Allen Park High School - Imprint Yearbook (Allen Park, MI)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 224

 

Allen Park High School - Imprint Yearbook (Allen Park, MI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1975 volume:

  I've Been Searching So Long Allen Park High School Allen Park, Michigan 18401 Champaign Road Imprint Volume XXIII r, ve been searching, so long, To find an answer. Now I know my life has meaning. Now I see myself as I am, Feeling very free, Nothing's everythin' It’s meant to be — 1 When my days have come to an end I will understand What I left behind, a part of me.. Yve been searching so long, k To find an answer. Now I know my life has meaning. —Character is property—it is the noblest of possessions. Character is a diamond that scratches every other stone. Character is a victory, not a gift. The measure of man's real character is uihat he would do if he knew he would neverfbe I £ m i £ ...of Character Character Homecoming CourtMan y Dreams Come True “Hey have you ever tried really reaching out for the other side? I may be climbing on rainbows, but baby here goes . . Pat Tomes found her rainbow, October 18, when she was crowned Homecoming Queen. Girls on the court were Anita Kapera. Mary Kay Katakowski, Starr Kerr, and Anne Tcets. Each girl received an engraved locket which was given to them by the Student Council. The Queen received a dozen red roses and a kiss from the football tri-captains. Opposite Page: Homecoming representatives from all the senior homerooms. Far Left: Top to Bottom: Anita Kapera. Mary Kay Katakowski, Starr Kerr. Anne Teets. and Queen. Pat Tomes. Left: Pat Tomes begins her reign as 1974-75 Homecoming Queen.South Pacific Strings “Dreams are for those who sleep, life is for us to keep, and if you’re wondering what this all is leading to, I’d like to make it with you. I really think that we could make it.” Polynesian Paradise came to Allen Park on October 19. Thunderhead Railway provided music as the Queen and her court swayed to the traditional dance. Ticket sales were fantastic making the turnout one of Allen Park’s best. Top: 1974-75 Homecoming Court with escorts. Bottom Left: Junior Joy Flood clowns around at Homecoming. Bottom Bight: Senior Jo Ellen Gump and Larry Wolicki. Opposite Page: Top Left: Queen Pat Tomes with tears of happiness. Opposite Page: Top Center: Lee Rodriguez representing I.C.L.C. in parade. Opposite Page: Top Bight: Typical Sophomore enthusiasm displayed after winning the trophy from Kiwanis Club. Opposite Page: Left Center: “Did you know that . . .?” Opposite Page: Bottom Lett: Anita Kapera looks on with happiness. Opposite Page: Bottom Bight: Senior’s float, winner of class competition. 14 Character Homecoming16 Character Winter Homecoming''Male-A-Go-Go” Allen Park males took the court while giving Women’s Lib a run for the crown. The guys on court have a strange similarity to some famous males. Rob Vacca’s sexy smile reminds many girls of Burt Reynolds. Mike DePom-polo’s swimmer physique is as irresist-able as Mark Spitz. Phil Beyer’s high scoring ability takes on Kareem Abdul’s professional style. Marc Carnarvon’s fast football moves can make even 0. J. Simpson look bad. But the king of the court, Randy Wise, is like a carbon copy of Robert Redford. Opposite Page: Top Left: “Can be Home coming King?” Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Phil Beyer and his escort “Phyllis” Kinney. Opposite Page: Top Right: The winning Senior float! Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Tina Szczesny congratulates the newly-crowned Homecoming King, Randy Wise. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Rob Vacca. “Pick Me! Pick me!” Top Left: The Winter Homecoming court and their escorts. Above: The moment of decision. Left: “Marc? . . . Marc? . . . Marc!”Don 't Mess Around With Senior Women Grab that flag, rip it off, just don’t let them score. Senior women put their foot down with a score of 39-0. Outstanding defensive senior players were Cindy Sordyl, Anita Kapera, and Denise Vencelov. Pat Tomes proved very valuable for offense. Maryann Placek played tough for the junior offense. The 1974 Powder Puff game held the highest score in AP history. All in all it was a fun game. Senior team pictures on page 176. Juniors are on page 179. Opposite Page: Top Left: The Mighty Senior Women. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: “There, that ought to do it.” Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Mr. Rafail gets a kick out of the game. Opposite Page: Top Right: Kim Koche-var needs a little assistance in getting off the field. Opposite Page: Right Center: Junior Joni Huls, a -bit disappointed. Opposite Page: Bottom Right:,Hey Sandi, what's the matter? We’re winning! Top Left: Senior Pat Tomes rushes for yardage. Top Right: Mary Presnell, a picture of true determination. Left: Sue Ot-tenbaker carries the ball.used May 31 and June 1. Daily practicing and an all around crew made the show a success. The theme was centered around various dances. Square Dance, Stripper, Foxy Trot, and Jivin’ Jitterbug are just a few examples. Mrs. Avace Wildie was the Aquettes’ sponsor. Top Left: Senior Judy Gerhardt makes a grand entrance during her solo performance. Top Right: Marion Giese and Nancy Markovich perform the “ballet leg.” Right Center: Mary Wuerker strokes to the Charleston. Right: What a bunch of Foxy Trotters! Opposite Page: Top Left: "I’m all ready to get wet!” Opposite Page: Top Right: Lori Reckinger, Mary Wuerker, and Theresa Balog pose for the Classy Charleston. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Lori Reckinger makes a big splash at the Aquettes show. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Steve Dyas, Theresa Balog, George Woods, Shirley Farago, Mary Wuerker. and Jim Di-Vitto are all smiles during the Romantic Russian. 20 Character AquettesClowns, Can-Can, and Kids February 22 between 6:30 and 10:00 p.m. Allen Park High’s fair was underway. The moon-walk was the newest addition to the fair. A marriage booth provided couples with an “almost real” marriage license. Funny faced clowns helped liven up the fair. Can-Can Dancers supplied the entertainment while the Sidewalk Cafe served delicious food. Right: Junior Dave Zantop, a picture of grim determination. Far Right: “What would you like, chocolate or vanilla?” Below: Junior Diane Webb as a high stepping can-can girl. Bottom Right: Senior Mark Jarian, “Oh yeah, put on more powdered sugar.” Opposite Page: Top Left: Seniors Terri Bruening and Sonia DeSouza, in case you didn’t recognize them. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: A perfect place for Senior, Phil Kinney. Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Junior Dan Fennel, talented with the hoops. Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Vicki Uren, “Oh no. You lost!” Opposite Page: Center Right: Senior Glenn Malcolm, just clowning around. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Sandy Kirkland and Mike Kress, getting married? 22 Character FairPutting It All Together: Imprint “Remember that?” “He really took that picture,” “You look so different now,” and millions of other comments will fill your mind when you look at the yearbook. Memories make for beautiful moments when you’re all alone. Open up the yearbook and you will laugh and cry at all those crazy times. Mr. Walt Zelasko and his hard-working staff made it all possible. Tina Wells, editor-in-chief, pushed the staff onward and upward. Opposite Page: Top Left: “Our Fearless Leader . . . Cap’n Bly!” Opposite Page: Center Left: Editor Tina Wells, absolutely no help at all! Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Our editors . . . the brains? Top Right: Tpiytss . . . well, it’s been a long year! Above: Our photographers . . . their usual performance!26 Character SpinsterSaturday In The Park Spinster, January 25, had one of the best turn-outs ever. The dance was sponsored by the Aquettes and Mrs. Avace Wildie. Couples could have their picture taken in a swing and the gym was decorated with small trees. Soft, mellow music by Joe Wallace Five helped to set a romantic atmosphere. After the dance, the girls treated the guys to dinner, thus making the evening complete. Opposite Page: Top Left: Sue Wissman and John Tuba, all SMILES! Opposite Page: Left Center: “You little devil!” Opposite Page: Top Center: “I’ve got him all to myself.” Opposite Page: Bottom: “Tony, are you kidding me?” Opposite Page: Right: Jeff Mitchell and Jane Forbes pose pretty for their picture. Top Left: Spinster couples make plans for the evening. Top Right: Seniors Vicki Bienenstein and Dave Melotti help themselves to some goodies. Bottom Left: “Being close is fun!” Left: Juniors Diane Webb and Don Monde.I’ve Got the Music in Me Under the direction of Mr. Jack Kop-nick the men’s and women’s glee sang their way to happiness. Both groups attended a festival at Riverside High School on March 20. George Meloian accompanied the men, while Sue Ottenbaker played for the women. Both groups have been cut down in size this year to improve the quality of the sound. Above Right: Junior Cathy Christie, “What a pair of lungs!” Right: Junior George Maloian rewin ’em up! Far Right: “What's the matter Mr. Kopnick, are they getting too rowdy?” Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Margaret Rice. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: A portion of boys glee, not a bit camera shy. 28 Character Girls and Boys Glees 't'mHey There Daddy’O Roll up those bobby socks, slick back that hair, and let’s bop on down to the malt shop and twist to Chubby Checker’s latest hit. Many students relived those “good ole days.” Nostalgia Day: A time when students dig out their dusty attic trunks to find their parents old clothing. The spirit of the ’50’s rings throughout the school and in everyone’s heart. Above: Kathy St. Amant and John Pesci make a cute couple. Above Right: What a crew! Right: Senior Rita Vaughn carries her fruit on her ears. Far Right Center: Jim Jeffries is one of the ‘cool cats’. Far Right Bottom: “Hey man, don’t bother me!” Opposite Page Left: Steve Kress shows what kind of guy he really is. Opposite Page: Top Center: “I have fewer cavities than you — also less teeth!” Opposite Page: Bottom Center: “Well folks, what can I say? I like my socks too!” Opposite Page: Top Right: A new member of the Mouseketeers. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Jill Guilder is a high-fashion chick. 30 Character Nostalgia Day32 Character Student CouncilRespectable Revolution Student Council, the foundation of a school, makes it all happen. Dr. Mitchell, who spent many years supporting the council, left the school for another position. Replacing him is Mr. Machleid. Spirit Week, Blood Bank, selling of roses for Valentine’s Day, and sponsoring Homecoming are just some of the things Student Council leads. President Dan Smith, Vice-President Starr Kerr, Secretary Diane DiCicco, and Treasurer Connie Bray were the Student Council officers. Oposite Page: Top Left: Senior class officers are ending it with a smile. Opposite Page: Top Right: President Dan Smith. Opposite Page: Left Center: Mr. Machleid, student council sponsor. Opposite Page Bottom Left: Dr. Mitchell, former student council sponsor. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Junior student council members frolic in the snow. Top Left: Vice-president, Starr Kerr. Top Center: Secretary, Diane DiCicco. Top Right: Treasurer, Connie Bray. Left: Sophomore student council members start the year off together.Find Yourself in a Song Are you a grain of sand amongst the million on the beach or the ocean entire of itself? Have you ever tried to find yourself? Sing a song and before you know it life seems so simple. Under the direction of Mr. Jack Kopnick Concert Choir did just this. Some of the activities they participated in were Christmas caroling at Greenfield Village, being in the Homecoming parade, and entering in solo ensemble competition. Near Top Right: “Whatcha smilin’ for? You’re supposed to be singing.” Far Top Right: Toni Fucinari and Leslie Craddock, “Altos Forever.” Center Right: The tenor section gets a little practice in. Below: Concert Choir performs. Opposite Page: Top Left: “Hey, Phil Beyer, is that you?” Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Mr. Kopnick leads them on to perfection. Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Look out Tiny Tim! Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Linda Bird, hard at work. 34 Character Concert ChoirJuniors Make Donkeys Out of Seniors Donkey Basketball hit A.P.'s gym. Mixed up mules, shouting students, and pepped up people joined in the fun to make it one jackass night. Junior girls showed Senior women who was boss by a landslide victory. Senior men fell apart when the Junior boys took control of the court. Bottom Left: “Gee, (his is fun! ’ Gail Peters seems to say. Right: Ed Compeau plays tug of war with Jeff Reeves. Bottom Center: Cathy Bargamian and Bernie Hiker are at it again. Bottom Right: Up, up. and away. Opposite Page: Top lA'ft: Mass confusion hits AP gym. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Just a little fancy handwork. Opposite Page: Top Right: Carl Mihatsch up and over. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Ron Roland, I love your face. 36 Character Donkey Basketball'Band on the Run This year’s band, directed by Jack Kopnick, played some entertaining tunes. The band attended Judson Collins Camp in the Irish Hills. Drum major, John Manera, along with the majorettes helped to liven up the field. A new attraction added to the band was the Color Guard. The girls carried flags and rifles. Playing in concerts and just having a good time, this year’s band did a fine job. Above: The whole gang! Top Right: Mark Rummer blows his horn. Near Right Top: Jill Guilder laughing again. Near Right Bottom: Junior Lori Hanawalt. Far Right: John Manera leads the pack. Opposite Page Top: “Let’s do a square dance!” Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Mr. Jack Kopnick walks along side the hand. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: The Allen Park High School Color Guard. 38 Character Band'Write ON’ AP’s school paper did a sensational job of reporting the news. The monthly issues were interesting and informative. Page editors were Terry Fedea, News Page, Diane DiCicco, Editorial Page, Mary Kay Katakowski, Feature Page, and Mary Woods, Sports Page. Mrs. Lorry Kempf, sponsor of the paper, left in January to give birth to a baby girl. She returned later in the year to continue her job. Above: Mrs. Lorry Kempf. paper advisor. Top Right: Some of the editorial writers are Bernadette Riker, John Boehmer, Kris Quir-ing, Nancy Casey, and Starr Kerr. Right: Mary Woods, sports editor and Terry Fedea, news editor find time for a picture. Far Right: Mary Kay Katakowski, feature page editor and Diane DiCicco, editorial page editor. Opposite Page: Top to Bottom: Duane Litogot, Annette Perotta, Wendy Atkinson, Sue Floyd, and Tom Smart. Opposite Page: Right Top: Looking over the sports page are Gary Cous-ino, Jim Webber. Dean Gettemy, Sharon Uren, and Jim Smith. Opposite Page: Right Center: Typing up the latest story are Dena Edge, Carol Easterby, Connie Bray, and Greg Sheridan. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Gloria Sarkesian, Vicki Uren, and Randy Paquette study the latest issue. 40 Character Jaguar Journal42 Character Pot PourriPot Pourri: Just Everything There are many events which provide us with special memories such as senior faculty basketball game, teacher turnabout day, and the blood donation day. This year senior faculty game was won by the faculty with proceeds going to the scholarship fund. Teacher Turnabout day gave seniors a sense of authority. Mrs. Dolores Wilson’s efforts with the blood donation drive are greatly appreciated by the recipients and students giving blood. Opposite Page: Far Left: Scott Elliot is up fo a lay-up in the Senior-Faculty game. Opposit Page: Top Right: “Look Out! Here come Twinkle-Toes!” Opposite Page: Bottom Right “Where’s the ball?” Top Left: Tena Preder gast on Teacher-Turnabout Day. Center Left Senior Terri Bruening. Bottom Left: Senio Kevin Wreford turns about for Mr. Runnalj Top Right: Senior Dave Martinez gives blooc Above: Faculty helps, too. as Mr. Loso donate blood. Left: Senior Julie Hiker smiles afte she does her part for the blood drive.Tf the Spirit Moves Ya . Spirit Week is a time for the classes to get together and compete for points. The winning class is awarded the honor of having its name on the Spirit Jug. Seniors won the bubble gum blowing contest, decorating of the halls, kiddy relay races, and the girl’s pie eating contest. Sophomores were awarded points for the boy’s pie eating contest. Juniors tried hard but received zero points. The students’ never ending spirit and hard work made Spirit Week exciting and worthwhile. Opposite Page: Top Left: Jane Eades, Anne Teets, and Mary Woods paint a “senior lady bug”. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: The fabulous sophomore hall starts with a poster. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Elaine Varvatos tries to hide behind a trash can. Opposite Page: Top Right: The famous “Section 33” bringing spirit to anything and everything. Left: Scott Zolynski puts his hot air into an innocent balloon. Bottom Left: Cindy Law and Marcie Eichbauer help with the cheerleading hall. Below: “Eat it all up girls!”46 Character PlayDon’t Drink the Water The two act comedy by Woody Allen was directed by Sam Ketz. The action takes place in an American Embassy somewhere behind the Iron Curtain. Some of the characters were Barb Wagel, Brian Klenk, Aurora Bilan, Mike and Steve Kress, and Dave Barber. All doing a fine job of acting with the help of an all-around crew. The play was held at the Muncipal Building. December 6, 7, 13, 14 were the performing nights. Opposite Page: Top Left: The cast of “Don’t Drink the Water” prepares to take a bow. Opposite Page: Top Right: “Help! Somebody get me a towel . . . Quick!” Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Janice Robatchka helps Karen Weiss with her make-up. Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Mike Kress, Aurora Bilan, and Steve Kress are in deep discussion. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: “Would you believe she couldn’t keep her hands off me?” Top Left: Director Sam Ketz supervises on the set. Top Center: “So what if I look like Shirley Temple? She’ll never beat my slippers!” Above: Rick Baughman and Cindy Miller in a happy moment during the play. Center: “Don’t look now, but I’m removing your nose.” Left: “Who says you’ll never look like Clint Eastwood?”In Search...Life is very singularly made to surprise us (where it does not utterly appall us.) Rainer Maria Rilke ...of the UnexpectedBehind the Scenes To the unknown, the meek, the people who stand in the wings, while the manager of the team, who keeps the stars of the team taped up, and playing. This is the chance to stand up! Be seen! And gain their applause, “Well Done”! Next year people will notice you more, we hope. That is why we are bringing out all unseen people in this school. These are the unsung heroes who, instead of going out on a date, or out with the guys, spend their dedicated days helping the players at Allen Park High. “We salute you.” Top Left: Steve Sarkesian helps with the varsity practice. Bottom Right: Ron Rowland. ‘No. Don’t Shoot!” Bottom Center: “Pepe” cleans up. Bottom Left: Greg Ko-kudian. “Allen Park’s own.” Opposite Page: Lower Right: Frank Lada, brings the ball into play. Opposite Page: Top Right: Karen Atkinson, serving drinks. “Anything in it?” Opposite Page: Center: Janice Robatchka and Steve Kress. 50 Unexpected TTnsung Heros TrXK n • %i52 Unexpected Sparetime£ 9; Svniw Vnmi w« M y M v«c frn T»n% W» Wr—«f4 by — CLASS •« W4 Music cry— PRANA Saturday. .y 4, 1 74 - - « MM LOVETT HALL 7 00 f UD9s 0 ? WD Just Bummin' Around What is time? Time is life. It’s your time, spare time. The way it is used, is up to you. Whether you spend it eating, drinking, or just listening to some jams. Many students this year have attended rock concerts. Some of the more popular ones were Elton John, Chicago, Led Zepplin and there were many more. Maybe you like jazz or classical, the choice is all up to you. Live life to its fullest, take time to be with friends. This year a tradition has started. “Section 33.” A chance for students to let out their animal instincts, “Let’s get rowdy and be obnoxious.” Well . . . just for the hell of it. People are enjoying the natural way of life, getting out of the house, going camping, taking bike hikes, jogging to the store instead of taking the car. People are riding their motorcycles in the country so they can be closer to the simpler way of life. Spare time consumes one-third of your lifetime. Whatever you do with it is up to you. Here at AP, you do your thing, and I’ll do mine. Opposite Page: Top: Section 33 proves there is some school spirit left. Opposite Page: Left: Senior Chad Simpson hangs on for dear life. Center: Junior Joe Guerra loves (he easy livin’. Top Left: Junior Karen Machleid keeps them in line. Above: Who said Detroit is a boring town?The Way It Is Midis, wedges, or faded out jeans, wear what’s you. No matter where you are, who you’re with, or what time it is your clothes say it all. This year, unlike the past, the trend in ladies fashion has been to look back at the styles of the past. At APHS we can see the many moods and styles that range from the 20’s to the present, it’s like a collage from the past. Just look at some of the ways that these girls express themselves in clothing. Top I ft: Patty Toth, dances to a little night music. Top Right: Debbie Simko, dressed for the action. Lower Right: Bonnie Tkac, “Fantastic!” Oposite Page: Top Left: Gina Davanzo and Allison McKay, “Hey, lake a look at this!” Opposite Page: Top Right: Debbie Carrasco, “Little Miss Innocent.” Opposite Page: Lower Right: Nancy Yesue. wears styles of the times. Opposite Page: Lower Left: Peggy Bulter, Karen Owen. Chris T akin, “Panic In Detroit!” 54 Unexpected Women’s FashionYou’re So Vain You walked into the party like you were walking onto a yacht. Your hat strategically dipped below one eye. Your scarf it was apricot. You had one eye on the mirror as you watched yourself gavotte. And all the girls dreamed that they’d be your partner. They’d be your partner and . . . You’re so vain, you probably think this song is about you. You’re so vain you probably think this is about you. Don’t you? Don’t you? Don’t you? Carly Simon Bottom: Mike Mush and Ara Kachadoorian. RIGHT: Art Reeves, “Just another pretty face.” Far Right: Bo Presnell. ready for skiing. Far Bottom: Teachers for the day. Opposite Page: Top Left: Kyle Ramirez. “Reflections on Heritage.” Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Steve Zorn. “Bird-watching?” Opposite Page: Center: Bob Lezuch surveys the situation. Opposite Page: Far Right: Pete Naysmith. "What’s happenin’?” Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Studying hard?Bombs and Beauties “Boy, did your parents blow it.” It’s not their fault though, I mean, how are they to know that in your High School days that prices would climb so high, take for example cars. Back when you were born, you could buy a “NEW” car for less than that old heap you just bought cost you. Gas is another problem. Back in ’56, ’57, and ’58 gas was only one-fourth of what it costs today. That’s why the trend to beat the car crunch has been to small cars, small engines, and motorcycles, (which get fantastic mileage with the status). Here are just a few examples of what transportation is turning to in ’75. This is not to say, though, that we don’t have some powerful cars. It’s just tougher to keep up with the game. You’ll see an occasional 454 or a 440 Mag, or a 428 Cobra rumbling around, but the day of the big power car is just about gone for Allen Park High, for now. Top Left: “Super Bug.” Top Center: Bruce Fournier on his bike. Opposite Page: Top Right: Mr. Allen’s bomb. Right: Dean Malos’ mustang. Far Right: Joe Sanfilippo on his bike. 58 Unexpected B BIn Search.. THE OLYMPIC CREED most important thing in the Olympic Games is not to win but to take part, just as the most important thing in life is not the triumph but the struggle. The essential thing is not to have conquered but to have fought well Baron Pierre DeCoubertin Founder of Modern Olympic Games The glory of great men should always be ' measured by the means which they have used to acquire it. La Rochefoucauld, Maximes I ...of GlorySexist Squads Cheer Chauvinists Why have the cheerleading squads at A.P.H.S. only consisted of females? The guys have their chance to integrate the girls’ activities. But they just can’t say . . . “Lean to the left, lean to the right, stand up, sit down, fight, fight, fight.” Cheerleaders, boosting school spirit and giving confidence to team members. Holding pep assemblies, decorating halls and lockers are part of their activities. Sponsoring the girls was Miss Gib-bens. Captains of the three squads were Mary Kay Katakowski, Varsity, Denise Nicksich and Dawn Szuch, Junior Varsity, and Jeanie Mathis, Minor Sports. Above: The Varsity Squad. Top Right: Junior Joni Huls looks on with hope. Right: The Junior Varsity Squad. Opposite Page: Top Left: Sophomore Dawn Szuch says we’re No. X. Opposite Page: Center: Sophomore Peggy Overwater. Who me? Opposite Page: Top Right: Sophomore Cindy Ketzenberger gives her sign of approval. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Lets go Allen Park. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Minor Sports Cheerleaders. 62 Glory CheerleadersGirls Have Power Failure Coach Avace Wildie's power volleyball team had a zero win season. Debbie Bozarth, varsity captain and Donna Waidenberger, junior varsity captain led the girls in many games. Out of 24 girls that made the team only 14 girls finished the season. This was only the second year of power volleyball. Next year's team should improve with experience. Team picture on page 189. Below: When do we get to play! Right: Sophomore Migdalia Ortez hits it back. Far Right: Sophomore Kym Myers puts her weight into it. Opposite Page: Top Left: Sophomore Laurie Schmidt serves it to the opponent. Opposite Page: Top Right: Sophomore Rochelle Kualza bends her back for the Jaguars. Opposite Page: Lower Left: Sophomores Nancy Resetar and Donna Weidenberger. Ham it up! Opposite Page: Lower Right: Sophomore Chris McAl-pine hits it up for grabs. 64 Glory G. VolleyballGirls Basketball: Has Its Ups and Downs One thing this year’s girl cagers had, though it wasn’t high scores or many victories, was plenty of spirit. The girls had tough competition and many losses. Most of their defeats were by several points, making the games very close. Coach Agnes Smith helped the girls improve their game. They placed last in the sub-eight but managed to come in second place in our district. Team pictures on page 186. Above: Junior Paulette Palmer dribbles down court. Top Flight: Senior Liz Scoda maneuvers around the opponent. Right: Jump ball! Opposite Page: Top Right: The Jaguars take a break. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Senior Tina Szczesny lines it up. Opposite Page Bottom Right: Junior Pat Bodell bounds down the floor. Opposite Page: Top Left: Senior Teresa Bucon goes in for two. 66 Glory Girls BasketballGirls Get Fast Pitch! Throw out the old game and bring in the new. That’s just what the girls soft-ball team did when they played fast pitch. Colleen Foley and Pat Tomes captained the team. Mrs. Anne Piper coached the girls through a hard working season. Team picture on page 166. Above: Junior Rachel Mastantuono winds up. Top Right: Senior Hope Hautala swings for a home run. Right: Senior Teresa Bucon waits for the pitch. Opposite Page: Top Left: Junior Renee DuBois and junior Rachel Mastantuono learn why practice makes perfect. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Junior Mary Beth Shea pulls it in. Opposite Page Top Right: Senior Pat Tomes throws it home. Opposite Page Bottom Right: Coach Piper and junior Patty Nowicki look it over. 68 Glory Girls BaseballTeam Plagued by Love Too much love makes for a no win season. A young and unexperienced team always looks forward to brighter years. This was Mrs. Elaine Freeman’s second year coaching. Tennis was a fairly new sport here at A.P. and the girls are just starting to get involved. Team picture on page 188. Below: Coach Freeman with team members. Tennis Aanyone? Bottom Right: Junior Nancy Yesue displays excellent form. Right: Sophomore Julie I edvak. Got Ya! Opposite Page: Top Left: A powerful backhand for Junior Jan Robatchka. Opposite Page: Top Right: Sophomore Sandy Matte returns a serve. Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Junior Mary Wuerker. Tennis is looking up these days. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Junior Karen Rzuciolo attempts to make the Ace. « « . ? W »jfijfmjk. a .. v c f i •, y i • 4 • Jf i f. 9 y' ft '♦ ft ■ • ft ft •-m? . Vj Sykj - »V K a S-- e. r It , $ . f «ry • ff’i72 Glory Cross CountryThe 1974 Cross Country team, captained by Steve Baker, raced to a 9-2 season — the best record in A.P. history. Coach Ray Ruth's team was anchored by Pete O’Neil, Steve Baker, and Jim Bak-aitis. These three players qualified for the state meet. The biggest victory was achieved when they defeated Dearborn Team picture on page 192. Opposite Page: Far Right: Junior Pete O’Neil gives it everything he’s got. Opposite Page: Bottom Center: Sophomore Mark Vanhala — “What’s going on?” Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Steve Baker looks on. Top Center: Ready, Get Set, GO! Left: Senior Mike Liening and Junior Steve Miles keep on truckin’. Above: Coach Ruth talks it over with Senior Kathy Baker. Cross Country: From Doghouse To Penthouse"Keep on Trackin’’ Between hurdles, pole vaults, shot puts, and running, the track team found time to win many games. Jim Burton went to the state meet. Under the coaching of Mr. Ray Ruth and Mr. Richard Denny, the team gave competition a tough time. Team pictures on page 185. Above: Senior Kevin Wreford hands off to Senior Randy Seasock. Var Right: Junior Steve Miles contemplates the situation. Right: Junior Don Mende takes a practice run. Opposite Page: Top Left: Senior Lee Junge takes a leap. Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Jim Burton heads for home. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Junior Steve Hartman plays with the ball. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Junior Dave Gross shows his determination. 74 Glory TrackGolf Team S.. putt.. ers This year's golf team, though bound with determination, lacked in experience. They finished with a disappointing season. Under the coaching of Mr. Edwin Frosheiser and Mr. Richard Hershberger, the team showed signs of improvement and promise for future years. Outstanding golfers were Bill Gatesy, Ed Seabloom and Keith Atwood. Below: Mr. Hershberger heads for the green. Right: Senior Bill Gatesy lines up the shot. Lower Right: Fore! Opposite Page: Upper Left: Sophomore Jim Frosheiser and Senior Bill Gatesy find the last hill the hardest. Opposite Page: Upper Right: Junior Ed Sea-bloom concentrates on the putt. Opposite Page: Lower Left: Shooting for a hole in one is Junior Bruce Antioch. Opposite Page: Center: Sophomore Jim Frosheiser taking a long shot. Opposite Page: Lower Right: Junior Bruce Antioch sends it sailing. 76 Glory GolfJust Another Racket? A discouraging season left the team with a 1-13 record. Even though the team was plagued by inexperienced players they gave it the old Allen Park try. This was Mr. John DaVia’s first and final year as coach and he helped the boys improve their skills. Outstanding players were Dan Zol-kowski, Jim Holewecky, Greg Deacons, and Paul Tazar. Team pictures on page 198. Right: Whew! Look at that swing. Below: Senior Dan Zolkowski gives it the winning touch. Bottom Right: Junior Bob Charron reaches high for it. Opposite Page: Top Left: Junior Chris O’Brian does it the right way. Opposite Page: Top Right: Watch out guys! Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Junior Jim Holo-weehey gets ready to pounce on his prey. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Paul Tazar puts everything into it. 78 Glory Boys TennisSwim Team Slowly Sinks Denny Armstrong has the team practice hard every morning to achieve that special goal. But, the Suburban Eight competition was more than they could handle. Outstanding performances were put forth by George Woods, Mike DePomolo, and Co-Captains Dave Ottenbaker and Mark Fanfalone. Ed Baker and Chris Mei should help the cause next year. The team had many victories but compared to other years, the Jaguars just aren’t what they used to be. Team pictures on page 196. Above: Senior Scott Haines goes all out. Top Right: Senior Dave Ottenbaker shows why he’s one of the best Right: Senior swimmers. Opposite Page: Top Left: Sophomore Mark Haboian. Look dad no hands. Opposite Page: Top Center: Junior Marty Premtaj stays a-float. Opposite Page: Top Right: Senior Mark Fanfalong tries his best. Opposite Page: Center: Senior Mike DePompolo goes for the victory. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Ready, set, go! Opposite Page: Bottom Center: What am X doing here. Oposite Page: Bottom Right: Junior George Woods gasps for air. 80 Glory SwimmingGrapplers Get Down This year’s wrestling team went through a changing year. Mr. Pat Gizzi left for another coaching job and Mr. Bob Seman took over his duties. Leading the team were Bob Loyd and Larry Mocnik. Team picture on page 194. Opposite Page: Top Left: Junior Bob Loyd gets the victory. Oposite Page: Lower Left: Coach Seman checks it out! Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Randy Mrock gets set to go. Opposite Page: Center: Senior Ralph Hargraves, Good Luck! Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Sophomore Mike Haskins socks heads with his opponent. Left: Senior Larry Mocnik gets ready for the kill. Far Left: Sophomore Paul Smith. Man your heavy! Below: Junior Mark Gee makes the knot tighter.84 Glory HockeyCruisin' for a Bruisin" The team had the help of two fine coaches, Mr. Roy Fingers, and Mr. Ralph Tack. The sophomores that helped the Jags were John Miller, and Tony Marson. Jim Turk who was the back up goalie should play a large part in next year’s effort with the graduation of Randy Paquette. Joe Prieur did a good job back at the defensive position. Some of the seniors that tried to show the way for some of the younger players were cocaptains Perry Petterle and Randy Wise. Also seniors Tim Walker, Rick Surmanian, Bill Witkowski, and Mark Jarian gave it their all. Team pictures on page 190. Opposite Page, Left: Senior Randy Paquette gets ready to make the save. Opposite Page, Top Left: Senior Bill Witowski heads for the penalty box. Oposite Page. Top Right: Jaguar Pete Naysmith shows his teeth. Left: “Stick with it.” Far Left: Senior Randy Wise has got it! Below: Seniors John Barry and Rick Surmanian skate away. Below: Senior Mark Jarian goes after the face-off.86 Glory Varsity Basketball'Shoot the Hoop' Not even the excellent coaching of Mike O’Hara could pull the Jags through. The Jags played tough and each game was only lost by a few points. They were close but not close enough. Some of the senior players have devoted most of their life to basketball: Steve Gibb, Brian Foley, Eric McDonald and Phil Beyer will be well remembered by the team. Team picture on page 180. Opposite Page: Left: Coach O’Hara decides what to do next. Opposite Page: Center: Senior Phil Beyer sets it up. Opposite Page: Lower Right: Jump Ball! Opposite Page: Top Right: Senior Steve Gibb pulls it down. Top Left: Junior Ross Noel eyes his opponent. Left: Senior Brian Foley gets set for the shot. Above: Junior Marty Menard, “Where did he come from?”JV Boasts of A Better Year Coach Dave Sherrard and his rookie team left the court with an 8-12 record. Some of the JV players were moved up to varsity to play certain games. The JV team gives varsity something to look forward to. Team pictures on pg. 182. Above: Junior John Waring makes his move to the basket. Top Right: Some of the players take a break. Right: Junior Ron Tkac lines it up for two. Far Right: Sophomore Jim Fro-sheiser muscles his way for two points. Opposite Page: Junior Bob Fedourk gets the rebound. Opposite Page: Bottom: The defense tightens up. Opposite Page: Right: Junior Gordy Tarin puts his weight in to it. 88 Glory JV BasketballElusive Championship: Missed By 1 Victory The 1974 Jaguar baseball team had a successful year, coming one game short of taking the league championship. Highlight of the year was taking the first place trophy at the Wyandotte Tournament. Mike Fregonara took the M.V.P. award. Coaching this year’s team was Bob Kelley. Team pictures on page 181. Above: Senior Bruce Fournier hurls one for A.P. Right: Junior Renee Dubois helps out. Opposite Page: Top Left: Senior Mike Fregonara. Where are you going? Opposite Page: Top Right: Senior Phil Beyer puts his weight into it. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Coach Kelly struts to the bench. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Stroh it. home. Top Left: Hold on to your hats! 90 Glory Varsity BaseballJ.V. Dazzles Diamond This year’s J.V. sluggers had a victorious season, with a record of 8W-4L. Coaching the Reserves was John Habo-ian. Outstanding performances were given by John Marshall, Bert Beaney, and Jeff Guotana. Team pictures on page 182. Above: Juniors Dave Martel and Bruce Antioch look it over. Below: Junior Dave Zantop scoops it up. Top Right: Junior Bert Beany throws a strike. Right: Hey Ma! Where’s first. Opposite Page: Top Left: Junior John Marshall keeps his man close. Opposite Page: Lower Left: Coach Haboian looks on with interest. Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Jeff Goutana scores another for A.P. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Batter Up! 92 Glory JV BaseballBig Green Machine STALLS! Victory, a glorious freedom enjoyed by all athletics. Defeat, hard for boys to bear but is evenly weighed upon the shoulders of men. As in all sports we must accept the bitter with the sweet. The varsity squad learned this lesson well. The season started with a roaring victory over Melvindale. After a few more victories, the season went into a tailspin. Coaching this year’s team were Mr. A1 Vadasy, Mr. Pete Loso, Mr. Ed Bellas, and Mr. Ron Eichbauer. All League selections were Mike Fre-gonara, Bob Lezuch, Rich Barker, and Marc Carnarvon. Team Pictures on page 173. Above: Jaguars defense closes in on the kill. Far Right: Senior Rich Stapleton looks on. Right: Coach Al Vadasy and Senior Rich Barker look it over. Opposite Page: Top Left: Junior George Armelagos blocks for Senior Marc Carnarvon. Opposite Page: Top Right: Senior Leon Walsch clears the way. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: ■ Senior Larry Lind goes head hunting. 94 Glory Varsity FootballSCORECARD Allen Park Team Opponent 19 Melvindale 7 20 Belleville 0 12 Redford Union 7 7 Trenton 14 0 Edsel Ford 15 0 ' Plymouth 34 14 Dearborn 19 6 Livonia Bentley 14 29 Schafer 0 Season Record: 4 wins and 5 losses Sophomore Season Slumps Coach Jim Kalisz and Coach Ken Kaneko’s J.V. team was hard hitting but lacked in size. Even though they didn’t bring in any wins, the experience proved very valuable. Many of the players look promising for the Varsity squad. Team picture on page 175. Opposite Page: Top Left: Sophomore Terry Ceccarelli turns the corner. Right: Sophomore Mike Falkowski pitches to Sophomore Dave Dryhuck as Sophomore Kelly Taha blocks. Opposite Page: Lower Right: Joe Drogowski flashes the number one. Far Right: Coach Jim Kalisz helps sophomore Dan Ciszewski. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Hut one; Hut two! Opposite Page: Center: Sophomore Mike Falkowski throws the bomb. Below: Coach Ken Keneko and team look on. 96 Glory JV Football In Search...n absurdities no doubt crept in; forget them as soon as you can. Tomorrow is a new day, begin it well and serenely and with too high a spirit to be cumbered with your old nonsense. This day is all that is good and fair. It is too clear, with its hopes and invitations, to waste a moment on yesterdays. Ralph Waldo Emerson ...of TomorrowTomorrow: The Start of a Neiv Beginning Seniors, the yesterdays hold memories, the todays a life that must be lived, and the tomorrows a vision of hope. High school days have ended and a world full of mysteries await them. As Sophomores they started a journey and were somewhat afraid. They also came to Allen Park High School broke and in debt to the Student Council, but after a record breaking magazine sale which made $1400, the sophomores showed some spirit and class unity. During that year the sophomores also won the Most Spirited Class Award. Then as Juniors they found themselves well on their way. They often stumbled but a friend was always there to lend a hand and they also had another money-raising project. This time, the class sold recycled stationery paper to help finance the Junior Prom, which was held at the Roostertail. The Junior Women also got involved in the class and showed their spirit and cleverness by defeating the Senior Women in the annual Powder Puff game, 13-0. Now as Seniors the journey has reached an end. It has left them mature. independent, and full of crazy school day memories. During this last year they sponsored a paper drive which served two important purposes, ecology and to add a little money to the class treasury. The Senior Women once again showed their agility by defeating the Junior Women, 39-0. One of the last formal steps of being a Senior is to vote on class song, motto, and color to remember throughout the years ahead. The Seniors selected the song “Searching” by Chicago, “Not everything that is faced can be changed. But nothing can be changed until it is faced,” was their motto, and Royal Blue and Light Blue were the class colors. A warm golden sunset has fallen but a new day shall dawn. Once again they will be on their way. A good-bye plays upon their lips, but hello lives within their hearts as they take the first step. Above: Student Council winner, Senior Float, ‘‘How A’bout An A. P. Punch!” Far Right: Top to Bottom: Senior Class Officers, Doug Bell, president; Valerie Ventrello, vice-president; Denise Veneclov, secretary; and Robert Young, treasurer. 100 Tomorrow Senior Class OfficersRenee Allore Diane Almasian Kent Armstrong Kirk Armstrong Wendy Atkinson Karen Augenstein James Bagger Steven Baker Robert Baklarz Theresa Balog Gayle Barazsu Katherine Barbier Renee Benedict Robert Benham Debra Bereza Felice Bemardara Kathy Bemardelli Philip BeyerLaura Bimie Ronald Black Kenneth Blanton Darryl Blessing John Boehmer Mark Bogard Brian Boisvoit Teresa Bosh Joseph Botu Leroy Bowman Brenda Brabenec Brenda Branch Chester Branch Michael Brandreth 102 Tomorrow SeniorsTerri Bruening Michael Brunner Nancy Buckles Teresa Bucon Julius Budnick Gregory Burris Dale Byers Thomas Calvird Opposite Page: Pat Broniak accepts a carnation from Lisa Ganos. Left: Valerie Ventrello looking pretty. Above: Senior women apply last minute touches to float. Theresa Capra Richard CarlsonMarc Carnarvon William Carnarvon Robert Carter James Cassidy Sharon Cayo Martin Ceccarelli Joseph Cemick Gregory Chahil Shari Chidester Above: Allen Park High School’s Homecoming Court and their escorts. Top Right: Senior Women display overwhelming enthusiasm. Opposite Page: Top Left: Senior Jim Zagunis gives his classmates a ride to victory. Opposite Page: Bottom Left: Jim Farmer sports his new mustache. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Mike DePompolo, helps the IMPRINT on a deadline. Colleen Chippewa Gerald Cianfarani Roy Cicotte Michael Cieslak Charles R. Clark Suzanne Cloutier 104 Tomorrow SeniorsWilliam Colasinski Gary Coleman Mark Collins Stephen Davis Renee Delonjay Judith Denton Mike Daley Karen D’Amico Dennis Daniel Norman Corden Cary Cornett Colleen Cotter Sharon Covert Leslie Craddock Kathy CurtisI Denise Doty Michele Dragos Marilyn Drinane Michelle Drogowski Richard Drouillard James Dubinsky Above: Senior, Larry Lind, looks on the battle field with destiny. Right: Pat Tomes has all the luck, right? Oposite Page: Top Left: Jeff LeBlanc involved in a good novel. Opposite Page: Top Right: Barb Froelich taking it all in. 106 Tomorrow SeniorsMark Fanfalone Shirley Farago James Farmer Daniel Faron Charles Farrand Terry FedeaDavid Findlay Roy Firestone William Fischer Susan Ford A Theresa Flood Colleen Foley Bruce Fournier Holly Fowler Alan Frabutt Andrea Fradette Michael Fregonara Russell Fritz 108 Tomorrow SeniorsOpposite Page: Top: 1974 football tri-captains Rob aeon, Marc Carnarvon, and Jimbo Zagunis. Opposite Page: ('i nter: Senior Paul Tazar takes part in the school fair. Opposite Page: Bottom: Seniors A1 Kresslien and Kevin Wrefnrd trying to figure out the physics experiment. Above: Senior limbo Zagunis gets stuck by Mary Beth Warzocka. Arthur Galvan Lisa Ganos Dino Garzaniti William Gatesy Donald Genotti Judith Gerhardt Nancy Gerisch Dean Gettcmy Stephen GibbKim Grevengood Glen Gruenwald Jill Guilder Jerald Gulliver Jo Ellen Gump Bruce Guthrie Scott Haines Torii Lynn Hamilton Michael Hanna Ralph Hargraves Alan Harmon John Harrison Diana Harshbarger Sandra Harwood Hope Hautala Timothy Hayden Robert Tegyi Randy Herczak Karen Herman Thomas Herragard Daniel Herster Catherine Hester Laura Hollobaugh James Hollowell Steve Honer Darlene Horvath 110 Tomorrow SeniorsTop Left: Senior, Cathy Fulop, Helps Cross Age Teaching student. Top Right: Senior, Glen Malcolm, giving the prospective bride. Senior. Wendy Atkinson, away. Bottom Left: Perry Petterle helps decorate the Senior hall. Above: Senior Powder Puff coaches strolling down the field to a victory.Thomas Horvath Lisa Howard Cheryl Houpt Thomas Howard Pamela Hudak Raymond Hudson Karen Huebler Karen Hurley Julie Inson David Jackson Frederick Janoske Mark Jarian Joyce Jefferies Margaret Jasinski Gloria Jasso Pamela Jones Lee Junge Ara Kachadoorian 112 Tomorrow SeniorsMary Kay Katakowski Steven Kelley Frank KafTenberger Walter Kalicki Bonnie Kaminski Anita Kapcra Starr Kerr Philip Kinney Kim Kochevar Andrea Komraus Romain Korytkowski Donna Koscielny Sandra Kirkland Howard Kirunchyk Lauren Kish Jeffrey Kleven Opposite Page: Top Left: Fooling around in Family Living can get you married. So don’t fool around as Seniors Wendy Atkinson and Mike Daley. Left: Seniors Eric McDonald and Steve Gibb give it their all for Muscular Dystrophy. Above: Family Living wedding. Senior Starr Kerr bridesmaid usher Bill Witkowski.Anna Lambert Christine Langert Terrance Lannen Susan Lasek Cynthia Law Donald Law Above: Senior Powder Puff women with another touchdown. Top Right: Seniors Cindy Sordyl and Sheila Patsalis tried their best. Opposite Page: Top Right: And they say people are camera shy. Opposite Page: Center: Varsity Cheerleaders at halftime. Opposite Page: Bottom: Senior Mark Whited takes a break. Tim Labenta Jeffrey LeBlanc Cathy Leibold 114 Tomorrow SeniorsDuane Litogot Charles Lockwood Sam Loiacano Helen Look Mark Loyd Peggy Lytle JoAnn Letinski Daniel Lezotte Robert Lezuch Michael Liening Pamela Lietzau Jose Anthony Linares Larry Lind Sharon Lindquist Kimberly LisieckiMary Macreno Peter Maheras Glenn Malcolm Dean Malos John Manera Leah Maniccia Michael Manning Timothy Mansfield Gerald Marinski Jeffrey Marlatt Donald Mapes Patricia Marcis Anthony Marriott Betty Marshall David Martinez Above: Senior Class Officers and Student Council Officers show spirit during homecoming parade. Right: Senior Richard Stapelton and Jimbo Zagunis included in sideline. Opposite Page: Left: Senior Mary Kay Katakowski in lobby waiting. Opposite Page: Right: “CHARGE!!” Barbara Mathis Rory Mattson Jerald McComb 116 Tomorrow SeniorsEric McDonald William McKeever Kathleen McLellan William McLellan Donna McLeod James McNeil Susan McNeil Cheryl Medved Marilyn Meixner David Melotti Polly Merlo Jeffrey Meyers Valerie Michael Paula Miller Raymond Miller Sharon Miller Gregory Mills Larry MocnikDiane Molesky Diane Moore Lawrence Moore William Moss Diane Motney Anita Mouradian Gary Mullen Colleen Murray Mark Murrell Paula Neighbors Donald Nelsen Robert Nersesian 118 Tomorrow SeniorsOpposite Page Top: Alumna Kathy Kochevar encourages sister, Kim on to a Powder Puff victory. Opposite Page Center: Phil Kinney laughing as usual. Opposite Page Bottom: Senior guys taking the day off. Above: Cary Cornett, do we have a new teacher at the high school? Paul Niemi James Nowak Ann O’Brien Kevin Obriot David Ottenbaker Lori Ottinger Karen Palczynski Janet Papp Randall Paquette 9 James Parmalee James Parravano Sheila Patsalis Martin Pavelich Jelane Payter Mary PellegrinoHyla Pendleton Diana Perfili Mark Perkins Annette Perotta Joseph Peruski John Pesci Ronald Peterson Cecilia Petrik Randy Petris Perry Petterle Michael Piesik Angela Piotrasch Barbara Placek Gregory Pokorski Steven Polanski Raymond Powers Theresa Prendergast Christa Price Louis Puchala Anne Purcell David Radecki Connie Ragan Danita Rairigh Thomas Ramage 120 Tomorrow SeniorsLeft: Senior Women victorious two years in a row. Top Right: Seniors John Manera and Leslie Craddock at Homecoming. Left: Senior guys horsin’ around as usual. Above: Senior Donna McLeod working diligently.Donald Righettini Julie Riker Anthony Rinna Linda Ritchie Kevin Rupp Donald Sabat Theresa Sadler Gregory Sander Joseph Sanfilippo Donna Sarafian 122 Tomorrow SeniorsMark Joseph Schmidt Mark Phillip Schmidt Janet Schuelke Edward Schultz Beverly Schwig Kimberly Schwochow Lizanne Scoda Elaine Scott Randy Seasock Greg Sheridan Terri Segroves mBsm J Marsha Sherwood Opposite Page: Homecoming King. Randy Wise, gets a kiss of congratulation from Phil Kinney. Center: Glenn Malcolmn clowns around at the school fair. Above: Vic Tanny eat your heart out ! ! !Gregory Shotis Sherril Shoulders Terry Siemicki Chad Simpson Paul Skarjune John Sledz Tom Smart Carol Smith Daniel Smith Above: Phil Kinney eating his oatmeal. Right: Debbie Wayco and Mark Schmidt taking part in Spinster Dance. Opposite Page: Top Left: Bill Gatesy, questions, “Who me?” Opposite Page: Center: Bonnie Tkac, “I use Ultra Bright, boys.” Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Senior Cindy Law tries to marry them off. John Sommerville Cindy Sordyl Anthony Smolak Scott Spagnol 124 Tomorrow SeniorsKenneth Stewart Susan Stewart Giselle St. LouisCynthia Swies Tina Szczesny Ann Talor Dawn Taylor Paul Tazar Anne Teets Barbara Tell Michael Thibodeau James Thompson k __—■ Jeanine Tisot Bonnie Tkac John Tolnay Patricia Tomes Donna Toney Renee Toutant Above Class President Doug Bell, and Tony Smolak involved with Senior booth at the annual fair. Right: Seniors getting together for their play. Opposite Page: Left: As usual Senior Tony Rinna showing off. Opposite Page: Right: Two years on Imprint and look what it does to you. Mark Travis Dean Tremonti Denise Tringer 126 Tomorrow SeniorsRita Vaughn Denise Vencelou Valerie Ventrello Edmund Vig Laura Vipond Dale Vogt % .1 i Kathleen Trionfi John Tuba William Tucker Jim Tummonello Sharon Uren Mary Valez Frederick Vanhala Robert VanSteekiste Charles Varner Edith Varner Robert Vacca Dennis VarvatosPaula Waniak Toni Volante Carolyn Waddell Thomas Walker Timothy Walker Leon Walsh Deborah Wayco James Webber Kim Webster Joseph Weiss Tina Marie Wells James Werner Mark Whited Martin Wilkinson Randall Wise Susan Wissman William Witlcowski Susan Wittman Rick Wright Wendy Wojtasic Kenneth Wolicki Julia Woods Mary Lynn Woods Kevin Wreford 128 Tomorrow SeniorsDaniel Yakima Monica Yockey Robert Young James Zagunis Michael Zallakian Janet Zampieri Michael Zane Michael Zlonkevicz Scott Zolynsky Seniors NSt Pictured Alan Bolla Scott Brooks Kevin Burke Jan Lelentnl Larry Maule Carol Michael Anthony Burton Brian Monroe Belinda Daniels Richard Myrand Jay Dura Loo Nadrowski Scott Deepen Steven OssifT Brian Donati John Padis Michael Dunlop Joseph Ponti Patricia Dupek Karen Rogozinski Brian Foley Ronald Forbes Michael Rudel Janice Sadow Sheryl Fredericks James Smith Richard Greene Linda States Elaine Kaczmarek Linda Wright Christopher LeBlanc Guy Wynn Judith Ziegler Daniel Zolkowski Steven Zorn Suzanne Zuke Linda Smolen Rowland Ellis John BarryIn Search.Another flew the stormy seas; Another saw an unnamed i prld aflame; One found the germ of a disease. But what high fates my path attend: For I—today I found a friend. ...of FriendshipCaught in the Middle Juniors, right in the middle, no longer the younger ones, not quite the older ones, unique in being themselves. Realizing that after one year there are still so many friends yet to meet. This year their activities have expanded. Junior Prom, powderpuff, donkey basketball, varsity sports and cheerleading are just a few. 11-1 Right: Kneeling: Cathy Bates. George Armelagos, Bruce Antioch. Monica Bartoli. Rick Baughman. Cathy Bargamian. Second Row: Clyde Beckett. Karen Bach, Cindy Bag-by, Beth Beauchamp. Debbie Angellotti, Mary Asam. Diane Baker. Third Row: James Bakai-tis. Jim Belisle, Gary Allen, Bruce Anonick, Ron Bellante, Greg Bearden.11-2 Opposite Page: Bottom Right: First Row: John Bianchi, Frank Brettschneider. Phil Car-bonell. Second Row: George Buzzy, Julie Be-zerko, Wendy Beck. Third Row: Linda Burrell, Dawn Blessing, Lynda Burbank. Fourth Row: Mary Brown. Debby Bozarth, Cindy Brazer. Fifth Row: Roger Blackburn, Jim Brown, Ricky Brock. Sixth Row: Joe Camilleri, John Calleja. Sitting on Railing: Bruce Buchanan. 11-3 Above: First Row: Nancy Casey, Cathy Christie, Diane Dailey, Theresa Courtright, Elisa Coward. Second Row: Mike Cole, Bill Curtiss, Diane Castellarin. Robert Charron, John Curtis, Bob Chowen. Third Row: Steve Corden, Gary Cousino, Dave Comisso, Ed Compeau, Karen Cole, Dave Carrell. Opposite Page: Middle Right: Junior Gary Jared. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Bill Pres-nell, Bob Rutkowski, and friend. Top Left: Joy Flood and Vivian Dezmanian have a rootin-tootin time. Left: Class Officers: Ray Kubo, President, Cheryl Reese, secretary, Bernie Riker, treasurer, Jeff Guotana, vice-president.11-4 Top: Kneeling: Jackie DcLoach. Gayle Delange. Karen Delehant, Debbie Davies. Second Row: Lisa Dullinger. Beth Doyle. Vivian Dezmanian, Renee Dubois. Cheryl Dreher. Third Row: Chuck Danyo, Jayne Dwenger. Dean DeAngelis, Christine Davis. Patty Dziendziel, Greg Deakins. 11-5 Above Sitting: Dan Fennell. Paul Flynn. David Fudge. Mark Francisco. Paul Fritz. Second Row: Joy Flood. Lauri Fedo, Terri English. Jane Forbes. Jill English, Deborah Fredericks. Third Row: Krista Fero, Cheryl Elsey, Pat Ebel, Janet Eades. Louise Fischer, John Fishwick. Richard Fogarty. 134 Friendship Juniors11-6 Bottom Right: Sitting: Perry Godzisz. Mark Gahry, Kip Hammock, Jeff Guotanta, Joe Guerra, David Gross, Bruce Gergel, Laura Hamaker, Karen Gillum. Second Row: Brian Gaggin, Steve Gregory, Mark Gee, Judy Gruenwald, Sandy Halquist, Lori Hanawalt, Barb Gyurscik, Tracey Gabel, Laura Gergely, Carol Hayden. Left: Maureen Hurley, junior, gives her time to others. Opposite Page: Center: Junior Joe Prieur wonders, “Now what do I do with it!” Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Junior Clown, Debbi Sabo clowns around in the crowds. Below Left: Junior Float. Below Right: Junior Laurie Reckinger flaps to the tune “The Charleston.” Bottom Left: Last minute pressures . . . Junior Maria Marson wonders, “Can we do it?”11-7 Below: Kneeling: Patty Jarian, Tammy Jones, Margaret Holubka, Vicki Jeczen, Jill Jackson, Marilyn Jasinski. Susan Jerian. Second Row: Keith Hernandez, Chris Hodge, Joan Huls, Don Herman, Dan Johnson, Patty Horning, Jim KafTenburger. Third Row: Jeff Heide, James Holowechey, Chris Jakubiak, John Kaf-fenburger. Brad Jakubiak, Jim Jeffries, Janice Hurley, Sue Horvath, Ken Holewinski. Top Left: Diane Tallon, the friendly ghost. Above: Mary Presnell, and Lori Reckinger, guard Debbie Simko against on coming Senior, Darlene Horvath. Right: Lori Hamaker, Junior, and Wayne Sponsky, senior dance to the music of Thunderhead Railroad. Bottom Right: Junior Jackie DeLoach. 136 Friendship Juniors11-8 Above Right: Sitting: Nancy Kotsuli, Ray Kubo, Sandy Kaminski, Cathy Kendra. Second Row: Kevin Kuhn, JoeKlenczar, Doug Kelley, Tim Kish. Betty Ann Katakowski. Third Row: Greg Koukoudian, Dale Knapp, Cheryl Kinney, Cheryl Kaput. David Kery, Joyce Kirby. Mark Kummer. Nancy Kearney, Jamie Kalik, Randy Knell, Cheryl Krohn, Jim Knight, Carol Kwiatkowski. Fourth Row: Ed Kelly, Mark Kuschel. Dale Kokoszka, Joe Lachut, John Kostelnik, Mike Karbon, Brian Klenk. 11-9 Left: First Row: Randy Lupo, Mark Lenz, James Magnuson, James Manzella, Bob Loyd, Ed Maddock. Second Row: Douglas Lorence. Coleen Liddy, Lisa Leis, Marcia Lewis, Teri Long, Sandy MacKenzie, Anne Marie Law, Joann Mangiapane. Debbie Machinsky, Nancy Leszczynski. Third Row: Tracy Lumley, Bill Lambright, Mark Lapshan, Dave Lewis, Ken Malinowski, Dave Listello, Kathy Lewandow-ski, Karen Machleid, Tony Mantua. Top Left: Juniors show their spirit. Center Left: Sue Jerian can’t wait to get back into action.11-10 Above: Kneeling: Cindy Maveal, Tracy Maldosian, Carol Mihalko, Jcannine Meixncr, Mary Mezza, Ricky Messer, Jeff Meeker. Second Row: Lola Merril, Nancy Markovich, Cindy Miklos, Maria Marson, Beth MacDonald, Laura McFarland, Cindy Miller, Mike Matey. Third Row: Richard Miller, Mike McAdams. Gary Miller, Stan Massengill, Marty Menard, Allen Martin, John Marshall, Dave Martel, Karl Mihatsch. Top Right: Karen Rzucidlo. Right: Robin Duke and Janis Pobursky being creative. Below: Karen Machleid heads for the slopes. Below Middle: Vicki Kowalsik and Sandy Rencsok take a look back ... at what? Below Right: Craig Maki. Opposite Page Top Right: Gary Allen learns the music.11-11 Top Left: First Row: Virginia Nersesian, Tom Neubacher, Rhonda Mills, Kathy Moron, George Nicolopoulous, Susan Ottenbaker. Second Row: Timothy O’Donnell. Jamie Kalik, Mina Mosley, Nancy Nardini, Jean Me-Featers, Larry Nemeth. Third Row: Ross Noel. Patty Nowicki, Noreen Myers, Jim Moscheck, Peter Naysmith. Fourth Row: Pat O’Dell. Randy Mrock, Chris O’Brien. Pete O’Neill, Eric Molzan, Jim Milotz. Included among the juniors are Kevin Bahash, Mike Rudel, and Bob Lezuch, seniors, wishing they were still juniors. 11-12 Below: Sitting: Phyllis Poorman, Tracie Pruett, Janis Pobursky, Marty Premtaj, Karen Poljanic, Carlene Parker, Darlene Parker. Second Row: Suzan Petris, Deanna Pittman, Paulette Palmer, Susan Paul, Maryann Pla-cek, Gail Peters, Pam Pepin. Third Row: Mike Pocus, Mary reston, Joe Prieur, Mary Peruski, Christi Parmelee, Debbie Payter, Steve Palmer.11-13 Right: First Row: Randall Ray, John Purdu, Russ Ravary. Joe Purcell, Reuben Ramoz. Wayde Rennie. Dave Richards. Seated: Randy Ricardi, Sandy Rencsok, Carol Regnier, Patti Putnam, Laurie Reckinger, Cheryl Reese. Standing: Jeff Reeves. Kris Quiring, Sandy Randolph. George Prendergast, Denise Reed, Janet Ragan, Karen Rauch, Carol Quail. 11-14 Below: First Row: Karen Rzuciolo, Janice Robatchka, Dale Roberts. Second Row: Tammy Schmitt, Gloria Sarkisian. Third Row: Debbe Sabo. Jeanne Salerno, Bernie Riker. Fourth Row: Bruce Roehler, Matt Schultz, Mark Ritchie. Fifth Row: Bob Rozycki, Ken Scoda, Randy Scites. Above: Greg Koukoudian. Right: Kathy Le-wandoski. Bottom Right: Debbie Bozarth, let us in on the joke.11-15 Top Left: Kneeling: Dave Smith, Debbie Simko, Rosemarie Secula, Diane Sporer, Harry Sparks. Seated: Lori Smith, Mary Beth Shea, Luanne Sheedy, Kathy Showers. Standing: Paul Sears, Jim Brown, Ed Seabloom, Bob Rutkowski, Pete Smith, Dave Sheets, Gary Cousino, John Snodgrass, Mark Spiers. Top Left: Elisa Coward listens with interest. Left: Renee Dubois concentrates on the sound. Above: Bob Rutkowski and Jill Doughty enjoy themselves at Spinster. Left: Pete Smith and Don Kallil distribute Valentine’s Day wishes.77-76 Top: First Row: Lorrain Stanczyk. Debbie Toth, Lisa Torres, Sue Tagami, Li-lah Taha, Kevin Thill. Second Row: Kim Stromberg, Jeff Rowland, Dawn Szostek, Colleen Liddy, Ruth Taylor. Third Row: Curt Szuch. Mike Stevens, Karen Storck, Nancy Jordan. Nancy Totten, Jerry Tol-styka. Fourth Row: Mike Strzalkowski, Robert Theeck, Jerry Theeck, Tony Taylor, Chris Stewart. Diane Talon, Irene Stevenson, Larry Tolstyka. 77-77 Above: Seated: Sue Warren, Gayle Wells, Vicki Uren. Mary Beth Trimper, Julie Vacca, Barb Wagel, Terri Vanover. Second Row: Diane Tye, Patty Trcuter. Carole Val-massoi, Debbie Volonino, Jennifer Valoppi, Debra Ward. Third Row: Steven Vileo, Karen Weiss. Steve Volante, Terry Webster, Jim Walter, John Waring. Jim Spindler, Gerald Van Wulfen, John Sommerville (senior), Tom Umbarger. 142 Friendship Juniors11-18 Below: First Row: Chad Yoder, Kathy Wieckowicz, Bob Waynick, Todd Wise, George Woods. Second Row: John Wilde, Larry Zaty-racz, Jeff Woolcott, Carolyn Wright, Cheryl Wolf, Louann Zajkowski, Mary Wuerker. Third Row: Gary Yaroz, Bruce Wilcox. Ray Wright, Mark Wojno, Dave Zantop, Nadine Yakubesan, Sharon Zampieri, Pam Woods. Opposite Page: Top Right: Junior Pat Ebel. Opposite Page: Middle: Gigi Nersesian. Top Left: Noreen Myers. Middle: Carol Hayden and Jerry Tolstyka. Bottom: Pete O’Neil and Rochelle Klauza, mellow moments. Left: Mike Strzalkowski.Only the Beginning Sophomores, a seed planted in a garden just freshly rained upon, leave behind childish fantasies and pave the way for ageless dreams. Meeting new friends, entering classrooms that offer more than just homework, and experiencing things you never knew existed. Searching for the answers after you’ve found the questions. Wanting to be yourself because that’s what you are and not what they want you to be. The Class of 77 shared in many activities. Winning the Kiwanis Award for the best float and holding the traditional magazine sale. Top Right: Linda Regnier toots a tune. Right: Dave Draybuck begins to carve his future. Center: Sophomore Class Officers: Standing: Tim Hatt, president, Rlanca Garcia, treasurer, Sitting: Corky Topelian. secretary, Patti Rodriguez, vice-president. Bottom Right: Cindy Flores checks out the guys. 144 Friendship Sophomores ■Hai3ir: l»i 10-1 Opposite Page: Bottom: First Row: Jim Blunt, Marie Armelagos, Norma Bermudez, Mark Bixler, Sandy Armstrong. Second Row: Karen Barnes, Keith Atwood, Scott Bigelow, lone Angellotti, Bette Arnold, Kathy Barron, Gina Bernardara. Third Row: Diane Billings, Donna Billings. Robyn Bechard, Danny Bjo-raker, Glenn Beckett, Marke Barbour, Geraldine Asam. Fourth Row: Greg Beavers, Todd Andrews. Kevin Belonge, Mark Barrea, Steve Bearden. Jim Bencik. 10-2 Above Right: Sitting: Terry Ceccarelli, Dan Ciszewski, Dan Bosh. Phil Brandt. Second Row: Mary Calleja, Nancy Brassard, Peggy Butler, Annette Calvillo, John Chiri. Third Row: Sue Checcobelli, Ann Boggs. Kim Burke, Kathy Buckner. Cindy Bowman. Fourth Row: Sam Oarbonaro, Theresa Carrell, Lori Chaps, Loretta Cichon, Diane Brooks. Fifth Row: Mark Charette, Jeff Browie, Tim Brobley, Tom Byrne, Sheree Bogguss. 10-3 Left: Kneeling: Craig Denier, Tom Crim-mins, Cheryl Dewitt, Linda Covert, Christi Crimmins, Joanne Covell. Suzette Clement, Michael Czarnik. Second Row: Pam Collier, Pam Delehant, Kathy Csanyi, Joy Clemens, Doris Crider. Kim Csorgo. Denise Davis. Third Row: Pat Czech, Kathy Darasz, David Daley, Jamie Corona, Doug Craddock, Jeff Danaher, Brian Comisso, Curtis Curavo, Martin DeLoach, Joel Crabtree, Jeff Coil.10-4 Above: Kneeling: Chris Firestone, Dave Draybuck, Joe Drogowski, Karen Dulla, David Dougherty, Ken Findlay, Margaret Fanfalone. Second Row: Molly Flood, Sue Flynn, Karen Eagleston, Paula Evanuik, Marcie Eichbauer, Betsy Ellis, Corky Dubois, Geri Fitzpatrick, Mariann Doubeck. Third Row: Pam Duda, Maureen Flynn, Kelly Downey, Cindy Flores, Eileen Downing, Irene Dutkewych. Below: Laurie Nelson. Below Center: Karen Karibean. Below Right: Pam Duda. Right: Cheerleaders take a break. Top Right: Kathy Buckner experimenting. Opposite Page: Center Right: Cindy Ketzenberger and Corky Tope-lian help with the roses. 146 Friendship Sophomore70-5 Top Right: Kneeling: Louis Gonzalez-Barillo, Blanca Garcia, Colette Frank, Tina Geiger, Susan Garofalo, Janet Garcia, Joanne Foresi. Second Row: Jeri Ganos, Peter Fra-butt, Kevin Foley, Louis Gmoser, Martha Gilbert, Ellen Fowler, Richard Gorman. Third Row: Vicki Ghist, Kim Forrest, Doreen Ganos, Jenny Goodwin, Greg Gover, Jim Frosheiser, Bob Gorajek, Mike Gapski, Cameron France, Daniel Gizzi. 10-6 Below: First Row: Mark Haboian, Patrick Hayes, Kim Herman, Linda Hanawalt, Florence Granata, Linda Gutman, Nancy Heide. Second Row: Tim Hatt, Ellen Greene, Bruna Guerra, James Grant, Mary Ann Hamilton, Anne Hagedorn, Sara Grundman. Third Row: Stu Hakola, Ken Harrison, James Heikkinen, Brent Heyer. Debi Hassell, Pat Grabowski, Greg Gubaci, Kathy Hall.10-7 Tiight: First Row: Kathy Kaifesh, Linda Hidey, Jillane Hinerman, Lorrita Hoffman. Richard Horvath. Janet Jablonski. Greg Jak-ubik. Second Row: Karen Karibean, Cindy Kachadoorian. Lynn Huls. Sheree Hudak. Patricia Holzworth. Mary Hinkle. Third Row: Curtiss Jordan. Mike Haskins. Keith Howard. Don Kallil. Greg Hollobaugh, Adam Holinski. Gary Kalmar. Bill Janoske, David Jones, Steven Kaflfenburger. 10-8 Below: First Row: Erin Kelley. Kathy Krzisnik. Laura Kuhn. Barb Kroger. Linda Kirby. Second Row: Rochelle Klauza, Karen Knox. Chris Lakin. Brenda Keene. Pat Kwiat-kowski. Third Row: Cindy Ketzenberger, Patricia Kelley. Elaine Koehler. Fourth Row: Mark Koscielny, Paul Kurshel. Mark Kuzc-jada. Fifth Row: John Kozak. Ken Knas. Frank Kittle. Franci Krupinski. 148 F riendship Sophomores■ I I I } 10-9 Top Right: First Row: Dan Maksino vie, Jeff Mahalak, Jim Lesuch, Bob Lambert, Kevin Lojewski. Second Row: Lorraine Mabrey, Cindy Lesiak, Sandy Lan-gert, Caren Lennie, Sandy Lawson. Third Row: Patricia Lehecka, Barb La Blanc, Tari Linville, Linda Arndt, Julie Ledvak, Liz Lott, Vicki Laurenzi. Center Right: Sophomores Kathy Krzisnik and Judy Steele take aim. Center: “What a life saver!” Sophomores are initiated into Aquettes. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Sophomores find new reasons to gather as Homecoming nears. Opposite Page: Top Right: Dave Draybuck.10-10 Top Left: Sitting: George Mathis, Mike Mann, Craig Martin. Dan McDonough, Tony Marson, Ellen McDonough. Second Row: Donald Marks, Ron .Martinez, Donna Marks, Sandra Matte. Karen Malett, Dan McDoug-all. Maureen McElwee. Third Row: Debbie Marshall. Lori Manning, Calar Mausehund, Mary Joe McElwee, Rick Maddox, Mike Maley, George Maloian. 10-11 Above: Kneeling: Sandy Mihalko, Kevin McClellan, Barb Mrock. Kim Myers, Donna Mooradian, Keith McClellan, Diane McClellan, Sheila Nasea, Russ Naczas. Second Row: Jim Mills, Steve Morgan, Kathy Mullen. John Mocnik, Fred Molnar, Cheryl Moon, Sherry McParland. Third Row: Brian Mitchell, Andy Moses. Greg Mitchell, Bill Marich, Paul Michaels. Jim Miller, David Brancheau, Chris Mei, David Moore, Gary Miller. 150 Friendship Sophomore810-12 Below: Kneeling: Dan Pettyjohn, John Oswalt, Vickie Nowak. Vicki Palmer, Ron Peapples, Dan Nersesian. Second Row: Corinne Para, Fran Neighbors, Stephanie Pataki, Migdalia Oritz, Lori Nelson. Val Paul. Third Row: David Perez, Bob Osten-dorf, Peggy Overwater. Michelle Nelson. Karen Owen. Mark Consiglio. Fourth Row: David Patten, Joe Perry, Denise Nicksich, Joe Nemeth, Greg Perkins, Philip Palmeri, James Passiak. A Opposite Page: Top Right: Sophomore Ed Piesik. Left: Juniors Richard Miller, Bruce Buchanan, and Joe Klenczar. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Sophomores hold their Victory high. Above: Sophomore Class Float. Bottom Left: Liz Lott.10-13 Bottom Left: Sitting: Peter Redmer, Jerome Ricardi. Arthur Reeves. Mark Rhoton, Edward Piesik. Rocco Pomponio. Second Row: Virginia Polder, Carol Puchala, Kim Quatro, Bev Rink. Nancy Resetar. Linda Regnier, Pat Prieur. Third Row: Jim Powers, Duane, Redick. Jill Preston. Elaine Quillen, Jim Quintana, Chuck Randolph, Keith Rennie, Mike Pobursky. 10-14 Opposite Page: Top Right: Sitting: Russ Sawyer. Connie Robinson, Laurie Schmidt, John Schafer, Greg Safefian. Robert Stierwalt. Second Row: Tom Schmitt, Patti Rodriguez, Denise Schmidt, Wendy Robinson, Bob Sanderson, Mark Ruiz. Third Row: Ronald Rodriguez, Dave Rodriguez, Ruth Schilke, Kathy Schneider, Renee Rudel. Jim Schmitto, Danny Sarafian, Jeff Sadler. 10-15 Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Sitting: Keith Spagnol, Gary Stover, Robin Sturgill, Paul Smith. Mike Sternberg, Ken Sikorski. Second Row: Jill Strunk, Loriane St. Louis, Mary Cloutier, Debbie Stockard, Debbie Smith, Donna Shearouse, Larry Stapleton. Third Row: Bob Sinifit, Steve Stevens, John Stoughton, Daniel Smith, Donald Stasie, Keith Smyth, Don Strugala, Joe Stea. 152 Friendship Sophomores Opposite Page: Top Left: John Mocnik. Opposite Page: Middle: Sophomores swing at Sadie Hawkins. Opposite Page: Middle Right: Corky Topelian. Opposite Page: Bottom Right: Nancy Resatar gets initiated into aquettes. Top: Center: Sophomore girls strike a pose. Left: Center: Glenn Beckett looks up from his painting.10-16 Above: First Row: Bob Sudomier, Paul Szczesny, David Taylor. Jeffrey Tarcha, Kelly Taha, Gary Szor, Eric Szor. Second Row: Robert Szakalos. Norm Thomas, Doug Threloff. Bob Tanner, Ken Tatar, John Suprosky, Steve Tollus, Mike Subject. Third Row: Julie Theeck, Laura Szopo, Dawn Szuch, Mary Theeck, Kathleen Tomes, Corinne Topelian, Colleen Topelian. Below: Dawn Szuck. Center: Linda Hanawalt. Top Right: Wayne Johnson, lights, camera, action! Middle Right: Sophomore John Moc-nik. Bottom Right: Vicki Nowack getting things all mixed up. Opposite Page: Right: Kathy Krzisink, sophomore. 154 Friendship Sophomores10-17 Left: First Row: Elaine Varvatos, Colleen Watters, Deborah Turner, Carol Walter, Patty Toth. Anna Vacca, Danette Torres, Donna Weidenberger. Standing: Joseph Warren, Donald Varner, Ronald West, James Tuinier, James Turek, Marcus Vanhala, Bob Tucker, Reginald VanWulfen, Alan Valmassoi. 10-18 Bottom: First Row: Steve Wicopolski, Cark Willrich, Dawn Wicks, Audrey Williams, Lisa Zapico, Annemarie Zallakian, Tony Wirth. Seated: Teri Wilson, Donna Zuker, Andrea Wileman, Dana Wolf, Cathy Williams. Standing: James Woods, Lillie Williams, Sandi Woolcott, Ray Zuke, Tom Zanardelli, Craig Williamson, George Zak, Roman Yaremych, Diane Woodward, Laura Wickers.In Search.Wisdom is the knowledge of things human and divine and of the causes by which those • ‘‘ I s are controlled: Cicero De Officiis True wisdom consists not only in seeing what is before your eyes, but in foreseeing what is to come. Terence Adelphi ...of WisdomMr. Harold Allen — Industrial Arts Instructor: “I think the computer system could be a very good asset if it was used in a way which would place students easily, and in classes than were needed by them.” “I feel the relationship between the students and teachers is as casual as ever. I haven’t noticed a change in student behavior or school spirit. I really enjoy working with both the staff and the students at Allen Park High.” i Airs. Ruth Buschman — Counselor: “The computer has cut down work in many areas, particularly for the classroom teacher. So far, the counselors paper-work has doubled or tripled. However, we hope to get the computer working for us this year and when we do. we look for less clerical work and more accurate records than in the past.” Mr. Paul Ausum — Science and German Instructor: “In all probability, the student-teacher relationship is neither casual nor intense. Despite the layoffs, there is as yet no one such relationship — but several thousand, and that means a lot of inertia. Yet I sense, as do students I’ve asked, that less formality has permitted more of both.” “The computer system should have been a great asset, especially in multiple-variable games like scheduling. Card marking is easier now. Having absolutely unhuman abilities, computers are easy to resent, and not hard to misuse.” “The thing I like most about teaching at A.P.H.S. is either the nice kids who keep me occupied, or the money, which keeps me modest.” Mr. George Carevich — Woodshop Instructor: “I feel that the student-teacher relationship has become more casual in recent years.” “One of the assets of the computer system is that it benefits the students by getting their grades quicker.” “I’ve noticed that there has been more school spirit at pep assemblies.” “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the relationship that exists between the student and the teacher — the caliber of students.” Mr. Edward Bar rick — Science Instructor: “I feel the student-teacher relationship has become more casual over the years. The students don't learn as much this way. I teach the same material that I did ten years ago and the students don’t learn as much. Paralleling with the decline in discipline, I feel there has also been a decline in school spirit. "The parents of our students are an exceptional group; despite their hesitancy to render financial support. Students all over are really basically the same, but Allen Park kids do much better, due to the influence of their home lives.” Mr. James Carmen — Social Studies Instructor: “As always, this seems to me that the student-teacher relationship is a personal or personality thing; so it seems to me it depends on individual encounters. I don’t think you can generalize this relationship.” “The computer system is an asset as a timesaver on paperwork such as report cards, but it gives you the feeling of complete detachment in dealing with students, because of the resulting deadlines and the filling up of classes by using maximum numbers, etc.” “I would think student behavior and school spirit are very difficult to measure. I would have to say that I haven’t noticed any increase in school spirit.” Mrs. Sue Bartolameolli — Fine Arts Instructor: “The computer is an asset to the school system. Scheduling used to take weeks (before school started). Computer report cards are far more convenient.” “I have noticed an increase in school spirit. The pep assemblies showed a great deal of spirit. I don’t know what to attribute this to — perhaps the “Nostalgia Kick” where school spirit is “in” is part of the reason.” Mr. Paul Cross — Special Education: “The computer system is a great asset for the teachers in grading report cards. However, I feel that computer systems sometimes fail to consider the needs of the individual. Many times a personal contact is needed — especially in scheduling classes. The computer system technically should lessen the work of the counselors. This year, however, the counselors work was increased and many students ended up with no schedules. In some cases students’ names appeared on class rosters but no schedule cards could be found for them. This made for confusion for the student and teacher alike.” Mrs. Ruth Anne Beaney — English Instructor: “I am teaching in a completely different area this year, English. My major is Biology. Although I don’t care which I teach, I feel more comfortable in Biology.” “I’ve noticed an increase in school spirit. It’s not due to the millage, hut to the enthusiasm of the new tenth graders. Student behavior hasn’t changed much. They still try to see how much the teacher will take before exploding!” Mr. William Danosky — Board of Education: Mr. Danosky has served as president of the school board for several years. "I have noticed an improvement in student behavior. There are less cases coming to the board than in the past.” “I feel the computer system is an asset. There is more management control where needed.” “The thing I like most about working for the Allen Park School system is the satisfaction I get from participating.” 158 Wisdom Allen-DyasMr. Edward Bellas — Social Studies Instructor: “Last year my schedule called for history classes in the morning and government classes in the afternoon. This year that has reversed. I preferred my previous schedule because seniors are easier to handle after lunch than sophomores ’ Mr. Bellas feels the computers are a definite asset. “The tests are a whiz, and report cards are done much faster.” “I enjoy teaching the type of students we have. They’re great kids. The students show better dress, an increase of respect, and a serious outlook about their work. Unfortunately. I’ve noticed a definite decrease in school spirit. It’s the worst it’s ever been.” Mr. Joseph Berry - Board of Education: “I personally believe that a more equitable way of school financing must be devised. The Board is not taking action at this moment. The new means of financing must also continue local control of schools.” “I feel the most enjoyable aspect of the Allen Park School System is the enthusiasm by students, teachers, and oth- _ __ yy ers. Mr. Berry is pleased with the benefits received from the use of the new computer. “It’s accurate, much faster and accomplishes a great deal.” Mrs. Janis Bitely — Math Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High School is the faculty. I have acquired friends with whom I share many hours outside school time. I admire the people with whom I work, and being around them makes my job more enjoyable. Students change every year. I would be unreasonable to expect one class to act the same as another. For me, I enjoy the change. It’s all part of life, facing the new and the unexpected.” Mrs. Florence Blaszack — Hall Monitor: Mrs. Blaszack has been a friend to every young student, for the past six years, who ever caught a cold waiting for the bell at 8:30. “Not until the bell!” Most students realize that she is just doing her job, and doing it well. Most of the time the people don’t particularly want to get in, just have some fun with Mrs. Blaszack. The student body thanks her for being such a good sport, and don’t really mind a few sniffles! You may not have seen her this year too much, because she has been moving up in the world to after-school help. Keep up the good work! Miss Trudy Brown — Science Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the students. As a whole, I think we have a student body which is above average in respect to behavior, ability, and friendliness. Also. I feel I am fortunate in having very pleasant co-workers.” Miss Brown has taught science at A.P.H.S. for several years now. This year she has noticed an increase in school spirit compared to recent years. Mrs. Mary Jane Danson —Teacher’s Aide: “I feel that the student-teacher relationship has become more casual. I have noticed an increase in school spirit and think it was because the kids got together and worked hard to get the people out to vote. Each year the students get friendlier. I like working in the Typing room and I feel I am contributing to the students’ education.” Mr. Mike Davis — Board of Education: Mr. Davis is delighted by the students’ boost in spirit and behavior, even though the mill-age was almost voted down. He is in favor of the new classes offered, such as electronics and psychology. “It gives more of a variety to the student.” Mr. Davis enjoys all the extra-curricular activities, especially sports. He keeps a close relationship with the players and coaches. Mr. George Donigian — Biology teacher: Mr. Donigian is one of the teachers who was transferred due to staff reductions this year. He was formerly in counseling, but this year he is back in Science. He comments: “I believe the student-teacher relationship has become more casual. I feel that student behavior has definitely changed for the better and there has definitely been an increase in school spirit. Allen Park High has the best bunch of kids in any high school.” Mr. LeRoy Durfee — Auto Shop Instructor and Co-op: “I like my job and find that most Allen Park students are interested in learning. The support here with students is above average compared with other systems. The only fault about teaching here is that we should offer more programs in the career areas.” “I feel the students’ behavior has remained about the same. Only a few are problems.” Mr. George Dyas — Principal: Mr. Dyas has been the principal of Allen Park High for two years. He is very qualified for this job, having been employed in this school for many years. These were his comments: “In my position, the decisions I make have a profound effect on the educational program in Allen Park. This presents a challenge that is both stimulating and rewarding. This is what I like most about teaching at Allen Park High School.”Mr. William Ehlhardt — Director of School Services: “The main types of student contact with our office occur as a result of students being sent here for films and audio-visual materials, and to get working permits, which we also issue. Most of the students we see are motivated and well behaved. The teacher assistants — girls and boys — who work in our office each hour have always been school spirited and. for the most part, excellent representatives of APHS. I enjoy having them around, since they provide a youthful outlook on life.” Miss Catherine Gargol — English Instructor: "I find the student-teacher relationship much more casual this year. I would like to see more students getting involved with teachers and with one another. I have noticed two extremes in student behavior, this year. Some want involvement and some don’t want to get involved at all. The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is that I have freedom in presenting my lessons. I’m sorry we don’t have more visual aides. I hope that the education in Allen Park will always strive to improve itself and never relinquish educational standards.” Mrs. Josephine Eusani — Para-professional: “I have noticed some change in behavior of the students. They appear to smile more, but smoking is on the increase. There appears to be more school spirit among the tenth grade class. I hope it is here to stay, and we will not have to continue with millage elections to keep this spirit alive.” “I believe that the student-teacher relationship is a relaxed one. The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the young people. I enjoy them.” ■I Mrs. JoAnne Gerben — English Instructor: ‘‘I teach more speech classes this year and I like that. I’ve enjoyed it because I can see definite improvement. It’s important for students to be able to organize and effectively communicate their thoughts, and in speech class most students learn to do this. Besides that, there’s a closeness that develops as a result of learning so much about members of the class that often is lacking in other classes.” “I haven’t really noticed a change in student behavior or school spirit, except for the juniors. They seem a bit more enthused.” Mr. Clifton Fellows — Secretary of the Board of Education: “The student-teacher relationship has always been friendly, over all. I don’t think there has been a substantial change. We’ve always had good students and excellent teachers. I am very proud of our students!” “One of the things I enjoy most about Allen Park High is attending school activities, such as Senior Prom. I enjoy representing the School Board at Adult Education graduation.” Mr. John Goniea — Business Instructor: “Currently the Business Education Department is experiencing a growth in the number of students studying Accounting. Last year we offered only one section of 2nd semester Accounting and this year there are four sections. It’s my hope this trend will continue.” “In Accounting, an “asset” is anything that is owned. I sometimes wonder if we own the computer or if it owns us.” “One of my most rewarding experiences in teaching is that every year I’ve had a student say “Thank You.” Airs. Bette Ferency — English Instructor: “I have always liked teaching at Allen Park — both upper and lower division courses. I find the students here are decent, sympathetic, reasonably honest, and open. They really want to learn — all you have to do is convince them of that. The student-teacher relationship has become more casual. The students are friendlier and more courteous than in the recent past." Mrs. Doris Greggs — Business Instructor: “I like teaching at Allen Park High School because the atmosphere is friendly. I feel there is a great deal of academic freedom as far as “what” and “how” I wish to teach. The student-teacher relationships are more casual. I believe this is an improvement over the teacher being a stern ruler. Students need feedback and that is possible with a casual relationship. I would like to see more students participating in activities. They seem to have a small “care group” who are very active.” Airs. Marguerite Fleming — Secretary: “As secretary to Mr. Ehlhardt in the Media Center, my job is a busy never-ending one. I find it very interesting, never boring working with the students assigned to our office, ordering and scheduling films, registering new students for school, and registering adults for the Adult Education program. The adult program is a very rewarding one, especially when Adult Education graduation time comes, seeing the satisfaction and appreciation from the graduates.” Mr. Oliver Greggs — Social Studies Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the extent of academic freedom relative to the methods of teaching I use as well as the content of course material. Certainly there is no open direct negative student behavior that would interfere with my classroom instruction. To the contrary, there is too much educational passiveness within the student body. I have noticed the students taking a much more mature display of personal relationships in the corridors.” 160 Wisdom Ehlhardt-HowleMrs. Dorothy Voucher — School Social Worker: Mrs. Foucher has been employed at Allen Park High for two years. She is here for one and a half lays, where as last year hc was here for only one lay. “I’m seeing greater maturity in the kids. The students show more understanding for each other.” Mrs. Foucher finds the students very refreshing. ‘They demonstrate a lot f drive. One of my values is that the students are extremely good looking. Allen Park High is just a nice place to work.” Mrs. Diane Griswold — English Instructor: “In my jpinion, the computor system is a drawback. I don’t think that many mistakes were made when people lid the work.” “I feel the student-teacher relationship has ecome more casual over the years. I haven’t no-iced an increase in school pirit, but I have noticed i change in student be-lavior. Students are more ipathetic. Fewer of them ■vant to learn.” Mrs. Elaine Freeman — Art Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the students! Their fine attitudes, personalities, and individual differences that make teaching new, interesting and exciting every year. I haven’t noticed a great deal of change in student behavior. Some changed for the best and they’re more serious. The relationship between students and teachers is very good, but not too casual when rules are not kept.” Mr. John Haboian — Business Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the students because of their attitude and behavior toward education. School spirit was caused from student unification due to the millage and the knowledge that many school activities will be continued. The computer system has more drawbacks than assets. Money and valuable counselor time wasted are some drawbacks. My schedule has changed from last year and I enjoyed both departments (Guidance and Teaching).” Mrs. Mary Friemark — Aide: “In the seven years that I have worked at this school, I definitely have noticed a change in the students. I find them kinder and friendlier. I like young people and find them interesting. There are times. I’ll admit, I envy the advantages and oportunities they have today.” Mrs. Erma Herriman — Secretary: Mrs. Herriman, secretary for Mr. Dyas, believes that depending upon your position, the computer system has both drawbacks and accomplishments, “In my job, especially bookkeeping, the computer creates more work. There are numbers placed on the purchase orders that can not be memorized, which are necessary to look up each time an order is placed. Though the teachers find it an excellent time-saving device, I find it keeps me very busy.” “I find in my contact with people, teachers, and students alike, there is always something different which keeps this job quite interesting.” Mrs. Herriman has been very helpful in supplying information for the Imprint Staff, for which much thanks is in order. Mr. Edwin Frosheiser — Social Studies Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the day-to-day contact with young people — young people who are reasonably intelligent, reasonably respectful, cooperative, and honest. They are generally willing to go along with reasonable requests. There are other plus factors about working here. Some of them are a competent, friendly staff to work with and a sometimes cooperative administration. Mr. Richard Hershberger — Athletic Director: Mr. Hershberger has been the Athletic Director at Allen Park High for the past several years. He alsc teaches one government class. His comments: “One thing I like about teaching at Allen Park High, is that I am with middle-class people. I like middle-class people, and I feel more comfortable with their values.” Mrs. Carol Galvin — Spanish Instructor: “I haven’t noticed much of a change in the student-teacher relationship. I have always tried to maintain a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere in my Spanish classes. Without this type of environment I think communication — whether in English or in Spanish — becomes very difficult. I have noticed an increase in school spirit. This was especially apparent at our first pep assembly in September. I can’t say for sure what caused this. Perhaps it is a result of increased student unification due to the millage. Maybe the classes of ’75, ’76, and ’77 just have more enthusiasm and pride than previous classes.” Mrs. Belle Howie — Librarian: “Last year I taught at North Junior High. I like it here at the high school. I enjoy all ages, and I have taught all of the ages there is to teach. Teaching here is a refreshing change. It is great to see the maturity that has taken place with many I knew two or three years ago. I haven’t noticed a change in student behavior or in school spirit.”Dr. Richard Hogancamp — Superintendent: “I feel the students have become more school oriented. I have definitely noticed an increase in school spirit. Our student behavior is better than ever. They are acting more responsible.” “I like representing the school system because the students and the schools are recognized as being outstanding.” Mr. Anthony Kovach — Math Instructor: “All new systems have their problems that first time they are tried. The computer system has saved countless hours of time and has been nothing but a plus for the Allen Park school system.” “Having been a former student at Allen Park High, I can say that school spirit and student activity isn’t what it used to be. There is a definite decline of academic interest and student involvement in school related activities.” “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is being.ahle to work with students and other faculty members that have such different backgrounds and interests. An instructor will not remain in the teaching profession if he does not enjoy the people he is working with.” Mr. Orville Junge — Board of Education: Mr. Junge thinks the student teacher relationships are good. “I would say that students who have come to the school board meetings are more prepared and are more aware of what’s going on.” “I feel that the computer system is definitely an asset, but there is room for improvement. If garbage is fed into the computer, garbage will come out.” Mr. Junge feels that from recent reports, the student behavior has shown many improvements. Commenting on his job for the high school and comunity. he says, “It is very interesting and challenging because of the many activities going on in the community.” k ■ M Miss B. J. Larson — Business Instructor: “I have noticed a change in student behavior — very little with “MY” juniors and seniors, but oh, those sophomores, (speaking in generalities!!) Perhaps they’ll improve with age like cheese and good wine!!” “What I like most about teaching at Allen Park High School is the kids!! Although I am quick to reprimand, I think very highly of them: if I didn’t care, I’d let them goof off. but I do care! In fact, I think our student body would compare very favorably with any group of high school students in the country! I like my job and my kids, or I wouldn’t remain in Allen Park. Life’s too short to be unhappy with your job!” Mrs. Lorry Kempf — English and Journalism Instructor: “The students in general this year seem much more calm and mature. In the classroom, they seem more settled down, more ready to work and to learn. It seems like the pendulum is swinging back and students are showing more of an interest and concern for their school. However, school spirit always seems to be in proportion to the number of games won by the school’s teams.” “The thing I enjoy most about teaching at A.P.H.S. is the interest and enthusiasm of the kids. When students really learn from, as well as enjoy, working on a school publication and when they express a career interest in the media, my job becomes even more satisfying.” Mr. George Lavine — Business Instructor: “My schedule has not changed from last year’s I have a schedule which I enjoy and have enjoyed on previous occasions. I do like to make small changes from year to year for variety.” “When an individual sees the ambition and eagerness of a child when they are learning and discovering something for the first time, you have to realize that is where education meets its greatest challenge. Smaller class sizes and more teaching personnel trained in the art of education should be utilized at this age level. Mrs. Rheada Kellso — English Instructor: “It is a joy to teach intelligent, likable students my favorite subjects, for which I’ve spent years in preparation and in pleasant surroundings close to my own neighborhood. It is a blessing to have a steady income by which my whole family benefits. I am grateful. I am honored to be a member of a profession that has a prominent part in creating tomorrow’s people. I hope members of my own family will feel that the sacrifices I’ve made so that I could complete my Master’s work and return to the classroom, are worth the cost.” Mr. David Lockhart — Science Instructor: “My schedule has changed from last year’s and I prefer the previous one to this one.” “I have always felt the Allen Park students that I encounter, have been strongly academically motivated and, as such, have been a pleasure to work with.” Mrs. Pearl Kendy — Secretary: “I feel that the computer system will probably become an asset in time. Right now it involves a lot more work.” “I like working at the high school. It is quite a challenge because the work that goes out of our office has to be accurate and sometimes this is rather difficult when there are as many interruptions as we have here at the high school. The students are great — and the members of the staff are really a wonderful group to work with.” Mr. Pete Loso — Math Instructor: “I think the school spirit at A.P. High is on the wane. There was a try for a millage passage last spring. The student body, as a whole, did not unify then to pass it. This fall a professional firm was hired to help pass the second try. They were aided by the student groups that they had formulated. The students’ school spirit was high for the first week or so of the school year. Due to lack of guidance, this enthusiasm was dampened and lost.” "My schedule has changed from last year. I enjoy a change in my schedule so I don’t get in a teaching rut. and also to keep up to date in the course content of all the math classes offered at Allen Park High.” 162 Wisdom Hogancamp-MettlerMrs. Susan Keramidas — Business Instructor: “asdf ghjkl: — I really enjoy teaching Steno Block. I enjoy the casual atmosphere and individual instruction that takes place in the block class. My regards go to Fast-Fingers Fik, Flippant Foley, Bashful Bosh. Swearing ! ! Sharon. Ticky Tack, Plunging Paula, Hilarious Herman, Brassy Bray. Stammering Stover, Obscene Ottinger. Easy-Going Edge. Motor-Mouth Molesky, Timid Tina. Delirious Darlene, Long-Legged Lytle. Dubious Drinane and Conscientious Kim — hope you find jobs in June!” Miss Rosemary Malish — Homemaking Instructor: “I haven't noticed an increase in school spirit. When it comes to the planning and doing stage, there doesn’t seem to be too many students involved. When these few involved students make a decision or do something — then the non-doers complaints are heard loud and clear, but usually without offering a substitute or alternate workable plan. Many students are willing to do the fun parts, but not the work or clean-up part. It’s a shame that so many students come to school for entertainment instead of to be educated.” Mr. Tim King — Electronics Instructor: This has been Mr. King’s second year at A.P.H.S. He seems to enjoy his job. Mr. King was asked what made his job so enjoyable, “The students! They are a great bunch to teach.” He feels that the relationship has become more casual, but he’s noticed no increase in school spirit. Mr. King is teaching the newly offered electronics class which he thinks he is more qualified to teach, although he still has architecture and wood shop classes. Miss Kathy McGlade — English Instructor: This is Miss McGlade’s first year teach ing at A.P.H.S., however, she is very familiar with many students. She was previously teaching at South Junior High. Miss McGlade says she enjoys teaching at the senior high level better. “It is difficult to say whether the student-teacher relationship is casual or intense since this is the first time I’ve taught High School. I feel the students are more mature although quite apathetic about their work.” Mrs. Terry Knippenburg — Counselor: Mrs. Kip-penburg has been a counselor at Allen Park High School for several years. She is well liked by all students and makes it a point to become acquainted with each person listed on her many rosters. “The thing I enjoy most about being employed at A.P.H.S. is working with Allen Park’s young adults. The students’ behavior has not really changed. There is still that faction who ignore rules, and that faction who accept rules.” Mr. Raymond McKay — Physical Education Instructor: “I really haven’t noticed an increase in school spirit, but an overall better attitude has been reflected by the students. Their behavior has changed for the better,” “There are many plus factors about working at A.P.H.S. A. The attitude of the students is positive. B. The facilities are good. C. The class sizes are excellent in my area. D. The administration and teaching personnel are excellent and. E. The parents and community are cooperative and understanding.” Mrs. Dorothy Kochevar — Hall Monitor: “I really enjoy working at the high school. I worked at Linde-man for five years and now these same students are in the high school. I’m amazed at how they have changed. Some in size and character, and some in the manner they talk to a-dults. Some have changed for the better and some for the worse.” This is Mrs. Kochevar’s second year working at the high school. The students have readily accepted her as one of their favorite hall monitors. Mr. Joseph Medrano — Math Instructor: “This year I will have taught five different varieties of math. I prefer not having exactly the same schedule every year.” When asked if he felt that the computer system was an asset or 3 drawback. he responded: “This depends on whether or not you are a humanist and if the black-white question allows any answers in shades of grey.” Mr. Jack Kopnick — Music Instructor: — “The students with which I work make my job interesting and rewarding. Most of the students show a genuine interest and enthusiasm for music, and when that happens we are able to do more ambitious and exciting things. Under those conditions, work is never boring or a chore for me.” Mr. Anthony Met tier — Counselor: Mr. Mettler feels the student-teacher relationships are becoming more casual. “Nature is different, in that, both sides are more knowledgeable about each other’s feelings, which makes for a more casual approach in talking.” He does not see any increase in school spirit but does feel there is a change in student behavior. “There is more enthusiasm in general. Students have a better outlook on life which they express in their attitude.” The things he likes most about counseling at Allen Park High are the community, that is, the students and parents.Mr. Joseph Michaels — Hoard of Education: “The Board of Education does not have the authority to change the means presently employed to finance the public school system. Any changes in the financing of education must occur through legislative action. I personally believe that use of property tax as the sole basis of financing education is inequitable and becomes increasingly unworkable.” “Watching my three children eagerly leaving for school each weekday morning tells me that our school system is providing a positive environment for many children. My hope is to assist in creating the best possible educational environment for all Allen Park residents.” Mr. Michael O'Hara — Social Studies Instructor: “ ‘School spirit as I knew it. is obviously a condition that cannot exist and survive in a large, public high school in the 70’s. The pseudo-sophostica-tion of today’s high schooler doesn’t permit him her the luxury of: 1. pride in their school. 2. pride in academic accomplishment, 3. pride in their good citizenship, 4. pride in service and sacrifice, or 5. supporting Jaguar athletes in their endeavors regardless of their success or failure.” Mr. Les Mihalyfy — Social Studies Instructor; “This year I have two Modern History sections the first semester and one American History section the second, besides teaching the Sociology classes. I prefer teaching different classes as compared to one type of subject matter all year long.” “I feel the student-teacher relationship has become more casual as far as I can see, and I feel that this is good. A more relaxed yet disciplined atmosphere leads to more learning. The student body varies from year to year, and this year it is an excellent group of students. Mr. Dale Petri — Math Instructor: “I find that this year is much more challenging and therefore causes time to pass more rapidly. The student-teacher relationship has become more casual. I feel this is good because students can relate better with their teacher. (And teachers do not have to l)e afraid to walk the halls).” “The young ladies are acting more like girls since there is no longer a dress code — and. of course, ‘boys will be boys.’ ” Mr. Norman Mihatsch — Drafting Instructor: “I feel that there is an improved relationship between student and teacher that helps in both teaching and learning. I think that there has been an increase in school spirit — at least when we are winning. I’m sure that the millage was a factor in this. The students are more aware of what is going on behind the scenes, so to speak. The Allen Park school kids are great — of course, three of them are mine.” Mr. Douglas Pretty — Hoard of Education: “Many exciting educational experiences take place in our school every day. We have an ecellent faculty and student body that seems to work very well with each other. Seeing a student succeed, whether it be in the classroom or in an athletic endeavor, provides me with a sense of satisfaction.” Dr. Wayne Miller — Assistant Principal: “The computer system is an asset from the standpoint of efficiency. It saves time, balances classes, produces class lists, prints report cards, averages grades, etc. The computer also causes a loss of some of the personal interactions that hand scheduling and recording formerly held." “The vast majority of students at A.P.H.S. are well motivated, work hard, possess commonly accepted courtesies, and demonstrate excellent school spirit. Also, parents in the community value a high quality educational program and have demonstrated their willingness to support such a program.” Mr. Gestin Rafail — Math Instructor: “My schedule has been radically modified. I find after ten successful years in the Science department that I have been thrust into the Math department. Naturally, I prefer the area that I am best qualified in. Chemistry is my major field.” “From the teacher’s standpoint, there may be an actual decline in school spirit as a result of many factors. Many people felt that if the millage was passed, we would be returned to our former jobs. This was not the case. Dr. Donald Mitchell — Assistant Principal: “The biggest change in my relationship to students is their positive student image. More and more students want to and are becoming involved in changing their environment in the school, home, and society. I see students stand up and speak to the point and adults are listening to what they say. Advanced technology, especially in the communications media, sweeps students along at a pace which keeps us educators panting and students direct input is being used when changes directly effecting them are made.” Mrs. Dorothy Ray — Hall Monitor and Detention Officer: Mrs. Ray was working at Bennie for six years before she began work here. This is her second year at the high school. She submitted this in her interview: “I enjoy students who really like to learn. That is the main reason for being in school, not only because the law requires it.” 164 Wisdom Michael-ShafferMrs. Betty Molesky — Hall Monitor: Mrs. Molesky has been here for several years and is well-known by all the students. She is the lady that stands in the hall by Student Shop during the lunch hours and asks, “Where are you going girls?” Mrs. Molesky said, “The thing I like most about Allen Park High School is the friendliness of the faculty towards me. I have never worked with a nicer group of people. Being with the students, seeing them throughout their high school years, and seeing them again when they become adults in the outside world, makes me feel proud that they have finally grown up and made good on their own, in jobs and college.” Mr. Melvin Rizzo — Head of Student Shop and Business Instructor: Mr. Rizzo thinks that the student-teacher relationships are more casual than ever. “The thing I like most about teaching here is working with the students. I can see a great improvement in the behavior of most students and school spirit has also increased.” Mrs. Pamela Murtha — English Instructor: Mrs. Murtha feels there is no significant change in student behavior. “The hair is longer, jeans are grubbier, and their thinking is deeper, but their behavior hasn’t changed.” One change she would be happy to see is an eight hour work day for teachers. “If the eight hour work day for teachers is ever incorporated, I’ll be the first to support it. I would then be able to grade the logjam of papers on the school’s time, not my Mrs. Esther Muszynski — Secretary: “At the present. I find the computer system a drawback compared to the former method. I’m sure it will be an asset in the future after a method will hopefully Ik devised to give the detailed information of all transactions of accounts.” The thing I enjoy most about working at A.P.H.S. is the students! In me estimation the majority of the young men and women are interesting and refreshing. I thoroughly enjoy listening to their views even though I don’t always agree with them.” Mr. Kenneth Nelson — Metal Shop Instructor: “I think that student behavior has improved in some ways, while in others it has deteriorated. I think I see more courteousness being exhibited. I hear more frequent use of foul language in the holls without regard for others who might be offended. I am particularly concerned with the frequency with which girls are using this foul language and or tolerating its use by male companions.” Mrs. Rose Schwocho — Teacher-aide: “I have some hall duty and cafeteria duty which are new to me this year, in lieu of working in the Attendance Office. However, I enjoyed the work in the office more than I do this year’s schedule. Because of my aide duties. I believe my relationship with the students has always been casual. We are not teachers nor parents of the students we come into contact w ith and this leads to a laiason relationship. I notice student behavior at its worst during lunch time. Of course, this may be the rule instead of the exception, but I am surprised by the poor table manners displayed. I guess I like every aspect of my job. I enjoy being with the students, listening to their problems. I’ve seen many classes come and go and I always seem a bit saddened when they graduate.” Ms. Barbara Ruane — English Instructor: Mrs. Ruane subbed last year in Allen Park and definitely agrees that, “teaching fulltime is somewhat different from substituting. The students are much more responsive and the student-teacher relationship is improved. The students are friendly and cooperative; some are interested in continuing their education by getting as much out of school as possible, both academically and socially.” Mr. Tom Runnals — Science Instructor: “Over the long run, students have come to experience a much more liberal type of behavior in school. Language, dress, behavior, etc., are much more a responsibility of the individual rather than conforming to rules set by others. Most young people have accepted the responsibility along with the opportunity to “express themselves”, however, there are always the few who abuse any privilege and, sadly, these stand out.” Mr. Harold Oatley — Assistant Superintendent: Mr. Harold Oatley retired this year after 20 years of service in the Allen Park School System. He served as Assistant Superintendent of Allen Park Schools for three and one-half years. Mr. Oatley says he will continue devoting much of his time to scouting and Red Cross. Miss Judy Shaffer — English Instructor: “I feel that the computer system is an asset because it not only saves time but a teacher can compare their percentage of A’s, etc., with others.” “I was just hired in October and I think the students are much better behaved than the students at other schools I have taught at. I find everyone, from the administration, to the faculty and students, to be quite co-operative and helpful.”Mrs. Lois Shalogian — Secretary: Mrs. Shalogian has been the secretary in Dr. Miller’s office for several years. She is well liked by all students. “I enjoy working with and being around the students of Allen Park High. They are very interested in things going on around them and are a lot of fun to be with. Since the attendance was changed to fifteen absences the sign-outs are fewer this year.” Mrs. Helen Umbarger — Hall Monitor: “I feel the student-teacher relationship is more casual and there is a change in student behavior. There is more of a lack of respect for adults. (Perhaps we have not earned the respect as much as we want.) Also, the use of foul language has increased.” “The computer system should be an asset, but of course, it is good only when the correct information is fed into it.” Mr. Norman Shewchuk — Mathematics Instructor: Mr. Shewchuk is in his eighth year of teaching at Allen Park High. He is well known by his students for unusual sense of humor. Mr. Shewchuk explains his odd answers to the Imprint interview this way: “I figured that people would get tired of reading boring answers so I thought I’d write dumb ones!” He went on to tell us that the thing he enjoys most about teaching at Allen Park High is “The great bake sales and a fantastic view of the Bennie kids in their costumes on Halloween.” When asked whether the student-teacher relationships have become more casual or more intense, Mr. Shewchuk replied, “I feel they’ve changed! Most of the student body is more casual — only the nomads are intents!” Mrs. Rosalie Wattrick — Physical Education Instructor: Mrs. Wattrick has witnessed an improvement in student behavior this year. “The students seem more mature, more responsive, and they illustrate a greater concern about learning.” Miss Agnes Smith — Counselor: This is Miss Smith’s first year working at the high school. She has already become actively involved with the students, having taken over the job as head coach of the girls basketball team. “Last year I was counseling and teaching Physical Education classes at North Junior High. This year I am counseling and have cross-age teaching. I enjoy this schedule much more because I like working with this age-group. I find most students to be better behaved and more responsible now than a few years ago.” Mr. Raymond Whalin — Science Instructor: Mr. Whalin used to be a counselor, but after last year’s millage trouble, he was moved to the Science Department. “I enjoy working with the students. They are great. They’re friendly and cooperative to work with. I believe teachers have become closer to the students.” “I think the computer can be an asset and a drawback. Once it is set up it does the work. There may be a better method of scheduling.” Mrs. Ruth Soncrant — Business Instructor: Mrs. Soncrant has been teaching at Allen Park for many years. She teaches Accounting, Data Processing and Typing. She submitted this to the Imprint: “I’m happy with this year’s schedule, especially not having to change rooms every hour.” “I feel that the computer system is an asset. It is more efficient and provides more information.” “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is teaching the subjects I enjoy most.” Mr. Frank White — Para-Professional: Mr. White has been guarding the halls of Allen Park High for about seven years. “The thing I like most about working here is trying to understand and help the young people.” “The students have become less responsive to authority. Their discipline has deteriorated. This has caused the student-teacher relationships to become more casual.” Mrs. Marjorie Stakoe — French Instructor: “School spirit seems to be at is peak in the fall with the new schedules and fall sports’ events. Then it slows down and again erupts around School Fair time. Responsibilities and duties that require our working together outside the classroom make us realize our need for one another and challenge us to improve our school.” “In all my years at A.P.H.S. I have felt that the behavior of the students here has been well above average. They reflect an excellent home training — respect for parents and their wishes is always carried over into the classroom and even in the halls. We are fortunate that there is only a minority of young people here who show no concern for themselves or others, but they do exist here as they do everywhere.” Mrs. Avace Wildie — Physical Education Instructor: This is Mrs. Wildie’s third year teaching at Allen Park High. She is the coach of the girls volleyball team and advisor for the Aquettes. “I enjoy my extra-curricular duties. The girls are so enthusiastic and involved. It’s been fun developing the volleyball team. We made such a tremendous amount of progress from last year. The synchronized team has gone competitive and this is also exciting. More girls are coming out for extra - curricular activities.” 166 Shalogian ZittlemanMr. Harvey Stallings — Mathematics Instructor: “The students behavior is bad because some teachers are not doing their job. Teachers in every subject have a contribution to make to the individual development guidance. By their understanding of the needs of their students and by their skill in meeting these needs through the experiences provided in their classrooms, they prevent maladjustment and help every student to develop his potentialities.” Mrs. Henrietta Wilk — Hall Monitor: “My schedule hasn’t changed from last year’s and I like it just the way it is.” “The computer system is an asset because I don’t have to mark report cards, but in other respects it could be a drawback.” “School spirit is about the same, however, the administration should keep students better informed about school activities. Student behavior really hasn’t changed either.” “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High is the fact that the faculty really backs up the paraprofessionals when we need it.” Mr. Merl Sterly — Counselor: This is Mr. Sterly's first year at Allen Park High. He previously taught at North Junior High for 23 years. “I liked my previous job very much and I enjoy this one as well. The change in environment is a good experience.” “I have noticed a change in student behavior. In most cases they are more adult and serious as compared to Junior High students.” Mrs. Delores Wilson — Family Living Instructor: “The thing I like most about teaching at Allen Park High School is the involvement of students in projects and their helping others who are less fortunate than themselves. Some students are not really themselves at school. Visiting a Childrens’ Home or helping others to have a happy day brings out the very best in the student. I get to see a whole new side to the student. Students have the potential for being concerned about others. They have so much to offer, and teachers need to help faciliate this exeprience.” Mr. Richard Tews — Social Studies Instructor: “I believe there is less school spirit or support now than before. Part of this is caused by more students working and becoming more mobile with the use of automobiles. The students of today have more widespread outside interests.” “I feel the student-teacher relationship has become more casual. I believe this has a beneficial affect on the educational process.” Afrs. Stella Zanini — Librarian: “As a librarian, I thoroughly enjoy the busy atmosphere of this particular library where both faculty and students make such extensive use of the facility for their classroom research projects and leisure reading pursuits. If I had one wish it would be to develop a true learning center 10 times this size with the many varieties of audiovisual and book materials which would provide a deeper and richer learning and teaching experience. This experience would not only include a broader scope of books and magazines but the opportunity of learning to make and use their own slides, filmstrips and films. Creativity makes learning so much more meaningful. Perhaps one day we will reach this stage too.” Mr. Robert Tomes — Physical Education Instructor: “The kids’ behavior today is no different that it was 25 years ago — still good, bad, and indifferent. The only change is that more kids just don’t care or give a damn what grade they get.” “The thing I like most about teaching at APHS is the kids — plus the fact that I have been teaching here since the beginning of the school system. I have taken great satisfaction watching the system mature into one of the finest in the state. Also, developing our program in Physical Education has been an enjoyment for me through the years.” Mr. Walter Zelasko — Psychology Instructor and Imprint Advisor: “The success of “Colour My World” last year was very gratifying since it’s the first time our yearbook has been “written up” in national journals, used in a text book on yearbook journalism, and discussed by yearbook journalism experts at two of their conventions. This year’s book “Searching For The Answers,” looks every bit as good or better. High quality yearbooks have become almost ordinary here at APHS — I hope the students realize that their yearbook is not just an accident. This 1975 staff is working very hard to give the students a good book.” Mr. Bert Tyson — Social Studies Instructor: “The number of students taking Consumer Economics has doubled since last year, so I teach twice the number of classes in that subject. I regret teaching less U.S. History than last year, but I feel that the subject matter in Consumer Economics is very important for young people entering adulthood and therefore I hope that class continues to gain in popularity.” “The thing I enjoy most about teaching at A.P.H.S. is the caliber of the students and the cooperation we get from both the students and their parents. Another big “plus” about teaching at A.P. High is the faculty. We don’t just work together, we’re friends.” Mr. Donald Zittleman — Auto Shop Instructor: “I have found both the students and parents very cooperative in the Allen Park community. The parents are concerned with quality education for the young people. Generally we have a good student body and good teacher-pupil relationship. The students appear to be more concerned about their future after high school. As a whole, they are more ambitious than in the past."First Row: Delores Quinn, Agnes Andrews, Dorothy Bragunier, Francis Chapp. Back Row: Joyce Wayco, Helen Kirschke, First Row: Frank Yuhas, Ed Gaworechi, Charly Takessian. Back Row: Ed Croo, Hank Stabczynski, Bob Batten Jr., Mary Florence Pedan, Marge Long, Lillian Mohacsi. Kropag, Tom Noffsinger, Jack Allevato, Bob Batten Sr. 168 Wisdom Maintenance- NewcomersNewcomers Mr. John Jasper—Assistant Superintendant: Mr. Jasper is the new assistant superintendant. He is the personnel director, director of school curriculum, and inline administrator. “I am presently working on a career education program, which would be instituted into the entire school system. .This program would expose the students to different career opportunities.” Mr. Richard Machleid — Assistant Principal: “Last year I was assistant principal at North, now I’m assistant principal at the high school. Now I’m involved with driver training, vocational education, para-professionals, book inventory, as well as student activities.” “I like working with students, trying to solve their problems and helping them make their own decisions.”In Search... BOOK NOOK INC. 1 8690 Ecorse Road at Cortland Allen Park, Michigan Telephone: 388-3365 Open 8 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday Sunday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Paperbacks, Magazines, Posters, Cliff and Monarch Notes, Barns and Noble College Outlines 4l fJodchecL J rJboivn river Weats Complete Line of Meats 386-6944 5223 Allen Road Allen Park, Michigan 48101 “To acquire money is difficult, To keep it more difficult, But to spend it wisely most difficult of all ” —Anonymous Experience is the cheapest thing you can buy, If you are smart enough to get it second hand.” R. S. Starrs “All the things I really like to do are Either immoral, Illegal, Or fattening Alexander Woollcott ...of FundsWyandotte Plating Nickel — Chrome — Custom Plating Motorcycles, Hot Rods, Boats, Automobiles 230 Mulberry Street Wyandotte, Michigan AVenue 2-4322 Wyandotte Plating Co. Inc. 172 Funds Varsity Football TeamAllen Park Collision Owner James Maniccia Body and Fender Repair — Towing Service All work performed by Factory Trained Mechanics All Work Fully Guaranteed 16834 Ecorse Road DU 3-8881 Varsity Football 74-74 Front Row L to R: Joe Prieur, Bert Beaney, Leon Walsh, Jim Zagunis, Marc Carnarvon, Bob Vacca, Bob Lezuch, Mike Fre-gonara. Bill Fischer. Second Row: Rich Stapleton, Frank Kaffen-berger, Julius Budnick, Ron Black, Dave Carlisle, Larry Lind, Dan Lezotte, John Sommerville, George Shaw. Third Row: Frank I ada, John Carlisle, John Miller, George Armelagos, Todd Cuddy, Pete Smith, Brian Gaggin, Chris Firestone, Eric Molzan. Fourth Row: Mark Schmidt, Craig Williamson, Ray Kubo, John Kroger, Ed Compeau, Jeff Guotana, Karl Mihatsch, Tony Linares, Jeff Reeves. Back Row: Coach Eichbauer, Coach Vadasy, Coach Loso. and Manager Greg Koukoudian. Not pictured is Coach Ed Bellas. Junior Varsity Football 74-75 Front Row L to R: Ed Piesik, Tony Marson, Stove Tollus, Steve Sarkisian, Reggie VanWulfen, Paul Smith, Dan Ciszewski, Robin Sturgill. Dave Draybuck, Terry Ceccarelli, Art Reeves. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1975 FROM Cabrini Credit Union Back Row: Coach Ken Kaneko, Joe Drogowski, Mike Falkow-ski, Gary Szor, Jamie Corona, Dan Gilpatrick, Russ Naczas, Tim Borbely, Gary Miller, Phil Palmeri, Bill Marish, Kelly Taha. Coach Jim Kalisz.Senior Powder Puff 74-75 Front Row L to R: Pat Tomes, Lisa Howard. Lisa Ganos Shirley Farago, Danita Rairigh, Darlene Horvath, Kim Koche var, Karen Huebler, Renee Toutant. Second Row: Tina Wells Sheila Patsalis. Barb Froehlich, Paula Bencher, Dena Edge Diane Moore, Anita Kapera, Denise Vencelov, Laura Hollo- Allen Park Q, Inc. Family Style Billiard Room — Special Rates to Groups Ladies Nite Every Tuesday Thursday FOOSBALL Phone: (313) 388-2223 15636 Southfield Road Allen Park, Michigan 48101 baugh, Diane Motney, Nancy Dimitroff, Karen Augenstein. Back Row: Coach Petri, Jo Marie Agrusa, Jane Streit. Barb Placek, Connie Bray, Linda Smolen, Sandy Harwood, Renee DeLonjay, Paula Miller, Toni Fucinari. Jeaninee Tisot, Cindy Sordyl. Coach Rafail. Assistant Coach Tim Bencher. Bambi’s Flowers Flowers Designed — With You In Mind 5903 Allen Road Allen Park, Michigan 48101 WA. 8-2808 PIN BALL — AIR HOCKEY Open Pantry Food Mart Open every day of the year — Open till midnight 7 days a week Cold Beer Wine 8246 Allen Road 928-9848 292-3757 287-4186 "We Specialize In Service" DARIN-McCLURE LAND SERVICE INC. SOD DELIVERED TOP SOIL OR INSTALLED SAND. STONE ETC. END LOADER — HAULING — GRADING DEBRIS AND SNOW REMOVAL 176 Funds Senior Powder Puff TeamAllen Park Prestige Interiors FINE FURNITURE AND CARPETING 6670 Allen Rd. ALLEN PARK DU 1-2515 Mon., Thurs., Fri. 'til 9 — Tues., Wed., Sat. 'til 5:30 Congratulations to the Class of "75" Judge A. R. DeBiasi ALLEN PARK Bill Rowan Oldsmobile Inc. 15800 EUREKA 282-3100 SOUTHGATE, MICH. 48195 Home of the Original “Famous Maury’s Ground Round” FISH FRY EVERY FRIDAY94 Lanes — Meet me at the Thunderbowl . . . where everyone has a good time! 94 Lanes — 20-Table Billiard Room — 7 Cocktail Lounges Three Private Banquet Rooms for Weddings, Parties, etc. George Prybyla, Gen. Mgr., John Squillo, Lanes Mgr. 4200 Allen Road ALLEN PARK, MICH. Telephone 928-4688 When it comes to banking. Security is all you need! A Subsidiary of SECURITY BANCORP, INC. Member F.D.I.C. Army s new 2-year .enlistment TELEPHONE 313 382-5144. 5244 DELMIS BUTLER STAFF SERGEANT U.S. ARMY RECRUITER U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION 1224 SOUTHFIELD RD. LINCOLN PARK. Ml 48146 178 Funds Junior Powder Puff TeamJunior Powder Puff 74-75 Front Row L to R: Debbie Davies, Laurie Reckinger, Carol Reginier, Laura Gergely, Phyllis Poorman. Nancy Leszcynski, Kathy Moron. Terry English. Marie Marson. Nancy Casey. Debby Simko. Joni Huls. Second Row: Nancy Nardini, Carmen Linares. Marlene Koscielny. Jackie DeLoach, Cheryl Kaput. Diane Sporer, Laurie Ludtke, Joy Flood, Gail Peters, Cindy Miller, Joann Mangipane, Tracy Melidosian, Betty Ann Kata- kowski. Back Row: Coach Mihalyfy, Karen Atkinson, Coach Sheridan. Nadine Yakubesan, Irene Stevenson, Linda Burrell, Mary Presnell, Elisa Coward, Sue Horvath. Jennifer Valoppi, Mary Preston, Nancy Kearney, Debby Sabo, Sue Ottenbaker, Karen Machleid. Mary Ann Placek. Kathy Lewandoski. Cheryl Reese, Debbie Bozarth, Assistant Coach Dean DeAngelis, Coach Bernardo. Phone: 382-5033 r?Ca Riviera Dine Restaurant and Cocktail X Private Banquet Room American ltalian Food ELIGIO EUSANI 7910 Allen Road Allen Park, Mich. OUfUJi Congratulations to the CLASS OF "75" Ralph F. Pagnucco ALLEN PARKVarsity Baseball 73-74 Front Row L to R: Asst. Coach Malley, Matt Topelian, Mike Gross, Darrell Knick, Danny Burke. Craig Frazier. Rich Carpenter. Ed Beres. Back Row: Coach Kelly, Chris Atwood, Perry Give Your Child the Advantages of (Daij, TluAAsAtj, Southfield Service Drive at Russel Allen Park, Michigan 561-4350 180 Funds Varsity Baseball Team Peterle, Joe Sanfilippo, Tony Rinna. Jerry Gulliver. Boh Le-wandowski. Dean Malos, Bruce Fournier. Mike Fregonara, Phil Beyer. TAYLOR SPORTING GOODS 21721 Ecorse Road, Taylor — 292-3892 — Where Good Sports Meet — BOWLING King Louie and Olympian shirts — AMF Balls Brunswick Balls, Shoes and all your bowling accessories FOOTBALL ALL-PURPOSE SHOES — $16.50 Team prices on all shoes — Jr. Football shoes Mouth guards — Hand and arm guards HOCKEY HEADQUARTERS Featuring Custom-Radius Skate Sharpening . . . "The best!" HOCKEY SKATES — HOCKEY STICKS CCM: Tacks, Super Tacks, Jr. Tacks BAUER: Supremes, Special Pro, Jr. Supremes, Black Panther LANGE REIDELL: Figure and Hockey CCM — Northland — Christian Bros. — Koho Sherwood — Louisville — Viking Protective Equipment by Cooper, C.C.M., Koho Now is the time to order your team uniforms Monday thru Friday 9 to 9, Saturday 9 to 6 Closed SundayTahci’s Market 5553 Allen Rd. — Allen Park, Mich. 48101 American — Middle East Foods 928-0049 - Hours 9 A.M. to 11 P.M. 306-6920 842-1731 CJfizt Wamclzz [Coriit FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 7706 ALLEN ROAD ALLEN PARK. MICH INSURANCE The Jackson Agency 6709 Park Avenue Allen Park, Michigan James R. Jackson 386-1990 381-7000 Flood Realty, Inc. — Realtors Dedicated service to the community for over 25 Years 7000 Roosevelt Road, Allen Park, Michigan 48101 383-4400 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES — Flood Realty ATWOOD Residential and Commercial Kitchen Remodeling Since 1951 CHUCK ATWOOD 388-4452 17438 Ecorse Rd. Allen Park Next to Dairy QueenAllen Park Education Association Extends its Congratulations to the Class of 1975 1 If we treat people as if they already were what they ought to be, we help them to become what they are capable of becoming. If we treat people as they are we make them worse. Goethe German Poet I- » y. 1rmi Ski 21938 Ave iy2 Miles West of Southfield Exp.—W. Dbrn. C. ome O.n D. own Jewelry Leathers Clothes Fashion Boutique 23916 Michigan Ave. 561-7264 1 Blk. East of Telegraph — Ample Parking Custom Draperies — Bamboo — Tile Traverse Rods — Woven Woods — Carpeting Allen Park Window Shade Co. Venetian Blinds SALES AND SERVICE WArwick 8-2900 Good Luck Class '74' ED SHEMA 7343 Allen Road Allen Park, Michigan JV Baseball 73-74 send, George Shaw. Dave Listello, Burt Beaney. Joe Prjeur, First Row L to R: Jim Spindler. Bruce Anonick, Bruce Antioch, A1 Martin. Chad Yoder, Steve Corden. Larry Frassetta, Jo n Dave Zantop, Jeff Guotana, Steve Nixdorf, Dave Martel, Jim Purdu, Coach Haboin. Kaffenburger. Back Row I to R: John Marshall, Bill Town-Us J. H. Thomson Jmural . llotiu 7210 PARK AVENUE ALLEN PARK, MICHIGAN CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES (This Crrtifirs (Dial The Class of "75" $as satisfactorily romplrtfb a tCoursr of §tu5y prfsrribfb bij thr f oarb of tburation for tlif ifiigb iSrhool aitit is therefore atoarbeb tljis tlijjlnin n C3i6rn iit the mcntlj of 3lu«e, ttinelmt hmtbrrb anb "75" Jiuprr intrnbrnt CfcA SA Y £lrr»ibrnt iionrh of tiburntii |ffc| Varsity Track 73-74 Front Row L to R: Boh Baklarz, Jim Smith, Jim Burton. Marc Walther, Marc Carnarvon, Steve Gibb. Kevin Wreford, Steve Miles, Fred Vanhala. Dave Gross. Second Row: Angela Piot-rasch, Diane Webb. Nancy Kotsull. Mark Gee. John Kiszey. Don Mende, Dean DeAngelis, Jim O’Shanski, Randy Seasock. Leroy Bowman. Brian Gaggin, Joni Hulls, Bob Vacca. Third Row: Jim Bakitis. Tom Hilton, John KafTenburger, Marc Davis, Jim Parmelee. Mike Bencher, Pete O’Neil. Mike Liening, Joe Weiss. Louis Pachola, Dino Garzaniti, Bill Fisher, Rory Mattson. Back Row: Coach Ray Ruth. Steve Gregory. Lee Junge, Dale Weiss, Ray Kubo, Dave Carlisle. Chris Hodge. Steve Baker, A1 Kresslein, Steve Hartman. Ron Black. Coach Richard Denny.Girls Varsity Basketball 74-75 Front Row L to R: Sheri Shoulders. Teresa Bucon. Tina Szczesny, Rochelle Klauza. Top Row: Coach Smith, Colleen Foley. Liz Seoba. Diane Webb, Pat Powdell. Girls JV Basketball 74-75 Front Row L to R: Diane Woodward. Lori Manning, Stephanie Pataki, Paulette Palmer. Back Row L to R: Joan Bernadelli, Sue Wall, Coach Smith. AREA CODE (313) 474-3090 SPRINKLING SYSTEMS LAWN IRRIGATION CONTRACTOR 29917 W. EIGHT MILE LIVONIA. MICHIGAN 48152 The Viking Ski Shop A Complete Selection in the Newest of Cross-Country Skis Plus the Best of . . . Rosemount Rossignol K-2 Kneissl Head Kastle Fischer Lange Olin 28239 Plymouth Road Livonia, Michigan Phone: 425-0520 WArwick 8-5920 ALLEN PARK Starter Generator Service 5329 Allen Road Alten Park, Michigan 48101 186 Funds Girls Varsity BasketballEducation makes a people easy to lead, but difficult to drive; easy to govern, but impossible to enslave. Lord Brougham The Board of Education of Allen Park Public Schools and the Citizens we represent extend our best wishes and fond hope that Allen Park Public Schools have served you well. BOARD OF EDUCATION Joseph Berry President Orville W. Junge Vice President Clifton W. Fellows Secretary William Danosky Treasurer Michael A. Davis Trustee Joseph Michaels Trustee R. Douglas Pretty Trustee ADMINISTRATION Dr. Richard I. Hogancamp Superintendent John J. Jasper Assistant Superintendent Girls Tennis 74-75 Bottom Row: L to R. Mike Freemen, asst.. Pat Jarian, Ellen Greene. Kelly Downey, Sandy Matte, Barb Tell. Coach Elaine Freeman. Middle Row: Cathy Clark, Janice Robatchka, Pat Holzworth. Cathy Williamson. Mary Wuerker. Nancy Yesue. Top Row: Barb Gyurscik, Julie Theeck. Theresa Courtwright. Karen Eagleston, Sheryl McParland, Julie Leduak, Karen Rzuciolo. Girls Volleyball 74-75 Bottom Row: L to R. Laura Szopo, Migdalia Ortez, Karen Engleston, Theresa English, Doris Crider, Ann Hagedorn, Middle Row: Carol Mihalko, Tena Prendergast, Lori Manning, Dehbie Bozarth, Karen Atkinson, Linda Burrell, Rochelle Klauza. Top Row: Lori Smith. Kim Myers, Barbara Leblanc, Jenny Bear. Kris McAlpine, Nancy Resetar, Donna Weiden-berger. Coach Avace Wildie. 188 Funds Girls VolleyballCongratulations To The Class Of 75 American Legion Allen Park Post 409JV Basketball Fedoruk, Dan Schreiber, Ron Rodrequez, Jeff Browe, Dan Bottom Row: L to R: Gordie Tarn, John Waring, Greg Boni, Maksimovic, and Coach Dave Sherrard. Ron Tkac, Steve Sarkisian, Jim Frosheiser. Top Row: Bob Hockey “74-75” Bottom Row: L to R: Randy Paquette, Mike Thibodeau, Bill Witkowski, Tony Marson, Coach Roy Fingers, Randy Wise, Assistant Coach Ralph Tkac, Tom Bain, Mike Pocus, Jim Turek. Top Row: John Barry Tim Walker, Mark Jarian, Craig Williamson, Perry Petterle, Pete Naysmith, Joe Prieur, Rick Surmanian. 190 Funds HockeyNext time you're headed up north and looking for a good place to eat with a pleasant and friendly atmosphere, visit Uncle Johns Pancake House where the quality is high and the service is excellent. Located on Grand River in Brighton, Va. mile east of the Brighton Mall. Owner — James MushCross Country 74-75 Front Row L to R: Jim Bakitis, Marc Vanhala, Grog Haluba, Steve Miles, Mike Liening, A1 Kresslein, Fred Vanhala, Pete Lou Puchala, Joe Weiss, Rick Baker. Back Row: Coach Ruth, O’Neil, Steve Baker. (Coimiiai (Crusssmaits Early American Specialists Furniture and Accessories Our Early American Gift Shoppe is the Finest 15421 Southfield Allen Park DU. 3-8660 PITTVIAM’S RADIO TV COLOR SALES AND SERVICE 1302 ALLEN ROAD AT CHAMPAIGN ALLEN PARK MICHIGAN DU 2-1100 Allen Park Convalescent Home New — Beautiful — Moderate Rates Accredited by Joint Commission on Accreditation of hospitals as an extended care facility. You are cordially invited to meet our staff and inspect the complete facilities at your convenience. 9150 Allen Road, at Wick, Allen Park — 386-2150 192 Funds Cross Country TeamRALEIGH SCHWINN AL PETRI SONS BICYCLE CENTERS, Inc. Serving the Downriver Area Since 1946 2160 FORT STREET LINCOLN PARK, MICH 381-2833 3273 WEST ROAD TRENTON, MICH. 675-SS66 Archery Supplies, Bows' Shotguns, Rifles, BUY • SELL - TRADE p..j„ jj orn GUN AND ARCHERY FFL NO. 38-13,220 PHONE: 928-2577 Girls Softball 73-74 Sitting: Tracy Gable. Paulette Palmer, Vivian Dezmanian, Rachel Mastatuono, Nancy Ellis. Kneeling: Sue Jarian, Renee DuBois, Lou Ann Zajkowski, Colleen Foley. Hope Hautala, Karen Kuhn. Standing: Pat Tomes, Marcie McGuire, Mary Beth Shea, Pat Nowicke, Teresa Bucon. Tena Prendergast, Coach Piper. n ich o I a s 3 eorg e theatres Executive Offices 6621 Allen Road Allen Park. Mich. 48101 Congratulations to the GraduatesAngelica Lutheran Church Rev. Elmer E. Beyer, Pastor 8400 Park Allen Park, Ml Worship Service at 8 and 11 Sunday School at 9:30 Teens meet every 1st and 3rd Sunday at 7:00 Congratulations Class of 75 Laura M. Mapes, Clerk City of Allen Park Wrestlerettes Karen Messer. Sandy Matte, Marie Armelagos, Sue Petris. Wrestlers First Row: Keith Clark. Mike Haskins, Larry Mocnik. Paul Smith. Tom Crimmins. Joe Warren, Ken Findlay. Middle Row: Bob Loyd, Ralph Hargraves, Boh Nersesian, Randy Mrock, Pete Smith, Roman Yaremych. Rick Carlson, Dennis Tumulca. Back Row: Coach Boh Seman. Greg Perkins. Randy Petris, Bill Townsend. Mark Gee. Larry Frey, Marc Carnarvon, Assistant Coach Gary Templin. 194 Funds WrestlersDON'T WALirWFRONT OF ME - I MAY NOT FOLLOW, • N DON'T WALK BEHIND ME - I MAY NOT LEAD, WALK BESIDE ME - AND JUST BE MY FRIEND. A. Camus i • Student CouncilAquettes Front Row. L to R: Karen Atkinson, Karen Palczynski, Mary Jo McElwee, Maureen McElwee, Nancy Markovich, Cheryl Dreher, Donna Koscielny. Second Row. L to R: Judy Gerhardt. Melissa Merry, Margaret Fanfalone, Cindy Brazer, Nancy Resetar, Elaine Scott, Lori Hanawalt. Bock Row, L to R: Marion Giese, Coach Avace Wildie. Linda Regnier, Asst. Coach Maureen Gibbons 196 Funds AquettesTimerettes Bottom Row: L to R: Margaret Fanfalone. Maureen McElwee. Debbie Hassell. Top Row: Mary Jo McElwee, Nancy Markovich, Kathy Buckner. Bristol Dance Arts Tap - Ballet - Toe - Baton Gymnastics - Modern Jazz Bruce Bristol, Personal Director 66227 Allen Road 382-4067 Allen Park, Michigan 48101 "Shoes for the Entire Family" PRO - KEDS - CONVERSE Ross-Alien Shoes Young Styles for Young Feet 15451 Southfield Road at Allen Road 928-4390 Allen Park, Michigan 48101 Swim Team Sitting: L to R: Ken Holewinski, Joe Nemeth. Ed Baker, Jim Jeffries, Mark Haboian, Chris Mei. Second Row: Coach Bob VanValkenburg. Dave Williams, Bryan Cornwall, George Woods, Ed Maddock. Marty Premtaj, Ken Sikorski. Top Row: Mike DePompole, Mark Fanfalome, Scott Haimes, Dave Otten-baker. Bob Carter, Paula Waniak, Coach Denny Armstrong.CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! From the ll Allen Park Parks And Recreation Department And Commission Well, you made it through twelve "GLORIOUS" years — But remember: You can't graduate out of our department. During the summer, there will be men's and women's softball, or tennis instructions, or swimming, or . . . during the winter we've got the civic theatre, basketball, volleyball, ice skating, just about whatever you can think of. We'll be there no matter what the season, no matter m m I FLANNERY FORD Your No. 1 Ford Dealer DU 1-0400 1515 Fort St. Lincoln Park Flannerq l-ords sales team leads all the others ... HERES WHY 0 LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE for nour new Ford1 ?) HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE for Hour old car1 » MONEY BACK GUARANT on our used cars 1 ) BEST POSSIBLE SERVIC after the sale! L 3QC 7 z7r 2 BIG IASS RALPH’S AUTO GLASStTRlM comma tops smmms TAUl TOPS'-MIPtm SiPTPA t AIRCOHD.REPAII DU.61600 INSURANCE APPROVED 9 Vhj, QonqAjcdjulaiioriiL. io ihsL AadimbiA, yyiayoA. jAank, jl. JtadcL AV A 33 50 OU 6 1600 RALPH'S AUTO GLASS TRIM TWO mo STORES TO SERVE YOU COMPLETE INSURANCE REPLACEMENT PETER Me DA IRM ID RALPH GROTH 1414 PORT ST 13240 SOUTHFIELD WYANDOTTE MICH ALIEN PARK MICH The Allen Park Association of Educational Secretaries WISH TO EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 75 "May the Wind of Fortune Be Ever At Your Back" 200 Funds BandBand 74-75 First Row: L to R: Karen Bach, Robert Seibold, Renee Toutant. Renee DuBois, Pat Lehecka, Cathy Williams, Marion Giese. Dawn Wicks, Ann Taylor. Second Row: Lori Nelson, Cary Warren, Dan Gallie, Laura Hamaker. Wendy Atkinson. James Turek, Pam Collier, Jerry Tolstyka, Vicki Jeczen, Kathy Hall. Gina Bernardara. Terri Vanover, Kathy Showers, Sherry Bog-gess, Carol Regnier, Joyce Kirby, Jill Guilder. Third Row: Dave Fudge. Linda Regnier, Clyde Beckett, Gary Allen, Janet Garcia, Kim Ditto, Ken Knas. Andy Jamroz, Larry Tolstyka, Jim Bakaitis, Elisa Coward. Dan Herster, Martin Wilkenson. Dan Yakima. Robert Gorajeck. Rich Greene, Byran Cornwall, Ed Seabloom, Jeff Marlatt. Fourth Row: Bill Lambright, Dave Jackson, Jeff Coil, Allen Valmassoi. Bryan Klenk, Dave Patten, John Manera. Terry Sadler, Colleen Murray, James Tuinier, Bob Burton, Joe Guerra, Jim Bencik. we wish to congratulate the Class of 1975 Mayor Frank Lada Laura Mapes, City Clerk George Moore, Treasurer Councilmen R. Don Pretty, Council President Francis E. Burger, Jr. James Cunningham Harold Duda Leslie Demeter John J. Rourke Ralph F. Pagnucco, City AttorneyLIFE IS EITHER A DARING ADVENTURE OR NOTHING. HELEN KELLER IVarsity Basketball Beyer, Greg Boni, Brian Foley. Bert Beaney, Mike Fregonara, Front How. L to II: Marty Menard, John Marshall, Lee Junge, Dave Zantop, Coach Mike O’Hara. Steve Gibb. Eric McDonald, Ross Noel. Back Row. L to R: Phil Downriver Federal Savings and Loan 20600 Eureka Taylor Drive in facilities at 6634 Allen Rd. Allen Park DUnkirk 2-5430 DUnkirk 2-5431 Allen Park Tile Linoleum Co. Carpet - Linoleum - Tile Custom Installation - Commercial Residential T. E. Vanausdoll 19310 Ecorse Road Allen Park, Michigan A PLACE WHERE THEY STILL DO THE FOX TROT Why go to one restaurant in 5,000 when you can go to one in a million? Have some wine, a cocktail, talk, dance. Enjoy a complete dinner. Prime Rib, Steaks, Chops, served on sizzling platters, or, a complete Seafood menu or a Veal Parmigiana. Dance and listen to the Camelot Trio (who have been here nightly since 1963). There is only one restaurant in Michigan where you can taste, talk, listen, and dance so much. 15 Minutes from Downtown Detroit Jim Cunningham's Camelot Inn ONE IN A MILLION Between 1-94 and 1-75 Southfield Road, Allen Park Ample Parking 928-5300Patrons Mr. Mrs. W. E. Augenstein Mrs. Robert Baughman, Sr. Mr. Mrs. N. Bereza Mr. Mrs. W. Bernardara Mr. Mrs. John G. Blessing, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Charles T. Bray Mr. Mrs. Edward C. Brown Mr. Mrs. Roy Brunner Mr. Mrs. August Carlson Mr. Mrs. Harry A. Carnarvon Mr. Mrs. Thomas Cole Mr. Mrs. V. D'Amico Ted Daubresse Mr. Mrs. Russell DeLonjay Mr. Mrs. Clifford Denton Rose DiCicco Mr. Mrs. Dan Drinane Mr. Mrs. Ernest Dull Mr. Mrs. Edward Easterby Marge Jim English Mr. Mrs. Edward Falkowski Mr. Mrs. David Fero Mrs. Earl E. Fischer Mr. Mrs. A. Genotti 206 Patrons FundsPatrons Mr. Mrs. William J. Guilder Mr. Mrs. Robert Gump Charles Betty Haines Rev. Mrs. Charles R. Hatt Mr. Mrs. Ladislaus L. Horvath Mr. Mrs. George J. Jakubik Bonnie Kaminski Mr. Mrs. Adam Katakowski Mr. Mrs. Raymond Kerr Mr. Mrs. Levon King Mr. Mrs. A. G. Kresslein, Sr. Mr. Mrs. William A. Krzisnki J. P. LeBlanc Mr. Mrs. Edward R. Lehecka Mr. Mrs. Joseph Loiacano Mr. Mrs. Richard H. Long Mr. Mrs. Clifford Loyd Mr. Mrs. R. H. Magnuson Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Malos, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Louis Manera Ruth Marshall Martel Tool Corporation Craig MartinPatrons Mr. Mrs. Lawrence McElwee Mr. Mrs. L. Merlo Mr. Mrs. John V. Miklos Mr. Mrs. J. Milotz Mr. Mrs. Joseph Molesky Mr. Mrs. Marland Moore Mario Eda Nardini Mr. Mrs. John Nasea, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Robert Neighbors Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Palczynski Mr. Mrs. Julius G. Papp Maurice Lily Paquette Mr. Mrs. Joseph Peruski Mr. Mrs. Frank J. Petrik Mr. Mrs. Bert Pittman Mr. Mrs. Eric Price Mr. Mrs. Edward Radecki Mr. Mrs. Thomas W. H. Ramage, Jr. Mr. Mrs. C. R. Randolph Mr. Mrs. James A. Reeves Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Rupp Mr. Mrs. Henry Rutkowski Mr. Mrs. Joseph F. Sanfilippo, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Ray (Lindquist) Sawnick Mr. Mrs. Robert Schmidt Mr. Mrs. H. Siemicki Mrs. Marge Slingwein Mr. Mrs. John E. Smith III Mr. Mrs. Arthur C. Smith Mrs. E. Strazalkowski Mr. Mrs. John F. Swies, Jr. Jean Pete Thibodeau Mr. Mrs. James H. Thomson III Mr. Mrs. Joseph D. Toth Mr. Mrs. Mario J. Tremonti Mr. Mrs. Frank Trionfi 208 Patrons FundsPatrons Mr. Mrs. John I. Tuba Mr. Mrs. Arnold Turner Mr. Mrs. Remi Van Steenkiste Mr. Mrs. Maurice E. Watters Mr. Mrs. Edwin A. Werner Mr. Mrs. Robert Wheeler Steven Wicopolski Mr. Mrs. Ted Wise Mr. Mrs. Howard Wissman Mr. Mrs. John Witkowski The R. Wuerker Family Mr. Mrs. Walter Yakima Mr. Mrs. R. Zampieri Hal Bobbi Zantop William Zolkowski Mr. Mrs. C. R. Zolynsky Business Patrons DRS. CLAUSS, HEISEL KUTT, P.C. 1605 Fort Street Wyandotte, Michigan 48192 DR. R. J. SHERMAN, DR. R. G. BAKER Office DU 3-5530 7740 Allen Rd. Allen Park, Mich. 48101 OZZIE LIL SARAFIAN REAL ESTATE ONE Free Appraisals Office 287-4360 Res. 383-5326 21115 Eureka Rd. Taylor, Mich. 48180Senior Index Adams, Glenda 101 Adams. Joanne 101 Adams, Mary 101 Agrusa, Josephine 99,101,121,176 Alfiero. Annamaric 101 Alfiero, James 101 AlJore, Renee 101 Almasian, Diane 10 Armstrong, Kent 101 Armstrong, Kirk 101 Atkinson, Wendy 8,41.10],1 H.112.129,201 Augenstcin, Karen 101,176 Bagger. James 101 Baker. Steven 72.73.101,185,192 Bakhrz, Robert 101,185 Balog. Theresa 12.21,98,101 Barazsu, Gayle 101 Barhier, Katherine 30.101 Barbour, Terrie l.ca 101 Barker. Richard 94,101 Barr. Elizabeth 101 Barry, John 84.129,190 Bear. Jennifer 101,126.188 Bell. Douglas 32.100.101,126 Bencher. Paula 12.101,176 Benedict. Renee 101 Bcnham. Robert 101 Bcre a, Debra 101 Bemardara. Felice 14.101,104 Bemardelli. Kathy 29.101 Bcvcr. Philip 16.28,34.35.S6.87,9J.101, ISO. 203 Bicnenstein. Vicki 27.102 Bierma, Cynthia 102 Bilan. Aurora 46,102 Bird. Linda 29,34.35,102 Bimie. Laura 34.43,102 Black. Ronald 102.173,185 Blanton. Kenneth 102 Blessing. Darryl 102 Boehmer, John 41,102 Bogard. Mark 102 Boisvert. Brian 102 Bolla, Alan 129 Bosh. Teresa 102 Botu, Joseph 102 Bowman, Leroy 102,185 Brabcncc. Brenda 102 Branch, Brenda 102 Branch, Chester 102 Brandrcth, Michael 102 Braun. Paul 34,103 Bray, Connie 17,19,33.41,103,121 .1 “6 Breinenour, I auric 103 Brettschmider. Karen 12,103,211 Broniak. Patrick 102,103 Brooks, Scott 129 Brown. Randal 103 Bruening, Terri 12,23.43,103 Brunner. Michael 1 S,103 Buckles, Nancy 103 Bucon. Teresa ' '.08,703,186,193 Budnick, Julius 103.173 Burke. Kevin 129 Burris. Gregory 103,209 Hpftn, Anthony 129 dk Ksby, Gerald 103 ■luscetta. Daniel 32,3410 Byers. Dale 103 Calvird. Thomas 103 Capra, Theresa 103 Carlisle, Dave 129,173,185 Carlson. Richard 103 Carnarvon. Marc 17.9Me.108.173. Carnarvon, Willi.in HHe Carter, Robert 80,104,197 Cassidy. James 104.121 Cuyo, Sharon 104 CeccareMi. Martin 44.104 PBPrmk, Joseph 104 rChahil. Gregory 104 Chidcstcr. Shari 29.104 Chippewa. Colleen 49,104 Cianfarani. Gerald 104 C'kottc. Roy Anthony 50,104 Cicslak, Michael 104 Clark, Charles Rufus II 46,104 Cloutier. Suzanne 34.35104 •V Colasinski, William 105 Coleman, Gary 105 Collins. Mark 105 Cordcn, Norman 105 Cornett. Cary 28,34,105 G tter, Colleen 105 Covert, Sharon 45,105 Craddock, Leslie 34.105 Curtis, Kathy 12,105,208 Daley. Mike 28,105.112 D'Amico, Karen 105 Daniel, Dennis 105 Daniels. Belinda 29.129 Daru. Jay 229 Davis. Stephen 205 Dccren, Scott 129 DeLonjay, Renee 18.19.34.105,121.176 Denton, Judith 105 DePompolo, Michael 17.80,81,106.1% DeSouza. Sonia 5,23.106 DcVoD, Donna 106 DiCicco, Diane t2.33.40,106 Dimitroff. Nancy 106,176 Dippert. Janice 34,106 Ditto. Kim 106,201 Dobbyn, Jack 106 jtfDobiig Brian 106 Dodds, Curtis 106 Donat i. Brian 129 Donofrio. Deborah 12.106 oran. Lois 106 otv. Denise 106 agos, Michclc 106 ar Dnl|anc. Marilvn 106 . I )r .gwmk ,, MLhellc 24,25.106 Drouillard. m rartT 106 Dubinsky, James 106 Duda. Michael 28,107 Dull. Natalie 107 Dulla. Keith 15.107,206 Dumback, Darlene 107 Dunlap. Michael 129 Dupck, Patricia 129 Dzickan, Susan 24.25.34.35.107,127 Dzicrwa, Ronald 107 Fades, Jayne 44,107 F.asterby, Carol 12.36,41,107 Edge. Nadine 6.16,32,41,103,207,176 F.lliott, Scott 28,42,107 Ellis. Rowland 129 Enix. Cheryl 107 Falahcc. Anita 207 Fanfalone, Mark 80.81.107,123.197 Farago. Shirley 21.24.25.34,207.176 Farmer. James 105,107 Faron. Daniel 107 Farrand, Charles 207 Fcdea, Terry 40,107 Feller. F.inilic 20,34,108 Fields. Colleen 108 Fik. Susan 108 Findlay. David 108 Firestone. Roy 108 Fischer. William 108,173,185 Floxl. Theresa 25,108 Foies. Brian 28.34.87,129,203 Foley, Colleen 24,25.67.108,186,193 Forbes, Ronald 129 Ford. Susan 12.108,215 Fournier. Bruce 90.108.180 Fowler, Holly 108 Frabutt, Alan 108 Fradette, Andrea 108 Fredericks. Sheryl 129 Fregonara. Michael 9!.108.173,180 03 Frit . Russell 208 Frochlich. Barbara 12.104,107.109,114,]7£ Fucinari. Antoinette 17,24.25,34 104 ino 17A Fulop, Kathy 22.109,111 ’ ’ Gabel, Suzanne 65,109 Gahry, Susan 109 Gallic, Daniel 109,201 igBgyr alvan, Arthur 109 anos, Lisa 12.37,102,109,176 Garzaniti. Dino 109,185 Gatcsy. William 6,77. 10£;125 W .■W Gcnotti, Donald 109 Gerhardt. Judith 20,1 96 Gerisch, Nancy 109 Gettemv, Dean 41,109 Gibh. Stephan 86,109,185,203 Gicse. Marion 20,110,196,201 Girard, Debra 1 i 0 Gorman, Tammy 110 Green, Randall 110 Greene, Richard 129,201 Grevengood, Kin) 210 GrucmvaJd, 1 larvev Glen 110 Guilder. Jill 31.34.38.110,201 Gulliver. Jerald 110,180 Gump, Jo Ellen 14.34,35,110 Guthrie, Bruce 110 Haines. Scott 80,81,110,197 Hamilton. Torii Lynn 34, 110 Hanna, Michael 34,35,110 Hargraves. Ralph 82,98.110,194 Harmon, Alan 110 Harrison, John 110 Harshbargcr, Diana 110 Haraoodt Sandra 18.1 0,176 Huutaia. Hope 68.110,193 Hayden, Timothy 110 Hegvi, Robert 1 !0 Ilerc ak. Randy 110 Herman. Karen 12,65,110 Herrgard, Thomas 110 Hcrster, Danici f 10,201 Hester. Catherine 30,110 Hoilohaugh. Laur 18,99,110,114,176 Hollo well, James ! 10 Honcr, Steven 11' Horvath. Darien 5,18,32.62.99.110,136.176 Horvath, Thom 112 Houpt. Cheryl 12.212 Howard. Lie .16.99.112.114.176 Howard. Thomas 112 Hudak, Pamela 112 Hudson. Raymond 28,1 2 Hueblcr, Karen 25.112.114,176 Hurley, Karen M2 Inson, Julie 112 Jackson, David 1 2.201 Janoske. Frederick 112 Jarian, Mark 22,85,112.190 Jasinski, Margaret 112 Jasso, Gloria 112 Jeffries. Joyce 112 Jones, Pamela 112 Jttnge. Lee 75,112.185,203 Kachadoorian, Ara 56.112 Kaczmarck, Elaine 129 Kaffenl erger. Frank 112,173 Kalicki. Walter 113 Kaminski. Bonnie 48,113 Kapcra, Anita 12.13,14,15.42,104.105.113. 114.176 Katakowski. Mary Kay 12,13,14.17,40.62,104. J J 3,117 Kelley. Steven 113 Kerr. Starr 12.13.14,33,40,104.113 Kinney, Philip 16,23,28,34.113.118.122,124 Kirkland, Sandra 23.113 Kirunchyk, I Ioward 113 Kish, Lauren 113 Kleven, Jeffrey 113 Kochcvar. Kim 6,18.62,104,113,121.176 Komraus, Andrea 113 Korytkowski. Romaine 1 3 Koscielny. Donna 113,196 Koseielnv. Michael 113 Kress, Michael 23,46,113 Kress. Steven 31,46,51,114 Kresdcm. Alfred -2.108.114,185,192 Kuc aid.t. IXmn.i 114 . rpKuhn, Karen 5,114.193 ' Kuroda. Susan 114 p. Lachcik. Susan 114 Lambert. Anna 12,114 Langcrt, Christine 1,12,1 4 Lanncn. Terrance 114 Lasck. Susan 114 Law, Cynthia 45,65,114.125 Law, Douglas 114 Lebenta, Tim 114 LcBlanc. C"nristopher 107,129 LcBlanc. Jeffrey 114 210 Index SeniorsLeibold, Cathy 30,114 Lelcntal. Jan 129 Letinski, Joann 175 Lezottc. Darnel 2,34,35.115,118.121.173,214 Lezuch, Robert 57,1 5,118,121,139.173 Licning, Michael 10,73.115.118,121,185,192 IJctzau, Pamela 115 Linares, Jose Anthony 26.32,115,173 Lind. Larry 48.95.106,1 5.173 Lindquist. Sharon 12,54,115 l.isiecki, Kimberly 115 Litogot. Duane 25,41,115 Lockwood, Charles 115 Loiacuno, Sam 1 5 Look. Helen 115 Loyd. Mark 115 Lytic, Peggy 46,1 5.126 Macrcno. Mary 29. 16 Maheras, Peter 6 Malcolm, Glenn 5,23.111,1 6,123 Malos, Dean 32.45.116,180 Mancr.i. John 38.116,121.201 Mankcia. Leah 1 6 Manning. Michael 116 Mansfield. Timothy 1 6 Mapes. l onald 116 Marcis, Patricia 98,116 Marinski. Gerald 116 Marlatt. Jeffrey II6,201 Marriott. Anthony 49,116 Marshall, Betty 16 Matrtnez, David 43.1 6,210 Mathis, Barbara 116 Mattson, Rory 116,185 Maulc, Larry 129 McComh. Jerald 116,126 McDonald, trie 87.113,1 7,203 McKeever, William 117 McLellan, Kathleen 117 McLellan, William 117 McLeod, Donna 117 McNeil. James 117 McNeil, Susan 117 Medved, Cheryl 117 Mcixner, Marilyn 117 Mclotti. David 27.117 Merlo. Polly 117 Meyers. Jeff II7 Michael. Carol 29 Michael, Valerie II7 Miller, Paula 12,54,117,176 Miller. Raymond 117 Miller. Sharon 117 Mills, Gregory 117 Mocnik, Larry 83.1 7,194 Molesky. Diane 6,16,1 8 Moore. Diane 12,18.11.8,121,176 Moore, Lawrence 118 Moss. William 28,1 S Motney, Diane 20,1 8,176 Mouradian. Anita 118 Mullen. Gary 1 IS Munroe, Brian 129 Murray. Colleen 30.1 8,201 Murrell, Mark 1 IS Murt, Robert 5,44,i IS Musa. Christopher 118 Mush, Michael 14,28,34,56.104,118 M% rand, Richard 129 Naditm ski, I cu 129 Ne ighbors. Paula 118 Nelson, Donald 118 Norse man. Robert 98,118,194 Niemi. Paul 119 V eak, James 119 O’Brien, Ann 119 Obriot, Kevin 119 Ossiff, Steven 129 Ottenbaker, DaviJ 80.119,123,197 Ottinger, Lori 12,119 Padis. John 129 Palczynski. Karen 25.26,119,196 Papp. Janet H9 Paquette, Randall 32.41,84,119,190 Purmalec, Jumc: 119,185 Parravano, Jimmy 49,119 Patsahs. Sheila 24,114,119,127,176 Pavclich. Martin 119 Paytcr, Jclanc 12.1 9 Pellegrino, Mary 19 Pendleton, Ilyla 120 Perfili, Diana 120 Perkins, Mark 120 Perotta, Annette 31,120 Peruski, Joseph 120 Pesci, John 30,120 Petersen, Ronald 120,212 Petrik. Cecilia 120 Petris. Randy 61.120,194 Pettcilc, Perry 120,180,190 Peisik, Michael 120 Piotrasch, Angela 120,185 Placck. Barbara 6.12,16,18,120,176 Pokorski, Gregory 120 Polanski, Steven 120 Ponti, Joseph 129 Powers. Raymond 120 Prendergast, Theresa 43,64,65,120,193 Price. Christa 26,120 Puchala. Louis 2,73,115,120,185,192 Purcell, Anne 120 Radecki, David 26,120 Ragan. Connie 120 Rairigh. Danita 18.120.176 Rjmagfe. Thomas 120 Ramirez. Kyle ‘55.57.120 Ravary, Ray 120 Rave, Alan 120 Rccsei, Karen 12,120 Resetar, Jane 17,120 Re voir, Ronald 120 Reyes, Joe 122 Richardson. Kristyne 122 Righcttini, Donald 122 Riker, Julie 43,122 Rinna, Anthony 122,127,180 Ritchie, Linda 12,122 Robichaud. Nanette 29.63.122 Rodriguez. Elizabeth 122 Rogo inski, Karen 129 Rooksbtfry. Sharon 122 Rostkowski, Deborah 122 Rowland. Ronald 36,37,50122 Rudcl. Michael 129,139 Runtz, Ronald 122 Rupp, Kevin 122 Sabat, Donald 122 Sadler, Theresa 34,122.201 Sadow. Janice 129 Sander, Gregory 122 Sanfilippo, Joseph 122,180 Sarafian. Donna 122 Saucier, Cynthia 123 Scarlett, Joseph 123 Schicrschmidt. Deborah 123 Schicrschmidt. Gerald 123 -gisi? Schilkc, Susan 123 gjggj Schilling, Karen 123 Schmidt. Mark Joseph 123,124 Schmidt. Mark Phillip 123.173 Schuelkc, Janet 123 Schultz. Edward 105,123 Schwig, Beverly 123 Schvvochow. Kimberly 12,123 Sooda, Lizannc 12,66,123,186 Scott. Grace Elaine 123,1% Scasock, Randy 74.123.185 Scgrovcs, Terri 115,123 Sheridan, Greg 41,123 Sherwood, Marsha 25,123 Shotis. Gregory 124 Shoulders, Shcrril 34,67,124,186 Sicmieki. Terry 124 Simpson. Chadwick 34,35,52,124 Skarjunc, Paul 124 Sledg, John 124 Smart, Tom 24,25,41,124 Smith, Carol 124 Smith. Daniel 4.32,106,124 Smith, Diane 124 Smith, James 41,118.121,129,185 Smith, Leigh 124 Sinolak. Anthony 124.126 • Smolcn. Linda 12,124,176 Sommerville, John 124,142.173 Sordvl. Cindy 25,37.99.104,114.124,176 S pagnol. Scott 124 Sparks, Barry 125 Sponsky, Wayne 125 Stapleton. Richard 94.116,125,173 Stapleton, Steven 125 States, I hula 129 Steele, Susan 29,125 Steffani. Karen 125 Stewart, Kenneth 125 Stewart, Susan 125 St Louis, Giselle 125 Storck, Robert 28,125 Stover, Pennv 125 Streit. Jane 121,125,176 Stromberg, Erie 125 Surmanian. Richard H4.125,190 Swartzentpovei, Robert 118,125 Swics, Cynthia 29,126 Szczcsny, Tina 16,17,66.67,126,186 Taylor, Ann 126.201 Taylor, Dawn 126 Tazar. Paul 78,79.108,126 Teet . Anne 12.13.14,44,104.126 Tell. Barbara 60.126,188 Thibodeau. Michael 126,190 Thompson, James 10,126 . Tisot. Jeanine 26,176 Tkac, Bonnie 54.125,126 Tolhav. John 48,126 Tomes. Patricia 12.13,14.15,18,19.62,63,69, 104.106.121,126,176,193 sglpncy Donna 126 Toutant Renee 34.126,176.201 Tiuvis. Mark 126 Treroomi, Dean 126 Tringcr. Denise 126 Trionfi, Kathleen 127 Tuba, John 24,26 27 Tucker, William 26,127 Tumminello, Jim 127 Hren. Sharon 41,127 Vacca. Robert 16.17.106.108.127,185 Valez, Mary 127 Vanhala. l redcrick 72.127.173,185.192 YanStccnkistC, Robert 127 Varner, Charles 127 'amer, Edith 127 Varvatos, Dennis 42,127 Vaughn. Rita 12.30.127 Vcncclov. Denise 12.32.36.62.99.100,103.127, 176 Ventrello, Valeric 32,100,103.12' 'ig, Edmund 127 Vipond. Laura 127 Vogt, Dale 127 Volante. Toni 128 Waddell, Carolyn 128 Walker. Thomas 128 Walker. Tim 128 Walsh. Leon 95,128,173 Waniak. Paula 80.128,197 Wanen. Cary 28.201 Warren. Theresa 128 W.irzccka, I i alieth 128 Warzocka, Mary Both 5,32,103,109,128 Waters, Robert 128 Waters, Roy 128 Wayco, Deborah 5.124.128 Webber, James 41.128 Webster. Kim I2S Weiss, Joseph 115.128,185,192 Wells. Tina 24,12 .128,176 Werner, James 128 Whited, Mark 115.121,128 Wilkinson. Martin Keith 128,201 WiV. Randall 16.17.85.122 28.190 Wis nian, Susan 26,128 Wirkowski. William S4.113,128.190 Wittman. Sue 12,128 Wojtasik. Wendv 128 Wolicki, Kennctli 128 Woods, Julia 30,128 Woods, Mary Lynn 7,32.40,44.103,12k VVreford. Kevin 74,75,108.128,185 Wright, Linda 129 Wright, Ricky 128 Wynn. Guy 129 Yakima, Dan 129,201 Yockcy. Monica 129 Young, Robert 14,32,100,104,129 Tagunis, Janie-. 105,108,109,116.129,17 ZalUkun, Michael 129 Zampieri. Janet 129 Zane. Michael 129 Ziegler. Judith 29 Zlonkevicz. Michael 129 Zolkowski. Dan 78,129 Zolynsky, Scott 45,98,129 Zorn. Steve 57.129 Zuke. Sue 12,729Junior Index Allen, Gary 132138,201 Angellotti, Debbie 34,35,132 Anonick, Bruce 132,183 Antioch, Bruce 77,92.132,183 Armelagos, George 95,1 32,173 Asam, Mary 132 Atkinson, Karen 20,51.179,188,196 Bach. Karen 132,201 Bagby, Cindy 132 Bain, Thomas 190 Bakaitis, James 28,3 1,35.72,132,185,192.201 Baker, Eddy 197 Barber, David 46 Bargamian, Cathy 33,36,130,132 Bartoli, Monica 132 Bates, Cathy 132 ijP Baughman. Hick 33,46.47,132,137 Beaney. All ert 92,173.183,203 p Bearden, (.eorge 2,132 Beauchamp, Beth 132 Beck. Wendy 132 Beckett. Clyde 132 Belisle, James 34.35,132 Bellante, Ronald 132 Bczcrko, Julie 132 Bianchi, John 132 Blackburn, Roger 132 Blessing, Dawn 132 Boni, Gregory 190,203 Bowdcll. Fatriv ia 29,06,67 Bozarth, Debbie 132,149,179,188 Bra cr, Cynthia 34.35,132 Brettschneidcr, 1 rank 24,132 Brock, Ricky 132 Broun, James 132,141 Broun, Man,’ 132 Buchanan. Bruce 132,151 Burbank, Lynda 132 Burrell, L inda 132,179,188 Burton, James 75,185 Buzzy, George 132 Calleia, John 132 Camillcri, Joe 132 Carbon ell, Philip 132 Carlisle, John 173 Carrasco. Debbie 55 Carroll, Dave 133 Casey, Nancy 19,40,133,179 Castellarin. Diane 133 Charron. Robert 78,133 Chovvcn, Robert 133 Christie, Cathy 34,35,133 Clark, Catherine 188 Clark, Keith 194 Cole, Karen 47,133 Cole, Mike 133 Comisso, David 133 Copeau, Eduard 36,133,173 Corden. Stephen 133,183 Cornwall, Bryan 197,201 Courtright. Theresa 133,188 Cousino, Gary 41,133,141 Coward, Elissa 133,141,179 201 Cuddy, Todd 173 Curtis, John 133 Curtiss, William 133 Dailey, Diane 133 Danyo, Charles 134 Davies, Debbie 134,179 £ Davis, Christine 134 ' Davis, Marc 28,185 ■ Dcakins, Greg 134 Dc Angel is. Dean 25,51,134,179,185 Del auge, Gayle 134 1 )el chant, Karen 134 19eLoach, Jackie 134,136,179 Dcvmanian. Vivian 24,54,133.134,193 Doughty. Jill 141 Doyle. Elizabeth 134 Drehcr. Charyl 134,196 Dpfcis. Renee 69.90,134,141,193.201 Duke, Robin 138 Dullinger. Lisa 134 Dunn, James 28 Dwcnger, Jayne 13 1 19ziendziel, Patty 134 Eades, Janet 134 Ebeb Patricia 134,142 Elsey, Chciyl 134 English, Jill 134 English, Theresa 34,134,179,188 Fedo, Laurianne 31,134 Fedoruk, Robert 88,89,190 Fennel, Dan 23,134 Eero, Krista 134 Fischer, Louise 134 Fishwick, John 134 Flood. Joy 14,33,133,134,179 Floyd, Susan 41 Flynn, Paul 134 Fogarty, Richard 134 Forbes, Jane 26,134 Francisco, Mark 134 Frassetto, Larry 28,183 Fredericks, Deborah 134 Fritz, Paul 134 Fudge, Jonathon 134 Gabel, Tracey 135,193 Gaggin. Brian 24.25,45,135,173,185 Gahry, Mark 135 Gee, Mark 83,135,185,194 Gcrgel, Bruce 135 Gcrgcly, Laura 135,179 Gillum, Karon 135 Godzisz, Perry 135 Grcgorv, Steven 135,185 Gross, David 37,75.135,185 Grove, Leslie 26 Gruenwald. Judith 34,135 Guerra, Joseph 53,135,201 Guotana, Jeffrey 33,92,93.133,135,173,183 Gyurscik, Barbara 135,188 I Ialquist, Sandra 135 Hamakcr, Laura 135,136,201 Hammock. Kippard 135 Hanawalt, Lori 38,135,196 Hartman, Steven 75,185 Hayden, Carol 135,143 Hcide, Jeffrey 136 Herman, Donald 136 Hernandez, Keith 136 Hodge. Chris 136,185 Holcwinski, Ken 136Jj 6« Holowechey, James 9Tl36 Holubka, Margaret 136 Homing, Patty 29,136 Horvath, Sue 136,179 Huls, Joan 18,66,136,1?'!, 185 Hurley, Janice 135,136 Jackson, Jill 136 Jakubiak, Bradford 136 Jakuhik, Christopher 27,136 Jamroz, Andrew 28,201 Jared, Gary 233 Jared, Terry 29 Jarian, Patricia 136.188 Jasinski, Marilyn 136 Jeczen, Vicki 136,201 Jeffries. JamcN 40.136,197 Jcrian, Susan 136,137,193 Johnson, Dan 136 Jones, Tamr.i 45,136 Jordin, Nancy 29,142 K.iffenherger. Jim 136,183 Kaffenberger, John 136,185 Kalik, Jamainc 130,137,139 Kaminski. Sandra 137 Kaput, Cheryl 137,179 Karbon, Michael 34,137 Katakowski, Betty Ann 24,36,137,179 jfl mey, Nancy 34,137,179 Kelley, Doug 137 Kelly, Edward 137 Kendra, Catherine 137 Kery. David 137 Kinney. Cheryl 137 Kirby, Joyce 34,137,201 Kish, Timothy 28,34,137 Klehczar. Joseph 137,151 Klcnk. Brian 46,47,137 Knapp. Dale 137 Knell. Randolph 137 Knight, James 137 Kokoszka, Daryl 137 Koscielnv, Marlene 179 Kostclnik, John 137 Kotsull, Nancy 75,137,185 Koukoudian, Gregory 50,137,140,173 Kowalczyk. Vicki 138 Krohn, Cheryl 137 Kubo, Raymond 130,133,137,173.185 Kuhn, Kevin 137 Kummer, Mark 34,38,137 Kushccl, Michael 137 Kwiatkowski. Carol 137 I.achut, Joseph 137 Lambrighr. William 137,201 L-apshan, Mark 137 Law, Annemaric 137 Left, Lisa 134 Lenz, Mark 137 I eszczynski, Nancy 18,20,63,137.179 I ewandowski. Kathy 20,33.137,140,179 Lewis, Marcia 1 37 Liddy, Colleen 137,142 Linares, Carmen 137,179 Listcllo, David 137,183 Long, Teri 137 Lorence, Douglas 137 Loyd, Robert 82,137,194 Ludtke, Laurie 179 212 Index JuniorsI.umlcy, Tracy 137 Lupo, Randall 137 Mackinnon, Mary 29 Machinsky, Debra 137 Machlcid, Karen 83.137,138,179 Mackenzie. Sandra 25,137 Madock. Edward 60,137.197 Magnuson, James 137 Maki, Craig 28,138 Malinowski, Kenneth 13 Mangiapane, Joann 62,137,179 Mantua, Anthony 137 Manzclla. James 137 Markovich, Nancy 63,138,196,197 1 Marshall, John 93.138.183,203 Matson, Maria 135.138,179 Martel. David 92.138,183 Martin. Allen 28.138.183 Masscngill, Stanley 138 Mastantuono. Rachael 68,69,193 Matey, Michael 28.138 Maveal, Cynthia 138 McDonald. Beth 138 McAdams. Michael 138 McFarland, Laura 138 McFeaters. Jean 139 Meeker, Jeffrey 138 Miexner, Jeannine 138 Mclidosian, Tracey 62,138,179 Menard, Martin 87,138,203 Mendc, Donald 27,74,185 Mcrrcll, Lola 138 Merry. Melissa 196 Messer, Karen 29,34,194 Messer. Ricky 138 Mez a, Mary 138 Mihalko, Carol 138 Mihutsch, Karl 2.37,138,173 Miklos, Cynthia 138 Miles, Steve 2.73.74,185,192 Miller, Cynthia 46.47,138,179 Miller, Gary 138 Miller, Richard 138,151 Mills, Rhonda 29.139 Milotz. James 139 Molzan, Eric 139.173 Moron, Kathy 34,138.179 Moschcck, Jim 139 Mosley. Mina 139 Mrock. Randall 34,82,139,194 Myers. Xorccn 139,143 Nardini. Wind 139.179 Naysmitli. Peter 84,85,139,190 | Nemeth, Lawrence 139 Nersesian, Virginia 139,142 NcnlMchcr. Thomas 139 Nicolopoulos. George 139 Nixdorf, Stephen 183 Noel, Ross 87,139,203 Nowicke. PJatricia 69,139,193 O’Brien, Chris 79,139 O’Dell. Patrick 139 O’Donnell. Timothy 139 O’Neil. Peter 72,73,139.142,185,192 Ottenbaker. Susan 19,29.139,179 Palmer. Paulette 66,139,193 Palmer. Steven 139 Parker, Carlene 139 Parker, Darlene 139 Parmelec, Chirstinc 139 Paul, Susan 139 Pay ter, Dcl»rah 139 Pepin, Pam 139 Pcruski, Mary 139 Peters. Gail 36,139,179 Petris, Suzan 139,194 Pittman, Dcana 139 Placek, Maryann 139,179 Pobursky, Janis 138,139 Pocus, Michael 139,190 Poljanac. Karen 139 Poorman. Phvllis 139,179 Premtai, Marty 28,49,81.139.197 Prendcrgast. George 140 Presncll. Maria 19,137,179 Presncll. William 54,132 Preston. Marv 37.139,179 Pritur. Joseph 135,139.173,183,190 Pruett. Jacquelenc 54.139 Purcell, Joseph 140 Purdu, John 140,183 Putnam, Patti 140 Quail. Carol 140 Quiring. Kristen 40,140 Ragan. Janet 140 Ramoz, Reuben 140 Randolph. Sandy 140 Rauch, Karen 34,140 Ravary, Russell 2,37,140 Ray, Randall 140 Reckoner, Laurie 21,24,1.35.136.140,179 Reed, Denise 140 Reese, Chervl 133,140,179 Reeves. Jeff .36,56,140,173 Rcgnier. Carol 140,179.201 Rencsok, Sandy 138,140 Rennie, Wayde 140 Ricardi, Randall 140. Rice, Margaret 29 Richards, David 140 Rikcr, Bemadctt 24.33,36.40.130,133,140 Ritchie, Mark 140 Robatchka, Janice 51.46,71.140,188 Roberts. Dale 140 Koehler, Brqec 28.140 Rowland. Jeff 142 Rozycki, Robert 140 Rutkowski, Robert 33.132,141 Rzudolo, Karen 71,138,140,188 Sabo. Debbie 135,140,179 Salerno. Jeanne 140 Sarkisian. Gloria 41,140 Schmitt, Tammy 140 Schultz, Matthew 140 Scitcs. Randy 140 Scoda, Kenneth 140 Seabloom. Edward 77,141,201 Scars, Paul 141 S ecu la, Rosemarie 29,141 Shaw. George 173.183 Shea. Mary Beth 25.69,141.193 ■Bheedy, Luanne 27,141 Sfeects. David 28,141 Showers, Kathleen 141,201 Simko. Debra 54,136,141,179 Si emorcJkAshlev 28,34 Smith. David 141 Smith. Lori 2.141,188 Smith, Peter 33,141,173,194 Snodgrass, John 141 Sparks, Harry' 141 Spiers, Mark 141 Spindlcr, James 130,183 Sporer. Diane 31,141,179 Stanc yk, Lorraine 142 Stevens, Michael 142 Stevenson, Irene 142,179 Stewart, Christopher 142 Stqrck, Karen 142 Stromljcrg, Kim 142 Str alkowski, Mike 24,25,142,143 Szostek, Dawn 142 Szuch, Curtis 142 lagami, Susan 142 Taha. Lilah, 142 Tallon, Diane 29,136,142 Tam, Gordon 88,89,190 Taylor, Ruth 142 Theeck, Gerald 142 Thecck, Robert 142 Thill, Kevin 142 Tkac, Ronald 88,190 Tolstyka. Jerry 142,143,201 ToJstyka, Larry 142,201 Toney, Darrell 28,34,35 Torres, Lisa 142 Townsend. William 183,194 Trcutcr. Patricia 142 Trim per. Marvbeth 142 Tye, Diane 142 Umbargcr. Tliomas 142 Uren, Vicki 23,41,142 Vacca, Julie 142 Valmassoi, Carole 142 Valoppi, Jennifer 142.179 Vanover, Terri 142,201 Vanwulfen, Gerald 142 Vileo, Steven 142 Volante, Stephen 142 W3gel, Barbara 46,47,51,142 Walker, Tim 190 VVrall, Susan 186 Walter, Jim 142 Ward, Debra 142 Waring. John 28,88,89.142,190 Warren, Susan 142 Way nick, Bob 143 Webb, Diane 22,27,185 Webster, Terry 142 Weiss, Karen 46.142,207 Wells, Gayle 142 Wicks, Kathy 143 Wilcox, Bruce 143 Wilde, John 143 Williams, David 197 Williamson. Cathev 29,70,188 Wise, Todd 143 Wojno, Mark 143 Wolf, Chervl 143 Woods, George 21,33,81,143,197 Woods, Pamela 143 Woolcott, Jeffrey 143 Wright, Carolyn 143 Wright. Raymond 28,34,35.143 Wuerker, Mary 20.21.24,49,71.143.188 Yakubesan, Nadine 143,179 Yarosz, Gary' 143 Yesue, Nancy 24,25,55,70,188 Yoder, Chad 143,183 Zajkowski, LouAnn 143,193 Zampieri. Sharon 143 Zantop, David 22,33,34.92,143,183,203 Zatyracz, Larry 143Sophomore Index Andrews, Todd 144 Angellotti, lone 29,144 Armelagos, Marie 44.144,194 Armstrong, Sandra 144 Arndt, Linda 149 Arnold, Bette 144 Asam, Geraldine 144 Atwood, Keith 76,144 Baker, Diane 132 Barbour, Mark 144 Barnes, Karen 2,144 Barrera, Mark 144 Barron, Kathy 144 Bazanski, Donald 28 Bearden, Stephen 144 Beavers, Gregory 144 Bcchard. Robyn 144 Beckett, Glenn 144.201 Belonge, Kevin 144 Bencik. James 28,144,201 Bermudez, Norma 144 Bernadelli, Joan 186 Bernadara. Gina 144,201 Migelow, Scott 144 Billings. Diane 144 Billings, Donna 144 Bixler, Mark 9.144 Bioraker, Danny 144 Blunt, James 144 Boggess, Sherry 145,201 Boggs. Ann 145 Borbely, Timothy 145,175 Bosh, Dan 145 Bowman, Cynthia 145 Brancheau, David 150 Brandt, Phillip 28,145 Brassard, Nancy 145 Brooks. Diane 145 Browe, Jeffrey 145,190 Buckner, Kathleen 29,145,146.197 Burke, Kimberly 145 Burton, Robert 201 Butler, Margaret 55.145 Byrne, Thomas 145 Calleja, Mary 145 Calvillo, Annette 145 Ajar bon a ro, Sam 145 Carrell, Theresa 33,145 Ceccarelli, Terry 97.145,175 Chapo, Lori 27,33,145 Checcobelli, Sue 145 Chiri, John 145 Cichon, Loretta 145.148 Ciszevvski, Daniel 96.145,175 Clemens, Joy 145 Clement, Suzcttc 145 Cloutier, Mary 152 Coil, Jeffrey 145,201 Collier, Pamela 145,201 Comisso, Brian 145 Consiglio, Mark 151 Corona, Jaime 145,175 Covell, JoAnne 145 Covert, Linda 145 Crabtree, Joel 145 Craddock, Douglas 145 Crider, Doris 29,145,188 Crimmins, Christine 145 Crimmins, Thomas 145,194 Csanyi, Kathleen 145 Csorgo, Kimberly 145 Curavo, Curtis 145 Czarnik, Michael 145 Czech, Patrick 145 Daley, David 145 Danaher, Jeff 145 Darasz. Kathy 145 Davanza, Gina 55 Davis, Denise 145 Delchant, Pam 145 DeLoach, Martin 145 Denier, Craig 145 Dewitt, Cheryl 145 Doubek. Marianne 146 Dougherty, David 146 Downey. Kelly 146.188 — Downing, Eileen 146 Draybuck. David 96.144.146,149,175 Drogowski, Joe 97,146,175 DuBois, Corinnc 44,130,146 Duda, Pamela 29,146 Dulla. Karen 146 Dutkewych, Irene 29,146 Eaglcston, Karen 29,146,188 Eichbauer, Marcie 29,45,63,146 Ellis, Betsy 146 Evanuik, Paula 146 Falkowski. Mike 96,97,175 Fanfalone, Margaret 146,196.197 Findlay, Kenneth 146,194 Firestone, Chris 146,173 Fitzpatrick, Geriann 146 Flood, Molly 146 Flores, Cynthia 144,146 Flynn, Mauree 146 Flynn, Susan 146 Foley, Kevin 147 Foresi, JoAnne 62,147 Forest, Kimberly 147 Fowler, Ellen 147 Frabutt, Peter 147 Frantz, Cameron 147 Frey, Larry 194 Froshciser, James 77,88,147,190 Ganos, Doreen 147 Ganos, Jeri 147 Gapski, Michael 147 Garcia, Bianca 33,144,147 Garcia, Janet 131,147,201 Garofalo. Susan 147 Geoger, Tina 147 Ghist, Vicki 29,147 Gilbert, Martha 147 Gilpatrick, Donald 175 Gizzi, Daniel 147 Gmoser, Louis 147 Gonzalezbarilla, Louis 147 Goodwin, Jenny 147 Gorajek, Robert 147,201 Gorman, Richard 147 Gomy, Curtis 28 Gover, Greg 147 Granata, Florence 147 Grant, James 147 Greene, Ellen 147,188 Grundman, Sara 147 Gubaci, Gregory 147 Guerra, Bruna 147 Guerriero, Carolyn 62 Gutmann, Linda 147 Haboian, Mark 81,147,197 Hagedorn, Anne 34,147,188 Hakola, Stewart 147 Hall, Kathleen 147,201 Hamilton, Mary 147 Hanawalt, Linda 27,29,147,154 Harrison. Ken 147 Haskins, Mike 61,82,148.194 Hassell. Debra 147,197 Hatt, T imothy 27,33,144,147 Hayes, Patrick 147 Hcide, Nancy 15,63,147 1 leikkinen, James 147 Herman, Kim 147 1 leyer, Brent 147 I lidey, Linda 148 Hincrman, Jillanc 130,148 II inkle, Mary 148 1 Ioffman, Lorrita 29,148 1 lolinski, Adam 148 I lollobaugh, Greg 148,192 Holzworth, Patricia 148,188 Horvath. Richard 148 Howard, Keith 148 Hudak, Sherce 33,148 Huls, Lynn 63,148 Isele, Lynn 29 Jablonski, Janet 148 Jakubik, Gregory 148 Janoske, William 148 Janson, Robert 28 Johnson, Wayne 154 Jones, David 148 Jordan, Curtis 148 Kachadoorian, Cynthia 33,44,130,148,154 Kaffcnberger, Steven 148 Kaifesh, Kathy 148 Kallil, Donald 33,141,148 Kalmar, Gary 148 Karibean, Karen 146,148 Keene, Brenda 148 Kelley, Erin 148 Kelley, Patricia 22,29,148 Kctzcnbcrgcr. Cynthia 33,63,147,148 Kirby, Linda 148 Kittle, Frank 148 Klauza. Rochelle 29,64,67,143,148.186,188 Knas, Kenneth 148,201 Knox, Karen 148 Koehler, Elaine 29,148 Koscielny, Mark 148 Kozuh, John 28,148 Kroger, Barbara 148 Kroger, John 173 Krupinski, Francis 148 Krzisnik, Kathryn 148,149,155 Kuhn, Laura 29,148 Kurschel, Paul 148 Kwiatkowski, Patricia 148 Lada, Frank 51,173 La kin, Christine 55,146Lambert, Robert 149 Langert, Sandra 149 Laurenzi, Vicki 149 Lawson, Sandra 149 LcBjanc, Barbara 64,65,149,188 Ledvak, Julie 70,149 Lchecka, Patricia 149,201 Lennie, Caren 130.H9 Lesiak, Cindy 149 Lewis, David 137 Lezueh, Jim 149 Linville, Tari 149 Linville, Tracy 28 Lojewski, Kevin 149 Lott, Elizabeth 15,149,151 Mabrev, Lorraine 149 Maddox. Richard 150 Mahalak, Jeffrey 149 Maksimovic, Dan 149,190 Malett, Karen 150 Maley. Michael 150 Maloian, George 28,33,150 Mann, Mike 150 Manning, Lori 29,64,65,150,186,188 Marich, William 150,175 Marks, Donald 150 Marks, Donna 150 Marshall, Debbie 150 Marson, Anthony 33,150,175,190 Martin, Craig 150 Martinez, Ronald 150 Mathis, George 150 Matte, Sandra 20,71,150.188.194 Mausehund, Clara 150 McAlpine, Kristin 188 McDonough, Daniel 150 McDonough, Ellen 150 McDougall, Dan 150 McEhvec, Mary Jo 150,196,197 McElwee, Maureen 149,150.196,197 McKay, Allison 55 McLellan, Diane 150 McLellan, Kevin 150 McParland. Sheryl 150 Mci. Chris 150,197 Mihalko, Sandra 150,188 Miller, Gary 150,175 Miller, James 150 Miller, John 173 Mills, James 150 Mitchell, Brian 150 Mitchell, Gregory 150 Mocnik, John 150,154 Molnar, Fredrick 150 Moon, Cheryl 150 Moore, David 150 Morgan, Stephen 150 Moses, Andy 150 Mullen. Kathleen 150 Myers, Kymberli 6,40,60,148,188 Naczas, Russell 150,175 Nasea, Sheila 29,150 Neighbors, Frances 29,151 Nelson, Lori 63,129,146,151,201 Nelson, Michelle 29,151 Nemeth, Joseph 151,197 Ncrsesian, Daniel 151 Nicksich, Denisev62.151 Nowak, Vickie 151,154 Ortiz. Migdalia 64.151,188 Ostendorf, Robert 151 Oswalt, John 28,151 Overwater, Margaret 29,33,63,64,151 Owen, Karen 55,151 Palmer. Vicki 351 Palmeri, Philip 151,175.186 Para, Corinnc 29.151 Passiak, James 151 Pataki, Stephanie 151,186 Patten, David 151,201 Paul, Valeric 151 Peapples, Ronald 151 Perez, David 151 Perkins, Gregory 151.194 Perry, Joseph 28,151 Pettyjohn, Daniel 151 Piesik. Edwa rd 150,152,175 Poburskv, Mike 152 Polder, Virginia 29,152 Pomponio, Rocco 152 Powers, James 152 Preston, Jill 15,152 Prieur. Patrick 152 Puchala, Carol 152 Quatro, Kim 29,152 Quillen, Elaine 152 Quintana, James 152 Randolph, Charles 152 Redick, Duane 28,152 Rcdmer. Peter 152 Reeves, Arthur 151.175 Regnicr, Linda 144,152,196,201 Rennie, Keith 152 Rcsetar, Nancy 65,152,188,196 Rhoton, Mark 28,152 Ricardi, Jerome 152 Rink, Beverly 152 Robinson, Connie 152 Robinson, VVendv 152 Rodrigue , Dave 152 Rodriguez, Patti 9,144,152 Rodriguez, Ronald 89.152,190 Rudel, Renee 152 Ruiz. Mark 152 Sadler, Jeffrey 28,152 Safcfian, Greg 152 Sanderson, Robert 152 Sarafian, Danny 152 Sarkisian, Steven 50,175,190 Sawyer, Russell 152 Schafer, John 152 Schiike. Ruth 152 Schmidt, Denise 152 Schmidt. Laurie 29,65,152 Schmitt, Thomas 152 Schmitto, J.mies 152 Schreiber, Daniel 190 Seibold, Robert 201 ' Shearouse, Donna 152 Showers. Julie 62 Sikorsld, Kenneth 152,197 Simpson, Lou Ann 29 Sinift. Robert 152 Smith, Daniel 152 Smith, Deborah 152 Smith. Paul 83,152,175,194 Smyth, Keith 152 Spagnol, Keith 152 Stapleton, Lawrence 152 Stasie. Donald 28,152 Stea. Joseph 152 Steel, Judith 149 Sternberg. Michael 152 Stevens. Steve 28,152 Stierwalr, Robert 152 St. Louis, Lorianc 152 Stockard, Deborah 152 Stoughton, John 152 Stover, Gary’ 28,152 Strugala, Don 152 Strunk, Jill 152 Sturgill, Robin 152,175 Subject, Michael 154 Sudomier, Robert 154 Suprosky. John 154 Szakalos, Robert 154 S .czesny, Paul 154 Szopo, Laura 29.154,188 Szor, Eric 154 Szor, Gary 154,175 Szuch, Dawn 62,63,154 Taha, Kelly 49,96,154,175 Tanner, Robert 154 Tarcha, Jeffrey 154 Tatar, Kcnnetli 154 Taylor, David 154 Thecck, Julie 154,188 Thceck. Mary 154 Thomas, Norman 154 Thrdoff, Douglas 154 Tollus, Steven 154,175 Tomes, Kathleen 45,62,154 Topelian. Colleen 154 Topelian, Corinne 33,144,147,154 Torres, Danettc 155 Toth. Patricia 54,155 Tucker, Robert 155 Tuinicr, James 155,201 Turek, James 155,190,201 Turner. Deborah 155 Vacca, Anna 155 Valmassoi. Man 155,201 Vanhala. Marcus 28,72,155,192 Vamvulfen, Reginald 155,175 Varner, Donald 155 Varvatos, Elaine 44,155 Walter, Carol 63,155 Warren, Joseph 155,194 W'atters, Colleen 155 Weidenberger. Donna 65,155,188 Wcrk, Sharon 50 West. Ronald 155 Wickers, Laura 155 Wicks, Dawn 155,201 Wricopolski, Steve 155 Wilcman, Andrea 155 Williams, Audrey 155 Williams, Cathy 155.201 Williams. Lillie 155 Williamson, Craig 155,173,190 Will rich, Carlton 155 Wirth, Anthony 155 Wolf, Dana 155 Woods, James 155 Woodward, Diane 155,186 Woolcott, Sandi 155 Yaremych, Roman 155,194 Zak, George 155 Zallaki'an, Annemarie 155 Zanardelli, Thomas 155 Zapico, Lisa 7,155 Zuke, Raymond 155 Zuker, Donna 155Thank God every morning when you get up that you have something to do that day which must be done whether you like it or not. Being forced to work and forced to do your best, will breed in you temperance and self-control, diligence and strength of will, cheerfulness and content, and a hundred virtues which the idle will never know. CHARLES KINGSLEY Editor-in-Chiet: Tina Wells Character Editor: Susan Dziekan the Unexpected Editor: J ohn Tuba Glory Co-editors: Michael Strzalkowski Collen Foley Tomorrow Editor: Tina Wells Friendship Editor: Michelle Drogowski Wisdom Editor: Sheila Patsalis Funds Editor: Frank Brettschneider Photographic Co-editors: Tom Smart Duane Litogot Copy Editor: Bernie Riker Index Editor: Shirley Farago Staff: Dean DeAngelis Vivian Dezmanian Theresa Flood Toni Fucinari Brian Gaggin Karen Huebler Betty Ann Katakowski Sandra Mackenzie Karen Palczynski Laurie Reckinger Mary Beth Shea Marsha Sherwood Cindy Sordyl Mary Wuerker Nancy Yesue Putting together a yearbook has required many decisions, some of them important and others seemingly trivial unless you are members of the yearbook staff. My thoughts as the editor-in-chief were of a perfect yearbook, but after the first deadline this soon faded. Instead it was replaced by being able to produce the best yearbook humanly possible. Some events were missed in the IMPRINT, but others came along and were not missed. The hardest job of all is to thank the many people who made this book possible and brought about the end of a beautiful year of memories and new friendships. I hope this year has been as fulfilling to others as it has been to me. The biggest thank-you of all goes to Mr. Walt Zelasko. our advisor—without his patience, inspiration and constant help we would have never made this yearbook possible. Also a special thanks to my two right-hand editors, Susan Dziekan and Sheila Patsalis. With these two around the decisions were much easier to handle because of their experience and expert advice. Deep appreciation to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz and Marj MacKenzie for all their help and time in the designing of our color planning, layouts, cover and theme. A thank you also to all the people at Craine Studios and Mrs. Shalogian for all our extra little needed things. Tina Wells Editor-in-Chief


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