and parents to help decide on a policy, the SSPA was permitted to operate on a limited basis until a decision was made. Their first project was the organization of a march to the Vietnam Rally at Schoolcraft College on Oct. l5, in which 300 students participated. They also worked with the Senate to or- ganize a during school assembly which presented pro and con viewpoints on the war in Vietnam, as well as collecting war toys and working on pollution and conservation projects. Merely a sampling of the 400 students from the four Livonia high schools, these Stevenson students displayed their support of the Moraloriurn March. SSPA 83 Exercising before shows lzelped eliminate painful muscle tears for Roseann Minolli, Karen Johnson, Donna Brayko- viclz, Laura Distefano, Barb Carozzo, and Jean Abbott. Club Members 'Do Their Thin 7 Through Dance "Do your own thing." To students throughout the country, this phrase means be yourself, find your method of expression and develop it. Many students at Stevenson found the ideal method of expressing themselves through the unique medium of dance in the Modern Dance Club. While concentrating on dance as their method of expression, members of the Modern Dance Club, spon- sored by Mrs. Mildred Rodolosi, did not completely ignore the social problems that so concerned their com- temporaries. Combining acting ability with talent in dance, members often displayed in their routines the hard- ships of many people. Club members found many chances to demonstrate their talents as they danced at several productions during the year. They first performed at a recital for parents and faculty of Stevenson. Members also staged a Modern Dance show and performed at the annual swim show. Silhouetted on stage, Modern Dance Club members showed aspects of life in the ghetto. 84 Modern Dance Club The latest developments in the club's effort to set up a tourna- ment were discussed by Bob Godfrey and Mrs. Sharp. Hospitals, Castles, Bring Playing magician, Debbie Davis transformed styrofoam balls into little rabbits, They were later given to invalid children as part of a project of the Future Nurses Club. As intent as players Bob Godfrey and Dave Lanius, Don Lieber watched, trying to learn Ilze finer points of chess. New Experiences to Nurses, Chess Clubs Developing new skills and improving old ones were the goals of two of Stevensonls clubs in 1970. Although the two groups, the Future Nurses Club and the Chess Club differed greatly in their areas of interest, they were both concerned with the future. The future of its members was the main concern of the Nurses Club. Sponsored by Miss Carol Snabb, the members of the club worked toward a career in nursing. The girls learned about the different fields in nursing by visiting patients in nursing homes and hospitals. Many members also received experience by working in hospitals. The Chess Club also built toward the future in 1970. Interested students began the club early in the year. After finding a sponsor in Mrs. Patricia Sharp, members began to work together on the finer points of chess. The major objective of the club was to set up an inter-school com- petition, which would take place in future years. Included in this "league" would be Franklin, Bentley, and Church- ill the other three Livonia high schools. local Future Nurses, Chess Club 85 Witlz pictures in, and publication day only forty-eight hours away, photo editors Tom Voyles and Dennis Juras were busy pasting Five 'WQSQ and 'HQ Answered In Paper Who, what, where, when, why and how were not only mastered by the Ambassador staff, but were combined with many hours of work to put forth the school newspaper. Journalistic skills and hard work could not produce the paper alone. It took the in- genuity of the journalism IV class to put in the appeal needed. As deadlines crept closer and lists of things to do grew longer, the days became extremely hectic. Never- theless, deadlines were met with enough news articles, editorials, pictures, and opinions to satisfy its readers. Even Mr. Doug Johnson, the advisor of the Ambas- sador, was pleased. 86 A mbassador up the newspaper. When the paste-ups were completed the Ambassador was almost ready for the press. Sports editor Stu Rose found that headlines often took a lot of re-writing before he was satisfied with them. S E I f QQ iii: K g , f as fs fe 4 if s f " Tl 5352 u. .- '-1 Wuumx vodimq om teenagers bread , 9? fr f' f -Q :v in lx ,A.k: I wwwawww H gggig ur Mickfi W BELOW: Not afraid to publish contro- versial ideas, Mr. Johnson had his edi- tors Al Helmkamp, John Gruner and Annette Howard read The Other Sec- tion. LEFT: Mieci Shaw gave Pat Shay moral support as slze bravely showed Donna Smith another mistake in the story she had typed. e? ,.-ef Ambassador 87 88 A urora .ff l Xa- Tj, ac ABOVE: Nancy Jackman and Marilyn Valeri went into producing the final paste-ups for the activity section. through the academic layouts as Jay Keller, Donna Orrin BELOW: It was a busy day for editors Donna Orrin and Dale Orrin evaluated long hours of effort that went and Marilyn Valeri as they checked over their layouts. 4 La out, Cop Combine To Create urora i When Activity Editor lay Keller had to do layouts for Under- classman Editor Mary Culik, she meekly accepted criticism. As tired and weary as she was, Kathi King was determined to finish her layout and copy before the final deadline. fs Deadline time rolled around once more and the Stevenson yearbook staff tried desperately to meet it. Panic and confusion set in as layouts were lost, type- writers became scarce and pictures were mined. Even the photographers had a hard time trying to answer all the photo requests. Advisor and consoler, Mr. Keith Geiger, kept the staff going with his reassuring wordsg but more often it was necessary for the staff to reassure him. Such creations as moyguls, sunshines, and smidgeons came up during the year. But from layouts to moyguls, yearbook class was found to be educational and fun. L..- .f"""'- j Frustration was . . . Marla Carey typing her copy over for the seventh time, and hopefully the last. Aurora 89 L ,:. fi.-' 'V 'w w L zzfblefics No orlier runners were in sight when Doug Kurtis finished in an unchallenged frst place at the regionals. Dedication, Hard Work, 1969 Cross Record' Stevenson lll lll ll Opponent 21 Waterford 37 38- 2 Pontiac Northern 19 29 lEdsel Ford 27 24 Walled ffgake 3 1 33 Wayne Memorial 24 26 Cherry Hill 29 27 lrllo ofwfgelleville 1 30 19 Southfield Lathrup 39 A 27 e 7 Farniington 28 21 'fneliuey 35 20 i,ChurchiIl 39 18 iNorth Farmington 38 10th Schoolcraft Invitational of 17 6th 'Til' R.U. Invitational of 19 3rd Conference Meet of 6 Regional Meet p of 20 Won it 1 7 - Lost .3 gLoWeet Score gp f i, e.,,eg.5 .nm I J.V. Cross Country, Steve Roth, Gary Saclzarski, Terry Giese, Rick Huegli, Jack Dowd, Jim ' Bell, Roger Valeri, Greg Wilson. 92 Cross Country kill Result in uccessful Cross Country Season Y' Cgggh Paul Holmberg worriedly looked for a mistake in the scores. This meet was too close for comfort. Running in the rain through the layers of mud, the Stevenson cross country runners were seen practicing for an upcoming meet. It was dedication like this, combined with the skill of the runners and the will to win, that carried the team to success. The harriers ran twelve dual meets, and of these they lost only three. The victories against Farmington and North Farmington were especially signiiicant, as Farmington finished as the number nine team in the state and North Farmington won the cham- pionship of its league. Wins against these two teams helped to prove the skill of Stevenson in cross country. The record time on the home course was set by the number one runner, Doug Kurtis. He ran the two miles in under ten minutes, for a time of 9:59. Doug was the number four runner in the state and made the all-state team. A new course was marked out behind the school, and this made it easier for Stevenson students to go to the home meets and cheer for the harriers. Groups of stu- dents could be seen watching the runners from the top of the football stands or meeting them to cheer them on at strategic points. The new coach, Mr. Holmberg, was al- ways at the finish line to urge the runners to better their times and to keep track of positions and scores. Varsity Cross Country, Doug Kurtis, Tim Warmer, David Stipe, Mike Opsommer, Paul Opsommer, Tom Pedersen. Cross Country 93 ABOVE: Tlze skill that made Bruce Mastny the most-valuable player was evident in his well aimed kick, BELOW: Rick Thomas put coordination and speed logetlzer as he ma- neuvered tlze ball toward tlze goal. Soccer Team Has Kick "Kick it! Kick it hard . . . Yeahln Screams and instructions were yelled to Stevenson's soccer team, not only by Coach Lawrence Christolf, but also by fellow students and players. While Coach Christoif led the team from the side lines, senior co-captains, Bruce Mastny and Randy Hicker- son provided the leadership on the field. Tom Eberline, Mark Mazur, and Bruce played key roles, contributing to the success of the Stevenson's soccer team. In spite of the fact that the team was not sure that soccer would be included in fall sports, they practiced long and hard, both during the summer and after school hours. When the team discovered that they would be allowed to play after all, they put these practices to good use and ended up with the best record ever achieved. 94 Soccer in Ri ht Direction Varsity Soccer, FRONT ROW: Thomas Morell, Hal Masters, Keith Jones, Sleven Westberg, Scott Pridgeon, Rick Thomas, Ken Avis, John Simpson. SECOND ROW: Curt Ball, Michael Steg- gles, John Rogin, Tom Eberlin, William King, John Quinn, Tom Anxiety appeared in the face of Coach Christof? as he urged his team to tie the score. Fry, Tom Chavey. BACK ROW: Jim Casebere, Mark Macy Brad Harkless, Mark Mazur, Randall Hickerson, Bruce Maslny Thomas Donaldson, Tom Templin. Stevenson 0 1 1 4 7 1 .f3 0 1 1 1 Won 6 1969 Soccer Record Bloomfield Lahser Maumee, Ohio University High Farmington Northville University High Maumee, Ohio Farmington Andover Country Day Tied 1 Opponent 3 0 2 0 2 1 3 0 0 1 Lost 3 Soccer Record Breaking partans Repeat as Champs Ronald Smith eluded the grasp of a diving Faafmingtonj tackler and galloped downfield for another touchdown. f ww' 96 Football There are few teams who have a chance to break a record every time they step onto the field. The 1969 Stevenson football team was one of these few, and during the season they created several new school records. By defeating Redford Union in the first game of the season, the Spartans legthened their string of consecutive victories to nine, a new high for a Stevenson football team. Although a loss to John Glenn ended the winning streak, the Spartans rc-wrote several other records. By the end of the season, the team had won eleven straight league games, another Stevenson first. The Spartans were aided in their title drive by a strong offense. Led by senior co-captains Russ Gregg and Gene Walker, the Spartan offensive squad pounded out 140 points, and consistently outscored their opponents. The big story for Stevenson, however, was the power- ful Spartan defense. Time after time they stopped their rivals cold. While shutting out their opponents four times, the defensive team of the Spartans allowed only 36 points all season, both new school highs, The all around strength and ability of the Spartan team was in evidence when they took seven of the twenty- two places on the all-conference team. Jim Brieske, Russ Gregg, Pat Swift, and Gene Walker were elected to the offensive squad, while John Jetchick, Tom Kellogg, and Mike Swift.,-were voted to the defensive unit. ' -at-V . . , 1969 varsity Fabibiai1.Rec0rd ' Q Stevensgn , flfgs. . Opponent 20 :Redford Union . R of 't if 0 Johaoienn, J 6.5 32 Waterford e 0 24 Pontiac., Northern . 0' 22 ' Walled Lake T fl H76 20 osoufhaeid Lathrup ' io 16 Farmington-eg 12 .8 ,H S North Farmington' 12 A ir, S Lost 2 r Q, 4 . 2? Tackle Mike Swift and running back Ray Basile displayed two of f?'1f'5Se:' Rf1Y dafffd fllmllgh fhf' 11010 flmf Mike 0Pf"1C'd WWI U the assets that aided the team in its winning season - power and CW-Yhlflg block, galfllflf Vflfllllblf' J'Hf0'f1g6 for the SPHVVIUIS. Foolball 97 Varsity Football, FRONT ROW: Bob Bialv, Bernie O'Keen . J' H Frank Kokenalfes, Gene Walker, Brad Jones, Scott Hayward, Dennis Scanlon, Bob Jolznstnz, Torn Wiltsie. SECOND ROW: Ray Basile, Joe NUl'lllC'l'lll12, .llblll Brisse, Gary Vorlreelf, Tint Muldoon, Russ Isaacs, Logan Lowery. THIRD ROW: Bob Harris, Jerry Ken- nedy, Walt Czapran, Tam Kellogg, Ric'l1 Lynch, Jim Brieske, Jon Lewis. BACK ROW: Alorley Fortier, Jolnz Jetclzick, Mark Matt- son, Mike Swift, Russ Gregg, Gary Bueklin, Mary Gray, Pat Swift. partan Defensive Power Stuns pponents 98 Football BELOW: A Pontiac Nortlzern Iackler lzurlled through the air in a desperate attempt to stop Spartan quarterback Russ Gregg, who nzanenvered the ball through tl1e Huskie line for a j?rst down. LEFT: Adding to the best defense Stevenson ever had, Coach Dwigltt Doney gave a bit of sideline strategy 10 Russ lsaacs. V Spartan Head Coach Jack Reardon often gave advice to quarterback Russ Gregg that enabled tl1e team to gain enough yardage for a first down. ABOVE: Stevenson's powerful fullback, Gene Walker, showed that he had talents other than the ability to run with the football, as was displayed in his perfect punting form. BELOW: Tom Kellogg and Mike Swift, two of Stevenson's all-conference players, demonstrated the uncommon skill and stamina that helped the Spartan defense post a record four shutouts in 1969. Football 99 Junior Varsity Football, FRONT ROW: Dan Burke, Dan 0'Don- nell, Bruce MacDonald, Bryan Agabashian, Russ Emery, Tom Satterly, Norm Guild, Kim Simon, Mike Mikula, Rick Berrera, Dan McAlinden. SECOND ROW: Bill Wagner, George Vardas, Steve Schwalb, Dave Hoot, Bill VanDelinder, Frank Geluso, Randy Schact, Frank Gribeck, Mike Norman, Bill Brock, Mark Gavor, Sam Schlabaclz. BACK ROW: Tim Miller, Rick Setzer, Neil Bolzlby, Charlie Shipley, John Pierce, John St. Henry, Kelly Smith, Jeff Betz, Dan Olsclzanski, ll4ark,MCAllister, Scott Wood, George Slater, Larry King. Student M'2'iif1ager.' Dave Filipek. Thmllgh his l1f'HdPl70'1fS, C00Cl1 MUlCSke kept the In order to gain more yardage, Jeff Betz transformed himself into a human press box in close contact with the Held. locomative and followed the blocking of his team-mates. 100 JV Football -' .. X Junior Varsity Squad Codclz Soave also gave first-aid wl1en'evr1r.caEIcd fqrf ,- 7' if F aces Tou h Season Throughout the ,69-'70 season, the Junior Varsity football team learned that there is no sensation that can compare with that experienced when bodies clash on the football lield. Although the record of wins and losses did not favor the Spartans, Coach John Soave and his assis- tant, Coach William Maleske introduced the team to some tough competition. At the away games, the team was not able to defeat any of the opposition, but the home games were another story. The enthusiasm felt while playing for cheering fans at home enabled them to completely shut out the visiting teams. The most exciting game of the season was that against Walled Lake. The Spartan defense not only held back the Vikings, but scored the game's only touchdown. J uuior Varsity Football Stevenson Opponent 12 S Redford Union 20 6 ' Kimball 46 32 J S k Waterford O 6 Pontiac Northern 20 8 Walled Lake g 0 ' 6 Southfield Lathrup 26 26 Farmington 0 i Won 3 ' Lost 4 JV Football 101 Junior V3fSifY Cheefleadiflg SCIUHG. FRONT ROW: Cindy Maclsaac, Nancy Blyth, Diane Schmidt. BACK Robyne Weber lcaptainj, Barb Ilanley. SECOND ROW: ROW: Connie Hoppe, Charlene Treslain, Diane Detler. l l Cheerleaders Turn I1 uper r partan pmt For many girls at Stevensgn, the Coming of Cheer- The crafty'm0ves of Diane Detter and Randy Morrell com- leading tryouts had been marked by the coming of spring pletely baffled the Pomlnm squad in the Powderpull game' vacation. Being a cheerleader for the Spartans meant pro- -- moting school spirit at all times, even if the team was losing. Both the varsity and junior varsity squadswere re- quired to spend many long hours of practice befor: the games began. Cheering for teams that played on football fields or in hot, sweaty gymnasiums w' O all a pa? of the fun of being a cheerleader. The spin thag the Spartan fans turned out in the '69-'70 season was truly remarkable. The teams responded to the unpreaedehted spirit by posting more fantastic Spartan vie r no exception when exhibited by the cheer fg, The growing spirit shown by the Sp s was 102 Cheerleading , 5 O .nk Under pressure, Maryjo Rigelski and Linda Formsma yelled ever louder. 5Pf'fff7'1 Slfffff fillfd Dfflffy Cf1'1I9C'1d- Varsity Cheerleading Squad, FRONT ROW: Karen Furuyn, Kathi ifgjlskg ROWLRU'lfiJ' Mrgqell fcngjqll, YVONHF BONFX7, ' . SEC ND OW: D' 1 C ld, M ' ln ll Ori mn. , Af . .-f fxb Kzng, Debby George Q O is :my vxafzfif' aryjo T 'LL :M ,KX XXV My 4 R -Am x XJ 1 9 ,O Ac 1? 3 Lfkf I ,D V Nix. 65 bfpxxb NF' XV QJQX fjx 3,563 ' , kr , IA 1 X K ,xv f, Qu Q C7 JB ,NC A L Ca xL Q MCK xx SMX J-f 'fUf,25 cf' O, ik ' bvqxpf Qff! X' ., . - L O E K. V X JI!! X x 1 f cf VC , JT A if QT . C f 'QL rf 1 L Q! X0-U10 -fx f-Ndcol X if JB JD 0 0 N or 55, ,P J 3, by Nz, ., if - o .MX yr 1 X 1 . JJ: ivxxx 0 ' -,PBS 'JJ' V-.1 . -5' ,Q O , P DD YN bf" . 1 ' sg Afcjo 'xc K C Q' . C' Q f X RU. , f JXQJI HYNJJ re" 'I Q QZCXSLPO r '-.f - Y' 1 ,J as . . X A YN 'X- x-' nf 3.0 N o Af' cf Ui gb ,V 1? X, 5 EJ' 0 X L X 9 Record Breakin Season Nets Ca ers? First 1 u Connecting on a short jump shot, Randall Hickerson provided' an ogensive punch to go with the defensive skill thgt ntadgil 'till .ky H, 1 ,-,f.si.- him so valuable to the Spartans. 104 Varsity Basketball . P. f 'olo Conference Crown As the echoes of "We want a hundred!" slowly died away in the Stevenson gym, the 1969-70 Spartan basket- ball team concluded its regular season with a record- breaking romp over arch-rival Farmington, 98-66. This game, which netted the Spartanls 15th consecu- tive victory at home and their best record in school his- tory, also completed their romp over the Interlakes League. The squad's only conference loss came at the hands of Pontiac Northern, a game which saw John Jet- chick break the school record with 28 points. The team's 9-l league record brought home their first solo crown. The Cagers' season began on a winning note as the team won its first four games. Although the Spartans lost their first match of the Christmas Tournament to Bentley, they rebounded to win eight games in a row. One of the reasons for the Spartans, great success was the large number of experienced players on the squad. Seven lettermen, including six seniors, returned to aid the Spartan cause. Three of these players received several honors at the end of the year. Ted Exarhos and Russ Gregg were voted to the all-conference second team, while Paul Van Wagoner was a first team selection. I E Q Weaving through heavy trayic under the basket, Russ Gregg dis- played one of the many skills that earned lzirn a place on the all-conference team - the ability to run through Opponents and lay ll1e ball through the l100p consistently. 1969-70 Varsity Basketball Record Stevenson Opponent 60 Plymouth 89 Thurston 77 Waterford 79 Pontiac Northern 82 Birmingham Groves 57 Walled Lake 68 Southfield Lathrup 46 Farmington 50 Waterford 64 Redford Union 76 Pontiac Northern 50 Dearborn 78 Walled Lake 57 Southfield Lathrup 98 Farmington Christmas Toumament 58 Bentley 86 Farmington 82 Southfield District Tournament 73 Crestwood 70 Garden 'City East 55 Garden City West Won l 7 Lost 4 Rallying the Spartans against bigger teams like Garden City East was Mike Swift, whose leaping ability often carried him over taller foes to rebounds and baskets. Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: Randall Hickerson, ROW: Pete Gresoek, Tom Wiltsie, Paul Milley, Den- Mike Swift, Ted Exarlms, Russ Gregg. Ron Hoekstra, nis Carroll, Berto Distefano, Pat Swift, Paul Van Wagoner, John Jetclzick. BACK Smith, Jef Bulzinicek fmanagerl. Jerry Kennedy, Kelly Varsity Basketball 105 Playing 'keep away' with his Pontiac Northern skillfully maneuvered the ball down the court defender, varsity basketball captain Russ Gregg toward the Spartans' basket. tar tudded Lineup hines for Spartans I I ABOVE: Intent on every word, the Spartan cagers gathered around as Coach George Van Wagoner explained a strategic point designed to help take the lead away from Walled Lake. RIGHT: Catching four Pontiac Northern defenders flat-footed, Ted Exarhos leaped into the air for an easy two points. 106 Varsity Basketball I Intent on the action on the C0llrI, Coach Doug Doney Sparkling performances and high scoring by Kelly Smith earned planned strategy designed to bring Spartan victory. his mid-season promotion to tl1e varsity squad. JV Basketball, FRONT ROW: Ken Mogell, Dennis Sochaski, BACK ROW: Kevin Emery, Nelson Cady, Dave Hoot, Karl Brian Bassett, Paul St. Henry, Charlie Shipley, Kim Simon. Schager, Patil Kruzel, Steve Block, Dave Filipek fmanagerl. lu 108 JV Basketball Cagers Fi ht for Second League Crown, Drop Into Last Place The buzzer sounded, and the Stevenson JV basket- ball team burst onto the floor, ready to begin the defense of their league title. Team spirit and enthusiasm were at the highest level ever, but the Spartans ran into tough competition, and fell to last place in the conference. Although the Spartans won only three games, all three were against conference opponents. The squad lost 12 games, yet six of the losses came by less than 7 points. The Spartans lost Kelly Smith, one of their strongest players, to the varsity team mid-way through the season, leaving Paul St. Henry and Charlie Shipley, the highest scorers, with the task of leading the team to victory. The JV's most outstanding victory came when they defeated Pontiac Northern. It was a unique experience for the Spartans, marking the first time that a Stevenson team beat the Huskies at Pontiac Northern. 1969-70 JV Basketball Record Stevenson Opponent 47 Plymouth 51 49 Thurston 52 44 Waterford 36 36 Pontiac Northern 62 45 Birmingham Groves 48 45 Walled Lake 61 43 Southfield Lathrup 69 43 Farmington 67 60 Waterford 51 55 Bedford 62 60 Pontiac Northern 52 47 Dearborn 54 39 Walled Lake 60 - 49 Southfield Lathrup 64 63 Farmington 68 Won 3 Lost 12 . . r rrt t Utilizing his mlvruztagr' in lzviglzt, Brian Basset! strelclicd high over mi upprmrflir In pull r1'0u'n ll rebound. JV Basketball 109 5 I 4 After a successful takedown, Jeff Angelosante planted his feet Only a sophomore, Jef provided his ability to help the Spartans firmly in the mat and began to work on pinning his opponent. in their pursuit of a winning season. New Coaches Motivate First Winning Season For the first time in the five years of wrestling at Stevenson, the Spartan matmen muscled their way to a winning season. Coaches Dennis Laurain and Lawrence Christoff, new additions to the team, were filled with fresh, contagious enthusiasm and before long, their feelings were spread to the team. With the desire to win and the ability to do so, the Spartans held the key to victory. The new coaches strove all season to bring out the ability to win in the Spartans. After long hours of practice, the talents and brawn of the team were worked to their peak, and the scoreboards posted the successful results. The sparkplug of the Spartans was Coach Laurain. 110 Wrestling 1969-70 Wrestling Record Stevenson OPPOHCHY 17 Franklin 31 14th Garden City East Tournament of 16 22 Garden City East 20 1 1 Dearborn 35 18 Walled Lake 24 6th Trenton Invitational Tournament of 8 34 Bentley 14 9 Southfield Lathrup 37 24 Clarenceville 24 20 Farmington 19 37 Churchill 10 29 Waterford 23 6 Pontiac Northern 46 28 Fordson 14 8th District Toumament of 10 Won 6 Tied 1 Lost 5 Between periods, Bob Strong conferred with Coach Clzristoff r l rl Wrestling, FRONT ROW: Rich Bridges, lack Brown, Joe Nar- Russ Isaacs, Bob Johnston, Michael Orr. BACK ROW: Ed Hattle, dicehio, Frank Kokenakes, George Vardas, Steve Miller, Bob Scott Wood, Greg Tlzeisen, Donald Norman, Duane Miller, Tom Lamkin, lefj' Angelosante, Steve Sclzwalb. SECOND ROW: Rick Templin, Kevin Beevers, Chuck Orlando, Rick Parent, Setzer, Glenn Shaw, Jim Brisse, Logan Lowery, Bruce Raczynski, Wrestling 1 I I if 7' Varsity Swimming, FRONT ROW: Dave Buckler, William Jarocha, Richard Brown, Charles hliclcson, Jerry Skrel, Brad Harkless, Donald Day, David Connelly. SECOND ROW: Mike Cragel, Dan Toth, John Mallon, Clay Hawthorne, Larry Bickham, George Bayagian, Bruce Flaherty, John Salter, Jeffrey Puhlman lfnanagerl. THIRD ROW: Sam Schlaback, Jim Cavic- ehioli, Bob Spegar, Walter Johnson, Jerry Thompson, Bill Kloote, Mark Lawless. BACK ROW: Rick Nowroski, Jim Donovan, Rodney Gill, Gary Croskey lcaptainj, Randy Gilbert, Kevin Lenoir, Rich Davis, John McAuliffe. Power and speed are the trademarks of the swimmerlv butterfly, as Brad Harkless demon- strated when he raced ahead of his opponents down the length of the pool. Early Bird partans Gain F rom Extra ork, Win League Second Striving Io stiiaighlen hir body into I1 perfect verticczl. Dave Leonard crmlplcfted II front pike somersault. H Anyone visiting Stevenson in the early morning would be surprised. Shouts and splashes were constantly coming from the pool area. Taking advantage of the free time, the varsity swim team appeared in school at seven olclock to get an extra half-hour of practice before school. Combined with the regular after-school work out, the early swimming helped the team gain one of its best seasons. In competition with the Interlakes swim league, which included Pontiac Northern, Farmington, and South- lield Lathrup. the Spartan swimmers were undefeated. The Stevenson team finished in second place at the con- ference meet, behind a strong Southfield Lathrup team. 1969-70 Varsity Swimming Record Stevenson Opponent 49 Femdale 56 43 Bentley 62 51 Franklin 54 67 Farmington 33 2nd Plymouth - Churchill of 3 34 Bloomfield Andover 67 54 Garden City East 51 59 Churchill 39 55 Pontiac Northern 49 37 Grand Blanc 68 42 Thurston 59 2nd Redford Union - John Glenn of 3 56 Southiield Lathrup 49 40 Edsel Ford 59 2nd Interlakes Conference Meet of 4 Won 5 Lost 7 Varrity Swimming 113 Speed Team Holds Its Wn: Captures Second In lnterlakes League At the sound of the starting gun, the girls, varsity swim team set into motion at full speed. Motivated by screaming teammates and silent stop-watches, each girl used every ounce of strength to post a winning time. The Spartans relaxed only when the meet was completely over. Because of this great team effort, the 69-70 season was completed with six wins and only two losses. Many new school and pool records were set by the girls during the course of the season. Senior Margaret Vaillancourt was especially outstanding in this respect, setting new times in backstroke and breastroke. She tied with Pam Kloote for most valuable swimmer in the 69-70 season. 1969 Girls' Varsity Swimming Record Stevenson i Opponent 50 Northville 42 55 Farmington 41 64 Lahser 39 f 34 Andover 59 40 Southfield Lathrup 56 55 Redford 38 55 Franklin 41 68 Pontiac Northern 13 Won 6 Lost 2 114 Girls' Varsity Swimming In an attempt to achieve a high score, Mariellen Doig ex- hibited a well-formed dive. As a two year member of the team, she won often, in the true Spartan style. x Backstroker Sue Matthews knew that a good As a sophomore, Sue aided in the threat posed start OH the blocks was insurance for a fast time. by the Spartans against stiff competition, Eyeing her goal, captain Pam Kloote canhdently pushed ahead years as a fnfmbff Of fllf' Vafsffy Speed 10001, P11111 nat Only V6- of ,her Competitors and easily took another first place. In three wrote Stevenson's record hooks, but changed several state marks. Q Girls' Varsity Swimming 115 Wi X . W me sr w 'Nw Q ' ,gs .. - I -.A-sf "LL X. 2 kgxnw,s?'Q,w is i K K k K k K f W Q ff if S L J L ,gags A 'S LX? X . , b sr -.Q - I ' i - h 'QW f ' Vw M.-wg . " W f X W. 3 X Q X LISA ' A 'i kgs 4 : - . fx, A WX-i S Ng, Si L, , . " . Q' ,... S' ' A L, .. A K . -'Tf',.L AQ. - NM X ,.,,, :Nw is i, . 13? M2 gif. -mx-A-A -35 W 'F . e 3, . - 5 f xgwvw-Y Q is - 4' Y age- 5' 1. Kas' L' 77' . Q L. f . ' ,fi -N gmjmxi- A Y S gf K x Qyfwsxzlse ' .iw .M W J W -is .gf- W' . K 4 l sa 3 QS' 5 . A "' . .XS 5,f1f'a 4, x FM aw 4-.A gr ' ,ff Sigjsiefh SF Q Q. -M, .3 k X - r' is 55,555 X.-X . .W N.. f, ff 1' ff' . Jw. , SW. ,- Q nnual quatics Show Transforms Pool Into ' Q 9 Mystical Land of UZ 1 Somewhere over the rainbow, there exists a land populated by munchkins, witches, and a wizard. Created by Frank Baum, the land of Oz is believed by many to be a mythical world. But for three nights in April, a glimpse of this land appeared in the Stevenson pool as the Diplo- mats, Stevenson's synchronized swimming team, presented its annual show, based on the Wizard of Oz. Preparation for the show began early in November when experienced members of the Diplomats held a clinic to teach prospective members the required skills. After learning the basic skills of synchronized swimming, the girls were divided into groups to learn the numbers being prepared for presentation at the show. Many of the girls received a chance to participate and perfect their skills by performing in stunt competition at one or more of the several meets that the club par- ticipated in. Some of the girls also demonstrated their routines at the state meet at the end of the year. i i I x Lending each other moral as well as physical Wheeler, and Pam Kloote struggled to close the support, Candy Rankin, Leisa Hatfield, Gail accordion as tightly as possible. Although the absence of her partner made work on their duet impossible, Linda Heusner found that it gave her time to perfect her performance of the stunts in the routine. Synchronized Swimming 117 Varsity Girls' Basketball, FRONT ROW: Mary- tcaptainl, Debbie Davis, Mary Dowell, Sue John- ann Tatar, Cheri Amos, Sally Hutchinson, Karen ston, Debbi Gehl, Barb Bosley. Stringer, Diane Detter. BACK ROW: Pam Trosien l969-70 Girls, Basketball Record Stevenson Opponent r 20 Bentley 29 30 Plymouth 4 27 Novi 30 21 Northville 20 33 Redford Union 46 I8 Garden City East 19 22 Wayne Memorial 23 22 Bloomfield Andover 21 Won 3 Lost 5 ABOVE: Stretclzing high over her opponent in an inter-squad game, Debbie Davis tossed a jump-shot through the hoop. RIGHT: Skillfully dribbling around the opponent, Barb Bos- ley drove the ball toward the basket. Dedication, Hard ork Bring Girls, Success It takes determination and interest to play any sport, but it requires real dedication when practices are held at seven o'clock in the morning. Due to the crowded schedule of games and practices in the Stevenson gym, the girls' basketball teams found themselves working out at that early hour. By combining dedication with hard work, they came up with their most successful season ever. While the girls' varsity team did not post a winning record, their play improved greatly. They Won only three games, but three of their losses came by less than three points. The girls often beat schools with more established teams, like Bloomfield Andover. The dedication to the sport also paid off for mem- bers of the JV team. With the aid of Coach Elizabeth Embree, who also handled the varsity squad, the JV's won five of their games, while losing only three. JV Girls' Basketball, FRONT ROW: Pat Regiani, Sue Winey, Karilyn Morrison, Robin Cox lcuptairzj. BACK ROW: Bev Guoin, Roberta McNa, Sue Matthews, Sherrie Strong, Diane Braykovicli, Katlzy Gresock. Girls' Basketball 119 BELOW: Adding up the scores and keeping the records straight concerned L Coach Jack Reardon and Mr. Anthony Aquino until they realized that the team was winning. RIGHT: When Ray Basile put as much into his stride as he did in his expression, the 880 relay team had no trouble winning. Good form, accurate judging of distances and a lot of speed competition to be considered, but the difference between these helped Bill Petermnn improve his time. There was still the competitors did IIOI worry the Spartans. 120 Track With muscles tense, Ron Smith concentrated on the baton as he and Rick Van Dermoon executed a perfect hand-off. 1969 Track Record Stevenson Opponent 2nd Bentley - Franklin of 3 75 Plymouth 43 68 Waterford 50 58 Pontiac Northern 60 64W Walled Lake 53W 89 Northville 29 98 Southfield Lathrup 20 2nd Wayne Memorial - John Glenn of 3 66 Farmington 52 1st Interlakes Conference Meet of 6 Won 6 Lost 1 partans9 Victor Cr : 'Catch Us If You Can, Bruce Raczynski used the combination of strength and balance to put the ,shot without fouling. Screaming fans ran from the bleachers of Waterford High School to congratulate the new Interlakes League champions. Happy and proud, the Stevenson team, which had worked hard for this title, carried away the trophy they had won. While the Spartans won the championship on the basis of their victory at the league meet, they also did very well in dual competition, losing only one meet with an opponent from the league. New school records were set in many events, including the pole vault, high jump, shot put, 440 yard run, and the mile run. In addition to winning the conference title, Stevenson track- men sent three members of the team to the state finals. These men were Dave Loewe, in the 440 yard run, Dale Danver, in the shot put, and Dave Greger, who placed eighth in the high jump. Track 121 122 Tennis Mike Myers, '70 captain, used his strong buck-hand to return his opponenfs serve. ABOVE3 There WHS P10 HLOVBH for David DU-Yhef up, and over! John Glancy went through the very in this set. as he aced his opponent. LEFT: Up, familiar movements of g proper serve, lnstructing players like Jeff Moss on form and strategy was all in the line of duty for Coach Carl Fetz. Stew Coheris face registered the strain he was under as he put all his strength into returning the ball. Tennis Team Courts Victory, Nets Defeat For the second year in a row, Stevensonls tennis team placed second in the Interlakes Conference championship, missing the top by only one match. The meet was lost by a score of 3-4 to a tough team from Southfield Lathrup, who also forced Waterford and Walled Lake to share the league honors. The team expected to finish near the top in 1970, when seven varsity men returned for competition. 1969 Tennis Record Stevenson ' Opponent 2 Wayne Memorial 5 0 Dearborn 7 5 Bentley 2 6 Pontiac Northern 1 1 Walled Lake 6 5 Southfield Lathrup 2 4 Farmington 3 4 Waterford 3 7 Pontiac Northern 0 4 Walled Lake 3 3 Southfield Lathrup 4 6 Farmington 1 2 Waterford 5 Won 8 Lost 5 Tennis 123 ABOVE: With every muscle in his body straining with the urge to go just a little faster, Jim Crom streaked toward secmzd on another extra base hit. RIGHT: Only the execution of the play counted in speriring a long drive to the outfield, even when Bob Ficano nearly executed himself on the fence. 124 Baseball 'fri Last inute Championship Eludes Spartans ABOVE: Even outfielders were sometimes required to field grounders, and Gary Croskey made the play easily. BELOW: With a cry "I've got it," Jack Lucas reached high over his head to pull in a pop fly. With a starting nine composed almost entirely of seniors, the 1969 Stevenson baseball team finished a strong third in the Interlakes League, losing their chance to repeat as champions when they were defeated by Water- ford on the final day of the season. Although the Spartans finished third in the con- ference, they lacked only one victory for a first place finish, with Waterford and Pontiac Northern sharing the title. While seniors provided much of the power for the team, the juniors provided the Spartans with an extra kick. Many games were saved in the late innings by a pinch hit or a little extra speed on the basepaths. The Spartans hoped for a finish near the top in 1970 when several players returned for action, including Jim Crom, the most valuable player from the 1969 squad. 1969 Baseball Record Stevenson Opponent 3 Bentley 1 4 Franklin 3 5 Pontiac Northern 0 5 Walled Lake 3 3 Southfield Lathrup 0 12 Farmington 3 1 Waterford 2 3 Dearborn 0 2 Pontiac Northern 10 5 Walled Lake 4 12 P Southfield Lathrup 3 7 Farmington 0 0 Waterford 10 4 Les Anders Tournament of 16 6 Thurston 1 10 North Farmington 3 1 Bentley 4 YWOH 12 Lost 4 Baseball I 25 partan Golf Team Wins in Interlakes League, ABOVE: Muscles relaxed and mind alert, Kevin Sidley sank the putt with amazing accuracy. RIGHT: Dave Waters Hnished his follow through in perfect form as he watched lzis slzot fly down the center of tlze fairway. 126 Golf Ranks Fifth in State Practice and ability are two of the main requirements for any athletic team. For the Stevenson golf team, much practice and even more ability led to a fine season during which they were the champions of the Interlakes League and second in the region. With scores that sometimes rivaled those of professional golfers, the Spartans Went undefeated during the regular season, and finished as the fifth best team in the state tournament. While the practice helped to improve the skills of the players, much of the ability was there in the beginning. Players like Kevin Sidley and Dave Waters helped the Spartans finish at or near the top all year. . QR The expert aid of Coach Paul Mack helped to spur the Spartan golfers on to a winning season. 1969 Golf Record Stevenson Opponent 185 Wayne Memorial . 270 1 196 Northville 213 201 Pontiac Northern 232 205 Redford Union 210 200 Waterford 209 199 Farmington 215 1 89 Northville 214 194 Franklin 219 208 Southiield Lathrup 255 194 Walled Lake 211 s lst Interlakes Conference Meet of 6 2nd Regional Meet of 22 ' 5th State Meet of 30 As he gave a warning cry of "fore", Brian Hathaway pre- pared to make his shot toward the green. Gvlf 127 INV! juli 1 I F KH! mu: umm! an 4- n nv as za ww- K-.fff ai 5 y MW P Z' N ,, K mini? IIB-' U-Wi "iD'fv"'m'i' 1 Q 1 129 President A 'ez af it 3 S Rick Hulsey Clark Colton Paula Jean Abbott David Aird 130 Senior Class Council rs Mordecai Ahramowitz Gail Alaska 3 5 5 Z 5 Iris i 2 Jan Adams ' , -"- A -, gg-ala. Y L Paul Allan Michael Adams Jeff Allen Diane Adorj HH Richard Amb FOSS Council - Power of eniors Kurt Amerman Robert Anderson Cindy Antaya Holly Anthony Bvlzind every .v14cz'c'.v.vf11l serzior even: tlmrz' were hours of zlmuglzt and prvpurulicm put in by vwry l7lUl77l7l'l' of 1110 c'011r14'il. Denise Antoine Jeanette Antonelli Deborah Apple Gregory Ardrey Marvin Ash Diane Astourian Debbie Austin Gay Avery Sandy Baas Debbie Bagwell Gerri Baibak Carole Balazic Senior Class C!7IlI1l'fl Charlene Bamford Chris Barnes Michael Barno 29 Denise Barry Ann Bees 132 Senior Class Council Paul Banks John Barnette Being elected In the council meant campaigning in all llomerooms. Steve Kulzlman COIZl'l.llCL'd Mr. Roger Rood's homeroom that he was worth a vole. Diane Barrera B 1 rreg Paul Basha Christine Becker Dennis Becker Colette Beckler Frances Belangel Christine Bell John Bendig Susan Benesiuk XS' T s Qt K, ,-: ft . N ik' ek ,gif si Cheryl Bennett Robert Bennett Laura Berger Size atehed by Success Just being the biggest class at Stevenson was not enough for the spirited seniors. They wanted to be the best class too, Senior Class Council played an essential part in the effort toward this goal. Always on the move, council members worked in the con- cession stand and sponsored a tootsie pop week to earn money for their class. With this money they bought their gift to the school. While all this was going on, the council was busy planning the prom along with the rest of the seniors. Together they built a year that proved that their class was more than big. Selling a lootsic pop to Donna Lupp was not a hard job for Alan Helm- kamp. His most dijivult task was awaiting D0n1m's decision on a flavor. Yvonne Berman Becki Bettaso A-f 3 1 xiii S i Marc Blackford Susan Blade Lynne Bloom I 1, S5. , " Mike Berry Richard Birkett Judy Blackwell Serious or Playful, fter-school Pastimes dd 'X' Wlzetllcr .rcttlflzg qzmrrels, wiping up spilled pop, or trying In Blade lzelpad to pr0v0 the point c'0r11'1'11ce Illc kicls lo go 10 bed, lJalJy.si!t1'11g was never dull. Sue before it turned into fl disaster. A wx Jerry Boehms Yvonne Boneff Ray Boni Don Boren Mark Bowlby Linda Boyer Cynthia Brugalonc 1 by trying I0 smp a pillow fight s s sls gf is 5 E. l, Barb Bosley .. Gary Brandemihl 'W Dimension to tudent Life How are a snow-covered hill, crowded store, and a church related? They were all places that Stevenson seniors could be found after school hours. Activities covered a wide range and did much to complete the lives of students. Friends often got together for sports, Christmas caroling, or just talking. Time was also spent helping other people. Seniors were found working with retarded children, going to board meet- ings, and getting involved in church, Scouts, and community projects. Seniors encountered many unique experiences while working for some extra money. They could be seen struggling with mis- chievous kids while babysitting, dealing with angry customers in stores, or even scaling 12-foot walls to get stock from the top shelf. Just about everyone still had a little time left to spend at home, though. Whether it was a couple hours or just a few min- utes, the time was enjoyed by sewing, playing guitars, or keeping collections of everything from stamps, coins, and books to bottle caps, paper cups, and ticket stubs. -ami, 9 Cathy Marlynow needed a whole afternoon to organize the slacks of papers and pamphlets that had mounted up for her Scrapbook. Bob Brey Chris Brochtrup Jack Brown Bonnie Bryant Deb Buckthorp if Jim Brieske - ' - 1 i g, I ,.,,,p p ..., e"'f ' i Tim Brochu Marcia Brucker Kathy Buchanan Paulette Bunch Senior Student Life 135 Bob Burdick Marsha Burger tudents Reach for nderstandin Kevin Burk Brian Burke Every Sunday afternoon, Mary Mueller and Olga aged child. When the programming was over, one Laurenovics worked with Tammy, a bra1'n-dam- of Tammy's favorite games was Mother May I. S S - 7'- ,N 1 '11 'fi 1 Hazel Bush Kyle Button Shirley Byler Rick Bylo Sharon Cagle Steven Campana Lindsey Canfield Marla Carey Mari Carkner 136 Senior Student Life ,Ui "Wwe E P fr 4.1 Qxweltl -and Pamela Stewart pauxed a moment to reflect an the wonder around jects was important in the lives af many seniars as they sought to ' ' ' ' ' r r' If I If dtlm. her, Partieipatzon tn clztlrelz clzrnrs, dzscussmn groups, and pro- lzarn about Gad, tlzumeliza, and Ill prop 4 aroun ze Allen Carosio Barb Carozzo Jan Carter Rick Carter Carmen Caruso Barry CHSCTJGFC CM01 CHUM Adrianne Cedar Kirk Celski Victoria Charles Senior Student Life 137 Janet Childers Sue Cieslak Don Clem Julie Clinton 138 Senior Student Life John Chisholm Gayle Christensen Kath Christensen Pamela Christiaens f ' ilii 1 We-sn? Gerry Cipponeri Nick Cirocco Patricia Clark Lois Classon Jobs Support lmpoverished Seniors 1' S Dave Greger lived up to his promise as a Gulf mere ten Seconds after her arrival at the gas dealer and greeted Kathi King with a smile in a station where he worked. Tom Clouser Mark Cohen Stew Cohen Teri Cohen Carol Collins Carol Collins Gary Collins Marc Colomina Sue Comai Leslie Condon Duane CO0k Sharon Cotter Barb Craft Dianne Cramb ' C ,., . 7 z , Q i Because of his charm and ability to talk circles around almost anyone, Jack Lucas managed to support himself as a part-time salesman. Peggy Crocker Jim Crgm Senior Student Life Pla Lures Seniors From choolwork Sherry Cronk Gary Croskey Mary Culik Winter gave the senior girls even more excuses captured Sue Ellsworth, Carlene Smith, Karen for getting together, The hills of Cass Benton Jenkins, Debby George and Kathi King. Steve Cunningham Rob Currie Bill Custer Rhonda Daffron David Dasher Terry Davenport Charlie Davidson Debbie Davis Donald Day Carol Deamud 140 Senior Student Life After the Walled Lake game, .l0l1n Jefellilc and Gail Sarauen stopped by at Big B0y's. anis. Q35 Don Demzm Diane Derrick Chris Desautel SX X 1 Don Dicks John Diegel Cheryl Diehl r- ,rrr 4 ' N if xx i . , 11'-A--wygs Dennis Dismachek Katie Dixon Dave Doby Q . . Nw bun. Dennis Desehaine Chuck Devlieger Debbie Diemer Carol Dipiazza Mariellen Doig Thomas Donaldson Senior Student Life Jim Dougans Debbi Driscoll Chris Eidt Bette Elwell Roland Eveleth 142 Senior C0-op -.Q 1 . 16 4 Q Q: :1,- A Patricia Doughty Donna Dove Jack Dowd Colleen Doyle 1 i':' ' Q gi " a L . o-of. ,iii st " Linda Dupont Stanley Dyl Charles Easton Nancy Eggers Sue Ellsworth Pam Errair Becki Fairman Deb Bucktlzorp helped keep the Plymouth Observer in print. sf W 'S ..,, .- sw if Co-ops Break Into Business Can a high school senior find happiness in a pizza parlor? Undoubtedly, yes, But can he find it in a doctor's office, bagel factory, real estate office, supermarket, or any other place of business? That question was answered by students who were mem- bers of Stevenson's Co-op Program. By attending classes for roughly one-half to two-thirds of a regular school day and then heading for their respective jobs, they managed to combine class credits with extra cash. And maybe even an occasional snack. Denise Fanelli Cathi Farnick Chris Farkas Claudia Faye i if Barbara Fayroian Jann Felske in Q 3 s 5 Two heads proved better 1111111 one for Ted Comtantine and Mark Wesley. Lisa Fendelet Roz Fenton Sandy Ferguson Theodor Fica Robert Ficano Mary Fenton Debbi Fiscelli Senior C 0-op 143 Laurie Fiscelli Justin Fishman Sandy Fitzgerald Sue Ford Derrick Freeman 144 Senior C0-op Jim Fogt Gary Foreman John Freeman -Ofklflg World Awalts as N.: ffl ,f ., I ,eaif Afler ,Qelfizzg her job Ilzrougli the Co-op Program, Bffcki Belrmro found the tables turned in lzvr work at the Livonia Youth Employment Office. Randall Foreman Morley Fortier Holly Foy V bii Q: ii' q ilq i'.i "' Denise French Sheron Frey Tom Fry tevenson C0-ops Prove Readiness for dmittanee "Nm Ron Fuerst Kathy Gadsby Dave Gadwell r There was more to l'Lll1IZiI1IQ St, Muryfv Ilospiral than met the Cylh Gary Mc'Cuan lzvlpvd imap .v14pplz'vx flmving from wnrelmzlsu In I7lCl1fCiI1l' room. N Richard Gaft Suzanne Ganzak Garnet Garm us Debby George Mary Galloway S 2. 1? Nick Garis Q i ni. - - X fxfgsgkii Debi Gebhurd Sandra George Senior C0-up 145 in f . K . 'khy . il-f s i?ZF' f 7 ,. i Tom Geppert Suzette Gervais Chris Getts Randy Gilbert Ruth Ann Gleason 146 Senior Homecoming Making the most of the senior class float, Paul guided the "bootleg on wheels" through the Hillebrand, Dennis Becker, and friends gallantly parade at Homecomilzg '69. Rodney Gill Linda Gillelan Jean Gillman John Glancy Dan Glumb Terry Godfrey Chris Godzak Patti Goodrum Willz Ilie band supplying the beat, Bill King set out to out- S S Senior Enthusiasm clds to Homecoming lt was not long before ten o'clock arrived. The music stopped, and everyone lined up to form an aisle leading to the stage. Sophomore court, junior court and linally senior court paraded down the aisle. As they took their places on stage, the audience held its breath, waiting for the queen to be announced. The seconds seemed to stretch into long minutes for Marilyn Valeri, Jean Abbott, and Randy Morrell as they waited for the final moment. 4'The Homecoming Queen is Randy Morrellli' The crowning of the Homecoming Queen brought two days of festivities to an end for the senior class. Starting on Friday afternoon, seniors on the varsity squad helped take the Spartans to a Homecoming victory in football. Even though the Class of l70 had to settle for second place in the Hoat competition, the spirits were flying high and the seniors were awarded the Spirit Jug. A determining factor in the awarding of the jug was the decorations on the senior doors during Homecoming. On Saturday night at the Homecoming dance, once again the seniors stood out from the rest. For the second year in a row, Rusty Gregg was given the Mr. Spartan award. The victory of the game and the glamour of the dance made it a weekend worth remembering. dance everyone on Ilze floor. Denise Gordon Brian Gotts Tom Granata Linda Gray Marilyn Graye GFCSOYY Greene Dave Gfegef Russ Gregg Ken Grenham Nancy Grob Senior Homecoming 147 Ronald Grocoff Beth Grosh Randy Morrell's happiness was almost matched she received enthusiastic congratulations from by the pride of lzer escort, Bud Daniels, wlzile fellow court member Jean Abbott. Rena Gross ' N " -. ,,f, 'pa A , 5 1-., ' -1'Z V ' t" l i n ee e ie t 'bfi 5 z .1 , T Mike Grossutti John Gruner Joe Gruner David Grzywacz Mark Gutierrez Lori Haag Cindy Hallman Ion Hambly 148 Senior Homecoming Linda Hamilton John Hammerschmidt Tensions ount for enior Court mm m WMM David Hamrol age, Bob Hanis Fulfilling the duties of a Homecoming court, Abbott radiated their pleasure to a cheering seniors Randy Morrell, Marilyn Valeri, and Jean crowd during tlza parade. Jed Hannigan Debbie Hanson Donald Harkins Linda Hatfield Ellen Hawley Sue Hay ' ups... me ,' . 14 Wayne Hay Jim Hayball Scott Hayward Linda Hebda Sandie Hedge Senior Homecoming 149 Donald Duck was one of many characters who helped the seniors win the spirit door competition. 'agen .Iwi QE 55:5 I E: iffQf91f.f'I'3i I, . I i V-sa .. - , tzezssilieiw 'jifi -- . i qs Q .ei,,. ,. . Alan Helmkamp Lyman Hibner Patricia Hillebrand Paul Hillebrand 150 Senior Spirit eniors park uceess "V-I-C-T-O-R-Y. That's the Senior battle cry? When it came to competition cheers, the spirit and sound of the senior class was far ahead every time. Victory balloons of blue and white filled the sky while the crowd Went wild cheering for the team. Senior mugs were another innovation developed by the senior class. Along with 'Tootsie-pop weeki' and hat day, the selling of senior mugs helped the seniors stay involved. Senior spirit burned strongly throughout the year. sit 6 ii ff rg Tis .1 5.5-3 ? "' Randall Hickerson Charles Hickson Bob Higley Linda Himm Sharon Hinkle Doug Hirvela Doreena Hoffman Beth Hoifman Mark Bowlby's special hat was a sign of support for the football team. The school-wide llat day found lzim bubbling over with spirit. Claudia Holley Donald Home Alex House Annette Howard Richard Huegli Daniel Hughes Libby Hughes Richard Hughes Skip Hulett Sue Hoffman Maureen Holcomb Daniel Holloway Robert Huggard Donald Hutchinson Senior Spirit 151 Jim Hwozdik Mike Isaac Vilia Ivanauskas Jerry Jacobs Karen J enkin .za ' V -'21 f f A Randy Jensen I 5 2 Foreign Exchange Nancy Jackman William Jarocha Rose Jenkins Experience, haring Build What would you do if you were seeing snow for the Hrst time, if regulations kept you from setting your naturally curly hair, or if everyone around spoke a language you didn't know? Reactions to situations such as these formed a few of the experi- ences encountered by foreign exchange students. Whether traveling with Youth for Understanding or AFS, and whether coming to Stevenson or leaving Livonia for far corners of the globe, hap- piness and problems added up to wonderful experiences. experiences. Besides finding new and different situations, these students also discovered many similarities between Americans and people around the world. Both the people traveling and the friends they gained were richer because of their experience. The opportunity to travel and live with people in different countries did much to build understanding and friendship. A trip abroad meant coming home with dozens of slides. After her sum- mer trip to Germany, Margie Scott struggled to work the projector. John J etchick CiUdY 1011115 Carol Johnson Gary Johnson Bonds as Friends Join Hands Around the World 'ASH-21 U 'if Henrik Klinge ana' Cary Wilson bridged the gap across the ocean with the Blackfords, Henrik found that sightseeing and involve- wilh ll handclasp of friendship. Coming from Denmark to slay ment in in-firifigg combined to create a rewarding experiencg Mark Johnson Pam Johnson Susan Johnson Sue Johnston Nancy Joy Foreign Exchange 153 Dennis Juras Jan Jurcisin Michael Kalasinski Chuck Kaloustian Lynn Kantzler i Sara Kanya Mary Karbowski Kris Karwoski Jan Kava Jacki Keel 1-- :Xie Karen Keith Gregg Keller Jay Ann Keller Chere Kelley Deborah Kelley Tom Kellogg 154 Foreign Exchange New Experiences Become Besides getting involved in student activities, Denis Rouast of Franke taught student Randy Rosen in French IV C. Beth Kemp Betty Kendra Marshall Kilinski Kathi King Kerry King William King Sharon Kimmick f - 1 B AL Keith Klassen Randy Kinchen Q i Ken Klein Everyday ccurrence f 5 79' f Q F V' ft f,l3g,fs:Mt gi if P 324 gh Y ,B xy' l ABOVE: Cindy Muir was eager to see and understand the customs displayed at the festivals in Singapore. LEFT: Alice D'Agostini of Brazil soon found one of the biggest differences between her coun- try and Michigan to be the cold, white snow. Foreign Exchange 155 S, 2 lzflf I eniors, Seniors Ever Where Displa pirited Enthusiasm No matter where one turned and looked, seniors were every- where. They could be found climbing out of the swimming pool, dribbling down the basketball court or gaining yardage on the foot- ball tield. Although serious sports were played, seniors also took time out from after-school clubs to entertain by taking part in the all-out war on the football field between the cheerleaders and the pom-pon girls. Senior enthusiasm went beyond sports. It went to school plays, concerts, and even hilarious skits performed at the pep assemblies. Seniors maintained the reputation and tradition of SHS by demon- strating their pride and devotion towards the school. They led Steven- son through a prosperous year and left with hopes that classes for many years to come would continue in enthusiasm and success. ln. Q' Craig Kling Henrik Klinge Pam Kloote if' in Gordon Knight Janet Knipple Mary Knipple Micky Kolodziej Tom Korczyk Sue Korte 156 Senior Participation f' Ron Smith daringly switched places with the cheerleaders for the powder puff game. Karen Koepke Frank Kokenakes Thomas Kovach Twyla Kovacs ' Senior boys added to the excitement of basket- ball games by showing their talent in the form Karen Kulhanjian Doug Kurtis Linda Lamerson Sandi Lamerson of a pyramid. Getting up was easyg it was com- ing down that took the real talent. Beth Kushigian . . W x Q' Daniel Landis John Kuzma Chris Larsen i N 3 N M., vim. Y -i , ..:.. m,.,,k . Gregory Kremer Marlene Krueger Steve Kuhlman David Le Selle Marilyn Lasich Senior Participation 157 Olga Laurenovics Patricia Le Fevre Diane Lee Joan Leisen Debbi Lelli Lana Lewyckyj ,a L - f r.7li12"S1iz , -- Sheryl Liske Senior Participation David Lewis i W I 5' , vzb, 3' Robert Lieber "1'1'j'r- Chris Litak l Jim Ryan's psychedelic drum .vet added a booming beat to the Stevenson High School hand's November "Pops" Concert. 4555 is 16522 .v jf 1 Joanne Liebig James Lilly Carol Lindenmuth Candace Lobb Barb Loehne Gregory Lowe Senior Talent Highli hts Shinin Performances As evidenced by the numerous play rehearsals, long, strenuous hours of practice went behind Pat Mullen'.v and Annette Howard's hue perfornmnces in Sf0VCllSOll,S all- school play, which was entitled "The Man Who Came to Dinner." Phyllis Lowell Alberta Lowney John Lucas Marilyn Lumsden it Dianne Lundsten Claudia Lutosky Glen Lyall Elizabeth Lyle Richard Lynch Lynda MacDougall Bob MacLake John Maedel Dale Major Linda Manchester Senior Participation I 59 Randy Rosen waited patiently for the announc- er to name the winning Miss Stevenson. Carol Mann Jon Marinetti ,f , .,,f-- " ' A I , vi ' ,.. 1 :,VZ VV 0 ,31 Bruce Mastny Colleen Matherly 160 Senior Partieipiation Seniors Lead Way to Action Splashes of white and blue paint displayed Mary Trennors spirit as thoughts of tlze approaching game ran through her head. Donna Marquardt Catherine Martynow Susan Mason Sue Mauthe Patti MaybCC Dan Mayville At the S.T.E.P. carwash, Shirley Byler mixed a lot of elbow grease with the soap and water 10 clean the filthy cars. 'SLA Gary McCuan Tom McDaris Tom McDowell 6 'YW' fr 41 4? Paul McIntyre Richard Mclntyre Jean McLeod .1 if sa. gi Alice McCaffrey Debbi McCarthy William McConchie Gregory McFadden 5 Nancy McMahon Marti McCandlish d ih Rick McClain Michael McCrea 9? 1 R 'A' 2 3 f I 7 4.35: ,iifl??"W1-- Rick McGee Scott McNeill Senior Participation 161 Lindy Medford Darlene Mekulen Kathy Mekulen Robert Merrill Lisa Meyers Paul Micallef A 'iriz Connie Mital Richard Mitchell Sandra Mizer enior Class Power Pushes partans Toward Vietories During the '69-770 school year, anyone who doubted that "senior power" was one of the forces behind the Stevenson athletic teams was quickly proven wrong. Merely by listening to player intro- ductions at pep assemblies, it was obvious that the Class of 770 contributed their share to the athletic program. Many of the names announced at the assemblies were followed by the word 'Lseniorf' The biggest contribution made to the Spartan teams by the seniors was experience. Many of them had played on varsity teams for one or two seasons before thc ,69-'70 school year, thus gaining skills which added to the teams, success. Motivated by the fact that the year was to be their final one in high school sports, the Class of ,7O athletes tried to make their last stand the best. 162 Senior Athletes Lynda Meldrum Georgann Merrick as 5 Bill Michels Marvin Miller Having outmaneuvered his opponent, John Je! chick headed down court for another basket. Bruce Modetz Karen Moore Y sg Michael Monson John Mooradian Linda Moore Thomas Morell Cheryl Moore Randy Morrell Dennis Moore Carol Morris if' Q ,wwf 'WWW ww While the l1'Cfl'II.S'fl'C rerun was in during Ilm Farmington game, Spartan fullback Germ Walker sonic ua'viC0. Putting the adv1'c'c' Assistanl Condi Jack Gahvl took azlvmrtagv of the break to give into prrmiivv, Ihr' Spnrmlis wvrit on In win 1110 game I6 to 12. Senior A thletes 163 Susan Morris sl-N Jeff Moss Cindy Muir Kathy Mullin Kathleen Murphy 164 Senior Athletes Class of 97 thletes Lead Greg Morrison Yvonne Mouatt Betsy Mullally lg 'Y is Outpacing two of his rivals, senior cross country runner Tom Pederson headed down the home stretch toward the finish line. Patricia Mullin Rick Murphy Sandy Murphy John Myers Suzze Myers Race to ueeess for S S During a soccer game at Sclzoolcraft College, a wary Scott Pridgeon kept lzis eye on an opponent while awaiting a pass. Denise Nichol Bill Niflin Debbie Noble 1t. Qi t ' :Q i X s 1 L ' sg N Q q':.' is P i E Edward Norman Chris North Tom North Rich Myles Vic Nesbitt -Ss, Robert Newman Marilyn Noffert Deby Norton Kathy Naboychik K -m.q....' f i'i if ., 1 I Ross Neuman Connie Newth Karen Nolan Josetta Nosel Senior Athletes 165 Paul Nowak Robert Ollar Kathy Olweean i t . , ' 1 241? z. W -,jf . . viiiggggqg , ieaifgir ,, jigjiggf it ii , . . , 1 , Ty il Michael Orr Donna Orrin 166 Senior Awards Ken Nowry Cathy Olschanski Paul Oppenheimer Dale Orrin Vicky Owens Bill O'Connor Mary O'Donnell Barbara Oliva 2 s 5 f s With camera in hand, Dave Renwick combined photographic and artistic talents to make his own movie and win a special award for animation. Carol Paldan Cheryl Pallister Bill Palmer Bob Palmer Bonnie Palmer Seniors Earn Recognition X , . . e at lll n Diversified Endeavors Talent is essential in the achievement of most goals, but to really get somewhere takes an extra push, an extra drive. After three years of working and striving, several seniors were re- warded for their efforts. In such widely dispersed areas as movie- making and football, Stevenson seniors were honored. Scholastic Art Awards went to twelve Stevenson seniors. Two of these artists, Patrick Harrington and Ken Grenham, received blue ribbons. Their winning works were on display in New York. Debate was anothcr area of senior success. Alan Helmkamp was named best debater at Eastern Michigan University's summer debate clinic. Mort Abramowitz and John Myers received debate awards at a similar program at Michigan State University. Livonia's first Jr. Miss Pageant had four senior participants from Stevenson. Jay Keller, Debbie McCarthy and Karen Ward were semi-finalists. Debbie was runner-up and was awarded a scholarship to Schoolcraft while Jay was chosen Miss Congeniality. In each of their diversilied areas, these seniors gained recog- nition for Stevenson and personal satisfaction for themselves. Talelzf, poise, inielllgerire and co-ordhzafiorz were just a few of the qualities that helped seniors Jay Keller and Debbie McCarthy become semi-finalists in LlV0lllC1,S lunior Miss Contest. Chris Palmer John Palmisano Debbie Paquin Randy Paxton Dave Palmieri Ken Pankow Stephen Parrish Tom Pedersen Senior Awards 167 Active Seniors Aoknowled ed for ohievements Senior artists were lziglzly .s'uc'cessful in the Scholastic Art Awards place awards and several certificates of merit. Ken Grenham, a Contest, Stevenson seniors won two first place awards, two second blue ribbon winner, had his work on display in New York. Linda Penn Diane Perry Bill Peterman Pete Peters Jan Peterson Paul Phelps Bill Phillips I udy Phillips Joe Pielecha Vaughn Pierson 168 Senior Awards I if e I l Excelling in numerous areas hrouglzt high honors to three Stevenson seniors. Jan Peterson ltopl, Alan Helrnkamp fcenterj and Russ Gregg fabovej were chosen as "Outstanding Teenagers of America". Although all three of them participated in other things, Jan was chosen mainly for her academic aelzievements, Alan for his success in speech aetivities like debate and forensics, and Russ for his 1n'c'ornplishn1ents in sports. Diane Pietrzyk Pam Pirozek Sarah Pirozek Linda Polesky Dave Pollack lv' is t L Adrian Posey Peggy Plrschel Ronald Polin 21 "-,, Alison Pollock Pamela Poupore Senior Awards 169 Seniors Claim Top Honors Marilyn Predmesky Bob Price Karen Price Charles Ptasinski Richard Puhek Carolyn Pulleyblank I 70 Senior A wards ABOVE: One of many merit badges earned by Christian Wagner while working towards the honor of Eagle Scout involved working with computers. LEFT: Dale Orrin and Mordecai Abramowitz relaxed during calculus Class to save their energy for the Michigan Math Prize Competition Test. It paid 017, as both were among the top 100 students in the state. Scott Pridgeon Suzanne Primeau ' Sherily Purcell Riley Quarles Seniors were ahead when Debbi Lelli, Barb Jack Brown were the top five marchers. All Lelli, Becki Fairman, Robert Anderson, and exvept Barb were seniors. John Quinn Gary Radzwion ,ff 'ai F John Rathz Paul Ray Mike Regulski Phil Reid L Q 1 Richard Ramsay Mike Ramsden Candy Rankin Dave Rayburn Debbie Reel Brian Regan Barbara Remaley Sharon Remy Kim Renas Senior A wards at f 1 Cindy Reno Linda Renton - ,,:V Q. A David Renwick Karla Reuland Sharon Rich Shirley Riffenburg City, ational Honors Are ABOVE: A trophy in the Livonia City Golf Tournament for Dave Waters was the result of hours of practice and advice from Coach Paul Mack. RIGHT: As members of the honorary National Thespian Society, Patricia Mullin, Torn Pedersen, Randy Paxton, Annette Howard, John Palmisano, and Christian Wagner were evidence of senior dramatic talent. it Mary Roberts Kirk Rollo Richard Rose Florence Robbins Donna Roberts E ,Q !'f x it Randy Rosen William Rosser 172 Senior A wards Denis Rouast Christine Rowe Patrice Roy 5 l Received b Hard-Workin Seniors James Ryan Richard Ryan Joseph Sabados Pauline Sabados .A N ,I , if gig.-'F ff ' . R or . si vffrffefzlfi Deane Sagef William 53121011 John Salter Charyl Sanger Joyce Rozmiarek Faye Ruby Diane Rutherford Cheryl Sadowski Gayle Saranen Senior A wards 173 Pat Sattler Michael Saunders John Savale Dennis Scanlon Julie Schmidt eniors Take Final Steps Rick Sauer J, David Savage Q, ........ me-f-"" After writing his name and address enough to have nightmares about them, Jeff Allen .vubmltted his applications. Michael Scanlan 'K Ron Schall Ray Schave Jim Schepperley David Schmidt Lf nv BCUY Schmitt Kirk Schroeder Gerri Schultz Chuck Schumacher 174 Senior Preparation for College From Stevenson to 'Freedom' Happiness is . . . college applications? For many seniors they were more like a necessary evil. Choosing the right college was a big step, and seniors spent many hours with counselors, catalogues, entrance exams, and endless application forms. Once all necessary information was submitted, they had only to sit back and worry while awaiting an answer from the college ad- missions office. True happines was . . . acceptance. Even with the use of catalogues, Nancy Jackman had a hard time deciding between the advantages of Harvard and Yale. Doug Shaw Micci Shaw Kimberly Shaw Bruce Schwalm Margie Scott Maurice Shafer Claire Shapiro Marianne Shay hy? Charlot Scoggins Debbi Shafer Sheryl Shaffer Fred Sharpe Pat Shay Senior Preparation for College 17 Carl Sheldon Michael Sheridan af- W .fr -.ryressfggf we rg W . e ' , 5?fsE1eQ'l5'ff . . gre- ii-is ggi A 5 ,W J is ef n Bob Shumate Don Sicklesteel Yale Silverman Sue Skibicki 176 Senior Preparation for College sw K 3 r 2 wg R! 3 Seniors got the opportunity to add to tlleir knowledge of dijerent universities by attending the annual College Night. Representatives from many colleges were there to provide information ana' answer questions from students or parents concerning suelz tlzings as expenses, courses, or even fraternities. Fran Shernoff Audrey Shiiiet Debbie Shrake Pat Sidley Dave Sielaff Barb Sierk 2, 4, Z o f Jerry Skrel Jim Slater Laurie Slawson Frances Sluzynski Carlene Smith Darcy Smith 1 as fl.. q 25534 was . if Dave Smith David Smith Shelley Smith Donna Smith Glenn Smith Jeffry Smith Julie-ann Smith ' Seniors Launch Mass Attack Against Colleges -W-rum, - e . A gain-M' ue' ist wif- ffY'i"' W' ' 4, ,, ,., W A 2 K 'vi -Wmvnvmnn W Who really knows what the future lzolds? In the midst of filling out her college applications, Debbie Apple paused to reflect on her plans for the coming year, tl Senior Preparation for College 177 -Z will 'Nw N my 5 , tk . LW M Q ,Mw..,,,, , W, M , W , we , "No more teachers, no more books . . ." the elementary school bell rang, Sharen DeLisle, Don Boren and Karen DeLisle found emotion returned to many students every day al 2:30. Once the it did not take long to throw a coat on and head home. Ronald Smith Sandra Snyder Keith Sprague I 78 Senioritis William Smith Mike Smykla ' f - !Ef5j,2"vEs1,'EIaweziiygxixv W i . f if 7is3?slStb?2p,!f5t 6 ,E 5 gg' 'X ' 1' t ,, if , 3 izfsf . Pam Soncrant Lynn Sorensen Cathie Spriggs Donna Springer J an Smykowski Tim Smyth Kirk Spencer Jim Spiewak t,,t t o .tt., 5 ttet t , fte ' L A sv ' - ff, f ilil l if 1, , V? ' if A W L . Linda St. Amour Michael Stanchina Senioritis vertakes All SENIORITIS IS . . . trying to stay calm while waiting for your accept- ance . . . getting your acceptance and forgetting to finish your English . . . not resisting the temptation to skip government lecture, even when your graduation depends on it . . . taking some books home to watch T.V. with you . . . not listening to frustrated teachers remind you that school is not over yet . . . telling your mom you do your homework during your free time, the aide that you finished it at home, and com- plaining to your teacher that you didn't have time . . . have friends over to study and ending up at Big Boy's . . . not hearing the 8:45 bell . . . hearing the 2:30 bell at 2:27 . . . going to hockey practice Monday night, swimming Tuesday night, play practice Wednesday night, Photo Club Thursday night, a basketball game Friday, and having fun over the weekend . . . getting an NAv the first six weeks so you don't have to worry the rest of the semester . . . crying on graduation day even though you've waited for it all year. Gary Stark Gary Stark Michael Steggles Donna Stephens Marsha Stephens Pat Stephens lf- '-n -4.1,- was-fix' ff m NW' W . . w' - ". f S 2 1 if 'fa ,Pat Stevens Pamela Stewart Randy Stewart 112 Once seniorilis had hit, Linda Hatfield found it hard I0 walk by the television. Senioritis I 79 f If expressions could be lzeard, it would be evident that Rose Jenkins, Randy Morrell and Leslie Condon were preparing a very appealing rape for prom publicity. Linda Stipcich David Stipe Nancy Stover Susan Strachan Early Start ls Key to Successful Senior Prom "Making plans for the senior prom already? It's only Februarylv Although it did seem early when a call went out for students to work on the prom committee, exper- ience foretold that an early start was a necessity. The first task of the committee was to find a suitable building for the prom. Among the suggestions were the Detroit Masonic Temple and the Sheraton Cadillac Hotel. After much study the Crystal Ballroom at the Masonic Temple was chosen and the Johnny Wallace Grchestra was contacted to supply the music for dancing. Prepara- tions were made for publicity, and the committee spent many hours making posters and tapes for morning an- nouncements. Bob Strong ..,.... ai:- i l 1 fy sm if Dave Strong Kathy Sutherland X G . Christine Szymanski Vicki Talaga 180 Senior Prom John Swanson Wk Marge Tamoor Debbie Taylor 5? .A Mike Swift Pat Swift Tom Templin , A 14 ' "' .f""t Was it really as bad as it looked? Kathi Mullin prospect for the outcome of the prom at an early and Pam Clzristiaens seemed to forecast a bleak meetingg but as time moved on, hopes moved up. Jean Terrill Melody Teslxk Charles Thquvette Dive Thelsen Don Thomas 'Z 73 , jj, 2 . ianet Thomas Marie Thompson Connie Thor Terasa Thorburn John Torok Senior Prom 181 T' Cris Torres Darryl Trembath Mary Trenner Jackie Tucker Janice Tuite Denise Turchanik Melody Treubig Pam Trosien Qin-air' rrei ' 2 iiii e if rK Janet Turner Roger Tyler Fanciful Plans Come True for ctive Seniors Their job was not to question, only to sell, as Pam Christiaens and Randy Morrell gave tickets to Dan Winey and Tom Pedersen. 182 Senior Prom 3 ABOVE: Despite announcements for meetings, Debby George and Paula Roberts often found themselves waiting for others to come. RIGHT: Iris Rudack discovered that her chairman- ship entailed many responsibilities, including giving directions to Paula Roberts and Rose Jenkins. 1 Y 1 l Debra Ursitti Daryl Van Keuren Paul Van Wagoner Robert Verpoort Bob Vincent Margaret Vaillancourt Madelon Vandemuelen Martha Vogel Marilyn Valeri Darryl Ve gh wx . Judie Van Dyk Alan Verbick Karen Vollmer Gary Vorbeck Senior Prom 183 Thomas Voyles , , ,, tw, fi - K Daniel Wager Christian Wagner meet- Seniors ake Preparations To Leave ,K i , t Anticipation of commencement and bacealaure- LMAHH8 YOHHEI IMS! C0uldn't hold her head ate rose when caps and gowns were ordered. straighlfor Cary Wilson to get her measurement. Mary Wagner Nancy Wainwright Gene Walker Gaylen Wallis Janet Wallis Tim Wanner 184 Graduation Karen Ward Alan Warncke Dave Waters Charlotte Weaver Reminiscent of Past Years Last long stares encompassed the empty halls that held so many memories of the past three years. All the excitement of activities at Stevenson was gone, but the memories lingered on. There had been good times and there had been bad times. There were times to be remembered and times to be forgotten. Graduation was a grand summation of all the experiences at SHS. Accomplishment, excitement, and enthusiasm were felt by all on the final day. Tears of joy and sorrow streamed down the faces of the students as graduation 1970 finally arrived. The seniors closed the doors of Stevenson, some never to re- turn, others to open the door to college, and still others to open the door to opportunity and the world outside. There were so many decisions to be made tim! Debbie Wilkinson had to consult Robert Al1dl'l'S0ll before selecting her gradimlion annozuicements, i Gail Wilcox Debbie Wilkinson Cary Wilson Ed Weber 1 Pamela Weber Deborah Wells Lynne Weber Marilyn Weisfeld John Wesserling Deborah Wetherbee Jeff Whitacre David Wilson Dawn Wilson Graduation 185 Mary Wiltsie Charles Wise Cynthia Wisniewski Douglas Wohlberg Stu Wood 186 Graduation Dan Winey Sharon Wisner Carol Wlodarczyk Margaret Wolds v1""""""" Trying to relax before commencement exercises, Carlene Smith and Marla Carey looked over the class composite picture. Steve Wolf Doris Wolfe Ilene Wonnacott A Vickie Woodard Richard Woodcox Lee Ann Woods Mary Woodworth if M . nf" emors Count Down 4 J i .. .4 ,2 I 1 2 S i i 1 K 3 i F I f 3 i . i . 15 -.,.-.J ...iii With graduation only minutes away, Lac Ann Woody made 3 ! I ' "f al EG Last Days, Hours, Mlnutes , i 'Nw -J F f Q 3 4 5 ,u""fi"k sure Stu Rose looked his best. Janette VVright Cindy Wurfel Jeff Wurn John Wyer William Wyllys Graduation 187 ,55 A X. Silent Halls Ring With Many Memories I Linda Young Luanne Young Verne Young Linda Zerbo 1 N 4 qmwa jim 20719 t, ii 3 President Vice Tom Wiltsie Charlene t ' . :Q1':',v: f Q Q Treasurer Debbie Subatch Ric Ahernethy Diane Ahney Mark Agahashian Ann Alexander Lori Allen Carolyn Allston Lat1raAltsehul Jim Ambrose Cheri Amos Chris Anderson Karla Andrews Aaron Applehaum Michele Applehaum Paula Areiero Debby Armstrong Dennis Artt Phil Atwater Denise Bache Jeff Baker Curt Ball Kurt Baron Ernie Barta Bill Bartolomeo Ray Basile Nancy Beals Bill Beam Les Beare Jane Becker 192 Junior Class Council A KW fi? Nh 2 ff .3 ,J-v :ik . ,fe V' i X viii' E, ,, -435, K5 .V ,ia if? 5 QL: Q i ,,L ji is t o R i :-1' ' , ..i,,, 3 ""' f ' W , K, ,, Q '. ,L-W' A- ,Z t . tiyti A, if 5 ' 55 f f Q , , ,eff :,. , , if ,, - A fg-ig-f i if V ,y 1 B 'far ' -QQ 43 ? ...Pk in V it 1. , 1 'YI I 'ah it 5 , 'L Active Council Leads Juniors to Participation Maryjo Rigelxky, Mary Parcnl, and Tim Muldoon st1lc1'1'ed Ilze ' X s' clean-up list for flu' Donkey Basketball Game, Change - that was the key to the Junior Class Council. Council members began by revising the old constitution and adopting innovative ideas on rules and regulations. With concentrated effort, they con- tinued by upsetting tradition at Homecoming with a first-place junior float. During the Christmas season, the Council sponsored a class visit to Plymouth State Home to brighten the patients' holiday. Their ingenuity also brought about the Donkey Basketball Game which astonished and amused even the seniors. Not all traditions were set aside, however, as the Council remained true to the customary Junior Prom. Council members put in long hours and much thought to make this endeavor one of the best proms ever. Through its initiative and spirit, the Junior Class Coun- cil brought improvements for the Class of '71, P1 7 . sl: ' :! Nancy Behling Michael Behrens 'iff' K , Cindy Bell A. N Q Jim Bell - ,Q . Jill Bennett - Pat Besneatte Michelle Bcyrand Larry Bickham Bart1BIacklock Q ..t ,A ' R A atsizfle Sheryl Bodine Chuck Bond ' ' , ,' Kim Bond A Y , . jan Boscacci 'Sz Doug Bowman Qi 2 'ff' Diane Bowie A A Gail Bowman Sue Boyd Michael Brcshgold Jim Brisse Dwight Brown Rick Brown Gary Bucklin Joy Buddy Teri Bnehlcr Jetl Buhinick Joanne Burklund Shaun Burrell Diane Butucel Joanne Camiller Anita Campana Junior Class Council 193 Balloons, Donkeys Drawing upon every pug of breath, John Mallon was deter- Coneentrating on flower making, Karen Musez and Jon Lewis mined to make the Junior Prorn a success. displayed the resolve that made the junior float number one Charles Carmany Janice Carosio Sue Carpenter 1 A x H Dennis Carroll 'N A W 9 2 Denise Caruso 'Q' g ' 'Xu f Jim Casebere ' if D Cheryl Cassidy is -' Colleen Cathcart Pat Cauzillo Jim Cavicchioli . Tom Chavey i " - ..,,: :ii if +57 .M Bart Chamberlin .. ' Q . 'lf ,' it Cheryl Chouinard ' A4 X ff Dennis Chopp .Q - J' , . Grace Chrzan Fred Clayton Pat Clemente L il k,,, m A Mikecochfane as if sie 4 Y mn- 'Q Donald Colsher " L iaio aff i . ,, C, David Connelly wir' ,mv -. . is! -sf Resale in Q s -'lv , , if ' .K ,E f Q, as Fred Coma: , Q I 4 V us., 5 3 1 Q M 1 of , is fa xl. Donald Conroy Debby Coombs Steven Cox Leo Crandall NW Linda Cronenwett Darrell Crute Pam Cumming 194 Junior Class Council ,U parkle to Junior Routine du Visions of the chosen teachers attempting to play basketball on donkeys over- came council members Michelle Moellering ana' Debbie Subatch. BR Q. -uf' K 7 via K Y A- Z. A . y nl : .sd ,av , 3 R F F 'F' iaae ' 1 if 'sxl gf, L5 Q 5' Qi it K ,t tstt 1 At I l e y X xi? i i ,"i x F to he - .9 l x ti f Walter Czapran Brad Dase Mike Davidson Courtney Davis Debbie Davis Diane Davis Bruce Dayton Margie DeBerger Rick Deen J an DeKiere Pat Dellasavia Gloria DeMaestri Nina DeMaestri Kathy Dembrowski Dennis Dietrich Berto Distefano Pat Dougans Mary Dowell Maureen Dunphy Kathy Dwyer Tom Eberlin Jim Embach Mitchell Ephraim Cindi Epley Mike Eshkanian Ted Exarhos Dale Feeley Wendi Finnk Michael Fitzgerald Jane Flaherty John Flanigan Bernard Flatt Junior Class Council 195 Linda Formsma Lewis Forrest Ed Fowler Robert Fox Rich Fredenburg Bonnie Fritz James Fronrath Karen Furuya James Fusik Artie Garner Mark Gavoor Mike Gee Chris Geiger Terry Giese Kim Gilbert Cary Given Curt Given Bob Godfrey Cherie Goldberg Dennis Gorski Don Gorton Ellen Goschnick Lissa Goss Catherine Govan Jerry Gow Michael Graf Sharyn Grainger Mark Gray Bruce Greenberg Shelly Greiner Randy Grenham Carle Groome Claudia Guidara Mary Ann Guild Paula Guidard Claudia Gutierrez 196 Junior Homecoming Junior Spnrtans carefully guarded their candidate for float competition The Class of '71 had put forth effort to produce this winning result , ,,.u., wp- .-,-3 SQ 1 sv 'fa- ' , , ,, gf ff " 5 j .A 1. jg, L W. ag, F ... :iw 40 W 1 -ft f f ' 7 .af li 'Ziff X A I W af. , , , K 3" 1. . v L ,. V as ,Jin 'Y 4 1 if -Q 'X ,.... t i t'v1 , - H fg " I A 'ht-rar-l . i ni X fa A gif X, t Juniors Prove Theyvre No. One in chool pirit 6'Junior spirit" had been the cry of thc Class of '71 for many weeks, but it was brought to a climax during Homecoming when the juniors built a float which was to go down in history. As the first place Hoat was announced, cries of joy went up from the junior section at the game, and afterwards, throngs of juniors piled onto the float. trying to salvage flowers for scrapbook pages. Victory was definitely the cry, but in more ways than one. Junior players helped to win the game, and junior Ron Hoekstrals cheers, always welcomed by the crowd, added to the festive spirit of Homecoming. .,... .V 1" . f,""" ' ABOVE: Smile was the name of tlie game Homecoming night as juniors Janie Flaherty and Connie Hoppe paused in antici- pation of tlze announcement of the '70 Homecoming queen. LEFT: Simple w0ra'.v often made forceful expressions for tlie juniors, The eatelzy slogan was originated by Karen Pierce. Gary Hall - Joan Hanlan ' Waldo Hannewald A Debbie Hansen Maureen Harkins Y ' Brad Harkless Z Deborah Harmon Nancy Hatch Leisa Hatfield Brian Hathaway Marilyn Hayball Bob Hayes Judi Hebda gk -rr SL 1 A2 ii' ll Debi Hepler I Linda Heusner A Debbie Heusted ,V lg C5 j I ttb 5 Peggy Heyman j jg i 3, t ljdgb Bill Hildebrant 1 Q I Bruce Hildreth A ' ' Inga Hillman ni ul jf t 1 .J-5, Bryson Hogarth Paul Holyak Blaine Hopkins Connie Hoppe Leslie Horstman Barb Hoyrup Lerry Hulett Junior Homecoming 197 Sally Hutchison . .lim Inglis ' Russ Isaacs H K H M Roland Jakimowicz W ' Z -lzz 532 ' 5 ug , W5 .W -.,,' L ., ' f 3 , V V . ,gat 3 Rosemarie Jarocha - Debbie Jenkins " . Bob Johnson 'f Debbie Johnson Sue Johnson Tom Johnson Bob Johnston Brad Jones Keith Jones Marian Kabat Linda Kalina Margie Karr Sue Kassis Carol Kastner Denise Katros Kim Kearfott Carolyn Kecskes Kathy Kelley Mark Kelly Debbie Kennedy Jeff Kennedy Jerry Kennedy Janet Kenworthy Jack Kerwin utside Activities Surround Extra-curricular activities were important to the Class of '71, At a time when discoveries were vital to the students, juniors found non-school activities to keep themselves occupied. The activities extended from making clothes to traveling abroad in Europe. Many students found it necessary to take on various jobs, ranging from working in grocery markets to tutoring in Hebrew schools. Dating also became very popular, and juniors iiocked to their favorite spots in and around the city. Thespian-minded students displayed their talents in group sponsored plays, budding authors submitted their articles to various magazines, and the coordinated few diligently practiced their dancing. It was a very eventful year for the Class of '71, 198 Junior Student Life ca , Mitt I ini az? ,W , 't I fe ii? Q 4 . In-School Education Recording albums, weddings and Bar Mitzvahs were easy for Bill Hildebrandt and Gregg Meloche, owners of H dt M Recording Studio. . , ' ,4- ' arg l? ' 2 56,5-in ,vm iff? in L .fy ,V x K , ,, . 'Y' 'E :iq . a K ,. J it Hi my Q Hi? 2 M, Mgt , A 13 ,, Whether it be church or school, the juniors eould be counted on to do the best job. Susie Walker and Bob Jolznston fleftj joined other students for the weekly "hub" at Ward United Presbyterian Church. 3' his -Q V , gg! va ii i 7 Dale Kimball Julie Kimbrell Jeff King Ken Kirk Dave Kiselewski Jack Klarr Cliff Klinck Bill Kloote Kim Knickerbocker John Koivuhalme Sirpa Koivuhalme Sandy Kolacz Chris Komorek Curtis Kottong Gary Kouba Joe Kritzman Jason Kroes David Krogol Pam Krupin Matt Kulie Luann Kulling Birute Kvietys Barb Lafian Kathy Laichalk Bob Lamkin Landis Brooke Barb Lang David Lanius Dave Larsen Kathy Larsen Junior Student Life I9 Linda LaVere Kathy Lawler Mark LeBlanc Gary Leduc Barb Lelli Keith Lenoir Karyn Lentes Tony Leonard Jon Lewis Don Lieber Doug Lind Allen Littlebury Annie Logsdon Bob Lorion Sara Loughner Bob LoVasco Logan Lowery Carol Lowes Willie Lube Tom Lulek Cathy Lute Randy Lyons John Lytle Dominic Maceri Cindy Maclsaac Buster Mack Brian MacShara Mark Macy John Maguire Marti Maio John Mallon Barb Manica Barb Mansfield Kathy Marentette Jeanne Mariotti Betty Markiewicz Kathy Marks 200 Junior Participation N9 x, 5: 1 J! 1,',?,, , if Eff f we Finding it necessary to prove to Jim Nuznog that 1 Jill Stover consulted her trusty debate file box. nen aren't always right, ii Q 'S'-"V av , .. W r f , -- W 1 A i 5 ii l Vzkk 1 A . , . yr,., rf it 122 if Q5 f . V., ir . . 3 F K fi ' I 9. B elk i. :gp . . L . st at l K f .- :st L 'Q -PE. L I- at , ,. hilqfilk irq.-, l A V' 4 J I " 551-2m..,. .t.Z:':m 1 . WE, 2 u'5."Ns8 Q. .,.,.,.?Lr' - 1 1 , wzmzzia-2 :mx . Q-e'f2,... "'2Y'L7."v7fZvi4" " E li, Q -"Rfk 'Ee 5 ' gf 3. v.,. Q, a . .ji 13, .VI I S .f .lf Everywhere You Look . . . There Are Juniors! t Outstanding talent, skill and enthusiasm were the basic in- gredients found in every member of the junior class. Their desire to excel was demonstrated by their spirit, not only for their class, but also for their school. Participants from the Class of ,7l were found in every activity imaginable. Whether it was organizations, teams, clubs, or activities, the junior class was ready and willing to add their ideas, their excitement, and as always, their energy. From capturing both of the major roles in the all school play, to holding more positions than any other class on the cheering and pom-pon teams, the Class of '71 became an active part of the school, and made memories of their junior year. r Frank Maroudis if K Lois Martin at ' JoAnn Martyn Q , l j V zgjv Hal Masters A , -1 - Mark Mattson , , ' ' ' 25.3, i Doug Mayo V ua 1 A f A - Mark Mazur Barb McArt John McAuliffe ll 3- Z5-Q '. vw. f ai' 6 1 ' " A ... Ni 3 .ja -ul Pattie McCaffrey Sharon McCormley Bill McCracken f Tom Eberlin typified the Class of '71, as he hung from the ceiling in a very pensive moment. H 3 - ' f , -. 'f L , F J .5 Pam McCuan Bruce McDonald Steve McFall Bill McGrath John Mclnteer Laura Mclnteer Mike McKenna K i.7i1ff,1" ,EJ 'rf D . 5 is ' Barb McLean Don McMillan Dennis Mehrer Greg Meloche Henry Messer Rene Michele EY Ann Miele Y Junior Participation 201 Z W , i, i, Jan Mikina Karen Mikkelsen Cathy Miller Sue Miller Tim Miller Paul Milley John Mills Bill Minidis Karen Mital Nancy Mlinek Michael Moellering Michelle Moellering Leslie Mogell Tom Mohan Barb Morell Bill Morrison Lori Moss Lori Moulds Don Mueller Laura Muir Tim Muldoon Brad Munger Tom Murdoch Lynn Murdock Karen Musci John Myles Dave Napolitano Joe Nardicchio Dian Neal Larry Newbold Linda Newell Geoff Nickol David Nelson Ray Noble Mike Norman Pat Norman Randall Nolter Darlene Novak 202 Junior Participation , - Q :Q K if :Y , pf W ,..1Xy,,,.,x6:5 1 , llnlv A Y' 2' I' , 5 N ' -1 ,V , Vg 5 - , fi 'E A . Hx . , - V 5 V- -,. , -7 ,K , if is , V' ' 3 fe? . Not always yelling and cheering, Charlene Trestain took a few minutes to reflect on the tremendous ejj'orts of the team. V 5 e 9: cg fi' A ':" ,- 'ie' r t li 'W' l if l Yr' 1 Enthusiasm of Junior Class Leads School Participation Fruxtrated, as usual, with her boss Mr. Whiteside fBil1 Hildebrandti, Maggie IAnn Varleyj spoke a piece of lzer mind. and Y - iw -' Rick Nowroski I U ' 52' Jim Nuznolf Debbi Ochala Eileen O'Connor A Mike O'Connor Cynthia O'Drago 'iq Bernie O'Keefe 54 Kurt Olson tg,. ' Mark O'Neil 2 'C Mike Opsommer X Paul Opsommer Marilyn Orlando Tina Orvosh ii Don Oslrander i Sue Palmer Debbie Pardy L i'ii ' Mary Parent nf' 31 L " Craig Pederson L l Ron Pederson Debbi Pellerin Q V 7 Mike Pence bui. Sue Pender Linda Percival , i ' Joni Perkerson Q Cyndi Peters Junior Parlicipation 20 3 Kathy Peters Paul Peters Roger Peters Rhonda Phillips Pam Pickens Karen Pierce Janet Piercecchi Mark Piercecchi Rick Pizzuti Sheila Planck Gail Plank 4.3 pi Alan Pohto ' Janet Potter David Pottinger Pat Prieur Melinda Pruitt Jeffrey Puhlman Bruce Raczynski Lana Rade 1 ,gf Rick Rappaport Cathy Rasak Cl Jackie Reid Harry Reif Pat Reineri David Renirie Gary Reseigh MaryJo Rigelsky Ken Robins John Rogin Paul Rork Nancy Roth Nick Roy Pat Rudolph Lori Rutila Bill Ryan Gary Sacharski Phil Sack Pam Saie Sharen Sangala Pat Sansone Cathy Sarinopoulos Melissa Schan Painstaking Preparation Produces Perfection Dreams of a successful prom materialized for roman- tic members of the Class of '71 through the efforts of diligent classmates. Led by their industrious class council, juniors used the considerable funds they ingeniously raised to put together an evening of enjoyment. Scarborough Fair, the festive theme of the junior prom, proved an exciting experience well worth attending. 204 Junior Prom I , 355 K X ..Lkh t bi.. j ,V ,fe nk k fra 4 R 5 5'1 S SN S Si Q Q i Q is sei in f,,, .,.. S ,A ,, Q f ii ' 5 s r M I .r skim Initiative and hard work were the prime inqredienrs of the junior prom. LEFT: Browsing for helpful hints on decorations to spark her imagination, Cheryl Smith developed many ffiseirmting ideas which when put into eHect ABOVE, RIGHT: turned the gynmzzsizmi into a panorama of romantic splendor. Dancing, eating, socializing, or just listening to the musie, juniors enjoyed themselves in tht, Campanionable aura of the "Sc'arborougl1 Fair" setting. . ,, wg R e-- ' S ttt if S if i S Nah O Q , s S Sue Schaupeter Duane Scherbzirth Mike Schilinski Nancy Schlabach Mike Schropp Steve Schwalb Tim Schwartz Dave Schweikhart Beverly Schwentor Anne Schweppe Tom Sec Robhin Seigneurie Lisa Sexton John Shaughnessy Marilee Sheber Mike Shelden Nanci Shepcrd Jan Shepherd Mnrk Sielaff Marie Sills Duane Simo Fred Simon Jim Simpson Junior Prom 205 Cheryl Smith Randy Smith Jackie Snook Mike Snyder Bob Spegar Corrine Stanger Cindy Stankus Janis Stark Debra Starks Debbie Steinlauf Linda Stewart Larry Stork Jyll Stover Merry Strachan Scott Strachan Karen Stringer Terry Strong Merrill Studer Steve Studer Debbie Subatch Kathy Sullivan Linda Taipale MaryAnn Tatar Liz Temple Marilyn Terpstra Greg Theisen Rick Thomas Jerry Thompson 206 Junior Prom Jr. Romantics Conquer Lack of Funds nwngg. Appealing to a wide variety of tastes and moods, the juniors at the prom playing selections that ranged Stevenson stage band demonstrated their expertise to from soul to the big band sound of the forties , iviiff i Wa, WE ' a -t an ec ff W1 3 if ' Q W ei ,U A A I Q air Under the Careful scrutiny of Debbi Ochala, Sue Pender and Shary found it difficult ro concentrate on making decorations. l 1 ...Q n Grainger V M K -ge y . as 1 9- 1 xv W if S v 1 ' if f' , 'Mi ,5 fx ,ta I A V - 'f'- .Q Q Sandy Trembath Cindy Trimer Sherry Urban Elaine Vanderhaeghe Rick VanDermoon Ann Varley Joe Vilardi Ric Violante Bambi Waack Bill Wagar Jean Wagner Pam Walker Sue Walker Kathi Wallis Robyne Weber Patty Wedge George Weiss Susan Welsman Steven Westberg Gail Wheeler Barry White Donn Williams Dan Williamson Cheryl Wilson Greg Wilson Tom Wiltsie Donna Wing David Wojtyniak Patrick Wojtyniak Gail Wonnacott Alan Wood Bob Woodcox Greg Woodrow Anita Zielinski Kay Zimmerman Stephen Zitta Cindi Zygmunt Junior Prom 207 ,. 1 - .. .Z ' L 'N .yt O I 3 x ,I y A. I' 208 SHQAOWOTKS K ,,a' 'alum-4 . 4 0 af A .' E 'vu 1" A 1 5521: A ' A L 2 PFCSif1CHl Vice-President Secretary Treasurer George Silverman Debbie O'Dierna Julie :Springer , mV Lynda Bien Mike Abbotts Steve Adams Bev Adelstein Bob Adorjan Bryan Agabashian Laura Agabashian Mike Alfather .lon Allen Paul Altese Dale Anderson Jeff Angelosante Jennine Armstrong Karen Ashcraft Sandi Atnip Phil Ausman Sandy Aversa Ken Avis Debbie Ball Kevin Ball Michele Barnes Rick Barrera Philomena Barrett Brian Bassett Lynd 1 Bastin Keith Bates D in Batryn G nl Bftumhart lv . YI? w in faq? I wed --,iv ew . Barbara Baum 5 V 1- ' Q K W l z L 1 'f I ' li A in .fr S Q. 210 Sophomore Class Council ophomores Pave Wa to Success Council brain power was employed by Debbie Francisco, Angie Sills, Juliann Dzwonkowski and Cheryl Patterson. at xi R R s l A V tu w 'A B 3, be B I J! - L- V we - gf . nr 4' . - C at yra er li il? I x I A Sophomore 4 Kevin Beevers Julie Behrens Connie Belt David Belt Due Bennard Bonnie Bennett Amy Berquist Vic Berman Kim Berry Susan Betcher Jeff Betts Bob Bialy Lynda Bien Ann Blackford Bob Blackwell Craig Blessing Sue Bloch Steve Block Barb Bloomfield Beth Blunt Nancy Blyth Stephen Boehm Brenda Bohanan Mark Bondy Tom Bonelf Cliff Bonnell Jesse Bonner Hank Bosley Neil Bowlby Martin Bowman Randy Bowyer George Boyagian Claire Boyce John Brady Glenn Brantley Diane Braykovich Donna Braykovich Bob Brehler Class Council 211 Terrie Breithaupt Pat Bresnahan Rich Bridges Bill Brock Bill Brooks Margaret Brothers Linda Brown Richard Brown Mark Browning Dave Buckingham Dave Buckler Cindy Budd Mark Buesching Dan Burke Bonnie Burkland Gerry Burkowski Brenda Burry Nelson Cady Kathy Camp Frank Campana Ray Carmany Kathy Carroll Janet Carter Rose Caruso Tim Cary Scott Cashero Carol Casper Pat Caza Janie Chambers Janet Chance Greg Chandler Gary Chapin Don Chouinard Donna Christie Gary Church Carol Clayton Scott Clinton Rob Cochran Linda Cognato Susan Cogswell Baron Cohen 212 Sophomore Class Council Effective, Enthusiastic, Energetic-They're l Any class council that had 9416 girls, alpolice guarded float, and a monopoly on the concession stand was destined to succeed. Fortunately, these unique, aspects made up the lighter side of the sophomore class council. Leading their class in the building of a float, the revision of a constitution, and the planning of the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, the council achieved its goal of promoting class unity, spirit and enthusiasm. As a result of this, the sophomores concluded their first year with a widespread feeling of anticipation for the two more exciting years yet to come. Andrea Colton Doug Connell Kathy Connolly SuzAnne Counts Robin Cox Mike Cragel Guy Cramb Diane Crowe Scott Cruzen Dave Cutty Gary Daffron Frances Dagostino Mary Danko Rick Dare Mark Davidson Sandra Davidson Jim Davis Martha Dawdy Cheryl DeGraff Krys De LaRosa Jeff Demek Linda Denny Linda Derrick Diane Detter Lauri Devitt Thomas DiPietro Robby Dirasian As rims prcmluzt and lone male council member, George Siliunmn Ima' II lot on hir lmndt The help of sponsor Mr but Morrm nmda lui problzms easier to cope with. Laura Distefano Larry Di Vito Laura Dixon Cathy Doig George Donnelly Jim Donovan Mike Donovan Mary Doughty Patrick Dowd Bernard Dunn Paula Dunn Renee Dupras Debbie Dybash Daniel Dzendzel Juliann Dzwonkowski Debbie Eardley Bruce Eggers J an Elias Doug Elliot Barry Elwell Kevin Emery Debbie Endicott Anne English Laura Epley Mary Erickson Bob Everhart Larry Falzon Don Farnell Ken Federoff Joanne Felske Karen Ferris Leslie Ferris Dave Filipek Steven Fisher Debbie Fitzpatrick Karen Flagg 214 Sophomore Homecoming ophomore Homecoming 4 1? V 1:"f : i til '.f"".P"8 ' . K K Bubbling over with excitement, Sherrie Strong and Sue Mat thews were the sophomore contribution to the half-time parade 9 B ,-..... , in kr Nw- Q . it f v Q -'yyjgf 2 r 1153,-f:.:1-?gW 4, as if me 35' fam- ' any-'Z-if .xv K if I t,t ft dl' eaves Magic Spell "Who says the sophomores are psychic?" The Class of '72 obviously thought they had some sort of prophetic powers. To quell the doubts of many upperclassmen, the sophomores found it necessary to prove themselves by correctly predicting the Spartan victory over Southlield Lathrup at Homecoming. Also, they effectively harnessed the class "power" to construct their first Hoat, complete with a yellow genie. And no one could have been more enthusiastic and excited than the sophomores as they prepared for the dance - a magical ending to a most unusual experience. to J fs ff fm 3 .f' Q . in V13 R 'ar 2 , 23' if 1 I Wonder if the genie gave three wishes? "'72 F0reIeIls" added a touch of the mystical lo the feslivities. li .-- ...--.g Sel ig! . , 1 , fiat ,ir I wwf ,xii-J Bruce Flaherty Julie Flanigan Jim Floyd Harry Floyd Cathy Foreman Cheryl Foreman Jim Forster Mark Foukes Barbara Fowler Denise Francis Debbie Francisco Duane Franklin Diane Fraser Cindy Fryer Diane Furuya Jim Gallo Jim Garner Dennis Gatteri Jacalyn Gay Luanne Gazdecki Janine Gazley Debbi Gehl Bob Getschman Ken Gibb Debbie Giese iil- Frank Geluso Sophomore Homecoming 215 Sandy Gill Mike Godbey Barb Godzak Rhonda Golden Gail Gorden Laurie Gordon Vicki Goudeseune Roxanne Goyt Bob Grams Le Ann Green Merry Green Marcia Grenham Kathy Gresock Lynne Griffin Barb Grob David Grunewald Kathy Guilbault Norm Guild Bev Guoin Tina Guzdzial Donna Hale Terry Hall 216 Sophomore Student Life ophs Learn ariety ls Truly Spice of Life The 2:30 bell did not necessarily doom students to a night filled with geometry, research papers, or history projects. After a hectic day and the general stampede to the buses, many students found it helpful to relax and enjoy activities which were completely unrelated to school. Sophomores were no exception, and eve- nings or Saturdays often found many of them working with retarded children, singing with church choirs or youth groups, or even selling Girl Scout cookies. Dave Buckingham showed Lynn Radtke just what to do if, the real abominable snowman should ever come along. '- 'Q lie. 4 A-J Nw While shopping, Debbie Pacitti decided it wouldn't hurt to get in good with a certain long-eared fellow before Easter. f 3 if in gli' K, I f ,Q Q, M 4 E it 2 . Af' an . 1 1 JJNW an an we Kathie Hamm Debbie Hamilton Barb Handley Dennis Hansen Doug Hansford Gary Hardy Bill Harma Debbie Harmon Kevin Harrington Cindy Harris Judy Harris f Andrea Harrison Jim Hatch Ed Hattle Terry Haverkate Kathy Hawes Clay Hawthorne Marcy Hayden Tom Hayden Tim Hayden Rick Hayes Debbie Hays Lynn Helland Paul Hennicken Leeann Hewsher Laura Hickman Lyle Hillman Mike Himm Vicki Hmoud Diane Holbrook Pat Holley Bob Holycross Dennis Hooker Dave Hoot Marcia Horne Jill Hrapkiewicz Terry Hubenschmidt Sue Hudspeth ore Student Life 217 Thomas Hughes Tracy Hutchison Russ Hwozdik Lloyd Ingram Roberta J acobites Kurt Jacoby Dolores J anczuk Gregory Jesse Gracean Jevarjian Dave Johns Bill Johnson Donn Johnson Joyce Johnson Julie Johnson Karen Johnson Larry Johnson Matt Johnston Walter Johnston Ann Jones Donna Joy Jeff Kabat Mark Kain Kathy Kasenow Libby Katke Kathy Kay Kim Kays Betty Kazakos Lori Kazmer Sharon Keel Claudia Keirce Mike Kelly 218 Sophomore Participation ,SSW , f- 153 . :JE Being a first year Stevensonite didn't prevent Leslie Ferris from winning one of the positions as marching band majorette. 1 Q , as . it A 'Xia 7 2 t .s J' Nancy Kennedy Vicki Kerry Sandy Keselis Mark Kiefer Larry King Debby Kirkwood Gerry Klarr Kathy Klein Bill Koch Chris Koepke Ed Kornfeld Lynn Koval Debby Kramer Paul Kruzel I up Joe Kundrick P' b e D Gale Lamb ff Steve Lanius :av 5' t ' Leslie Laucke iff .A . s v H Rick LaVasco ' X it f . 1 Mark Lawless f 5 f i Ken Lazur 'e2: it Jim LeFevre P ' Steve LeFevre ,,. ,p- L5 p I '35 D L Ken Leitch or e' t is '- t Kenin Lenoir Y .1 Chris Lentine " f Rey Leoefd Activities Are invaded by oph Participants gl- Aigzough outnumbered by seniors and juniors, sole sopho- mok staff member Kathie Valeri .somehow managed to sur- vive an entire year of working on the Aurora. 'Today there will be a meeting of STEP, the Steven- son Teen Exchange Program, at 2:45 in the south cafe- teria . . . The Varsity Club will hold its initiation today . . . All those interested in running for the sophomore class council should pick up their petitions in the Brieske Room . . ." Every morning bright and early at about 7:46 the members of the sophomore class had the privilege of listening to Mr. George Croll and his presentation of the announcements. To some, these announcements may have merely interrupted a conversation with a friend, but for many of the sophomores, they served as an introduction to Stevenson's various activities. The sophomores re- sponded to the many requests for participants and engaged in the full range of activities offered. Whether undergoing the rigors of club initiations or washing cars for STEP, the members of Stevenson's '69-'70 sophomore class gave their best. Sophomore Participation 219 Jim Lieber John Lilly Lysa Lin Linda Link Jani Logan David Loos Cindi Lustig Linda Lyall Bruce MacDonald Sheila MacDonald Steve Maclsaac Barb Magness Randy Malopolski Laurel Mantel Joann Markey Bob Marsh Charles Massab Cindy Matteson Sue Matthews Mike Mayo Dan McAlinden Mark McAllister Kathleen McArthur Susan McAuliffe Diane McClarty Dan McCormley Kathleen McCreary Mike McDonald Karl McDougall Jim McDowell Terry McElroy Cathy McEvoy Lella Mcllmurray Linda McKenzie Ken McLeod Roberta McNa Keith McNab Nancy McNamara I ori McNeill Chris Meloche - - 3. L , U ,Z David Melonakos V, AAVZ 220 Sophomore Participation The if 1, 5,5 '75 fd 951 , K-Q I is 0 Ls? I' Working in the concession stand for the benefit of the sopho more class, Jejj' Rudack waited on his 2,34Ist customer. 41 -wifi ,Q-fam X i . , f 1, ya f M ' , ff' V -fe ,aes 3 5 , fa IW YF wi fe if 'M' " J W fit y' f W 5 J Q gi NEP ,,,.,Z E Q x aa. f v.- .f-gt Q Y 6 3? t at va ev 'rr 2.74 .9184 9 if ti Ja v'Z'i!' LP.,-g?E,,.5 E ...:v,, A will ophs' Contributions Enliven otivities One of the sophomores' contributions to The Man Who Came to Dinner came in the form of Dan , 'P A " 5 , f, 4.775 it 2 W I 1 .Lf 1 4 Williams, who played the role of Beverly Carleton, a suave, zlebonair musical comedy star. 1 i ...AQ 1.221 . fi' M , U 5 '11 L ' , if Q? ef Q A ,mix 4 ly E xg" -.v iw! we ,YQ 9' ' W "asf 52 , 55 ZX v, if we V, Sophomore Nanette Melton Mike Meriwether Nick Merrick Mary Mikkelsen Mike Mikula Duane Miller Harvey Miller Karen Miller Steve Miller Roseann Minolli Linda Misevich Susie Mitchell Sharon Mocur Ken Mogell Dave Mollenkamp Mike Monahan Terry Mongold Michael Mooney Jeff Moore Keith Moore Linda Moore Participation 221 Linda Moore Michael Moore Nancy Moorhead Mike Moran Jim Moran Barb Morris Jan Morris Joy Morrison Karilyn Morrison Kathy Mueller Judy Muir Daniel Nabochik Sue Natiw Mike Nemchik Carl Neuman Curt Neuman Debbie Newsted Debbi Nichol Sue Niffin Neva Noe Paul Norden Donald Norman Bruce Norred Michael North Janet Northey Patrick Obregon Larry Obrowski Nancy Obrowski 222 Sophomore Dress . f xi! l ABOVE: Becky Van Norman typified the female movement of rising of skirt liems with the clzangiizg of the dress code. LEFT: Witiz long lmir and flared pants, Doug Salagodo seemed to fall right in place with the different dress code. 5 A V ' L 3 W1 E 91 . i r .ff':Q": A ii s .4-4 1 x xx x if K ef W ,ll wi isa S I i f 4 3 if A ' E: . X ...- Vs ali Q, A 'X fl we ..,,. Mgr V,,-,. ,Q as --is .gk ei ' V -rli .. ,.r, ' f ,J -a5xe,l,..f e Q - f,-1-,w.g,L 1 -M W.:-rn Dress Code Chan es, School Life Relaxed "I really like your outfit!" g'Did you see the pant- suit that she had on? Was it different!,' Phrases like these were heard in the halls of Stevenson after the Board of Education carne up with its revision of Livonia School Systemls dress code. This meant sophomores had to adjust not only to a new school, but to new school styles. ,M y K Sue O'Connor Debbie O'Dierna E t Daniel O'Donnell Marie O'Keefe Terrie Olesky Dan Olschanski Karen Olson Chuck Orlando Shelley Orr Damian Ozark Kathy Page Kevin Page Bill Palmer Kevin Palmer Karen Pardikes 'P' Brian Parent Rick Parent fJ Renee Parker Sandy Parks ,, Linda Paschke , m Q John Pascoe ,. K V , Q Keith Pascoe 1 t .S Q I Cheryl Patterson y . Vicki Pawlowski . ff l i, it Pam Pence 3' ' Ji " if , r, , . 4. ..e-:' Debbie Pentrack ogg: Lee Peterman Q - V 5 Carol Peters .5 ji t Judy Peters ,av , W Karen Peters 4 Kenneth Peterson .ta age! age K 3 J , 4 - Dale Petrini 1 at v 1 Sophomore Dress 223 ophomores Lead After deciding what style to buy and filling out all the stage of having her ring finger measured by the rep- necessary forms, Jeanne Mariotti finally reached the resentative of H.R. Terryberry Company. Daniel Phelps Bill Phillips ff f yi Cindy Pickens ' ,Q fm 7 A 35 W'-if John Piedce Q 5 if Linda Pilgrim W I if as , Linda Pitts 'P Y P S Gary Plank X fr' A L fi e 5 ,- f i id f Steven Plummer Paul Plunkett Ernie Price Debbi Prieur Wayne Proctor Cheryl Puhlman Pam Puhlman Gary Puruis Lynn Radtke Darlene Ralsanen Sherry Ravell Pat Regiani K iren Reid ., an , 224 Sophomore Rings Rush for Class Rings One of the highlights of the sophomores, year at Stevenson was the invasion of the school by the person- nel of H. R. Terryberry Company. To an outsider, the name H. R. Terryberry might not have had much sig- nificance, but to the parent or student who paid twenty dollars or so to the lirm, the name meant only one thing - class rings. The decision was, as always, a hard one. After this decision was made, the size determined, and the deposit paid, the most diliicult part of the whole transactionbe- gan - waiting for the rings to be delivered. s Q. My X si V. g J si W Q. Choosing tlze right ring was a problem that was n pleasure I0 ponder on for sopliomores Debi Werner and Judy Muir. ! :sf -"5..f. w.. ev , R I Y aff Vkfr' ff: r is K f - V " ' K 'K A: . .,.-: W L . F fb 5.55 V, , .gig i I 'E C Q 1 a 1a-f if ' f' ' X - l ' , . -af ,. . 35. f NYE Sf . inf I U tx 5 X Tom Reid Carol Reiten Patricia Rentor Peggy Reynolds Gary Ridner Janine Riopelle Dineen Rogalski Dave Roma Ed Romeo Terry Romeo Claudia Root Katy Rork Ruth Rose Steve Roth Cliff Rowley Cindy Roy Jeff Rudack Debbie Russell John Russo Jon Rykse Shelly Rzonca Jeff Sadler Doug Salgado Manny Saliba Tom Satterley Barb Scarantino Randy Schacht Karl Schager Richard Scherer Carl Schirk Sam Schlabach Diane Schmidt Pete Schmitt Rick Schrader Marty Schultz Gary Schurman Gary Schweikhart Larry Schwentor Dean Scott Debbie Scott Kurt Scott Laura Sculthorpe Sophomore Rings 225 Marguerite Sensoli Debbi Sergeichik Rick Setzer Frank Sexton Glenn Shaw Gail Shepard Charlie Shipley Jim Sholtz Gary Sidney Angie Sills George Silverman Kim Simon John Simpson Brian Sinkoff Mari Sladek George Slater Bob Smalz Sue Smereck Dave Smith Dee Smith Doug Smith Kelly Smith Peter Smith Rick Smith Rodney Smith Terry Smith I an Smyth Dennis Sochask Denise Sole Wendy Soncrant Sue Sontag 226 Sadie Hawkins - 1 mi i'.'w we . ,, . Xe Y 'fir 9 S l 'ilk X : al X-' E... M -Q.-t , . Q' ff? .t . we While contemplating the coming Dance, Linda McKenzie and Marguerite Seizsoli created extraordinary vegetable corsages. ss! i me 3 5 fe 1' i as 'Nm e f k i 2 sy xy git l J 1 Q' . .-: I K .. - e ee S, K , .II2 is Xl adie Hawkins Danee Brings ut aisy Mays Marrvin' Yam alias' Dan Williams performed marria e vows, . A , - , gf for another happy couple, at the Sadie Hawkins Dance. ss,-1 'T g iff 538 ' Q '33 av 3 Q J I S-fret S ,WJ ,f 5 is +8 Q' git, s Dragging the reluctant boys. the Stevenson Daisy Mays once again embarked on the Sadie Hawkins Dance. The girls wore their best rags and the boys displayed abstract eorsages of vegetables. I LE, .Ee 4: Jessie? .it as it . F1 v :iz J' ii Q. A, vsp A ...saw fix? em Sf V f 2' a s ii : as si Karin Sprague Julie Springer Carol Spuek Bob St. Charles Steve St. Charles Patil St. Henry Tom Stafford Brad Stanger Kevin Stark Mark Steggles Celeste Steiner Bruce Stoddart Alicia Storm Glenda Stouse Sherrie Strong Donna Strugar Nancy Sucher Bill Swanson Glenn Swieezkowski Karen Szalma Doug Talley Paul Taros Laura Tarpinian Angie Tatti Jeff Taylor Kathi Taylor Lynn Templin Mike Terrana Mark Tertel Sadie Hawkins 227 Patti Thompson Steve Toll Rose Tomchuck Bob Tomlinson Sarita Torres Dan Toth Eileen Tretheway Ross Trim Bill Usher H. Kathie Valeri ' Roger Valeri Bill Van Delinder " - John Van Dyk I- if Becky Van Norman A H .9 A j - 'ff s Mary Vellardita David Ventura Shelly Verpoort Kathy Vollmer " Mike Vanderheide Steve Vanderheide f Kathy Voyles . if Bill Wagner Craig Wagner Mary Kay Walker Karen Wallis Rick Webber Diane Weber Mike Weber -Q 4- l Nancy Weiszer Debi Werner Debbie Wheaton Robin White Bruce Wilkinson Dan Williams Peggy Williamson ,Qt N? els, 1 ii 5' 'Q f in yy, Y it A, xt H X -sf .figs . A i x sf is if .. n Q I .r s T 'yrs 5 w , . , .,, ' :Z T-is f3 ' .1 i . f - -:fm H .2 . i-sa' ' E . .,-- :-t .- '-.t, - it ai. 5 B ,.' f 1 1 ophomore Assistants Sophomores soon discovered that there were many Ways to fill their non-scheduled hours. When a call went out for volunteers to work around the school, the sopho- mores were quick to respond. Positions were occupied in the assistant principals, ofhces, the main oihce and at strategic points in the library. The students who offered their aid had many tasks to keep themselves busy, such as sharpening IBM pencils, running inter-school errands, writing out student requests and working on students' schedules. Although the work was hard, sophomores managed to make the best of their situations by providing light-hearted moments in the ofhces and library. If a mistake was ever made it was attributed to excess enthusiasm for their work. 228 Sophomore Volunteers Aid to Offices, Librar ' ' Taking a welcome break from shelving books, Mark Tertel had ll chance to relax at the desk. . 5 . if 5. g at he X W e-. is - f Mgt.. N ' 45 We rt.. st l ri Sh M i 1 is ig . ' . f .1-main 1 :Ek K X egg ff Er 'I nf' Q x J R is I ff Y I Y ' 3, Y ..i. , f K i 5 . ' go .i-Q - M 8 LLmL: KX , 6, 1 X S Mr. Weiperfs ojjzice was the place to Und Kellie Hoover on a given hour every day. Her job ranged from delivering office mail Io sorting report cards. -s ' MMM.. . xy SR, ' g.. ,. .. 32 J X rLo Q Y Els Chris Wilson Gull Wilson Mark Windecker Sue Winey Put Wirth Dianne Wisuri Barbara Woehrle Hunk Wojcik Dennis Wood Scott Wood Sue Wood Betty Woodcox Val WOodS Richard Wurfel Dennis Wurn Bill Wyess Terry Yamarino Laurie York Debbie Young Guy Ann Young Norm Young Mark Yuschak Rochelle Zeppa Jeff Zischke Peggy Zugrovich Sophomore Volunteers 229 .4 230 'X '-If D az! 6ZJ67'fZ1Yi7Z g owawclb .Ala-ir jatihiomi State Farm Insurance Tom Turpin, Local Agent For Auto - Life - Home - or Business Complefe Beauiy Care . . . State Farm ls All You Need To Know About Insurance Hair-Cutting A Specialty STATE FARM 19053 Micldlebelt near Seven Mile 33663 Five Mile Road Livonia' Michigan Livonia, Michigan INSURANC gl Phone: 476-4330 Barb Morris, thrilled and excited about the upcoming dance, made a quick visit to the hairdresser. Phones: Off. 421-8020 Res. KE. 3-2726 Cindi Epley discovered all sorts of advantages to student in- '1 surance policies during a visit with Mr. Turpin. l Thunderbird Inn Patiently awaiting a decision, Derrick Freeman sat by as Bonnie Palmer struggled to choose from a tempting array of elegant dishes. 232 Advertising 14707 Northville Road Plymouth, Michigan Phone: 453-2200 Dining - Cocktails - Dancingf, Private Banquet Rooms l l l i l C0mmW1ffy Pf1fffCfPUff0'1 WHS U Very fmP07'f0'lf l1CffVffy for Gary Croskey, Mike Gee, Jerry Boehms, bat boy Tim Lam- the John Hubert Realty Firm. Sponsor Mr. John Hubert, Stu be,-fl B017 Ffcgng, find Dave Grgggr pmudly displayed the Rose, DHV6 Loewe, Bob H00d, COGCII TONY Lflmbfff, COHCI1 awards their successful baseball team won last summer as the Frank Greger, Denny Mayl, Randy Hickerson, Don Greger, Connie Mack Lgggug Clmmpigng, john ,llluherf REAL ESTATE 27840 Plymouth Road ' vi-:Z'1S'1?3-.-. Nouxkwissw' mm MH" 422-7000 JOHN G. HUBERT 425-3289 Advertising 233 Harry S. Wolfe, Bn., Realtors 44 Years Continuous Service ln The Sale of Real Estate In This Area 2 Offices in Livonia to Serve You GA. 1-5660 GR. 4-5700 234 Advertising 4 9 Gnffin s Sport Shop, Inc. The Best rn Hockey Equipment and Skates C.C.M. BAUER COOPER-WEEKS NORTH'-AND Expert Skate Sharpening 33614 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan 421-3340 A bit confused, Chuck Easton could not decide exactly what he wanted. K---ci Relieved, Sally Hutchison purchased the elusive supplies she needed for an approaching research paper deadline. ' r M. C. 8: M. PRESS Complete Printing Service Offset and Letterpress Phone 476-4688 ' ii MOY'S RESTAURANT B"cl""g am The Best in Chinese and American Foods Nlen's Sc Boys' Wear Phone: 425-2860 Plenty of Good Parking - Minutes from Livonia Mall JOE SLAIM, Proprietor Modern Dining Room Facilities 27476 schoolcmn 16825 Middlebelt at 6 Mile U' ""'S'e' Road Livonia, Michigan Carry Out - 427-3170 Delivery - 427-3171 H. R. Terrylaerry Company Manufacturing Jewelers Class Rings - Activity Pins - Sports Emblems Trophies and Medals Grand Rapids, Michigan A- Livonia, Michigan Kirk Rollo carefully searched for the clothes that would suit him best. WALTER'S HOME APPLIANCES "WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLDH Philco Headquarters Hours 9 to 9 Livonia, Michigan 34224 Plymouth Road 427-7310 Hammell Music, Inc. Sales - Rentals - Repairs Qualified Teachers King and Buffet Instruments 15232 Middlebelt, Livonia GA. 7-0040 KE. 3-5500 Gulbransen - Organs 8g Pianos - Story 8. Clark Bill Abney Diane Abney assisted Denise Baehe in finding the means to toot her own horn. Advertising 235 Ravenous for mouth-watering delights after a long, quick relief in the efficient carry-out service and appe hectic dav at school, Bonnie Palmer and friends found tizing treats of Daly Drive-In. DALY DRIVE-IN 31500 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan GA. 7-4474 "Get the Daily Habit" 236 Advertising Dolobyis Tuxedo Shop Formal Wear Distributor ' The Finest for Dinner Wear 8' Forma' Occasions Placement Specialists for Engineering, Business Student Discounfs Oitice, Executive and Technical Personnel 28865 Plymouth Road 2944-I Six Mile Road liyoniu, Michigan Uust West of Middlebeltl Telephone: 425-7070 Mark Cohen kept a wary eye to insure a good ht to match his good buy. Livonia, Michigan 48152 Phone: 261-5610 Weldon Clark Realtors Find Your Home With the New "R'EALTRON" Computer 27492 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan GA. 5-7300 Weldon Clark , Inspired by, ,her government class, Sharon McC0rmley checked to see if her bank account really was insured by - F.D.I.C. LIVONIA NATIONAL BANK PHONE ,,,..2,oo Several Offices Open To Serve You Saving and Checking Accounts - Drive-In Service 464-2501 Safe Deposit Boxes - Loans - Mortgages STEVENS design SUTVFC9 C90 Michigan Bankard -- Time Certificates Banking Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. Fridays Until 6:00 P.M. 87460 FIVE MILE ROAD l.lvoNlA. MICHIGAN 46154 Advertising Bulten Utfice Supply, Inc. jfenfii giwefd 33641 Five Mile Road Livonia's Largest and Most Complete Office Supply FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Xerox Copy Service Available Specializing in Prom Corsages and Graduation Flowers Sheldon Shopping Center "As usual, the unusualf' 425-3480 GA. 7-7820 Day or Night L As the holiday season drew nearer, Rose Tomchuck in- vestigated floral gift possibilities. KE. 1-2400 A A 22326 Grand Rivet- v Between Six Mile and Telegraph Due to a lack of after-school activity and sports transportation and an occasional bus driver strike, students found cars an absolute necessity . . . and usually a lot of fun. Redford Chrysler-PI mouth New and Used Cars - Service and Leasing 238 Advertising ge gel! Eialaf 5' Wifhnerg .SJGAU Your Prom Dress is Our Concern We Have a Complete Selection in All Colors and Sizes Come Early for Your Selection 33191 Plymouth Road Sheldon Center 422-2100 thoughts of her approaching date. H. A. Smith lumber 8 Supplies, Inc. 28575 Grand River Ave., lNear 8 Mile Roadl KE. 5-8440 Distributor for Koppers Wood Laminated Beam Weldwood Plywoods - Armstrong Ceilings Rite Carpet Co. livvniv. Michigan Largest Selection of Fine Quality Name Brand Carpets Also Kitchen Carpets 29485 7 Mile Road at Middlebelt In Mid-7 Shopping Center Victoria Charles was lost in dreamful 4763360 ISLAN ONEY D e sThe tantalizing aromas of a "Coney island" drew hungry passers-by who stopped to watch the skill of the cooks. Livonia Mall Coney Island 7 Mile and Middlebelt Try Our Delicious Hot Dogs Hamburgers 81 Chili QUICK SERVICE llhlmll Xxx M H ii HARVEY W. MOELKE Real Estate and Insurance - All Types of Insurance Auto - Home - Business - Insure by Phone U.N.R.A. Multiple Listing Service KE. 5-8800 or GA. 2-41600 32112 Plymouth Road A d vertisi ng 23 9 Qgczrtelfs glue mowers 39089 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan FUN K REALTY 32744 Five Mile Livonia, Michigan 421-0600 Webster's Livonia Fabrics "Your Fabric Fashion Center" 31188 Five Mile Road lMerri-Five Shopping Center! Livonia, Michigan Phone: 261-4770 Hours: Monday 8. Friday 10-9 Daily 10-6 Indecision struck as Victoria Charles was faced with selecting between cz solid and a plaid for lzer newest creation. 'fix ,QA Funk Realty fan Brian Gotts demonstrated his Outstanding dedication for the firm to Dave LaSelle and Doug Shaw. Newherry Cleaners 8. Shirt Laundnj 27466 Schoolcraft at Inkster Road Like New From Newberry's 240 Advertising A .Ge if t ,..f,vjdq A Forgetting about elbows on the table and other such nonsense, D Sandy Murphy and Rena Gross concentrated on their pizza. Mama-Mia Restaurant and Pizzeria 27770 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan GA. 7-1000 With discriminating taste, Chuck Devlieger went about selecting the appro- priate card to send to his ailing aunt in Lower Moravia. V Livonia Mall Card Shop, Inc. Kiosk "A" Livonia Mall Tel. 476-6837 Come See Our Large Selection of Incense - Incense Burners - Scented Candles and Hallmark Cards Specials for Students Some Hallmark Stationery 2 Boxes for the Price of 1 Box 10W Discount on Anything in the Shop if You Mention This Advertisement "Slave labor" was the order of the day as seniors Bob Ficano, Jerry Boehms, and Pete Marino unloaded auto parts. Garfield Auto Parts 34601 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan After trying out one of ZerlJo's healthful hot dogs and examin- ing the machinery, Ken Lussenden decided in their favor. Good Health Depends on How Well You Maintain a Balanced Blood Sugar Level. If You Eat Sweets 81 Starches You May Develop an Unbalanced Body Chemistry. You May Be Nervous, lrritable, and Slow in School 81 Work. Try Zerloo's Nutritional Program for a Better Balanced Body Chemistry. 34164 Plymouth Road GA. 7-3144 Advertising 241 42 A vertising Jann Felske took Pam Kloote along for moral support when she went to pick up her senior pictures. H. A. Powell Studios "Photography AT Hs Best" 28855 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan Phone 427-0640 f"Mr .LBM R Y EM mm Sinvini Thompson-Brown Company -iff" Deli? 1, 4. P , .. if? 92 1 K Q 5 Q ..:5..m Q 1 S 2 Til.-2 51 ' F' HH" Y Es fr .Q 'ifas SMC' To better serve you, Thompson-Brown Com- pany hasian oftice in the Livonia area. At Four' office, you will find a complete real estate servicegutacility available which had " its beginningsfiiin 1924. We now serve hun- -fdredsot' people every month . . . one at a ' time. It you wish to buy or to sell, a visit to Y' a Thompson-Brown Company office will be J' an excellent place to start . . . today, tomor- row, anytime! 41120 West Five Mile Road Plymouth, Michigan 261-5080 Howard Johnsorfs Restaurant 36685 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan KE. 7-8870 Dining Room Facilities Patrice Roy, Pam Errair, and Pam Trosien we prospects of marshmallow topped coffee ice re pleased with cream sundaes. OASIS GOLF CENTER Batting Cages Par 3 Golf Course Coming 39500 Five Mile Road Plymouth, Michigan A d vertisi n g JAY REAL ESTATE In Selling Your Real Estate List With the Leader Livonia's Largest Real Estate Oftice Member U.N.R.A. M'U"i'LlS'l"9 27850 Plymouth Livonia, Michigan GA. 5-1500 Debby George and Sara Kanya invaded the real estate world to examine prospective dream houses. Record 84 Tape A 2 Center Seven Mile and Middlebelt "In the Livonia Mall" Phone 476-9090 WE STOCK All Types of L.P.'s - 8 Trqck Tapes - Cassette Tapes - Current 4515 - Oldie 45's - Radios and Phonographs 8 Track 8g Cassette Players tor Home and Car Needles and All Record 84 Tape Accessories "You Can Get Anything You Want At The Record 81 Tape Center" As rock, jazz, and classical tunes drifted by his thoughts Bill Custer selected a new record for his collection. l 244 Advertising CLYDE SMITH 81 SONS A Centennial Farm "Specializing in Geraniums 8. Petunias" Fresh Fruits 8K Vegetables in Season 8000 Newburgh Road, Westland, Michigan Phone l3'l3i 425-'I434 Jay Ann Keller had her own peculiar test for choos- ing a jack-0-lantern pumpkin. 1 i CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '70 Q ..,f I v- N-A A k ' I Don"I be bugged Get one Greene Motors Auth. ,Dealer 34501 Plymouth Road GA. 5-5400 Students 'found a visit to service stations a frequent and basic necessity in order to get where they were going. "FOR THE BEST IN SPORTS" .93udde'o, SPORT SHOP INC. 33181 GRAND RIVER FARMINGTON, MICHIGAN 48024 CARL BUDDE 476-4355 Livonia Big Boy 33427 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan 2312232 ff HINKLEIS OF FARMINGTON Fabrics - Notions - Drapery Material Kirsch Rods AULTIS MOBIL SERVICE 23332 Farmington Rd., Farmington, Mich. 48024 IGNITION at BRAKE SERVICE MUFFLERS a TAIL PIPES 476-'I 170 - 476-9653 - 477-3029 Mon., Thurs., Fri. - 9:00 to 9:00 31301 PI.YMou1'H Rom: AT MERRIMAN Tues., Wed., Sat. - 9:00 to 6:00 LIVONIA. MICHIGAN Advertising 245 Chester G. Moore Dan B. Harrison Broker Broker Gene Darke Chas. Vassallo General Manager Manager Dearborn Heights HARRISON-MOORE REALTY THE LEADERS OFFICES Conveniently Located, Well Staffed to Provide You With Competent Professional Assistance Whether You Are Buying, Selling or .lust Looking Ed. Sexton Bill Graham Manager Manager Commercial - Ind. Westland TO START YOUR CAREER IN REAL ESTATE CALL US The Home Sales Tour The home sales tour in' our 60 passenger bus is an extra you get with Harrison-Moore. This tour enables every member of the sales staff to physically inspect every property that we have for sale with our office. After actually touring each property, the sales force is much more able to discuss your property intelligently and authoritatively. This enables every Harrison-Moore salesperson to select a home fully suited to the buyer's individual needs. When the salesmen are not using the bus on the tour, it is frequently used by scout groups, church groups and others for outings, picnics, ball games, etc. Harrison- Y Moore gladly offers the use of the bus to many groups as a public service. 3 T serve you better, We are members of .... ' K QTL!! A TY? , In is 9 S G KH,-,. YN 55 ,Y A X MLB Nzaiqa Q :::,::::. 5 "TY 7 r service, me. XRIi.XI.T0RSl l K' rifle- ijt ' 4 T ASD d yut!heNatinnaIAssoclalioflulllezlfstaleliualds 7' fl ' ,. If ' l 5 ' ' i q , ' :".: . zz: :.:. We ' ummm 1 5 A Subsidiary nl the Reeves Telecom Cornnration DETROIT LIVONIA DEARBORN HEIGHTS COMMERCIAL-INDUSTRIAL WESTLAND 19640 GRAND RIVER 27790 PLYMOUTH RD. 23912 VAN BORN RD. 27792 PLYMOUTH RD. 2141 S- WAYNE RD- Just West of Outer Drive .lust West of Inkster Road At Telegraph At Cardwell WESTLAND 48185 DETROIT 48223 LIVONIA 48150 DEARBORN HEIGHTS 48127 LIVONIA 48150 729-4010 255-0900 GA 7-9030 291-6700 261 -5660 Lc-:Van Pharmacy 15250 Levan Road Livonia, Michigan Across from St. Mary Hospital Prescriptions Called For and Delivered Dial 425-3440 for Fast, Free Service XX: V .- Jlff' fmt Q' -177 F 533223, , Caught in the act, Marie Sills innocently denied her attempt to raid the showroom refrigerator. A X525 2-il 5 .":. ,.'.,. - 3 -,, 777717 ' . 7 ' B111 .SZ Rod S Servlce Co. Complete Home Appliance Service observer newspapers, inc, Washer 81 Dryer Service - Refrigeration Service Dishwasher Service - Garbage Disposals Sales - Service .... pa,-fs YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER 4 .-Q9425,w, Six Mile Rqqd Serving the Communities of: 5 , Call 425-5040 Livonia - Plymouth -- Redford Township Garden City - Westland -- Farmington Putt-Putt Golf Course 11900 Middlebelt Road 5 Livonia, Michigan One Block North of Plymouth Road kRick Arnold, Owner Advertising 247 WML! Wide Qlowm Saw-ice MERRI-CRAFT FLCRIST 4?fo4uM4 QM 1411 0cca4lon4 PHONE 427-1410 ai:-:N DAILY 9 TD is 427-1417 13955 MERRIMAN CHUCK ALTLAND AT SCHDDLCRAI-'T KEN CUX LIVDNIA, MICH. Exaeting Mike Myers made a tough decision between the multitude of attractive fiowers. ff of V genaonh Phone: 476-5530 HAIR FASHIONS 19017 Farmington Road Livonia, Michigan Sauna Bath C. W. Allen Real Estate Realtor Multi-Listing .V "Over 20 Years of Dependable Service" 15337 Farmington Road, l' A GA. 1-2100 Lella Mcllmurray prepared for an invigorating round of golf to forget about school and homework. Dun Rovin Golf Course 18 Beautiful Greens - Watered Earl Myers P.G.A. Pro-Mgr. Livonia V 81 S Hardware and Hume Center 33533 Five Mile at Farmington Roacl Club House Facilities for Weddings, Banquets, Meetings GA. 2-1155 KE. 3-1430 16377 Haggerty Road Northville, Michigan Phone: 453-8440 248 Advertising Bill Brown Sol Livonio's Friendly Ford Dealer 32222 Plymouth Road KE. 2-0900 or GA. 'I-7000 Linda Formsma and Debi Helper were astounded ana' agape at the complexity of the engine which powers their car. ET Kathleen Murphy uncovered a panorama of ex- Cellence Wh,-Ie skimming ,hmugh a photo album. At last! Susan Morris ana' Barb M0rris.sp0tted the perfect get-weIl-soon-congratulations-season's-greetzngs card. twalayufky , LESLIE S PHARMACY 36 F' 'I ' - ' 335 :ye lVll e Road Portraits Weddings Prescriptions - Cosmetics b- Gifts Livonia, Michigan 48154 NUTUVCI COIOI' Phone 427-3150 Dick Cqy Hobby cmd Artist Supplies ' ' ef 15210 Middlebelt f ,A.,A t Phone 425-0420 +, 44,mg,v L Advertising 249 KNUDSENS DANISH BAKERY 27556 Schoolcraft Corner of lnkster Road Graduation and Party Cakes The Stevenson High School yearbook staff spends several weeks each fall soliciting ad- vertisement from business places in Livon- ia. Your yearbook is better because of these business places. We, the yearbook staff, encourage your patronage of the business 425-4930 places which have advertised in the 1969- 1970 Aurora. Rea tors l B F Ch ' . . amberlaun Co. 'ffl Q 'ENV' 3 1. rax:f:.:f 'A Y! ! Complete, Effective Real Estate Service Offered by George Orrin LI. 7-2000 Ace Hardware 33567 W. Seven Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Ben SL George's Delicatessen 29481 W. Seven Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Burton Hollow Pharmacy Six Mile and Farmington Road Livonia, Michigan Drugland 29493 Seven Mile Road Livonia, Michigan 250 Advertising Business Sponsors Dunn Pharmacy 32139 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan Glamour Cleaners Five Mile at Merriman Five Mile at Levan Grossman Realty 27520 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Livonia Custom Picture Framing Co. 33684 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Merriman Drugs 31320 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Showerman's Party Store 31450 Five Mile Road Livonia, Michigan Tom's Clark Super 100 31450 Plyrrtouth Road Livonia, Miiihigan Wonderland Beauty Salon Wonderland Shopping Center Livonia, Michigan Abromaitis, Nlarguerite 30 Albrecht, Mildred 18 Anderson, Arthur 50 Aquino, Anthony 16,120 Bacon, Mark 48 Bandy, Sharon 28 Bartula, Gale 26 Beaudry, Carolyn 30 Bentley, Dorothy 18 Blackwell, Dorthy 18 Blunt, Lewis 30 Boskcr, Cathy 22 Brancato, Barbara 40 Breckofl, Rosemarie 44 Bronson, Margaret 22 Buckley, Myrtle 16 Bundy, Donald 48 Campise, Grace 24 Cliapple, Sharon 26 Christoff, Lawrence 3O,94,11O Clinton, June 22 Coller, Dale 16,18 Conrad. Florence 18 Croll, George 18,26,74,218 Dalco, Mary 38 Daugherty, Joyce 40 Dick, Sarah 30 Doncy, Dwight 38,98,108 Edwards, Allan 38 Embrcc, Elizabeth 46 Eyerson, Lovell 70 Eetz, Carl 46.122 Feuer. Adrienne 24 Firestone, Jack 42 Fomisma, 16 Foust, Charles 50 Gabel, Jack 46,162 Geiger, Keith 38,88,264 Gill, Margaret 44 Giuliani, Joseph 24 Gocdhuys, Barbara 26 Facult Index Goode, Gerald 24 Groen, David 44,70 llacker, Donna 26 llarding, Frank 38 llautman, Daniel 48,82 Hay, Barbara 18 lleist, Lois 44,78 Holmberg, Paul 48,92 Houston, Joellyn 42 Johnson, Douglas 86,264 Kaplan, Louis 26,70 Karr, Peter 26 Kariy, Marilyn 28 Kee, Jean 18 Knight, Joseph 50 Kugler, Ramon 24 Kulil, Beatrice 30 Kukhahn, Marian 42 Kushigian, Betty 18 Laurain, Dennis 24,110 La Vasseur, Dorothy 18 Lawler, Alice 24 Lamanske, Barbara 26 Le Vine, Sy 16 Lind, Harriet 24 Locher, Paul 50 Mack, Paul 38,126,170 Marohnic, Darlene 40 Marsischky, Nancy 30 Massey, Bob 60 McCabe, Marilyn 42 McDonald, Lois 46 McGuire, Cecelia 18 McNally, Alice 44 Metler, Susan 44 Modderman, Linda 42 Morris, Robert 42,212 Nagle, Geraldine 28 Naslund, Ruth 42 Nickels, Harry 30 Pataky, Barbara 30 Patruski, Arlene 16 Payton, David 50 Quick, Ronald 26 Reardon, Jack 46,98,120 Reeves, Drew 50 Robison, Earl 50 Rodolosi, Nlildred 46,84 Rood, Roger 38,132 Rose, Kenneth 28 Roth, Armin 50 Rzetelny, Patricia 38,76 Saarela, Estelle 38 Sa1Lenstein, Michael 42 Saunders. Richard 52,170 Schulz, Dean 30 Seaman, Earl 24 Sharp, Patricia 22,84 Sicbenbrodt, Claire 18 Sipus, Nick 42 Smith, Lary 48 Smith, Steven 30,72 Snabb, Carol Ann 48,84 Soavc, John 24,102 Sparks, Dennis 30,82 Stern, Charles 30,82 Swift, Jonathan 26 Taylor, Joseph 26 Thiede, Richard 26,68 Trosko, Dorothy 26 Turner, Elizabeth 40 Vance, Gary 38 Van Daele, Jacqueline 30 Van Vklagoner, George 46,106 Vtlebstcr, Barry 48 Vlleipcrt, Oliver 18 Vkleisberg, lrwin 26 Vklilliamson, Cherilynn 42 J Vllinebrener, James 38 VVolf, Roberta 48 .Q 52 y . 4-V Vimggfiik Q 1 . Abbotts, lklike 210 Abernathy, Ric 192 Abney, Diane 54,192,234 Adams, Steve 210 Adelstein, Bev 210 Adorjan, Bob 210 Agabashian, Byran 102,210 Agabashian, Laura 210 Agabashian, Mark 192 Alexander, Ann 36,192 Alfather, Mike 210 Allen, Jon 210 Allen, Lori 192 Allston, Carolyn 192 Altese, Paul 210 Altschul, Laura 192,264 Ambrose, Jim 192 Amos, Cheri 36,60,80,118,192 Anderson, Chris 192 Anderson, Dale 210 Andrews, Karla 192 Angelosante, Jeff 110,210 Applebaum, Aaron 192 Applebaum, Michele 192 Arciero, Paula 192 Armstrong, Debby 36,192 Armstrong, Jennine 210 Artt, Dennis 192 Ashcraft, Karen 210 Atnip, Sandi 210 Atwater, Phil 54,56,192 Ausman, Phil 210 Aversa, Sandy 210 Avis, Ken 32,70,94,210 Bache, Denise 54,192,234 Baker, Jeff 192 Ball, Curt 94,192 Ball, Debbie 210 Ball, Kevin 210 Barnes, Michele 210 Baron, Kurt 192 Barrera, Rick 102,210 Barrett, Philamena 210 Barta, Ernie 192 Bartolomeo, Bill 192 Basile, Ray 32,96,98,120,192 Bassett, Brian 108,210 Bastin, Lynda 210 Bates, Keith 210 Batryn, Dan 210 Baum, Barbara 210 Baumhart, Gail 34,210 Beals, Nancy 192 Beam, Bill 192 Beare, Les 192 Becker, Jane 32,192 Beevers, Kevin 54,110,210 Behling, Nancy 192 Behrens, Julie 210 Behrens, Michael 192 Bell, Cindy 192 Bell, Jim 32,92,192 Belt, Connie 210 Belt, David 210 Bennard, Sue 210 Bennett, Bonnie 210 Bennett, Jill 192 252 nderelassmen 1ndeX Bergouist, Amy 210 Berman, Vic 210 Berry, Kim 210 Betcher, Susan 210 Betts, Jeff 102,210 Beyrand, Michelle 192 Bialy, Bob 98,210 Bickham, Larry 112,192 Bien, Lynda 36,210 Blackford, Ann 210 Blacklock, Barb 72,192 Blackwell, Bob 210 Blessing, Craig 210 Bloch, Sue 210 Block, Steve 108,210 Bloomheld, Barb 36,210 Blunt, Beth 210 Blyth, Nancy 104,210 Bodine, Sheryl 34,72,192 Boehm, Stephen 210 Bohanan, Brenda 210 Bond, Chuck 54,192 Bond, Kim 192 Bondy, Mark 68,210 Boneff, Tom 210 Bonnell, Cliff 210 Bonner, Jesse 210 Boscacci, Jan 192 Bosley, Hank 210 Bowie, Diane 34,192 Bowlby, Neil 102,210 Bowman, Doug 192 Bowman, Gail 192 Bowman, Martin 210 Bowyer, Randy 54,56,210 Boyd, Sue 192 Boyagian, George 210 Boyce, Claire 210 Brady, John 210 Brantley, Glenn 210 Braykovich, Diane 118,210 Braykovich, Donna 84,210 Brehler, Bob 210 Breithaupt, Terrie 54,212 Breshgold, Michael 192 Bresnahan, Pat 212 Bridges, Rich 34,110,212 Brisse, Jim 46,98,110,192 Brock, Bill 102,212 Brooks, Bill 212 Brothers, Margaret 212 Brown, Dwight 192 Brown, Linda 212 Brown, Richard 112,212 Brown, Rick 192 Browning, Mark 212 Buckingham, Dave 212,216 Buckler, Dave 112,212 Bucklin, Gary 98,192 Budd, Cindy 54,212 Buddy, Joy 192 Buehler, Teri 36,192 Buesching, Mark 212 Buhinicek, Jeff 104,192 Burke, Dan 102,212 Burklund, Bonnie 212 Burklund, Joanne 192 Burkowski, Gerry 212 Burrell, Shaun 22,192 Buriy, Brenda 212 Butucel, Diane 192 Cady, Nelson 108,212 Camiller, Joanne 192 Camp, Kathy 212 Campana, Anita 192 Campana, Frank 212 Carmany, Charles 194 Carmany, Ray 212 Carosio, Janice 194 Carpenter, Susan 194 Carroll, Dennis 104,194 Carroll, Kathy 212 Carpenter, Tony 44,54,56 Carter, Janet 54,70,212 Caruso, Denise 194 Caruso, Rose 36,212 Cary, Tim 212 Casebere, Jim 94,194 Cashero, Scott 212 Casper, Carol 212 Cassidy, Cheryl 194 Cathcart, Colleen 194 Cauzillo, Pat 26,194 Cavicchioli, Jim 112,194 Caza, Pat 212 Chamberlin, Bart 194 Chambers, Janie 212 Chance, Janet 36,212 Chandler, Greg 212 Chapin, Gary 212 Chavey, Tom 32,94,194 Chopp, Dennis 194 Chouinard, Cheryl 194 Chouinard, Don 212 Christie, Donna 36,212 Chrzan, Grace 22,194 Church, Gary 212 Clayton, Carol 212 Clayton, Fred 34,194 Clemente, Pat 194 Clinton, Scott 212 Cochran, Rob 212 Cochrane, Mike 194 Cognato, Linda 212 Cogswell, Susan 212 Cohen, Baron 68,212 Colsher, Donald 194 Colton, Andrea 26,212 Comai, Fred 194 Connelly, David 112,194 Connolly, Kathy 212 Conroy, Donald 194 Coombs, Debby 194 Counts, Suzanne 212 Cox, Robin 60,118,212 Cox, Steven 32,194 Cragel, Mike 112,212 Cramb, Guy 212 Crandall, Leo 194 Cronenwett, Linda 194 Crowe, Diane 212 Crute, Darrell 194 Cruzen, Scott 212 Cumming, Pam 194 Cunnell, Doug 212 Cutty, Dave 212 Czapran, Walter 98,194 Daffron, Gary 212 D'Agostini, Alice 154 Dagostino, Frances 212 Danko, Mary 212 Dare, Rick 212 Dase, Brad 194 Davidson, Mark 212 Davidson, Mike 194 Davidson, Sandra 68,212 Davis , Courtney 194 Davis, Debbie 194 Davis, Diane 22,194 Davis, Jim 68,212 Davis, Rick 112 Dawdy, Martha 212 Dayton, Bruce 74,194 DeBerger, Margie 194 DeGraf17, Cheryl 212 DeKiere, Jan 194 De La Rosa, Krys 212 DeMaestri, Gloria 194 DeMaestri, Nina 194 Deen, Rick 194 Dellasavia, Pat 194 Dembowski, Kathy 34,194 Demek, Jeff 54,212 Denny, Linda 212 Derrick, Linda 212 Detter, Diane 34,60,104,118,212 Devitt, Lauri 212 Dietrich, Dennis 34,56,194 Di Pietro, Thomas 212 Distefano, Berto 48,60,104,194 Distefano, Laura 84,210,214 Dirasian, Robby 212 Di Vito, Larry 214 Dixon, Laura 214 Doig, Cathy 214 Donnelly, George 214 Donovan, Jim 112,214 Donovan, Mike 214 ,V Dougans, Pat 194 ' Doughty, Mary 44,64,214 V Dow, Paul 34 Dowd, Patrick 214 Dowell, llflary 118,194 Dunn, Bernard 214 Dunn, Paula 214 Dunphy, Maureen 34,194 Dupras, Renee 214 Dwyer, Kathy 194 Dybash, Debbie 44,214 Dzendzel, Daniel 214 Dzwonkowski, Juliann 210,214 Eardley, Debbie 214 Eberlin, Tom 94,194,200 Eggers, Bruce 214 Elias, Jan,214 Elliot, Doug 214 Elwell, Barry 214 Embach, Jim 194 Emery, Kevin 102,108,214 Endicott, Debbie 214 English, Anne 210,214 Ephraim, Mitchell 194 Epley, Cindi 32,194,232,264 Epley, Laura 36,214 Erickson, Mary 214 Eshkanian, Mike 194 Ettinger, Sue Ann 68,210 Everhart, Bob 214 Exarhos, Ted 104,106,194 Falzon, Larry 214 Famell, Don 214 Fedoroff, Ken 214 Feeley, Dale 194 Felske, Joanne 214 Ferris, Karen 214 Ferris, Leslie 52,78,214,218 Filipek, Dave 102,108,214 Finnk, Wendi 194 Fitzgerald, Michael 194 Fisher, Steven 48,214 Fitzpatrick, Debbie 214 Flagg, Karen 214 Flaherty, Bruce 112,214 Flaherty, Jane 194,196 Flanigan, John 60,70,194 Flanigan, Julie 214 Flatt, Bemard 194 Floyd, Harry 214 Floyd, Jim 214 Foreman, Cathy 214 Foreman, Cheryl 214 Fomisma, Linda 34,60,104,196, 248 Forrest, Lewis 196 Forster, Jim 214 Foukes, Mark 214 Fowler, Barbara 214 Fowler, Ed 34,196 Fox R rt 196 , obe Francis, Denise 214 Francisco, Debbie 210,214 Franklin, Duane 214 Fraser, Diane 214 Fredenburg, Rich 196 Fritz, Bonnie 36,70,196 Fronrath, James 196 Fryer, Cindy 36,214 Furuya, Diane 214 Furuya, Karen 60,104,196 Fusik, James 196 Gallo, Jim 214 Garner, Artie 196 Garner, Jim 214 Gatteri, Dennis 214 Gavoor, Mark 102,196 Gay, Jacalyn 214 Gazdecki, Luann 214 Gazley, Janine 214 Gee, Mike 196,232 Gehl, Debbie 54,118,214 Geiger, Chris 196 Geluso, Frank 102,214 Getschman, Bob 214 Gibb, Ken 214 Giese, Debbie 36,214 Giese, Terry 92,196 Gilbert, Kim 196 ' Gill, Sandy 216 ' Given, Cary 196 Given, Curt 196 Godbey, Mike 216 . Godfrey, Bob 84,196 Godzak, Barb 216 Goldberg, Cherie 196 Golden, Rhonda 216 Gordon, Gail 216 Gordon, Laurie 216 Gorski, Dennis 196 Gorton, Don 196 Goschnick, Ellen 54,196 Goss, Lissa 196 Goudeseune, Vicki 36,216 Govan, Catherine 196 Govt, Roxanne 216 Gow, Jerry 196 Graf, Michael 196 Grainger, Sharyn 196,206 Grams, Bob 216 Gray, hlark 98,196 Green, Le Ann 216 Greenberg, Bruce 196 Greene, Merry 36,216 Greiner, Shelly 196 Grenham, Marcia 216,222 Grenham, Randy 196 Gresock, Kathy 36,118,216 Gresock, Pete 104 Gribeck, Frank 102 Griflin, Lynne 216 Grob, Barb 60,216 Groome, Carle 196 Grunewald, David 216 Guidara, Claudia 196 Guidara, Paula 196 Guilbault, Kathy 216 Guild, Mary Ann 196 Guild, Noun 102,216 Guoin, Bev 118,216 Gutierrez, Claudia 68,196 Guzdzial, Tina 216 Hale, Donna 216 Hall, Gary 196 Hall, Terry 216 Ham, Kathie 216 Hamilton, Debbie 36,216 Handley, Barb 104,216 Hanlan, Joan 36,196 Hannewald, Waldo 196 Hansen, Debbie 196 Hansen, Dennis 216 Hansford, Doug 216 Hardy, Gary 54,216 Harkins, Maureen 196 Harkless, Brad 94,112,196 Hamra, Bill 216 Harmon, Debbie 216 Harmon, Deborah 196 Harrington, Kevin 216 Harris, Cindy 36,216 Harris, Judy 216 Harrison, Andrea 216 Hatch, Jim 216 Hatch, Nancy 136,196 Hatfield, Leisa 116,196 Hathaway, Brian 126,196 Hattle, Ed 110,216 Haverkate, Terry 216 Hawes, Kathy 216 Hawthorne, Clay 112,216 Hayball, Marilyn 196 Hayden, Marcy 216 Hayden, Tim 216 Hayden, Tom 216 Hayes, Bob 196 Hayes, Rick 216 Hays, Debbie 216 Hebda, Judi 196 Helland, Lynn 216 Hennicken, Paul 216 Hepler, Debi 34,196,248 Heusner, Leeann 216 Heusner, Linda 116,196 Heusted, Debbie 196 Heyman, Peggy 68,196 Hickman, Laura 54,216 Hildebrandt, Bill 50,68,70,196, 198,202 Hildreth, Bruce 196 Hillman, Inga 196 Hillman, Lyle 216 Himm, Mike 216 Hmoud, Vicki 216 Hoekstra, Ron 60,68,104,196 Hogarth, Bryson 196 Holbrook, Diane 216 Holley, Pat 216 Holyak, Paul 54,56,196 Holycross, Bob 216 Hooker, Dennis 216 Hoot, Dave 102,108,216 Hoover, Kellie 228 Hopkins, Blaine 196 Hoppe, Connie 34,104,196 Horne, Marcia 216 Horstman, Leslie 36,196 Hrapkiewicz, Jill 36,216 Hubenschmidt, Terry 216 Hoyrup, Barb 196 Hudspeth, Sue 216 Hughes, Thomas 218 Hulett, Larry 196 Hutchison, Sally 80,118,198,234 Hutchison, Tracy 218 Huutto, Cheryl 54 Hwozdik, Russ 218 Inglis, Jim 198 Ingram, Lloyd 34,218 Isaacs, Russ 34,-16,60,62,98,11O, 198 Jacobites, Roberta 218 Jacoby, Kurt 218 Jakimowicz, Roland 30,198 Janczuk, Dolores 2 1 8 Jarocha, Rosemarie 198 Jenkins, Debbie 198 Jesse, Gregory 54,56,218 Jevarjian, Gracean 218 Johns, Dave 218 Johnson, Bill 218 Johnson, Bob 98,198 Johnson, Debbie 50,198 Johnson, Donn 218 Johnson, Joyce 218 Johnson, Julie 218 Johnson, Karen 84,218 Johnson, Larry 218 Johnson, Sue 198 Johnson, Tom 198 Johnston, Bob 34,110,198 Johnston, Matt 218 Johnston, VValter 112,218 Jones, Ann 218 Jones, Brad 98,198 Jones, Keith 38,94,198 Joy, Donna 218 Kabat, Jeff 44,218 Kabat, Marian 198 Kain, Mark 218 Kalina, Linda 198 Karr, Margie 60.68,72,76,198 Kasenow, Kathy 218 Kassis, Sue 198 Kastner, Carol 198 Katke, Libby 218 Katros, Denise 36,198 Kay, Kathy 34,68,7O,210,218 Kays, Kim 218 Kazakos, Betty 36,218 Kazmer, Lori 218 Kearfott, Kim 198 Kecskes, Carolyn 38,198 Keel, Sharon 218 Keirce, Claudia 218 Kelley, Kathy 198 Kelly, Mark 198 Kelly, Mike 54,218 Kenneddy, Debbie 198 Kennedy, Jerry 98,104,198 Kennedy, Jeff 198 Kennedy, Nancy 36,218 Kenworthy, Janet 198 Kerry, Vicki 218 Kerwin, Jack 32,134,198 Keselis, Sandy 218 Kiefer, Mark 218 Kimball, Dale 34,198 Kimbrell, Julie 198 King, Jeff 198 King, Larry 102,218 Kirk, Ken 198 Kirkwood, Debby 218 Kiselewski, David 198 Klarr, Jack 198 Klarr, Gerry 218 Klein, Kathy 218 Klinck, Cliff 198 Kloote, Bill 112,198 Knickerbocker, Kim 198 Koch, Bill 218 Koepke, Chris 218 Koivuhalme, John 198 Koivunen, Sirpa 198 Kolacz, Sandy 198 Komorek, Chris 198 Kornfeld, Ed 218 Kottong, Curtis 198 Kouba, Gary 198 Koval, Lynn 218 Kramer, Debby 218 Kritzman, Joe 198 Kroes, Jason 198 Krogol, David 198 Krupin, Pam 198 Kruzel, Paul 108,218 Kulie, lN'latt 198 Kulling, Luanne 34,198 Kundrick, Joe 54,218 Kvietys, Birute 198 Laiian, Barb 198 Laichalk, Kathy 198 Lamb, Gale 218 Lamkin, Bob 110,198 Landis, Brooke 198 Lang, Barb 198 Lanius, David 84,198 Lanius, Steve 218 Larsen, Dave 198 Larsen, Kathy 198 Laucke, Leslie 218 La Vasco, Rick 218 La Vere, Linda 200 Lawler, Kathy 34,200 Lawless, Mark 112,218 Lazur, Ken 218 Le Blanc, Mark 200 Leduc, Cary 34,200 Le Fevre, Jim 218 Le Pevre, Steve 218 Leitch, Ken 218 Lelli, Barb 54,172,200 Lengyel, Prank 218 Lenoir, Keith 200 Lenoir, Kevin 112,218 Lentes, Karyn 200 Lentine, Chris 218 Leonard, Ray 218 Leonard, Tony 200 Lewis, Jon 46,98,192,194,200 Lewis, Rick 218 Lieber, Don 84,200 Lieber, Jim 220 Lilly, John 220 Lin, Lysa 220 Lind, Doug 200 Link, Linda 220 Littlebury, Allen 200 Logan, Jani 36,220 Logsdon, Annie 28,200 Loos, Dave 220 Lotion, Bob 200 Loughner, Sara 50,200 Lo Vasco, Bob 200 Lowery, Logan 98,110,200 Lowes, Carol 200 Lube, VVillie 200 Lulek, Tom 200 Lupp, Donna 36,132 Lustig, Cindi 36,220 Lute, Cathy 28,200 Lyall, Linda 36,220 Lyons, Randy 200 Lytle, John 200 MacDonald, Bruce 220 MacDonald, Sheila 36,220 Maceri, Dominic 200 Maclsaac, Cindy 104,200 Maclsaac, Steve 220 Mack, Buster 200 Macshara, Brian 200 Macy, Mark 94,200 Magness, Barb 220 Maguire, John 200 Maio, Marti 200 Maki, Donald 54 Nlallon, John 70,112,l92,194, 200 Malopolski, Randy 220 Manica, Barb 34,200 Mansfield, Barb 200 Nlantel, Laurel 220 Marentette, Kathy 200 Mariotti, Jeanne 200,224 Markey, Joann 210,220 Markiewicz, Betty 200 Nlarks, Kathy 200 Maroudis, Prank 200 Marsh, Bob 220 Martin, Lois 68,200 hlartyn, Jo Ann 200 Massab, Charles 220 Masters, Hal 46,54,94,200 Matteson, Cindy 220 Matthews, Sue 34,6O,114,118, 214,220 Mattiello, Tony 34 Mattson, Mark 98,200 Mayo, Doug 200 Mayo, Mike 220 54 Mazur, Mark 34,94,200 McAlinden, Dan 102,220 h1cAllister, Mark 54,60,102,200 McArt, Barb 200 lN1cArthur, Kathleen 220 McAuliffe, John 112,200 h1cAuliffe, Susan 220 McCaffrey, Pattie 200 McClarty, Diane 220 McCormley, Dan 220 McCormley, Sharon 200,236 McCreary, Kathleen 220 iN'1cCracken, Bill 200 McCuan, Pam 200 McDonald, Bruce 102,200 McDonald, Mike 220 McDougall, Karl 220 McDowell, Jim 220 Blclilroy, Terry 220 McEvoy, Cathy 220 Mclrall, Steve 220 McGrath, Bill 200 Mcllmurray, Leila 220,248 Nlclnter, John 200 Mclnteer, Laura 200 McKenna, Mike 200 McKenzie, Linda 36,72,220 Mclean, Barb 200 Nlclseod, Jim 54 McLeod, Ken 220 McMillan, Donald 200 McNa, Roberta 54,118,220 McNab, Keith 220 McNamara, Nancy 220 McNeill, Lori 210,220 Mehrer, Dennis 200 Meloche, Chris 220 Meloche, Greg 68,198,200 Melonakos, David 220 Melton, Nanette 54,220 Meriwether, Nlike 220 Merrick, Nick 220 Messer, Henry 200 Michele, Rene 200 Miele, Ann 200 Mikina, Jan 220 Mikkelsen, Karen 202 Mikkclsen, Mary 220 N4ikula, Mike 102,220 hlilburn, Dan 26 Miller, Cathy 202 Miller, Duane 110,220 Miller, Harvey 220 Miller, Karen 220 Miller, Steve 110,220 Miller, Sue 202 hiiller, Tim 102,202 Milley, Paul 104,202 Mills, John 54,56,202 Nlinidis, Bill 202 Minolli, Roseann 84,220 Misevich, Linda 220 Mital, Karen 202 Mitchell, Creg 220 Mitchell, Susie 60 Mlinek, Nancy 202 Mocur, Sharon 220 Moellering, Michael 202 Moellering, Michelle 36,192, 194,202 Mogell, Leslie 36,202 Mogell, Ken 108,212,220 Mohan, Tom 202 lylollenkamp, Dave 52,54,220 Monahan, Mike 220 Mongolcl, Terry 220 Mooney, Michael 220 Moore, Jeff 220 Moore, Keith 220 Moore, Linda 220 Moore, Linda 222 Moore, Michael 222 Moorhead, Nancy 222 Moran, Mike 222 Morell, Barb 202 Morgan, Jim 222 Morris, Barb 222,232,248 Morris, Jan 222 Morrison, Bill 202 Morrison, Joy 54,222 Morrison, Karilyn 118,222 Moss, Lori 202 Moulds, Lori 202 Mueller, Don 34,202 Mueller, Kathy 222 Nluir, Judy 72,222,224 Muir, Laura 202 Nluldoon, Tim 98,192,202 Munger, Brad 202 Murdoch, Tom 202 Murdock, Lynn 68,202 Musci, Karen 192,194,202 Myles, John 202 Naboychik, Daniel 222 Napolitano, Dave 202 Nardicchio, Joe 98,110,202 Natiw, Sue 222 Neal, Diane 202 Nemchik, Mike 34,222 Neuman, Carl 222 Neuman, Curt 222 Newbold, Larry 202 Newell, Linda 202 Newsted, Debbie 222 Nichol, Debbi 72,222 Nichol, Geoff 202 Niihn, Sue 222 Nilson, David 202 Noble, Ray 202 Noe, Neva 36,222 Norden, Paul 222 Norman, Donald 60,110,222 Norman, Mike 102,202 Norman, Pat 202 Norred, Bruce 34,222 North, Michael 222 Northey, Janet 222 Notter, Randall 202 Novak, Darlene 202 Nowroski, Rick 118,202 Nuznoff, Jim 74,200,202 Obregon, Patrick 222 Obrowski, Larry 222 Obrovvski, Nancy 222 Ochala, Debbi 72,192,202,206 O'Connor, Eileen 202 O'Connor, Mike 202 O'Connor, Sue 222 O'Dierna, Debbie 210,222 O'Donnell, Daniel 102,222 O'Drago, Cynthia 202 O'Keefe, Bernie 98,202 O'Kcefe, Marie 222 Olesky, Terrie 222 Olschanski, Dan 102,222 Olson, Karen 222 Olson, Kurt 202 O'Neil, Mark 202 Opsommer, Mike 92,202 Opsommer, Paul 92,202 Orlando, Chuck 110,222 Orlando, Marilyn 202 Orr, Shelley 222 Orvosh, Tina 36,68,202 Ostrander, Don 202 Ozark, Damian 70,222 Page, Kathy 222 Page, Kevin 222 Palmer, Bill 222 Palmer, Janice 36 Palmer, Kevin 54,222 Palmer, Sue 34,202 Pardikes, Karen 222 Pardy, Debbie 202 Parent, Parent, Parent, Brian 34,68,222 Mary 192,202 Rick 110,222 Parker, Renee 222 Parks, Sandy 222 Pascbke, Linda 222 Pascoe, John 222 Pascoe, Keith 222 Patterson, Bmce 60 Patterson, Cheryl 60,210,222 Pawloski, Vicki 36,222 Pedersen, Craig 202 Pedersen, Ron 46,202 Pellerin, Debbi 202 Pence, Mike 202 Pence, Pam 222 Pender, Sue 202,206 Pentrack, Debbie 222 Percival, Linda 202 Perkerson, Joni 202 Peterman, Lee 222 Peters, Carol 222 Peters, Cyndi 36,202 Peters, Judy 222 Peters, Karen 36,222 Peters, Kathy 204 Peters, Paul 204 Peters, Roger 204 Peterson, Kenneth 222 Petrini, Phelps, Phillips Pickens Dale 222 Daniel 224 Bill 224 Phillips, , Rhonda 46,204 , Cindy 224' Pickens, Pam 2,04 ' Pierce,iJohn 102,224 Pierce, Karen 36,60,62?,196,204'f, Piercecchi, Janet 204 ' ' Piercecchi, Mark 204 Pilgrim, Linda 36,224 Pitts, Linda 36,224 Pizzuti, Rick 204 Planck, Sheila 204 Plank, Gail 204 Plank, Cary 224 Plummer, Steven 224 Plunkett, Paul 224 Pohto, Alan 204 Potter, Janet 204 Potter, Laurie 224 Pottinger, David 204,264 Price, Ernie 224 Prieur, Debbi' 224 Prieur, Pat 204 Proctor,.Wayne 224 Pruitt, Melinda 204 Puhlman, Cheryl 210,224 Puhlman, Jeffrey 112,204 Puhlman, Pam 224 Purvis, Gary 224 Quinn, Sharon 68,78,210 Raczynski, Bruce 1 10,120,204 Rade, Lana 204 Radtke, Lynn 216,224 Raisanen, Darlene 224 Rappaport, Rick 204 Rasak, Cathy 204 Ravell, Sherry 224 Regiani, Pat 118,224 Reid, Jackie 204 Reid, Karen 54,'70,224 Reid, Thomas 224 Reif, Harry 204 Reineri, Pat 204 Schropp, Nlike 204 Schultz, Marty 224 Schurman, Gary 224 Schwalb, Steve 32,102,110,204 Schwartz, Tim 204 Schweikhart, Dave 204 Schweikhart, Gary 224 Schwentor, Beverly 204 Schwentor, Larry 224 Schweppe, Anne 204 Scott, Dean 68,224 Scott, Debbie 224 Scott, Kurt 54,224 Sculthorpe, Laura 224 See, Tom 32,36,204 Seigneurie, Robhin 204 Sensoli, Marguerite 72,226 Sergeichik, Debbi 226 Setzer, Rick 102,110,226 Snyde Urban, Sherry 52,206 Reiten, Carol 224 Renirie, David 204 Renton, Patricia 56,224 Reseigh, Gary 32,204 Reynolds, Peggy 224 Ridner, Gary 54,224 Rigelsky, Maryjo 34,104,192,204 Riopelle, Janine 224 Robins, Ken 204 Rogalski, Dineen 224 Rogin, John 94,204 Roma, Dave 224 Romeo, Ed 224 Romeo, Terry 224 Root, Claudia 222,224 Rork, Katy 224 Rork, Paul 204 Rose, Ruth 224 Roth, Nancy 204 Roth,'Steve 92,224 Rowley, Cliff 224 Roy, Cindy 224 Roy, Nick 204 Rudack, Jeff 220,224 Rudolph, Pat 204 Russell, Debbie 36,224 Russo, John 224 Rutila, Lori 204 Ryan, Bill 204 Rykse, ,Jon 224 ' ,Rzonca, Shelley 224 f'Sacharski, Gary ,32,92,204 Sack, Phil 54,204 W igasiadler, Jeff 224 Saie, Pam 204 - Salgado, Doug 222,224 Sexton, Frank 226 Sexton, Lisa 204 Shaughnessy, John 204 Shaw, Glenn 110,226 Sheber, Marilee 204 Shepard, Gail 226 Shepard, Nanci 34,204 Sheph Shiple Sholtz erd, Jan 204 y, Charlie 102,108,226 , Jim 226 Sidney, Gary 226 Sielaff, lV1ark 34,204 Sills, Angie 210,226 Sills, Marie 68,192,204,246 Silverman, George 210,212,226 Simo, Duane 32,204 Simon, Fred 204 Simon, Kim 54,102,108,226 Simpson, Jim 204 Simpson, John 34,94,226 Sinkof'15, Brian 54,226 Sladek, Mari 226 Slater, George 102,226 Smalz, Bob 226 Smereck, Sue 60,226 Smith, Cheryl 72,192,206 Smith, Dave 226 Smith, Dee 226 Smith, Doug 226 Smith, Pete 226 Smith, Randy 206 Smith, Rick 226 Smith, Rodney 226 Smith, Terry 226 Smyth, Jan 34,210,226 Snook, Jackie 206 r, Mike 206 Saliba, Manny 224 Sangala, Sharen 204 Sansone, Pat 36,204 Sarinopoulos, Cathy 56,204 Satterley, Tom 102,224 Scaratino, Barb 224 Schacht, Randy 102,224 Schager, Karl 108,224 Schan, Melissa 34,204 Schaupeter, Sue 204 Scherbarth, Duane 204 Scherer, Richard 224 .- 4 Schilinski, Mike 204 Schirk, Carl 224 Schlabach, Nancy 204 . Schlabach, Sam 102,112,224 Schmidt, Diane 104,224 Schmitt, Pete 224 Schroder, Rick 224 Sochaski, Dennis 108,226 Sole, Denise 54,226 Soncrant, Wendy 226 Sontag, Sue 226 Spegar, Bob 112,206 Sprague, Karin 226 Springer, Julie 36,210,226 Spuck, Carol 226 Stafford. Tom 54,226 Stanger, Brad 226 Stanger, Corrine 206 Stankus, Cindy 206 Stark, Janis 206 Stark, Kevin 226 Starks, Debra 44,206 St. Charles, Bob 226 St. Charles, Steve 226 Steggles, Mark 226 Steiner, Celeste 226 Steinlauf, Debbie 206 Stewart, Linda 32,206 Stoddart, Bruce 226 Stork, Larry 42,206 Storm, Alicia 226 Stouse, Glenda 226 Stover, Jyll 200,206 Strachan, Merry 206 Strachan, Scott 206 Stringer, Karen 118,206 Strong, Sherrie 118,214,226 Strong, Terry 206 Strugar, Donna 226 Studer, Merrill 206 Studer, Stephen 206 Subatch, Debbie 192,194,206 Sucher, Nancy 36,226 Sullivan, Kathy 206 Swanson, Bill 226 Swieczkowski, Glenn 226 Szalma, Karen 226 Taipale, Linda 206 Talley, Doug 54,226 Taros, Paul 226 Tarpinian, Laura 68,226 Tarrow, Sue 226 Tatar, Maryann 118,206 Tatti, Angie 226 Taylor, Jeff 226 Taylor, Kathi 36,226 Temple, Liz 206 Templin, Lynn 226 Terpstra, Marilyn 206 Terrana, Mike 226 Tertel, Mark 226,228 Theisen, Greg 54,110,206 Thomas, Michele 226 Thomas, Rick 32,94,206 Thompson, Jerry 112,206 Thompson, Patti 228 Toll, Steve 228 Tomchuck, Rose 228,238 Tomlinson, Bob 228 Torres, Sarita 228 Toth, Dan 112,228 Trembath, Sandy 206 Trestain, Charlene 34,104,l92, 202 Tretheway, Eileen 228 Trim, Ross 228 Trimer, Cindy 206 Usher, VVi1liam 228 Valeri, Kathie 78,218,228,264 Valeri, Roger 60,92,228 Van Delinder, Bill 102,228 Vanderhaeghe, Elaine 206 Van Dermoon, Rick 120,206 Van Dyk, John 228 Van Norman, Becky 222,228 Vardas, George 102,110 Varlcv, Ann 22,32,68,70,72,202, 206,264 Vcllardita, Mary 228 Ventura, David 228 Verpoort, Shelly 228 Vilardi, Joe 206 Violante, Ric 206 Vollmer, Kathy 228 Vonderheide, Mike 228 Vonderheide, Steve 228 Voyles, Kathy 228 Waack, Bambi 206 VVagar, Bill 206 Wagner, Bill 102,228 VVagner, Craig 34,228 Vllagner, Jean 206 Walker, Mary Kay 228 VValker, Pam 36,206 VValker, Sue 198,206 VVa1lis, Karen 228 Vvallis, Kathi 36,206 VVebber, Rick 34,228 VVeber, Diane 228 Weber, Mike 228 VVeber, Robyne 104,192,206 VVedge, Patty 206 Wleiss, George 206 VVeiszer, Nancy 228 Vllelsman, Susan 206 Vllemer, Debi 36,224,228 Westberg, Steven 94,206 VVheaton, Debbie 228 VVheeler, Gail 34,116,206 VVhite, Barry 206 VVhite, Robin 228 VVilkinson, Bruce 228 VVilliams, Dan 34,68,70,220,228 VVilliams, Donn 206 Vllilliamson, Dan 32,206 VVilliamson, Peggy 228 Wilscmn, Cheryl 206 Vllilson, Chris 228 Wilson, Gail 228 VVilson, Greg 92,206 Wiltsie, Tom 98,10-4,192,206 VVindecker, Mark 228 VViney, Sue 118,228 VVing, Donna 206 VVirrh, Pat 228 XVisuri, Dianne 228 VVoehrle, Barbara 228 VVojcik, Hank 34,228 VVojtyniak, David 206 VVojtyniak, Patrick 206 Wonnacott, Gail 206 VVood, Allan 206 Wood, Dennis 228 Vllood, Scott 102,110,228 Vllood, Sue 228 VVo0dcox, Betty 36,228 Vkloodcox, Bob 206 VVoodrow, Greg 206 Woods, Val 228 VVurfel, Richard 228 VVurn, Dennis 228 Vllyess. Bill 228 Yainarino, Terry 228 York, Laurie 34,228 Young, Debbie 228 Young, Gay Aim 228 Young, Norm 228 Yuschak, Mark 228 Zeppa, Rochelle 228 Zielinski, Anita 60,206 Zimmerman, Kay 36,206 Zischke, Jeff 228 Zitta, Stephen 206 Zugrovich, Peggy 36,228 Zygmunt, Cindi 206 A ABBOTT, JEAN 60,84,130,146, 148 - GAA, Modern Dance 2,3, Senate 2,3 ABRAMOWITZ, MORDECAI 60,7-1,130,166,172 - Nlodern Dance 3, Ski Club l,2,3, J.V. Tennis 2,3, Musical 2, Senate 3, Debate l,2,3, Marching Band 1, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3 ADAMS, JAN 32,130 - GAA 1, Ski Club 1, Speed Swim- ming 1, Variety Show 1,2,3, Advanced Girls Chorus 1, Symphonic Choir 2,3 ADAMS, MICHAEL 130 ADORJAN, DIANE 130 AIRD, DAVID 130 ALASKA, GAIL 130 - GAA 1, 2, Ski Club 1, J.V. Tennis 1, Field Hockey 1, Variety Show 3 ALLAN, PAUL 130 ALLEN, JEFF 130,174 - J.V. Golf 1,2, Community Service 3 AMBROSE, RICHARD 130 AMERMAN, KURT 130 ANDERSON, ROBERT 32,54, 70,130,l72,184 Y Musical 2,3, Variety Show 1,2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 2,3, Concert Band 1, Sym- phonic Choir 1,2,3, Village Singers 1,2,3 ANTAYA, CINDY 130 - Fu- ture Nurses 3, Library Assist- ant 3 ANTHONY, HOLLY 130 - Symphonic Choir 2,3, Village Singers 2, Oihce Assistant 2 ANTOINE, DENISE 130 - Ambassador 2,3, Drama Club 1, Girls Glee 1 ANTONELL1, JEANETTE 130 APPLE, DEBORAH 130,176 ARDREY, GREGORY 130 - Lab Assistant 2 ASH, MARVIN 130 ASTOURIAN, DIANE 32,130, 264 - Ski Club 1, Hostess 81 Ushers Club 2, Spirit Club 1, 2, Aurora 1,2,3, Variety Show l,2,3, Class Council 2, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 1, Sym- phonic Choir 2,3 AUSTIN, DEBBIE 130 AVERY, GAY 72,130 4 Ski Club 1, Spirit Club 2,3, Pom Pon Girls 2,3, Girls Choir 1, Girls Glee 2, Advanced Girls Chorus 3 B BAAS, SANDY 130 BAGWELL, DEBBIE 130 A G 256 enior Director AA 2, J.V. Basketball 2 BAIBAK, GERRI 130 - Ski Club 1,2 BALAZIC, CAROLE 130 - G AA 2, J.V. Basketball 2 BAMFORD, CHARLENE 132 H Office Assistant 2,3 BANKS, PAUL 132 - Ski Club 1,2, J.V. Tennis 2 BARNES, CHRIS 132 BARNETTE, JOHN 132 BARNO, MICHAEL 132 - Varsity Football 2, J.V. Foot- ball 1 BARRERA, DIANE 132 - Career Girls 1 BARRY, DENISE 32,70,132 - Modern Dance 1, Musical 2,3, Girls Choir 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3 BASHA, PAUL 54,56,132 - Ski Club 3, J.V. Football 1, Variety Show 3, Stage Band 3, Marching Band 3, Wind Ensemble 2,3 BECKER, CHRISTINE 132 - Office Assistant 3, Art Assist- ant 1 BECKER, DENNIS 72,132,146 - Spirit Club l,2,3, Ambassa- dor 2,3, Community Service 3 BECKLER, COLETTE 132 BEES, ANN 132 BELANGER, FRANCES 132 - Photography Club 2. BELL, CHRISTINE 132 - Otlice Assistant 3 BENDIG, JOHN 132 - Varsity Club 2, Varsity Golf 1,2,3 BENESIUK, SUSAN 132 BENNETT, CHERYL 132 BENNETT, ROBERT 56,132 A Musical 1,2,3, Orchestra 1, 2,3 BERGER, LAURA 24,34,132 - Ski Club 1,2, All-school Play 2, Variety Show 3, Class Council 1, Girls Glee 1, Girls Choir 2, Advanced Girls Chor- us 3 BERMAN, YVONNE 132 4 Ski Club 1,2, Spirit Club 1, STEP 1, Ofhce Assistant 1,2, 3 BERRY, MIKE 132 - Class Play BETTASO, BECKI 132,144 - lkflodern Dance 1, Musical 1, Drama Club 1, Senate 1 BIRKETT, RICHARD 132 BLACKFORD, MARC 78,132, 138 - ski Club 2,3, J.V. Tennis 1,2, Varsity Tennis 3 BLACKWELL, JUDY 132 - Aurora 2 2 BLADE, SUSAN 132,134 4 Fu- ture Teachers 2, Oflice Assist- ants 2 BLAKE, RICHARD 132 BLOOM, LYNNE 34,132 - Va- riety Show 3, Advanced Girls Chorus 3, All-school Play 3 BLOOMFIELD, DEBRA 32,42, 132 BOEHMS, JERRY 134,232,242 - Ski Club 3, J.V. Baseball 1, 2, Spirit Club 2,3, Gym Assist- ant 3 BONEFF, YVONNE 32,104, 134 BONI, RAY 134 - Ski Club 2 BOREN, DON 134,178 BOSLEY, BARB 80,118,134 4 GAA 1,2,3, Speed Swimming 1,2, Varsity Basketball 1,2,3, J.V. Tennis 1, Spirit Club 2, Gym Assistant 3 BOURDAS, DIANE 34,134 - Ski Club 2, Variety Show 3, Girls Glee 2, Advanced Girls Chorus 3 BOWLBY, MARK 134,150 - J.V. Baseball 1, Photography Club 2, Ambassador 2,3, Chess Club 3 BOYER, LINDA 134 - GAA 1,2,3, Synchronized Swimming 1, Speed Swimming 1,2, Spirit Club 1,2 BRAGALONE, CYNTHIA 134 BRANDEMIHL, GARY 134 f Ski Club 1, J.V. Football 1, J.V. VVrestling 1,2, Ambassa- dor 1,3 BREY, BOB 32,134 - March- ing Band 3, Symphonic Choir l BRIESKE, JIM 34,60,96,98,134 - Ski Club 1,2, Varsity Club 2,3, Varsity Football 2,3, J.V. Football 1, J.V. Baseball, Sen- ate 3, Male Chorus 2,3 BROCHTRUP, CHRIS 134 BROCHU, TIM 134 - Ski Club, J.V. Basketball, Gym- nastics Club BROVVN, JACK 54,56,110,134, 172 - J.V. Wrestling 1,2,3, Stage Band 3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 3, Con- cert Band 1,2 BRUCKER, MARCIA 134 BRYANT, BONNIE 134 BUCHANAN, KATHY 134 BUCKTHORP, DEB 134,142 BUNCH, PAULETTE 134 BURDICK, BOB 54,56,136 - Stage Band 3, Marching Band 3, Concert Band 1,2,3 BURGER, MARSHA 136 . BURK, KEVIN 34,136 BURKE, BRIAN 136 BUSH, HAZEL 136 BUTTON, KYLE 136 - Future Nurses 2, Future Teachers 1, Ski Club 2,3, Hostess 81 Ush- ers Club 1, Musical 1, Office Assistant 2 BYLER, SHIRLEY 34,136,160 - Ski Club 3, STEP 3, Vari- ety Show 1,2,3, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus l,2,3 BYLO, RICK 40,418,136 C CAGLE, SHARON 136 CAMPANA, STEVEN 136 CANFIELD, LINDSEY 32,104, 136 - Spirit Club 2,3, Var- sity Cheerleaders 2,3, J.V. Cheerleaders 1, Variety Show 2,3, Class Council 1, Gym- nastics Club 1,2, Advanced Girls Chorus 1,2, Symphonic Choir 3 CAREY, MARLA 88,136,186, 264 - Ski Club l,2,3, Spirit Club 1, Aurora l,2,3, Concert Band 1,2, Marching Band 2 CARKNER, MARI 136 CAROSIO, ALLEN 136 CAROZZO, BARB 84,136 - GAA 1,3, Modern Dance 2,3, Ski Club 1, Synchronized Swimming 1,2, Speed Swim- ming 1,2,3, Field Hockey 1, Gymnastics Club 1,2 CARTER, JAN 70,136 CARTER, RICK 136 CARUSO, CARMEN 136 - Advanced Girls Chorus 3 CASEBERE, BARRY 136 CAUNT, CAROL 136 V CEDAR, ADRIANNE 34,136 - Variety Show 3, Girls Glee 2, Advanced Girls Chorus 3 CELSKI, KIRK 136 - J.V. Bas- ketball l, Track 1 CHAPINIAN, RICHARD 34 CHARLES, VICTORIA 242 - Future Teachers 1, Ski Club 2, Variety Show 2,3, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chor- us 2,3, Triple Trio 3, Office Assistant 2,3 ' CHILDERS, JANET 138 CHISHOLM, JOHN 138 - Varsity Club 2,3, Varsity Foot- ball 2, J.V. Football 1, Track 1,2. CHRISTENSEN, GAYLE 138 CHRISTENSEN, KATH 54, 138 A Musical 2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble l,2,3 CHRISTIAENS, PAMELA 34, 78,138,180,182 - Ski Club l, Hostess 81 Ushers Club 1,2,3, Spirit Club 1,2,3, All-school Play 2,3, Variety Show 3, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 1,2,3, Triple Trio 3 CIESLAK, SUE 36,138 CIPPONERI, GERRY 138 CIROCCO, NICK 138 - Am- bassador 3 CLARK, PATRICIA 138 CLASSON, LOIS 54,138 4 Marching Band 1, Wind En- semble 1,2,3, Orchestra 1,3 CLEM, DON 138 4 Photog- raphy Club 3 CLINTON, JULIE 138 CLOUSER, TOM 138 COHEN, MARK 62,66,68,138, 236 4 Aurora 2, All-school Play 3, Senate 1, Senate Pres. 3, Class Council 2, Commun- ity Service 3 COHEN, STEW 74,122,138 4 Ski Club 1,2, Varsity Tennis 2,3, Debate 1,2,3, Forensics 1, 2,3 COHEN, TERI 26,138 COLLINS, CAROL 44,138 4 Lab Assistant 3 COLLINS, CAROL 32,138 4 Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3 COLLINS, GARY 78,138 COLOMINA, MARC 138 4 Ski Club 2 COLTON, CLARK 70,72,130, 138 4 J.V. Football 1, J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity Baseball 2,3, J.V. Baseball 1, Spirit Club 1,2,3, Musical 3, Class Council 2, Class Vice-Pres. 3 COMAI, SUE 138 CONDON, LESLIE 34,72,13O, 138,180 4 GAA 1,2, J.V. Bas- ketball 1, J.V. Tennis 1, Hos- tess Sc Ushers Club 1,2,3, Spir- it Club 2,3, Pom Pon Girls 2, 3, Variety Show 3, Class Coun- cil 2,3, Girls Choir 2, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 3 COOK, DUANE 32,70,138 4 Musical 3, Variety Show 3, Symphonic Choir 3, Woods- men 3 COTTER, SHARON 138 CRAFT, BARB 70,76,138 4 STEP 3, Musical 2,3, Variety Show 2,3, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3, Community Service 3 CRAMB, DIANNE 138 4 Mod- ern Dance 1,2: Community Service 3 CROCKER, PEGGY 36,138 4 GAA 1,2,, Ski Club 1, Field Hockey 1,2, Variety Show 3: Girls Choir 3 CROM, JIM 124,138 4 J.V. Football 1, J.V. Basketball 1: J.V. Baseball 1, Varsity Base- ball 2,3 CRONK, SHERRY 140 4 Syn- chronized Swimming 1,2,3, Spirit Club 2 CROSKEY, GARY 112,124,14O, 232 4 Varsity Club 2,3, Speed Swimming 2,3, J.V. Football 1, Varsity Baseball 2,3, J.V. Baseball 1, Spirit Club 2,3 CULIK, MARY 82,88,140,232 CULLING, RICHARD 4 Am- bassador 3, Spectrum 2 CUNNINGHAM, STEVE 56, 62,140 4 Musical 1,2,3, Or- chestra 1,2,3, Symphonic Choir 3 CURRIE, ROB 140 - ski Club 2,3 CUSTER, BILL 140,244 D DAFFRON, RHONDA 140 - Community Service 3 DASHER, DAVID 122,140 4 Varsity Tennis 1,2,3 DAVENPORT, TERRY 140 DAVIDSON, CHARLIE 54,140 4 Class Council 1, Human Relations Club 2, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 2,3 DAVIS, DEBBIE 84,118,140 4 Career Girls 2,3, Future Nurses 2,3, GAA 2,3, Ski Club 1,2, J.V. Basketball 2, Varsity Basketball 3, J.V. Ten- nis 1, Spirit Club 2,3, STEP 3, Gym Assistant 2,3 DAY, ALAN 32 4 Ski Club, Soccer, Spirit Club, Male Chorus, Symphonic Choir, Li- brary Assistant DAY, DONALD 112,140 4 Varsity Club 1,2,3, Speed Swimming l,2,3 DE BALDO, CARL 16 4 Pho- tography Club 2, Human Re- lations Club 2, Library Assist- ant 1 DE LISLE, KAREN 178 4 Hos- tess Sz Ushers Club 3, Spirit Club 3, Office Assistant 3: Future Homemakers 3 DE LISLE, SHAREN 178 4 Hostess 8: Ushers Club 3, Spirit Club 3, Office Assist- ant 3, Future Homemakers 3 DEAMUD, CAROL 140 DEMAN, DON 140 DERRICK, DIANE 140 DESAUTEL, CHRIS 140 4 Ski Club 1,2, Speed Swim- ming 1,2 DESCHAINE, DENNIS 140 DEVLIEGER, CHUCK 32,34. 140,242 DICKS, DON 140 DIEGEL, JOHN 140 4 Ski Club 2,3 DIEHL, CHERYL 140 4 Ski Club 1: Library Assistant 1: Oiiice Assistant 1,3 DIEMER, DEBBIE 140 DIPIAZZA, CAROL 140 DISMACHEK, DENNIS 140 4 Lab Assistant 2, Electronics Club 1 DIXON, KATIE 140 4 Ski Club 2: Girls Choir 2, Com- munity Service 3 DOBY, DAVE 140 DOIG, MARIELLEN 114,140 4 Synchronized Swimming 2, 3, Speed Swimming 2,3 DONALDSON, THOMAS 94, 140 4 Ski Club 1,2, Soccer 3 DOUGANS, JIM 142 4 Debate 2, Forensics 2, Human Rela- tions Club 2 DOUGHTY, PATRICIA 142 DOVE, DONNA 76,142 4 GA A 1,2,3, Field Hockey 1,2,3, Senate 1 DOWD, JACK 70,92,142 4 Varsity Club 3, Cross Country 1,2,3, Track 1,3, Photography Club 2, Ambassador 1,2,3, Musical 3 DOYLE, COLLEEN 142 4 Ski Club 1, hlusical 2,3, Varsity Basketball 2 DRISCOLL, DEBBI 142 - Syn- chronized Swimming 1 DUPONT, LINDA 34,142 4 Ski Club 1, Girls Choir 1,2, Advanced Girls Chorus 3 DYL, STANLEY 142 - Human Relations Club 1, Lab Assist- ant 3 E EASTON, CHARLES 52,54,56, 60,l3S,l-42,234 - Ski Club 2, J.V. Basketball 1: J.V. Golf 2, J.V. Baseball 1, Musical 3, Senate 1, Senate Vice-Pres. 3, Stage Band 2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 2,3, Concert Band 1, Orches- tra 3 EGGERS, NANCY 142 EIDT, CHRIS 142 ELLSVVORTH, SUE 140,142 4 Career Girls 1, Synchronized Swimming 1,2, Community Service 3 ELVVELL, BETTE 142 ERRAIR, PAM 142,242 4 Of- Hce Assistant 3 ESPINO, LINA 4 GAA 2, Of- fice Assistant 1,2,3 EVELETH, ROLAND 32,36, 142 - J.V. Basketball 1: J.V. Tennis 2, J.V. Baseball 1, Male Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3, VVoodsmen 3, Lab Assistant 3, Community Service 3 F FAIRNIAN, BECKI 32,5-l,56,7O 142,172 4 Musical 3, Variety Show 2,3, Stage Band 1,2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 1,2,3, Girls Choir 2, Symphonic Choir 3, Triple Trio 2, Village Singers 3 FANELLI, DENISE 32,142 4 Girls Choir 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3 FARKAS, CHRIS 142 FARNICK, CATHI 142 FAYE, CLAUDIA 32,142 4 Variety Show 3, Advanced Girls Chorus 1,2, Symphonic Choir 3, Community Service 3 FAYROIAN, BARBARA 32,56, 142 4 hlusical 1,2,3, Variety Show 2,3, Senate 1, Orchest- tra 1,2,3, Symphonic Choir 3, Village Singers 3 FELSKE, JANN 142,242 4 GA A 1, Ski Club 1, Synchronized Swimming 1,2 FENDELET, LISA 142 4 Ski Club, Hostess 8: Ushers Club, Musical, Senate FENTON, MARY 142 - Am- bassador 1, Variety Show 2, Girls Choir 2, Girls Glee 1 FENTON, ROZ 32,142 4 Var- iety Show 1,2,3, Advanced Girls Chorus 1,2, Symphonic Choir 3 FERGUSON, SANDY 34,7O, 130,142 FICA, THEODOR 142 FICANO, ROBERT 36,142 4 Varsity Club 1,2,3, Varsity Baseball 2,3, Varsity Wrestling 1,2,3, J.V. Baseball 1, Spirit Club 3, Debate 3, Concert Band 1, Lab Assistant 1 FISCELLI, DEBBIE 36,142 4 Girls Glee 2, Girls Choir 3 FISCELLI, LAURIE 36,144 4 Ski Club 1, Hostess 8: Ushers Club 3, Spirit Club 1,3, A11- school Play 2, Variety Show 3, Drama Club 2, Girls Choir 1,2,3 FISHMAN, JUSTIN 62,144 4 Ski Club 1,2,3 FITZGERALD, SANDY 34,144 - GAA 2, Ski Club 1, Variety Show 2,3: Girls Glee 1, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 2,3 FOGT, JIM 144 FORD, SUE 32,70,144 4 Musi- cal 2,3, Variety Show 1,2,3, Girls Choir 1: Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3, Village Singers 3 FOREMAN, GARY 144 FOREMAN, RANDALL 144 FORTIER, MORLEY 98,144 4 Ski Club 1,2,3, Varsity Club 2,3, Varsity Football 2,3, Pho- tography Club 1, Spirit Club 1 FOY, HOLLY 144 4 Office As- sistant 1 FREEMAN, DERRICK 144, 232,264 4 Ski Club 1,2,3, Var- sity Club 2,3, Cross Country 2, Track 1,3, Photography Club 2, Ambassador 2,3, Aurora 3 FREEMAN, JOHN 144 FRENCH, DENISE 144 FREY, SHERON 144 4 Ski Club 1, Girls Glee 2 FRY, TOM 32,54,56,94,144 - Varsity Club 3, Soccer 1,2,3, l1ll1SiC3l 1,2,3, Variety Show 1,2,3, Stage Band 3, Wind Ensemble 3, Orchestra 3, Male Chorus 1, Symphonic Choir 2,3, Woodsmen 3 FUERST, RON 144 4 Ski Club 2, Varsity Club 1,2, Cross Country 1, Track 1,2 257 G GADSBY, KATHY 144 4 Girls Glee 1,25 Library Assistant 1, 25 Office Assistant 1 GADVVELL, DAVE 144 4 Li- brary Assistant 1 GAFT, RICHARD 54,144 4 Marching Band 2,35 Concert Band 1,2,3 GALLOWAY, MARY 144 GANZAK, SUZANNE 144 4 Senate 15 Community Service 3 GARIS, NICK 144 4 Varsity Baseball 25 VVind Ensemble 2 GARMUS, GARNET 144 4 GAA 15 Photography Club 2 GEBHARD, DEBI 72,144 4 G AA 1,2,35 Field Hockey 1,25 Hostess 8: Ushers Club 1,2,35 Spirit Club 1,2,35 Pom Pon Girls 2,35 Gymnastics Club 1, 25 Girls Choir 1,2,3 , GEORGE, DEBBY 1o4,138,14o, 144,182,244 4 Hostess 8: Ush- ers Club 2,35 Spirit Club 1, 2,35 Varsity Cheerleaders 2,35 Advanced Girls Chorus 1,2 GEORGE, SANDRA 144 GEPPERT, TOM 146 4 Speed Swimming 15 Forensics 15 Li- brary Assistant 2 GERVAIS, SUZETTE 146 GETTS, CHRIS 146 GILBERT, RANDY 112,146 4 Varsity Club 1,2,35 Speed Swimming 1,3 GILL, RODNEY 112,146 GILLELAN, LINDA 146 GILLMAN, JEAN 146 GLANCY, JOHN 122,146 GLEASON, RUTH ANN 146 - Future Nurses 2 GLUMB, DAN 54,146 4 Marching Band 3 GODFREY, TERRY 146 GODZAK, CHRIS 146 GOODRUM, PATTI 146 GORDON, DENISE 26,146 GOTTS, BRIAN 146,242 GRANATA, TOM 146 GRAY, LINDA 146 - GAA 1, 25 Spirit Club 1,25 Variety Show 1,25 Gymnastics Club 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 1,25 Lab Assistant 1 GRAYE, MARILYN 72,146 4 Hostess Sz Ushers Club 2,35 Spirit Club 2,35 Pom Pon Girls 2,3 GREENE, GREGORY 146 GREGER, DAVE 32,120,14O, 146,232 4 Varsity Basketball 25 J.V. Basketball 15 Track 2, 35 J.V. Baseball 25 Variety Show l,2,35 Male Chorus 1,25 Symphonic Choir 2,35 Woods- men 3 GREGG, RUSS 32,66,68,96,98, 104,106,146 4 Varsity Foot- ball 1,2,35 Varsity Basketball 1,2,35 Male Chorus 15 Sym- phonic Choir 2,3 GRENHAM, KEN 68,146,166 58 GROB, NANCY 146 GROCOFF, RONALD 16,148 4 Lab Assistant 2,35 Chess Club 3 GROSH, BETH 148 4 Career Girls 2 GROSS, RENA 148,242 4 Modem Dance 15 Ski Club 15 Musical 35 Community Serv- ice 3 GROSSUTTI, MIKE 148 GRUNER, JOE 130,148 4 Am- bassador 1,2,35 Spectrum 35 Class Council 35 Library As- sistant 25 Lab Assistant 15 Audio-visual Aid 2,35 Teach- er Aid 1,3 GRUNER, JOHN 86,148 4 STEP 35 Ambassador 1,2,35 Library Assistant 2,3 GRZYWACZ, DAVID 148 GUTIERREZ, MARK 148 H HAAG, LORI 148 HAJJAR, NATALIE munity Service 3 HALLMAN, CINDY 148 HAMBLY, JON 148 HAMILTON, LINDA 32,148 4 Girls Choir 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Oflice Assistant 3 HAMMERSCHMIDT, JOHN 148 - J.V. Baseball 1 HAMROL, DAVID 54,148 HANIS, BOB 32,98,148 4 Ski Club 1,25 Varsity Club 2,35 Varsity Football 2,35 Track 1, 35 Variety Show 1,2,35 Foren- sics 25 Male Chorus 1,25 Sym- phonic Choir 3 HANNIGAN, JED 148 HANSON, DEBBIE 148 HARKINS, DONALD 148 4 J.V. Football 1 HARRINGTON, PAT 166 HATFIELD, LINDA 34,70,130, 148, 178 4 Ski Club 1,25 Hostess 81 Ushers Club 2,35 Spirit Club 1,2,35 Musical 35 Variety Show l,2,35 Class Council 35 Class Secretary 25 Advanced Girls Chorus 1,2,35 Triple Trio 3 HAWLEY, ELLEN 54,148 HAY, SUE 148 -4 Ski Club 2, 35 STEP 35 Concert Band 1,25 Oflice Assistant 1 HAY, VVAYNE 148 HAYBALL, JIM 148 4 Ski Club 15 Concert Band 1 IIAYWARD, SCOTT 98,148 IIEBDA, LINDA 148 HEDGE, SANDIE 148 HELINIKAIVIP, ALAN 54,68,74, 86,130,132,150,166 4 Ambas- sador 1,2,35 Class Council 35 Debate 1,2,35 Forensics 1,2,35 Stage Band 2,35 Marching Band 1,2,35 VVind Ensemble 1,2,3 HENSON, STEVEN 150 - Com- HIBNER, LYMAN 150 HICKERSON, RANDALL 46, 94,1o4,15o,232 - Varsity Club 2,35 J.V. Basketball 15 Varsity Basketball 2,35 Soccer 2,35 J.V. Baseball 15 Varsity Baseball 2 HICKSON, CHARLES 118, 150 4 Speed Swimming 2,35 J.V. Football 15 J.V. Baseball 15 Variety Show 3 HILLEBRAND, PATRICIA 150 4 Synchronized Swim- ming 25 Speed Swimming 1,2 HILLEBRAND, PAUL 32,70, 146,150 4 Ski Club 15 Var- sity Club l,2,35 Speed Swim- ming 1,2,35 Musical 35 Variety Show 2,35 Symphonic Choir 25 Woodsmen 3 HIMM, LINDA 150 4 Ambas- sador 3 HINKLE, SHARON 150 4 Of- fice Assistant 1 HIRVELA, DOUG 150 HOFFMAN, DOREENA 150 4 Marching Band 25 Concert Band 3 HOFFMAN, SUE 60,150 4 G AA5 Modern Dance5 Ski C1ub5 Hostess 81 Ushers Clubg ST EP5 Senate5 Senate Corres- ponding Sec. HOFFMAN, BETH 150 HOLCOMB, MAUREEN 54, 150 4 Marching Band 1,2,35 VVind Ensemble 1,2,3 HOLLEY, CLAUDIA 150 IIOLLOWAY, DANIEL 32,150 - Variety Show 2,35 Human Relations Club 25 Male Chor- us 25 Symphonic Choir 3 IIORNE, DONALD 150 HOUSE, ALEX 18,32,54,7o, 150 4 Ski Club 1,25 Musical 1,2,35 Variety Show 1,2,35 Marching Band 1,2,35 Wind Ensemble 1,2,35 Orchestra 2, 35 Symphonic Choir l,2,35 Vil- lage Singers 2,3 HOWARD, ANNETTE 32,68, 70,86,150,158,l70 4 Ambas- sador 35 Spectrum 25 All-school Play 2,35 Musical 2,35 Variety Show 35 Drama Club 2,35 Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 25 Sym- phonic Choir 35 Library As- sistant 2,35 National Thespian Society 3 IIUEGLI, RICHARD 92,150 4 Cross Country 35 Track 1,2,3 HUGGARD, ROBERT 150 4 J.V. Baseball 1 HUGHES, DANIEL 150 4 Ski Club 1 HUGHES, LIBBY 150 4 Ofiice Assistant 1,2,3 HUGHES, RICHARD 150 HULETT, SKIP 60,150 4 Var- sity Baseball 2,35 J.V. Baseball 15 Senate 2,35 Forensics 2 HULSEY, RICK 40,130 4 Spir- it Club 35 Class Vice-Pres. 15 Class Pres. 2,3 HUTCHINSON, RONALD 54,150 4 Marching Band 2,35 Wind Ensemble 35 Concert Band 1,2 HWOZDIK, JIM 152 I ISAAC, MIKE 152 IVANAUSKAS, VILIA 152 1 JACKMAN, NANCY 44,88, 152,174,264 - Synchronized Swimming 15 Spirit Club 1,25 Aurora 2,3 JACOBS, JERRY 152 JAROCHA, WILLIAM 112,152 4 Varsity Club 1,2,35 Speed Swimming 1,2,3 JENKIN, KAREN 32,54,140, 152 - Ski Club 1,2,35 Syn- chronized Swimming 15 Marching Band 1,2,35 Wind Ensemble 1,2,35 Girls Choir 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Com- munity Service 3 JENKINS, ROSE 32,78,130, 152,180,182 4 Hostess 81 Ush- ers Club 2,35 Spirit Club 2,35 STEP 15 All-school Play 25 Musical 2,35 Variety Show 35 Class Council 35 Girls Glee 25 Symphonic Choir 3 JENSEN, RANDY 152 JETCHICK, JOHN 96,98,104, 152,162 4 Varsity Football 2, 35 J.V. Football 15 Varsity Basketball 2,35 J.V. Basketball 1 JOHNS, CINDY 152 - GAA 1,25 Class Council 15 Baseball 25 Volleyball 1,2 JOHNSON, CAROL 152 JOHNSON, GARY 152 JOHNSON, MARK 72,82,152 4 Ski Club 1,25 Varsity Ten- nis 2,35 J.V. Tennis '15',,Al'l-, school Play 35fVariety Show 15 Male Chorliis lv .1 Q JOHNSON, 152 4 Office Assistant 2,33 .- ,A JOHNSON, SUSAN 152 AA 25 Ski Club 1,2,35 Field Hockey 25 Lab Assistant 2335 Intramurals 2 ' JOHNSTON, SUE 54,118,152 4 GAA 1,2,35 Ski Club 1,25 Varsity Basketball 1,2, 35 Marching Band 2,35 Wind Ensemble 1,2,3 JOY, NANCY 34,152 4 spirit Club 2,35 Variety Show 35 Girls Choir 1,25 Advanced Girls Chorus 3 JURAS, DENNIS 86,154 4 Ambassador 1,2,35 Aurora 1, 2,35 Spectrum 1,35 Marching Band 1,2,35 Wind Ensemble 2,35 Orchestra 1 JURCISIN, JAN 32,70,154 4 GAA 15 Speed Swimming 1, 25 Musical 25 Variety Show 1, 2,35 Advanced Girls Chorus 15 Symphonic Choir 1,2,35 Vil- lage Singers 3 K KALASINSKI, MICHAEL 154 KALOUSTIAN, CHUCK 154 4 Ski Club KANTZLER, LYNN 154 4 Modem Dance 25 Ski Club 1 KANYA, SARA 154,244 4 Ski Club 2,35 Lab Assistant 2,3 KARBOWSKI, MARY 154 KARWOSKI, KRIS 154 4 Mod- ern Dance 25 Ski Club 15 Synchronized Swimming 1 KAVA, JAN 54,154 4 March- ing Band 2,35 Concert Band 1,2,3 KEEL, JACKI 154 4 Oiiice As- sitant 3 KEITH, KAREN 154 KELLER, GREGG 154 4 Ski Club 1,25 J.V. Basketball 15 J.V. Baseball 15 Variety Show 25 Male Chorus 1 KELLER, JAY ANN 88,154, 166,244,262 4 spirit Club 1, Aurora 2,3 KELLEY, CHERE 34,154 4 Ski Club 1,25 Hostess Club 1,2,35 Spirit Club 1,2,35 Class Coun- cil 1,25 Gymnastic Club 15 Girls Choir 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 2,35 Triple Trio 35 Ofiice Assistant 25 Musical 2,3 KELLEY, DEBORAL 154 4 ' Girls Glee 1 KELLOGG, TOM 96,98,154 4 Varsity Club 25 J.V. Football 15 Varsity Football 2,35 Track 15 Orchestra 1 KEMP, BETH 154 4 Ski Club 25 Spirit Club 15 Ambassador 15 Girls Choir 25 Girls Glee 1 KENDRA, BETTY 40,154 4 , Lab Assistant 3 KILINSKI, 4MARSHALL 154 i' Varsity Wrestling 1 KIMMICK, SHARON 154 KINCHEN, RANDY 154 KING, KATI-11jTf34,88,104,140, V 262 - Ski Club 25 Spirit 5 Club 2,35 Varsity Cheerleaders '35 J.V. Cheerleaders 25 Aurora 35 Variety Show 35 Advanced Girls Chorus 3 KING, KERRY 154 KING, VVILLIAM 94,146,154 4 Ski Club 25 Varsity Club 35 Soccer l,2,35 Track 1 KLASSEN, KEITH 154 4 J.V. Baseball 1 KLEIN, KEN 54,154 4 Spec- trum 25 Marching Band 1,2,35 Wintl Ensemble 2,35 Concert Band 15 Library Assistant 1,25 Ofiice Assistant 2,3 KLING, CRAIG 156 4 Cross Country 2 KLINGE, HENRIK 76,152,156 4 STEP 35 Senate 3 KLOOTE, PAM 46,114,116, 156,242 4 GAA 25 Synchro- nized Swimming 1,2,35 Speed Swimming 1,2,35 Gym Assist- ant 2 KNIGHT, GORDON 156 KNIPPLE, JANET 34,156 4 Synchronized Swimming 15 STEP 2,35 Variety Show 1,2, 35 Girls Choir 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3 KNIPPLE, MARY 32,70,156 4 Future Teachers 25 STEP 35 Musical 35 Variety Show 1,2, 35 Advanced Girls Chorus 1, 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Village Singers 3 KNOPSNIDER, KATHY 4 Ambassador 35 Otlice Assistant 1,3 KOEPKE, KAREN 156 KOKENAKES, FRANK 98,11O, 156 4 Varsity Club 1,2,35 Var- sity VVrestling 1,2,3 KOLODZIEJ, MICKY 32,76, 156 4 GAA 15 Girls Choir 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 25 Symphonic Choir 3 KORCZYK, TOM 156 KORTE, SUE 156 KOVACH, THOMAS 156 KOVACS, TWYLA 54,156 4 Marching Band 2,35 Concert Band l,2,3 KREMER, GREGORY 156 4 Varsity Club 35 Speed Swim- ming 2 KRUEGER, MARLENE 156 KUHLMAN, STEVE 32,13O, 132,156 4 Ski Club 15 Var- sity Club 35 Varsity Baseball 25 J.V. Baseball 15 Spirit Club 35 Variety Show 2,35 Drama Club 15 Class Council 35 Marching Band 15 Concert Band 15 Symphonic Choir 2,3 KULHANJIAN, KAREN 32, 156 4 Variety Show 1,2,35 Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 15 Sym- phonic Choir 2,35 Village Singers 35 Oflice Assistant 1 KURTIS, DOUG 68,80,92,156 4 Ski Club 35 Varsity Club 2, 35 Cross Country 2,35 Track 2,35 A11-school Play 3 KUSHIGIAN, BETH 156 4 Human Relations Club 2 KUZMA, JOHN 156 L LA SELLE, DAVID 156,242 4 Lab Assistant 15 Ollice Assist- ant 3 LAMERSON, LINDA 156 4 GAA 15 Ski Club 1,25 Speed Swimming 1,2 LAMERSON, SANDI 156 4 Speed Swimming 1,25 Concert Band 1 LANDIS, DANIEL 54,56,156 LARSEN, CHRIS 156 4 J.V. Basketball 1 LASICH, MARILYN 22,34,156 4 GAA 35 Modern Dance 1, 2,35 STEP 1,2,35 Variety Show 1,2,35 Drama Club 1,25 Girls Choir 1,25 Advanced Girls Chorus 35 Library Assistant 1, 2,35 Teacher Aide 3 LAURENOVICS, OLGA 136, 158 4 Office Assistant 3 LE FEVRE, PATRICIA 158 LEE, DIANE 158 4 Library Assistant l,2,3 LEISEN, JOAN 158 4 Ski Club 35 Hostess 8: Ushers Club 2,35 Musical 3 LELLI, DEBBI 158,172 4 Ski Club 25 Musical 15 Marching Band 2,35 Orchestra 1,2 LEWIS, DAVID 54,56,158 4 Ski Club 25 All-school Play 2, 35 Musical 1,25 Variety Show 2,35 Stage Band 35 Marching Band 2,35 Concert Band l,2,3 LEVVYCKJ, LANA 34,158 4 Girls Glee 25 Advanced Girls Chorus 3 LIEBER, ROBERT 158 4 J.V. Basketball 15 J.V. Baseball 1 LIEBIG, JOANNE 32,158 4 Ski Club 1,25 Advanced Girls Chorus 1,25 Symphonic Choir 3 LILLY, JAMES 158 LINDENMUTH, CAROL 158 4 Variety Show 35 Commun- ity Service.3 LISKE, SHERYL 32,158 4 Girls Glee 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 25 Symphonic Choir 3 LITAK, CHRIS 158 4 J.V. Baseball 25 Spirit Club 3 LOBB, CANDACE 32,158 4 Advanced Girls Chorus 25 Variety Show 35 Symphonic Choir 3 LOEHNE, BARR 34,36,76,158 4 Ski Club 1,2,35 Hostess 81 Ushers Club 1,2,35 STEP 2, 35 Musical 35 Variety Show 2, 3: Girls Glee 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 2,35 Triple Trio 3 LOVVE, GREGORY 5-1,158 4 Marching Band 2,35 Concert Band l,2,3 LOVVELL, PHYLLIS 3-1,158 4 Variety Show 35 Girls Glee 15 Advanced Girls Chorus 2,35 Triple Trio 3 - ' LOVVNEY, ALBERTA 5-1 4 GAA 1,25 Ski Club 1,25 Var- sity Basketball 15 J.V. Basket- ball 25 Marching Band 1,2,35 VVinLl Ensemble l,2,3 LUCAS, JOHN 126,130,138 158 4 J.V. Football 15 Varsity Baseball 2,35 J.V. Baseball 15 Class Council 3 LUCAS, MARK 158 LUMSDEN, MARILYN 158 LUNDSTEN, DIANNE 32,7O, 158 4 Modern Dance 15 Syn- chronized Swimming 1,25 Spir- it Club 25 Musical 35 Variety Show 1,2,35 Gymnastics Club 25 Girls Glee 15 Symphonic Choir 2,3 LUSSENDEN, KEN 32,158, 242 4 Speed Swimming 1,25 Variety Show 1,2,35 Gymnas- tics Club 25 Male Chorus 15 Symphonic Choir l,2,3 LUTOSKY, CLAUDIA 158 LYALL, GLEN 158 LYLE, ELIZABETH 158 4 Ski Club 1,2, 35 Synchronized Swimming 15 Spirit Club 1,2 LYNCH, RICHARD 98,158 M MacDOUGALL, LYNDA 158 MacLAKE, BOB 158 4 J.V. Tennis 15 Marching Band 1: YVind Ensemble 15 Orchestra 1 MAEDEL, JOHN 158 4 Ski Club 2,35 J.V. Baseball 1 MAHER, MIKE 4 Community Service 3 MAJOR, DALE 158 MANCHESTER, LINDA 158 4 Career Girls 35 Synchro- nized Swimming 1,25 Library Assistant 1,2,3 MANN, CAROL 160 4 GAA 15 Ski Club 2 MARINETTI, JON 160 4 J.V. Golf 2 MARINO, PETE 242 MARKLE, DEL 160 MARQUARDT, DONNA 160 MARTYNOVV, CATHERINE 32,134,160 4 Synchronized Swimming 1,25 Photography Club 35 Spirit Club 2,35 Musi- cal 35 Variety Show 2,35 Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 2: Sym- phonic Choir 35 Triple Trio 2 MASON, SUSAN 160 4 Car- eer Girls 25 Lab Assistant 2: Ofliee Assistant 2 MASTNY, BRUCE 32,48,70, 72,94,16O 4 Varsity Club 2,35 Soccer 1,2,35 Musical 35 Vari- ety Show l,2,3: Class Vice- Pres. 2: Forensics 2,35 Male Chorus 15 Symphonic Choir 2, 3: VVoodsmen 3 MATIIERLY, COLLEEN 160 MAUTHE, SUE 160 MAYBEE, PATTI 160 AIAYVILLE, DAN 160 4 Var- sity Club 1,2,35 Varsity VVrest- ling 1 McCAFFREY, ALICE 60,82, 160,264 4 J.V. Basketball 2: Photography Club 35 Spirit Club 25 Aurora 35 Senate 35 Forensics 3 RICCANDLISH, RIARTI 160 MCCARTHY, DEBBIE 32,7O, 160,164 4 All-school Play 25 Musical 2,35 Variety Show 2, 35 Drama Club 25 Advanced Girls Chorus 25 Symphonic Choir 35 Triple Trio 2 McCLAIN, RICK 160 MCCONCHIE, WILLIAM 160 259 lXlcCREA, MICHAEL 160 4 Ski Club 2, Gymnastics Club 2 MCCUAN, GARY 144,160 4 J.V. Football 1 MCDARIS, TOM 54,160 4 Marching Band 1,2, Wind En- semble 2,3, Concert Band 1, 2, Lab Assistant 2 McDOVVELL, TOM 160 MCFADDEN, GREG 4 Lab Assistant 3 McINTYRE, PAUL 4 Ski Club MCINTYRE, RICHARD 32,160 4 Nlale Chorus 1,2, Symphon- ic Choir 3 MCLEOD, JEAN 160 4 Career Girls 2, Future Teachers 2 McMAHON, NANCY 160 4 Spirit Club 1,2 McNEILL, SCOTT 160 4 Var- sity Baseball 3, J.V. Baseball 2, Gym Assistant 3 MEDFORD, LINDY 34,130, 162 4 Future Nurses 2,3, G AA 1, Modern Dance 1, Ski Club 1, J.V. Baseball 2, Hos- tess Sz Ushers Club 1,2,3, Va- riety Show 3, Class Council 3, Girls Choir 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3 MEKULEN, DARLENE 34, 162 4 Variety Show 3, Drama Club 1, Advanced Girls 3 MEKULEN, KATHY 162 4 Future Teachers 3, STEP 3, Variety Show 3, Office Assist- ant 1, Community Service 3 h1ELDRUM, LYNDA 36,162 4 Ambassador 3, Girls Choir 3, Girls Glce 2 MERRICK, GEORGANN 162 MERRILL, ROBERT 32,162 4 Musical 1, Variety Show 1,2, 3, Male Chorus 1, Symphonic Choir 2,3, Oflice Assistant 2,3 MEYERS, LISA 32,162 4 GAA 1,2, Synchronized Swimming 1, J.V. Basketball 1,2, Variety Show l,2,3, Advanced Girls Chorus 1, Symphonic Choir 2, 3 IWICALLEF, PAUL 162 MICHELS, BILL 32,162 4 Ski Club l,2,3, Variety Show 3, Male Chorus 1,2, Symphonic Choir 1 MILLER, MARVIN 162 4 J.V. Tennis 2 N1ITAL, CONNIE 32,162 4 Spirit Club 2, Variety Show 2,3, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3 MITCHELL, RICHARD 162 4 Varsity 2 MIZER, SANDRA 162 4 Car- eer Girls 1,2, Future Nurses 2,3, GAA 1,2, Spirit Club 1,2 MODETZ, BRUCE 162 4 J.V. Football 1, Lab Assistant 1 MONSON, MICHAEL 162 MOORADIAN, JOHN 162 4 Ski Club 2,3, Spirit Club 2, Sportsman's Club 2 MOORE, CHERYL 162 4 Fu- 60 ture Nurses 2, GAA 3, Mod- ern Dance 3, Ski Club l,2,3, Synchronized Swimming 1,2, Spirit Club 2, STEP 1, Art Assistant l,2,3, Gym Assistant 1,2,3 RIOORE, DENNIS 162 MOORE, KAREN 162 4 GAA 1, Ski Club 2, J.V. Basketball 1,2 MOORE, LINDA 162 MORELL, THOMAS 94,130, 162 4 Ski Club 1, Soccer 2,3, Class Council 2,3 MORRELL, RANDY 36,66,104, l46,148,162,l8O,182 4 Ski Club 1, Spirit Club l,2,3, Var- sity Cheerleaders 2,3, J.V. Cheerleaders 1, Variety Show 3 MORRIS, CAROL 162 MORRIS, SUSAN 164,248 4 Ski Club l,2,3, Ambassador 3, Variety Show 3 MORRISON, GREG 32,164 4 Ski Club 1, Varsity Club 1, Varsity Golf 1,2, Variety Show l,2,3, Gymnastics Club 1, Male Chorus 1, Symphonic Choir 2,3, Woodsmen 3 MORRISON, KURT 164 MOSS, JEFF 122,164 MOUATT, YVONNE 164 MUIR, CINDY 36,154,164 4 Photography Club 3, Hostess Sz Ushers Club 2, Spirit Club 2, STEP 2,3, Human Rela- tions Club 2, Girls Choir 3, Community Service 3 MULLALLY, BETSY 32,164 4 Career Girls 1,2, STEP 3, All-school Play 3, Variety Show 2,3, Girls Choir 1, Acl- vanced Girls Chorus 2, Sym- phonic Choir 3 MULLIN, KATHI 78,164,180 4 Ski Club 2, Hostess Sz Ushers Club l,2,3, Spirit Club 2,3, STEP 1, Class Council 1, 2 MULLIN, PATRICIA 34,68, 164,158,170 4 All-school Play 2,3, Musical 3, Variety Show l,2,3, Drama Club 2, Girls Choir 1, Advanced Girls Chor- us 2,3, National Thespian So- ciety 3 MUMAW, DONNA 164 MURPHY, KATHLEEN 164, 248 4 Spirit Club 1, STEP 1, Drama Club 1,2, Intramurals 2 h1URPHY, RICK 164 MURPHY, SANDY 164,242 4 Ski Club 1, Musical 3, Ofiice Assistant 3 MYERS, JOHN 60,74,164,166 4 Spirit Club 3, Senate 3, Debate 2,3 MYERS, MIKE 122,164,248 4 J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity Ten- nis 1,2,3, Lab Assistant 2 MYERS, SUZZE 164 4 Human Relations Club 2, Lab Assist- ant 3 MYLES, RICK 164 4 Variety Show 2,3, Male Chorus 2,3 N NABOYCHIK, KATHY 164 NESBITT, VIC 164 NEUMAN, ROSS 164 4 Ski Club 1,2 NEVVMAN, ROBERT 54,164 4 Marching Band 2, Concert Band l,2,3, Oilice Assistant 1, 2 NEVVTH, CONNIE 34,164 4 Career Girls 1, Hostess Sz Ushers Club 1,2, Variety Show 3, Girls Glee 2, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 3, Li- brary Assistant 1 NICHOL, DENISE 38,164 NIFFIN, BILL 164 4 Ski Club 2 NOBLE, DEBBIE 164 4 Ski Club l,2,3, Synchronized Swimming 1,2, Spirit Club 1, STEP 1, Community Service 3 NOFFERT, MARILYN 164 NOLAN, KAREN 164 NORMAN, EDWARD 164 4 Ski Club 2,3, Gymnastics Club 2, Lab Assistant 3 NORTH, CHRIS 164 NORTON, DEBY 54,164 4 Modern Dance 1, Ski Club 1, 2,3, Marching Band 2,3, Com- munity Service 3 NOSEL, JOSETTA 32,164 4 Symphonic Choir 2,3, Library Assistant 3, Community Serv- ice 3 NOWAK, PAUL 166 NOWRY, KEN 166 O OBREGON, PATRICK 76 O'CONNOR, BILL 34,166 4 Variety Show l,2,3, Male Chorus 1,2,3 O'DONNELL, MARY 166 OLIVA, BARBARA 166 OLLAR, ROBERT 166 OLSCHANSKI, CATHY 166 OLWEEAN, KATHY 166 4 Variety Show 3 ORR, MICHAEL 110,166 2 Wrestling Manager 3, Ambas- sador 3, All-school Play 3 ORRIN, DALE 70,74,88,166, 172,262 4 STEP 3, Aurora 1, 2,3, Musical 2,3, Debate 1,2, 3, Forensics 3, Human Rela- tions Club 2, Marching Band 1, Concert Band 1 ORRIN, DONNA 60,88,166, 264 4 Photography Club 3, Aurora l,2,3, Senate 3, De- bate 2, Forensics 3, Human Relations Club 2, Community Service 3 OUMEDIAN, GEORGE 166 OWENS, VICKY 166 4 Future Nurses 2, Future Teachers 1 P PALDAN, CAROL 166 PALLISTER, CHERYL 166 4 Hostess Sz Ushers Club l,2,3, Spirit Club 1,2 PALMER, BILL 166 4 Ski Club l,2,3, J.V. Baseball 1, All-school Play 2, Drama Club 2 PALMER, BONNIE 166,232, 236 4 Ski Club l,2,3, Hostess Sz Ushers Club 1, Spirit Club 1,2, Variety Show l,2,3, Sen- ate 1,2, Advanced Girls l,2,3, Community Service 3 PALMER, BOB 166 PALMER, CHRIS 166 PALMIERI, DAVID 54,56,166 4 Ski Club 2, Variety Show 3, Stage Band l,2,3, Marching Band l,2,3, Wind Ensemble 1, 2,3 PALMISANO, JOHN 68,166, 170 4 Ski Club 1, Track 1, All-school Play 2,3, Drama Club 2,3, Community Service 3, National Thespian Society 3 PANKOW, KEN 4 Ski Club 1, Track 1 PARRISH, STEPHEN 166 4 Debate 1 PAXTON, RANDY 68,166,170 4 Ski Club 1,2, All-school Play 2,3, Musical 2, Variety Show 2, Drama C1ub,1,2,3, National Thespian Society 3 PEARSON, JEFFREY 26 4 Human Relations Club 2 PEDERSEN, TOIVI 168 4 Ski Club l,2,3, Varsity Club 2,3, Cross Country l,2,3, Track 2, 3, A11-school Play 2,3, Drama Club 2,3, National Thespian N- Society 3 .L r 'ii PENN, L1-NDA 1368 5 ,-,,, Li PERRY, D1AN,Eg16s,-' Mfgiem Dance 1, Synchronized Swirn-if ming 1 if I P13TERMAN,, B1LLfV z6,3g,,g,gi.2g - 168 4 Varsity Club 3, 2,3, Track l,2,3, lwusica-EQ, Club 1,2, Male Chorus 2', Symphonic Choir 2,3, Village Singers 3, Lab Assistant 1,2,3 PETERS, PETE 32,168 4 Va- riety Show l,2,3, Male Chor- us 1, Symphonic Choir 2,3 PETERSON, BOB 4 Debate 2, Library Assistant 3 1. PETERSON, JAN 68,74,168, 264 4 Spirit Club 2,3, Aurora 2,3, Debate 2,3, Forensics 2,3, Community Service 3 PHELPS, PAUL 168 4 Ski N Club 1, Speed Swimming 1 PHILLIPS, JUDY 34,168 4 .,Hostess Sz Ushers Club 3, Va- riety Show 3, Advanced Girls Chorus 3, All-school Play 3 Variety Show 2,3, Gymnzfsiics' .5 PHILLIPS, BILL 168 PIELECI-IA, JOE 168 4 Ski Club 39 STEP 3 PIERSON, VAUGHN 168 4 Ski Club 1,23 Lab Assistant 2, 3 PIETRZYK, DIANE 168 PIROZEK, PAM 168 PIROZEK, SARAH 168 PRISCHEL, PEGGY 168 4 Ski Club 2 POLESKY, LINDA 168 4 Li- brary Assistant 1 POLIN, RON 168 POLLACK, DAVE 168 POLLOCK, ALISON 168 POPE, MARK 50 POSEY, ADRIAN 168 POUPORE, PAMELA 168 4 Synchronized Swimming 13 Office Assistant 1 PREDMESKY, MARILYN 170 4 Modern Dance 13 Ski Club 13 Synchronized Swimming 1, 23 Speed Swimming 2 PRICE, KARNE 170 4 Ski Club l,2,33 Spirit Club l,2,3 PRICE, BOB 170 PRIDGEON, SCOTT 94,164, 170 4 Ski Club 23 J.V. Foot- ball 13 Soccer 2,3 PRIMEAU, SUZANNE 22,170 PTASINSKI, CHARLES 170 ., 4 Photography Club 23 Lab Assistant 23 Oflice Assistant 2 PUHEK, RICHARD 170 4 De- ' bate 23 Forensics 2 PULLEYBLANK, CAROLYN 170 fl-' PIJRCELLHA 'SHERILY 36,170 ' -- Modern Dance 13 Ski Club -1,23 Ambassador 33 Girls Choir 2,3 Q V JQUARLES, RILEY 72,170 4 ' -5:1 " ,f.5,?- if-'5'1:'Speed "Swimming 1,2 -3,5 'g7j6,l:,11NN, SJOHN 32,7o,94,17o iff, 513.114, VarsitQ?Club 2,33 Soccer 1, 't Af.-K.,12,33,Viarsiti-'Wrestling 1,23 Va- , f"i'iety, Showg32,33 Male Chorus Syrnpl1onic'fChoir 2,33 Lab. 1' 3jggg3g'Assistant 3 I 7 11 RADZVVION, GARY 170 QRAMSAY, RICHARD 170 2 J.V. Basketball 1 RAMSDEN, JIKE 170 RANKIN, CANDY 116,170 4 Career Girls l,2,33 Synchro- nized Swimming l,2,33 Liraiy Assistant 2,3 RATHZ, JOHN 62,170 RAY, PAUL 170 4 Ski Club 1, 2,33 Spirit Club 2 RAYBURN, DAVE 170 4 Am, bassador 2,3 W REEL, DEBBIE , 32,56,17O' - Synchronized Swimming 13 Musical l,2,33 Variety Show 9 2,33 Orchestra l,2,33 Symphon- ic Choir 2,33 Oflice Assistant 3 REGAN, GRIAN 170 4 J.V. Football 1 REGULSKI, MIKE 32,130,170 4 Variety Show 2,33 Class Council l,2,33 Male Chorus 23 Symphonic Choir 3 REID, PHIL 170 4 Concert Band 1,2 REMALEY, BARBARA 170 REMY, SHARON 34,170 4 Girls Choir 23 Girls Glee 13 Advanced Girls Chorus 3g Of- fice Assistant 1,2,3 RENAS, KIM 32,7O,l7O 4 Var- sity Football 13 J.V. Baseball 23 Musical l,2,33 Variety Show l,2,33 Symphonic Choir l,2,33 Village Singers 1,2,3 RENO, CINDY 34,68,172 4 All-school Play 33 Variety Show l,2,33 Girls Glee 13 Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 2 RENTON, LINDA 32,172 4 Career Girls 23 Future Nurses 2,3: Spirit Club 2,33 STEP 3: Variety Show 33 Advanced Girls Chorus 23 Symphonic Choir 33 Village Singers 3 RENVVICK, DAVID 172 REULAND, KARLA 172 4 Speed Swimming 2,3 RICH, SHARON 54,56,172 4 Musical 33 Marching Band 1, 2,3: Wind Ensemble 1,2,3 RIFFENBURG, SHIRLEY 172 ROBBINS, FLORENCE 32,172 4 Musical l,2,33 Variety Show 2,33 Marching Band 33 Orches- tra l,2,33 Symphonic Choir 2, 33 Village Singers 3 ROBERTS, DONNA 172 ROBERTS, MARY 172 4 Of- fice Assistant 1,2 ROBERTS, PAULA 32,36,70, 130,182 4 Hostess Sz Ushers Club 2,33 Spirit Club 1,23 1X1usical l,2,33 Variety Show l,2,33 Class Council 2: Class Secretary 1,33 Advanced Girls Chorus 13 Symphonic Choir 2,33 Triple Trio 1: Ofiice As- sistant 2,3 ROLLO, KIRK 172,234 4 All- school Play 13 Musical 13 Class Play 13 Drama Club 13 Library Assistant 2 ROSE, RICHARD 172 4 Track 23 Library Assistant 3 ROSE, STU 86,186,232 4 Var- S1fY 1335613811 33 Spirit Club 3: Ambassador 3 ROSEN. RANDY 56,62,68,7O, 154,160,172 4 Varsity Basket- ball 23 Varsity Tennis 2,3, Spirit Club 23 STEP 2: Spec- trum 2,33 All-school Play 33 111USiCH1 3: Human Relations Club 23 Stage Band 2,33 LI NC 3 ROSSER, VVILLIAM 172 ROUAST, DENIS 76,154,172 4 Ski Club 3: J.V. Wrestling 33 STEP 33 Senate 3 ROWE, CHRISTINE 172 4 Synchronized Swimming 1,23 Spirit Club 2,3 ROY, PATRICE 172,242 4 Fu- ture Teachers 2 ROZMIAREK, JOYCE 172 4 All-school Play 23 Musical 23 Drama Club 13 Art Assistant 3 RUBY, FAYE 172 RUDACK, IRIS 130,182 4 Hostess Sz Ushers Club 2,3: Spirit Club 2,33 Class Treas- urer 1,2,3 RUTHERFORD, DIANE 172 RYAN, JAMES 54,56,158,172 4 Varsity Baseball 23 J.V. Baseball 13 Musical 1,23 Va- riety Show 33 Stage Band 1, 2,33 Marching Band l,2,33 Concert Band 1: VVind En- semble 2,3 S SABADOS, JOSEPH 172 SABADOS, PAULINE 172 SADOVVSKI, CHERYL 34,68, 172 SAGER, DEANE 32,36,70,172 4 Musical 2,33 Variety Show 2,33 Symphonic Choir l,2,33 Village Singers 2,33 Oflice As- sistant 3 SALACH, VVILLIAM 172 SALTER, JOHN 112,172 4 Speed Swimming 1,2,3 SANGER, CHARYL 172 4 Fu- ture Nurses SARANEN, GAYLE 172 4 G AA 1,23 Synchronized Swim- ming 1,23 Spirit Club 1,2 SATTLER, PAY 174 SAUER, RICK 174 4 Varsity Club l,2,33 J.V. Football 1: Varsity INrestling 1,2: Varsity Baseball 3 SAUNDERS, MICHAEL 174 SAVAGE, DAVID 174 SAVALE, JOHN 28,32,174 - Male Chorus 1,23 Symphonic Choir 3 SCANLAN, MICHAEL 174 4 Library Assistant 3 SCANLON, DENNIS 98,174 4 Varsity Football 2,33 J.V. Football 13 Male Chorus 2 SCHALL, RON 174 4 Varsity VVrestling 23 J.V. Golf 2 SCHAVE, RAY 174 SCHEPPERLEY, JIM 174 SCHRIIDT, DAVID 174 SCHIVIIDT, JULIE 174 4 lxlod- ern Dance 13 Ski Club 1,2 SCHRIITT, BETTY 32,36,174 4 Modern Dance 13 Ski Club 1,23 Spirit Club l,2,33 Senate 23 Class Council 13 Marching Band 13 Concert Band 13 Sym- phonic Choir 3 SCHROEDER, KIRK 174 SCHULTZ, GERRI 174 SCHUMACHER, CHUCK 174 - Cross Country 2 SCHVVALM, BRUCE 174 SCOGGINS, CHARLOTTE 34, 174 4 GAA 33 Modem Dance 2,33 Ski lub 23 Musical 31 Variety Show 33 Girls Glee 2: Advanced Girls Chorus 3 SCOTT, MARGIE 32,152,174 4 Ski Club 33 J.V. Basketball 1,23 Musical 33 Variety Show 2,33 Girls Glee 13 Advanced Girls 23 Symphonic Choir 3 SHAFER, DEBBI 174 4 Ski Club 1: Girls Choir I SHAFER, MAURICE 174 4 Ski Club 3 SHAFFER, SHERYL 34,174 4 GAA 13 J.V. Basketball 13 Gymnastics Club 13 Girls Choir 23 Girls Glee 13 Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 3: Library Assistant l,2,33 Intramurals SHAPIRO, CLAIRE 174 SHARPE, FRED 174 4 Soccer 13 Track l,2,3 SHAVV, MICCI 36,174 4 Am- bassador 2,3 SHAVV, DOUG 54,174,242 4 Blusical 33 Marching Band 2, 33 Wiind Ensemble 3: Concert Band 1,2 SHAY, MARIANNE 174 4 Li- brary Assistant 1,2 SHAY, PAT 86,174 4 Ambas- sador 23 Varsity Basketball 2: Community Services 3 SHELDON, CARL 176 SHERIDAN, MICHAEL 176 SHERNOFF, FRAN 176 4 Ski Club 1,2,3: Spirit Club l SHIFLET, AUDREY 176 4 Career Girls 2,33 Future Nurses 2,33 GAA 2,33 Hostess 81 Ushers Club 23 Spirit Club 2,33 STEP 3 SHRAKE, DIBBIE 34,52,176 4 Ski Club 1,23 Hostess Sz Ush- ers Club 13 Musical 13 March- ing Band 2,33 Girls Glee 13 Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3 SHUMATE, BOB 176 SICKLESTEEL, DON 176 4 Blusical l,2,33 Lab Assistant 3 SIDLEY, KEVIN 126,176 SIDLEY, PAT 176 4 Ski Club 23 Gymnastics Club 1 SIELAFF, DAVE 32,176 SIERK, BARB 32,176 SILVERMAN, YALE 70,176 4 Ski Club 13 Spirit Club 2,33 STEP 3: Musical 33 Debate 2,3 SKIBICKI, SUE 34,176 4 Mod- ern Dance 23 Ski Club 33 Girls Choir 13 Advanced Girls Chor- us 2,3 SKREL, JERRY 112,176 SLATER, JIM 54,56 4 Varsity Football 23 J.V. Baseball 13 Variety Show 33 Stage Band 33 Nlarching Band 13 Wind En- semble 33 Concert Band 1,2 SLAWSON, LAURIE 54,176 4 Ski Club 2,33 Synchronized 13 Musical 2,33 Forensics 13 Marching Band l,2,33 Wind Ensemble l,2,33 Concert Band 261 1,3, Lab Assistant 1 SLUZYNSKI, FRANCES 36, 176 SMITH, CARLENE 140,176, 186 SMITH, DARCY 176 SMITH, DAVE 176 - Cross Country 1, Track 1,2,3 SMITH, DONNA 86,176 - Ambassador 3 SMITH, GLENN 34,176 - Va- riety Show 2,3, Male Chorus 1,2,3, Lab Assistant l,2,3 SMITH, JEFFRY 176 SMITH, JULIE-ANN 176 SMITH, SHELLEY 176 - Hos- tess 81 Ushers Club, Commun- ity Service 3 SMITH, PAM 36 SAIITI-I, RONALD 70,96,120, 128,156 - Varsity Club 3, Varsity Football 2,3, J.V. Foot- ball 1, J.V. Basketball 1, Track 1,2,3, Musical 3 SMITH, WILLIAM 178 SMYLKA, MIKE 178 SMYKOWSKI, JAN 34,178 - Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3 SMYTH, TIM 32,178 - Variety Show 3, Symphonic Choir 3, Village Singers 3 SNYDER, SANDRA 178 SONCRANT, PAM 178 - Spir- it Club 2,3 SORENSEN, LYNN 32,178 - GAA 2, J.V. Tennis 2, Spirit Club 2, Hostess 8: Ushers Club 1, Drama Club 1, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 1,2, Sym- phonic Choir 3 SPENCER, DIRK 178 SPIEWAK, JIM 32,178 - Va- riety Show 2,3, Symphonic Choir 2,3 SPIRKA, PATRICIA 178 SPRAGUE, KEITH 178 SPRIGGS, CATHIE 178 - Syn- chronized Swimming 2, Spirit Club 1,2 SPRINGER, DONNA 22,32,7O, 178 - Spirit Club 1, Musical 3, Variety Show 3, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3, Triple Trio 2 ST. AMOUR, LINDA 178 STANCHINA, MICHAEL 178 - Ski Club 2, Synchronized Swimming 2 STARK, GARY 178 STARK, GARY 178 STEGGLES, MICHAEL 94,178 - Soccer l,2,3, Varsity Golf 2,3 STEPHENS, DONNA 178 STEPHENS, MARSHA 178 STEPHENS, PAT 178 STEVENS, PAT 178 - Hostess 81 Ushers Club 2, Spirit Club 3 STEWART, PAMELA 136 - Ski Club 2,3, Oflice Assistant 3 STIPCICH, LINDA 180 - GA 262 A 1, Ski Club 2, Synchronized Swimming 1,2, Hostess Sr Ushers Club 1,2, Gym As- sistant 3 STIPE, DAVID 18,68,80,92,180 - Ski Club 1,2,3, Varsity Club 1,2,3, Cross Country 1,2,3, All-school Play 3 STOVER, NANCY 180 - Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 2, Sym- phonic Choir 3 STRACHAN, SUSAN 180 - GAA 1, Ski Club 2, Modern Dance l, Synchronized Swim- ming 1,2, Hostess 8: Ushers Club 1,2, Spectrum 3, Lab Assistant 3 STRONG, DAVE 180 STRONG, BOB 110,180 - Var- sity Wrestling 3, Ambassador 3 SUTHERLAND, KATHY 180 - Speed Swimming 1 SWANSON, JOHN 180 SWIFT, MIKE 96,98,104,180 H Varsity Football 3, Varsity Basketball 3, J.V. Basketball 1, J.V. Baseball 1 SWIFT, PAT 96,98,lO4,l80 - Varsity Football 1,2,3, Varsity Basketball 2,3, J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity Baseball 2,3, J.V. Baseball 1, Senate 1 SZALMA, RANDY 180 SZYMANSKI, CHRISTINE 180 - Oflice Assistant 1 T TALAGA, VICKI 180 TAMOOR, MARGE 180 TAYLOR, DEBBIE 180 H Ski Club 2, Hostess 8z Ushers Club 2,3 TEMPLIN, TOM 94,110,180 TERRILL, JEAN 44,180 - Car- eer Girls 2, Spirit Club 2 TESLIK, MELODY 180 THAUVETTE, CHARLES 180 THEISEN, DAVE 54,56,180 - Musical 3, Stage Band 2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3, Wind Ensemble 2,3, Concert Band 1, Orchestra 3 THOMAS, DON 180 THOMAS, JANET 34,180 - GAA, Spirit Club, Varsity Cheerleaders, J.V. Cheerlead- ers, Variety Show, Girls Glee, Advanced Girls Chorus THOMPSON, MARIE 180 4 Ambassador 3 THOR, CONNIE 42,180 - Ski Club 2 THORBURN, TERASA 180 TOROK, JOHN 180 TORRES, CRIS 182 TREMBATH, DARRYL 182 - Speed Swimming 1, Library Assistant 1,2,3 TRENNER, MARY 160,182 - Future Teachers 3, Spirit Club 3, Library Assistant l,2,3, Mu- sical 3, Office Assistant 2 TREUBIG, MELODY 182 TROSIEN, PAM 54,118,182, 242 - GAA, Ski Club, Varsity Basketball, J.V. Basketball, J. V. Tennis, Musical, Variety Show, Marching Band, Wind Ensemble, Orchestra, Oflice Assistant TUCKER, JACKIE 34,182 - GAA 1,2, Ski Club 1,2, Var- sity Basketball 1, J.V. Tennis Field Hockey 1, Variety Show 3, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3, Community Service 3 TUCKER, TOM 182 TUITE, JANICE 182 TURCHANIK, DENISE 182 TURNER, JANET 182 TYLER, ROGER 182 U UMBLE, MARY 182 URSITTI, DEBRA 60,182 - Senate 2, Senate Secretary 3, Omce Assistant 1 V VAILLANCOURT, MARGAR- ET 114,182 - GAA 1, Synch- ronized Swimming 1, Speed Swimming 1,2,3, Senate 1, Concert Band 1 VALERI, MARILYN 32,72,88, l46,l48,l82,262 - Ski Club 1, Hostess 8: Ushers Club 1,2, 3, Spirit Club 2,3, Pom Pon Girls 2,3, Aurora 2,3, Senate 1, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3 VAN DYK, JUDIE 26,84,182 - Future Nurses 2,3, Future Teachers 1, STEP 1, All- school Play 2, Musical 1,2 VAN KEUREN, DARYL 182 - J.V. Football 1, J.V. Base- ball 1, Gymnastics Club 2 VAN WAGONER, PAUL 60, 68,l04,106,182 - Varsity Club 2,3, Varsity Basketball l,2,3, Cross Country 1, A11- school Play 3, Senate 3 VANDERMEULEN, MADE- LON 182 VEGH, DARRYL 54,182 - Marching Band 2, Concert Band 2,3 VERBICK, ALAN 182 VERPOORT, ROBERT 182 VETTRAINO, MARIO 182 VINCENT, BOB 182 - March- ing Band 1,2, Wind Ensemble 1,2 VOGEL, MARTHA 182 - Ski Club 2 VOLLMER, KAREN 182 - Hostess Sz Ushers Club 1, Aurora 2, Community Service 3 VORBECK, GARY 98,182 - Varsity Club 2,3, Varsity Foot- ball 2,3, J.V. Football 1 VOYLES, THOMAS 86,184 W WAGER, DANIEL 184 WAGNER, CHRISTIAN 32, 68,70,170,172,184 - A11- school Play 2,3, Musical 2,3, Variety Show 2,3, Drama Club 2, Debate 2, Symphonic Choir 2,3, Village Singers 3, National Thespian Society 3 WAGNER, MARY 184 - Girls Glee 2 WAINWRIGHT, NANCY 36, 184 - Girls Glee, Office As- sistant 1,2,3 WALKER, GENE 96,98,162, 184 - Ski Club 1, Varsity Club l,2,3, Varsity Football 1, 2,3, Track 1,2 WALLIS, GAYLEN 184 - Of- fice Assistant 3 WALLIS, JANET 184 WANNER, TIM 92,184 - Var- sity Club 1,2,3, Cross Country 1,2,3, Track l,2,3 WARD, KAREN 60,166,184 - Hostess 81 Ushers Club 3, Spirit Club 3, Senate 1,2,3, Community Service 3 WARNCKE, ALAN 184 WATERS, DAVE 126,170,184 - Varsity Golf 2,3 M 1' WEAVER, CHARLOTTE 184 - Speed Swimming 2, March- ing Band 1, Concert Band 1 WEBER, ED 184 - Ski Club 3 WEBER, LYNNE 184 - Syn- chronized Swimming 2 WEBER, PAMELA 72,184 - GAA 2,3, Ski Club 1,2,3,gJ. V. Tennis 1, Hostess 8: Ush- ers Club 2,3, Spirit Club 2,3, STEP 3, Pom Pon Girls 2,3, Marching Band 1, Concert Band 1, Orchestral I WEISFELD, MARILYN 184 - Future Teachers 3, Library Assistant 2,3, Community Service 3 WELLS, DEBORAH 184 WESLEY, MARK 142 WESSERLING, JOHN 184 , WETHERBEE, DEBORAH 184 - Spirit Club 1, Com- munity Service 3 WHITACRE, JEFF 184 WILCOX, GAIL 184 - Ski Club 2 WILKINSON, DEBBIE 34,184 - Ski Club 2,3, Speed Swim- ming 1, Girls Glee 2, Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 3, Com- munity Service 3 WILSON, CARY 78,152,184 - Ski Club 2,3, Library As- sistant 1,2, Electronics Club 1 WILSON, DAVID 54,184 - Ski Club 1, Marching Band 1,2, Concert Band 1,2,3 WILSON, DAWN 184 - GAA 3, Modem Dance 1,2,3, Girls Glee 2 WILTSIE, MARY ELLEN 30, 130,186 - Spirit Club 3, Val riety Show 2, Class Council 3, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Gym Assistant 3 WINEY, DAN 182,186 WISE, CHARLES 186 WISNER, SHARON 186 - Ski Club 1,2 WISNIEWSKI, CYNTHIA 36, Spirit Club 1,2,3, STEP 2,3, All-school Play 3, Senate Treas. 3, Class Council 2 WOODARD, VICKIE 186 WOODCOX, RICHARD 186 WOODS, LEE ANN 34,186 - Speed Swimming 1, Variety Show 3, Girls Choir 2, Girls Glee 1, Advanced Girls Chor- us 3 WOODWORTH, MARY 40, 186 - J.V. Basketball WRIGHT, IANETTE 186 WURFEL, CINDY 186 WURN, JEFF 186 VVYLLYS, WILLIAM 186 186 - Girls Choir 3, Office Assistant 3 WLODARCZYK, CAROL 186 WOHLBERG, DOUGLAS 186 WOLDS, MARGARET 186 WOLF, STEVE 186 WOLFE, DORIS 186 - Ski Club 1, Marching Band 2, Concert Band 2 WONNACOTT, ILENE 186 - Future Nurses 2, Future Teachers 3, GAA 3, Field Hockey 3, Library Assistant 3, Community Service 3 WOOD, STU 60,68,186 - Ski Club 1,2, J.V. Basketball 1, Y YOUNG, KARLENE 188 YOUNG, LINDA 34,188 - Va- riety Show 1,2,3, Girls Choir 1, Advanced Girls Chorus 2, Symphonic Choir 3, Oflice As- sistant 2 YOUNG, LUANNE 184,188 F Ski Club 2,35 Speed Swim- ming 1,2 YOUNG, VERNE 188 Z ZERBO, LINDA 188 MODERN YEARBOOK 6444 m ......... . -.n...1-...-.-G--1 . ns..-ma.. 'div QA 264 Look Wider Still Aurora '70 Staff Kathi King Co-editors .. ........ . Business Manager Section Editors Academics ....... ....... Activities ..... . Athletics ...... Seniors .. ....... Underclassmen Staii ........ ..........,. Donna Orrin Marilyn Valeri Dale Orrin Diane Astourian Jay Keller Nancy Jackman ....... Ian Peterson Mary Culik . Laura Altschul Marla Carey CindiEpley Alice McCaffrey Kathie Valeri Ann Varley Photographers ......, ........ D errick Freeman Dave Pottinger Advisor .......................... Mr. Keith Geiger Acknowledgements NASA Dennis Juras Tom Voyles Mr. Doug Johnson M , WN


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