Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI)

 - Class of 1963

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Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1963 volume:

edsel ford high school dearborn, michigan Kct ons SECTION Introduction....... Staff and Academics Activities.......... Sports............ Underclassmen . . . . Seniors............ Index............... Conclusion......... EDITOR Jane Davis . . . . Gene Powers . . . Paul Sawyer . . . James Nazarko . , Judy Spang . . . . Annette Kluender Jane Davis Editor in Chief: Paul Sawyer PAGE . . . 2 . . .10 . . 42 . . 74 . .98 . 124 . 159 . 166of Edsel Ford in contrast...athletically, politically, We must be doing something to be happy. Action is no less necessary to us than thought. • The Edsel Ford band performs at half-time. Vlajorcttes leading the ceremonies are Michelle Van Keuren, Dora Bird, and Pam Adams. 'ii . Dave Perry (36) carries the ball during Edsel Ford’s 18-13 victory over Fordson. Also pictured from Edsel Ford are Ken Hoganson(77), Gary Hills (78), and Larry Hicks (6o). 4musically Action brings to life that which is envisioned by the creative imagination in quiet meditation. Each individual daily becomes his dream of yesterday. Thus, man visualizes and plans his future in meditation, then he achieves his goals through actions. Edsel Ford High School provides a major setting for the aspirations and achievements of its students. The contrast between action and meditation, because it is such a basic part of school life, may be taken for granted by the teachers and students of Edsel Ford, but through these actions, teachers and students express themselves and make contributions to human progress. Students are encouraged to organize their actions, put first things first, do one thing at a time, avoid hurry, and develop spaciousness of mind. By doing these things, the students can later reward themselves with time to reflect upon their actions and plan future goals. Action and meditation, therefore, are both essential in the development of a successful individual, and dreams come true when action turns them into realities. The singing of Christmas Carols by the student body is directed by Mrs. Ruth Stolfo and Mr. Arthur Berg. 5Finding time to discuss the day's activities, Sue Brooks, Kathy Ray, and Bob VanValkenburg gather in the Senior Lounge. Janice Polk, Sharon MacQueen, Mary and Bob VanValkenburg request record played by Chris Carter, disc jockey Satellite Swing. 6 Osorio, s to be at theAmerican education is compared with Japanese education by Mr. Martelle, Mr. Lac- Intosh of the American Field Service, Mayree Martelle, and Yasutaka Takenda, ex change student from Japan. The actions of men are like the index of a book; they point out what is most remarkable in them. —David Thomas Entertainment at the Satellite Swing is provided by Don Mac- Queen, Milan Demeter, Doug White, Bob Shoens, and Bruce Washburne. 7Bill George, Drexel Bunch, Gale Ross, and Ken Dilloway discuss their current as- signments in the Senior Lounge.The Edscl Ford library provides the necessary materials for students working on assignments or merely reading for enjoyment. As Miss Lucille Pethel distributes material at the desk, students taking library training help her by checking out books and keeping the library in satisfactory order. . . . and especially academically The firefly only shines when on the wing; so it is with the mind; when we rest we darken. — Gamaliel Bailey 9 Beverly Lundy reviews her past record and discusses the attainment of future goals with her counselor, Mr. Matthew Zipple. ' ' s f T t f d - ✓ ' V r. • .s' ': v . ✓ r V t1 ( • V r . ; J ' '■' % ' ; A v S - 1 ? ' V $ V r • r. • ; J, . V 'V ' VJ ' »n' r- +: is i" ■ ■ staff and academics The best teachers do not profess to form the mind, but to direct it in such a manner - and put such tools in its power - that it acts to build itself up. — Walt Whitman4 Mr. Anthony J. Lawski, Principal of Edsel Ford, performs many tasks both within and beyond the school w'alls. His primary concern is with school curriculum and personnel, including such specific duties as curriculum improvement and teacher assignment. Matters of policy and organ- ization are next in importance in Mr. Lawski’s busy schedule, which also includes maintaining favorable relations with the public, as well as higher institutions of learning, preparing the main- tenance and equipment budget, and supervising the office staff. In his effort to continue and extend efficient school operation, the principal of Edsel Ford High School indeed has many responsibilities and obligations. The equipment in one of the newly-converted upstairs sci- ence rooms is inspected by Mr. Anthony Lawski, princi- pal of Edsel Ford. The role of Mr. Albert May as assistant prin- cipal at Edsel Ford almost invariably involves contact with a student or a parent. Working with parents and students concerning behavior and scholastic problems, enforcing school rules in all parts of the building, and supervising the testing program and the attendance records in the Guidance Department involve many personal and public relations. Also of great importance is the assistant principal’s leadership in school activities, such as student government, assem- blies, clubs and organizations, and dances or parties. Mr. May’s other duties include maintaining attractiveness and safety within the school and working with the office staff. Thus, a great deal of responsibility for main- taining order and efficiency at Edsel Ford rests with assistant principal, Mr. Albert May. Administration Assistant principal Mr. Albert May explains the details of a driver's training application to 11B Veida Stubbs,as Anita Megyesi observes. 12On memoriam Mr. C. Willard Thornley (1906- 1963) Students and faculty at Edsel Ford were saddened by the loss of assistant principal Mr. C. Willard Thornley, who passed away this spring after a long illness. Mr. Thornley was a member of the original Edsel Ford planning group and had served as assistant principal in charge of schedul- ing since the school opened in 1955. Students who knew him will always remember him as an excellent administrator and a warm and kindly human being. works for order and efficiency Providing schedules and materials for students and teachers at Edsel Ford places many duties at the desk of the school's assistant principal. Among the most important problems confronted by this individual is the demanding task of arranging student enrollment, sche- dules, and orientation, in cooperation with the Guidance Department. Another duty related to student affairs is the distribution of textbooks and other work materials. Edsel Ford's assistant principal also devotes much of his time to staff affairs, which include teacher sche- dules and the enlistment of substitutes. The office staff, particularly supervision of office duties and daily bulletins, is still another major area of concern. An important out-school function of the assistant principal is making annual visits to neighboring junior high schools to address 9A s. There is no doubt that such tasks are of utmost importance in the administration of a large high school. Sharing the duties of assistant principal in charge of scheduling and materials at Edsel Ford this year were Mr. C. Willard Thornley and Mr. Robert Evans. Mr. Evans assumed Mr. Thornley's duties when the latter became ill. In charge of scheduling, acting assistant principal Mr. Robert Evans spends a great deal of time on paperwork. 13English-Humanities Edsel Ford students and teachers alike speak with great pride of the school's English-Humanities program. In this unique plan, three days of the school week are spent studying English, one day is devoted to art, and one day to music. English classes stress both the literary style and the idea contained in each selection, which may be the work of a novelist, a poet, a short-story writer, or a playwright. Hence, in the themes written by students, the idea expressed is of prime impor- tance, although careful consideration is also given to the mechanics. As in the art and music humanities courses, students first study the works of others, then try to apply their observations to the problems facing them in their own work, whether it is a theme, a collage, or a wooden spoon. As a result of these experiences, Edsel Ford students are better able to participate in broader types of artistic expression. While preparing to leave school, Mrs. Gladys Blossfeld and Mrs. Jaylee Alley discuss the former’s paperwork which needs correcting.cultivates appreciation ... Mrs. Bessie Stuart examines a slide before projecting it on the screen for students during a zero hour Art Humanities lesson. George Turley, Charlene Spaman, Dick Dotson, and Don Anderson establish the rules to govern a forthcoming debate, as Mr. Gordon Cochrane observes. Mr. Donald Lynch asks for tranquility among his students so that his words of welcome may be heard by the visiting Mr. Harold King and Mr. Neil Brown. 15A tenth grade class is given a lesson in communication by Mr. Stephen Vafeas. . . . encourages participationWhile Lois Jeannin and Annette Kluender seek to develop an impromptu theme, Mrs. Muriel Hunt and Miss Kathleen Biddle, a student teacher, consider future assignments. Mrs. Hassie Birbari answers questions about an assignment during the brief interval between the end of class discussion and the sound of the dis- missal bell. Utilizing the convenience of the coffee machine in the Teachers Lounge are Mr. Neville Walker, Miss Grace Kovatch, and Mr. Robert Nicholas. 17Students find satisfaction Mr. Hldon Scott, band and orchestra, raps the podium before the beginning of a rehearsal. "An inspiration to all who participate in it, and to many who do not. This is a gen- eralization pertaining to the school’s Music Department which can be readily substan- tiated by any one of its participants. Through the many facets of this program, which in- clude band, choir, orchestra, and ensemble, interested students are able to express them- selves through active participation. In these classes, they are given a chance to develop special talents which might otherwise go un- noticed. At certain times during the year music students have the opportunity to dis- play these talents to the public at assem- blies and evening performances. An integral part of the program which is not elective is Music Humanities, a subject in which every student does not delve into the music field as much as the elective stu- dent, but which is more concerned with the analysis and enjoyment of music composition. Bob Board and Sandy Bullock wait intently as Mr. Frank Damiano places the needle on a Music-Humanities recording. In the Choir office, Mrs. Ruth Stolfo and Mr. Arthur Berg discuss the Mikado production.through expression of talents Mr. Robert Ferguson supervises in the creation of plaster sculptures while Miss Donna Stewart actually partici- pates in the process. Students observ- ing are Bob Jones, Ambrose Stephenson, Silvio Valentini, and Lucy Machczynski. One phase of elective art, hand printing, is practiced by Andrea Conklin and Mar- garet DeOrio. Miss Marion Carson and Mr. Robert LeVeque make suggestions for the improvement of the prints. Why do so many students elect art as a regular class? One impor- tant reason is that art courses pro- vide relaxation for the individual through freedom of expression, while affording him an opportunity to appre- ciate the work of accomplished artists. Other students elect art simply as a background for various professions. In the classes, a sche- dule is maintained during the semes- ter so that each student will have time to work in a variety of areas. Art-Humanities is required of ail students at Edsel Ford. The main purpose of these courses is to intro- duce and or enrich each person's understanding of various art forms. The student is familiarized with various elements of art, such as tone and color, and is taught to analyze a work of art in relation to these ele- ments, to the medium employed, and to the treatment of the subject. Thus, it is hoped that by the end of each semester, the individual will have developed a greater appreciation of the skill and genius involved in creating a work of art. 19Study of man Mr. Franklin Ronan guides the discussion about tWt cultural differences between the Andaman Islanders and the Hopi Indians in one of his 10B social studies classes.benefits society ... The deeper an individual's understanding of the society and the world in which he lives, the greater is his value as a citizen. The object of the Edsel Ford social studies program is to in- spire the individual to seek the essential broad knowledge. First, students are made aware of the "basic drives’ which motivate the behavior of all men and of the "pattern” by which any culture satisfies these drives. Thep the budding social scientists examine various world cultures, ranging from that of primitive islanders to that found in modern-day America. However, the new method of study emphasizes the similarities in man’s satisfaction of his basic drives, rather than the differences. From these studies, the Edsel Ford graduate gains extraordinary insight, which makes him a more valuable citizen. Ken Dilloway receives the Social Studies Department award from the chairman. Miss Grace Katchaturoff. Sharing a pot of coffee in the teachers workroom are Mr. William Hackett and Mr. William Cravens. 21. . . individuals and groups If there are any questions, just ask a teacher and he'll usually be glad to give assistance. In this case, Barb Thomas is aided by Mr. Roland Mercier.Miss Lois Smith assists a student in putting up an extra-credit bulletin board. Anticipating the end of the lunch period, Mr. Robert Dalton and Mr. Patrick Daly leave the Teachers Dining Room Mr. Robert Dillingham prepares a projector to animate a phase of history for his social studies students. 23Molecules fascinate scientists, and Mr. Richard Hough and Mr. Arthur Konarskc are no exceptions. Here, they are dis- cussing atomic structure. Nature studied through frogs, The study of science is useful to anyone, whether he is a professional research worker or an inexperienced layman. For this reason, anyone who enrolls at Edsel Ford is required to take three semesters of science involving biology, chemistry and physics. Students may also elect a second semester of these subjects, as well as horticulture or photography; how'ever, the latter do not count toward a major or minon. No matter what the total effort of the science student may be, he obtains many benefits from the program. Much of the material studied is related to home life through the answers to questions like: What are calories? Can conditions be changed so that sugar can be dissolved more quickly? Is more force than necessary being used to move the furniture? Frogs, fission, and force are each representa- tive of a major field in the study of nature, any one of which is significantly related to occupations such as forestry, mechanics, and construction work. The study of science then has a great influence upon everyone; the Edsel Ford curriculum provides ample opportunity for gaining under- standing in this field. Mr. Joseph Mottillo and Mr. Eugene Wozniak demonstrate principles of static electricity through use of the Wimshurst machine and Leyden jars. 24Mr. Stewait Gingrich who teaches chem- istry and Ric Morcncy, biology student, get a lesson in anatomy from Mr. Martin Erickson. fission, force With a Fiddle Leaf rubber plant bobbing over his shoul- der, Mr. Lee Bartlett in- spects a much smaller coleus witb Mr. Stanley Smith and Mr. Nicholas Gavrila. 25Mathematicians pleasure New insight in geometry comes to Virginia Dotson and Nancy Lanyon through the teachings of Mrs. Joanne Hoover and Mr. Joseph Diroff. "Math Is Fun!" the showcase tells Mrs. Pat Major, one of the people who formulated the doctrine. Harvey Harrier, Karen Cleaver, Dick Hayward, and Paul Rcaume, mem- bers of the 11A accelerated mathematics class, inspect solid geometry models like those they once fashioned. Mathematics is regarded as an exact science; a given solution is either right or wrong. Yet, foreboding as this may seem, many students enjoy the exactness of the world of mathematics and find the numerical concepts resulting from study in this field both useful and enriching. Students with interests and abilities in this area are offer- ed a broad variety of courses at Edsel Ford, ranging from the more basic semesters of integrated mathematics, through the mor advanced algebra classes. Other subjects studied are geometry, trigonometry, and an advanced course in the 12A for accelerated classes. The purpose of the mathematics curricu- lum at Edsel Ford, therefore, is to present a broad background which will satisfy the desires of both the student who will need the courses for his vocation, and the one who merely enjoys working with numbers.in logic ... Mr. Richard A Iverson and Mr. Richard Backensto help Robin Hoag unravel the mysteries of geometry theorems. The state mathematics contest given in December is a challenge to many Edsel Ford students. Here Mr. Orlando Byers and Mr. Vaskin Badalow view the work of two hopeful contestants. Mr. Graham Porter prepares to call Mr. Robert Young, Business Education teacher, to discuss a problem of scheduling. 27Don Hohmann graciously accepts the Language Department award from Mrs. Jan Leslie during the January Honors Assembly. Mr. Edward Skendzel points out settlements of early Spanish explorers for the benefit of his sixth-hour Spanish class. Foreign languages broaden horizons 28 Mrs. Jan Leslie aids seniors Bruce Whitaker and John Bcrnick with the conjugation of German verbs.Seeing a scale model is much better than reading about the Eiffel Tower—and that is exactly how these French 6 students feel; in agreement are Claire Zimmerman, Miss Joan Dehn, Richard LeSueur, Janet Lohela, Penny God- win, Betsy Longley, and Miss Virginia Waldinger. Mr. James Ankenbrandt answers questions concerning the translation of a Latin lesson. " strengthen ties The student who has not tried to learn a tongue other than his own has missed an excellent opportunity to gain added insight into his own language and culture. At Edsel Ford, students wishing to study a language are able to select from French, German, Latin, Spanish, and for the first time this year, Russian. In the classroom, the teachers try to make clear to the student the debt of the American culture to foreign influences, and that through studying foreign languages, one realizes that other cultures have an integrity of their own. Another emphasis in the coursework is con- versation; as the world shrinks, more and more people have the opportunity to visit foreign lands and converse directly in tongues other than English. Further learning experience can also be gained through participation in the various language clubs which meet after school. As the holiday season approaches, one of the activities of the clubs is singing Christmas carols in the halls in their respective languages. All in all, there are many ways of studying a foreign language, but whichever way one chooses, the experience is bound to be rewarding and enjoyable. 29Young office workers emerge from To teach the skills, understandings, and at- titudes which will enable students to maintain and advance in a job after high school is the primary goal of the Business Education Department. These objectives are accomplished through courses in typewriting, bookkeeping, shorthand, and office machines. Students at Edsel Ford also have the opportunity to receive practical experience by working in the school office or participating in the cooperative training program, for which students are excused from the academic program early in the day to take jobs using the skills learned in school. These students are graded by their employers in the same way that all other school subjects are graded. Thus, the business education program at Edsel Ford em- phasizes the practical aspects of business training as well as the theoretical. After class, Mr. Bernard Barnett shows Kit Hensley a brief shorthand form. 30Nerves arc on edge as the members of a typing class take a five minute timing. business courses Mr. Robert Young speaks with Mr. Grahm Porter of the Mathematics Department concerning a scheduling problem. Cheryl Schultz is interviewed by Mr. Richard Feusse in her effort to receive permission to participate in the cooper- ative training program. 31From shops and kitchens ... The continual clatter of dishes, the pounding of hammers, and the humming of electric generators are the noises made by busy students preparing for their futures. The girls in homemaking classes learn not only the skills of keeping house but also the economics of family living. The clothing projects and dinners prepared in these courses are both tasteful and inexpensive, and man- aging a budget according to expenses is a special part of the program. Practical ex- perience is acquired by occasional teas and parties given by the budding homemakers. Penny Sutton, Judy Dutch, JoAnne Fielding, Judy Rich, and Carol Thomas take their cooking projects to Mrs. Joanne McConkey to be evaluated. Sir. Paul Grigg suggests an improvement on Dennis Oberto's drafting work. The automobile's carburetor is the object of Mr. Donald Rathbun's lesson in auto shop. Pictured with Mr. Rathbun are Dave Jacokes, Dan Nagy, Richard Thomas, Louis Hadde, Raymond Schmoll, Gordon Gillespie, and Bill Mikich. 32Mr. Joseph Knapp shows Jim Eakin the parts of a lathe while Mr. James Scott observes. Concentrating on a practice layout for a printing project, Mr. Leonard Stolfo offers suggestions to Clyde Grizzcll, Jim Marr, Stephen Larson, Regis Green, and Wes Sheedy. ▲ V . . come breadwinners, breadmakers Across the halls, the boys have practical experiences in vocational areas of their choice. Drafting, architectural drawing, and the large number of shop classes— wood, metal, electrical, and auto—prepare some boys for occupations after high school, while providing others with a basis for further training, or merely developing an interest or hobby. These two departments prepare Edsel Ford's students for their life's work. The blooming breadwinners and breadmakers work hard, but the effort is not lost when, upon graduation, the students are ready to take their places in the world in a useful way. A simple electrical circuit is explained by Mr. Dean Russell to an electrical shop class. 33Questions about an up-coming homework assignment are answered by Mrs. Victoria Stock. Human The relationships of people to other peo- ple represent the most important phase of life. An individual who could not understand himself and those around him would truly be lost in a modern world where personal con- tact and the ability to "get along" are so highly stressed. It is expressly for this pur- pose that the Edsel Ford Human Relations program was designed. In general, the six semesters of group guidance aid the student in setting and at- taining worthwhile goals, attitudes, values, appreciations, and a sound philosophy of life. A class in psychology, for example, or a course concerning study habits gives him aid in coping with problems of the present. Vocational guidance and home living instruc- tion prepare him for the future. In addition to these objectives, the Human Relations classes also provide an opportunity for the new student to become acquainted with his school and to be informed more fully about class business. Human Relations, then, teaches Edsel Ford students how to apply what they learn in other classes, both now and in the future. 34relations applies intelluctual skills . . In the Guidance area, Mrs. Almerene Kaufmen, Mr. Harry Adams, Mr. Rodulph Skodack, and Mr. Ford Haskins discuss mutual problems concerning their students. 35 Tenth graders Susan Dix, Gretchen Yates, and Greg Garwood seek the advice of their counselor, Mr. Arthur Bourassa.Mr. James Shader, chairman of the Human Relations Department, which will best attain the objectives of the 10B course, confers with Mr. Addison Dixon regarding the type of material . . . to social problems Martha Nonn, 11 A, secures the aid of librarian Miss Lucille Pethel while Miss Elizabeth Lee and special education instructor Mr. Charles West look for information in one of the library’s many reference books. 36Fork in hand, Mr. Matthew Zipple inspects the menu before purchasing his lunch. Christmas is a joyous time, and the students of Mr. Joseph DiFran- co and Mrs. Jan Flegle made the most of it by gaily decorating the office doors. 37Gymnasts’ goal... Alumnus Alex Aloe is greeted by Coach John Davis at the Edsel Ford-Taylor Center basketball game, while Mr. Albert May addresses Mr. Davis's son Doug. "Relax . . . just relax . . is the mood conveyed in each girls' gym class after a rigorous calisthenics program. Here, Miss Joyce Weaver observes the girls as they ease the tensions of exercise. Since construction began in the gym area there seemed to be considerable confusion from day to day in the locker rooms. By the time the builders had laid down their trowels, formidable changes had taken place; an all-purpose area and varsity locker room had been added to the boys side, while the girls locker area had received a general revamping. But in spite of the noise and confusion, none of the activity dampened the spirits of the gym instructors. As the boys strained their muscles to finish the last push-ups and the girls exercised to the tune of "Chicken Fat, many students vowed that physical education courses had be- come even more challenging this year. The reason for all the increased activity was that some people in the nation were calling the American youth "flabby, and gym teachers at Edsel Ford were determined that their students should be- come at least as fit physically as mentally. At the close of the year, one could not help but be proud of the school’s achievements in inter- scholastic athletics, but the gym teachers were also proud of the fact that the average student at Edsel Ford was above the national average in physical ability.Coach Fred Evans points out the improved lighting facilities in the new boys' locker rooms to Coach William Kilpatrick. Miss Constance Charles demonstrates the correct position for holding a bowling ball as Barbara Hoey, Yvonne Bagozzi, Diane O'Donnell, Barbara Puechler, and Sue Berry watch. In the laundry room, Mr. Don Rubus and Mrs. Violet DeYoung obtain a fresh supply of towels before returning to their respective locker rooms. . . physical fitness 39Ann Zeman listens intently as Mrs. Wanda Huska instructs her about the functioning of office procedure. The Office staff at Edscl Ford, which includes Mrs. Dorothy Kurtz, Mrs. Dolores Blackburn, Mrs. Jean Weaver, Miss Peggy Neale, and Mrs. Wanda Huska, is con- stantly busy with intra- and inter-school activities. Carefully readjusting the height of one of the hoops before a home basketball game are Mr. A1 Martinson, chief engineer Mr. A1 Snabes, Mr. Vernon Floyd, and Mr. Ted Sitarsky. Maintenance ’keeps Mrs. Hilda Weiss, Mrs. Frances Wagner, Mrs. Helena Filer, Mrs. Edith Moore, Mrs. Marie Van Dorp, and kitchen manager Mrs. Luella Smetana serve carefully prepared meals which are tasty and pleasing. 40Since Edsel Ford High School opened in 1955, additions to the building as well as improvements in the curriculum have been made. One of the few areas which has changed relatively little, however, is the duties of the maintenance staff. Now that the school has been enlarged, a few aspects in its operation have changed (due to the increased area and en- rollment which the maintenance workers must serve), but members continue to execute their duties this year in much the same way as ever. Categorized under the broad heading of maintenance are the office staff, working for the most part with administrative functions; the custodial staff, which keeps the classrooms and halls clean and in order; and the kitchen staff, which must each day prepare lunches for seventeen hun- dred students and teachers. All of these varied, behind-the-scene jobs require industrious, friendly people who share the desire to keep a clean, well-organized establishment at Edsel Ford. The kitchen staff, part of which includes Mrs. Mary janusch, Mrs. Iva McLean, Mrs. Betty Wilks, Mrs. Mildred Burnick, and Mrs. Ruth Millikin, strives to keep the kitchen area neat and in operating order. house’ for school Scrub. . .scrub. . .scrubbing to keep the school bright and shiny are Mr. Jim Blackburn, Mr. Charles Guichard, Mr. Paul Howells, Mr. John Kurek, Mr. James Davis, Mr. John McConnell, Mr. John Brusseau, Mr. Emile Grenke, and Mr. Daniel Velasquez. 41Academical years ought by rights to give action to the whole mind. It is this time well or ill employed, that affects a man’s whole after-life. » • i 1 ; - 4 ,« i » GoetheExecutive Council. FRONT ROW: Margaret Elmasian, Sandra Zebra, Carolyn Craig, Elaine Ware, Cindy Corbett, Sally Black, Carol Costantino, Janet Greene. ROW 2: Dee Anne Sarkozy, Pearle Novak, Muriel Dryer, Sharon Jaynes, Karen LePard, Beverly Blanchard, Karen Johnson. ROW 3: Carolyn Osborn, Judy Ross, Carol Woodward, Paul Sawyer, Tom Jones, Darrell Milburn. ROW 4: Dave Anderson, Ken Stiver, Sandy Sulek, Joe Buttigieg, Jim Graf, Bill Van Dusen. Student government guides Quietly, beyond the realization of many students, the student Government of Edsel Ford performs its functions the year around, guiding and co-ordinating school activities while at the same time making its participants aware of some of the realities of democratic living. This year Elaine Ware served as president of the Executive Council and was aided by Sharon Jaynes, secretary; Dave Anderson, treasurer; and Margaret Elmasian, vice-president, who also presided over the Student Assembly. The faculty adviser for the group was Mr. Albert May. It was the duty of the Executive Council to make the major decisions concerning student affairs, while the Student Assembly, which soncisted of one representative from each human relations class, acted as an advisory group. Student Assembly. FRONT ROW: Lorraine Cinzori, Margaret Elmasian, Elaine Ware, Bill Wharton, Diana Pescar, Vickie Olesko, Char Flanigan, Roberta Adamson, Jo Anne Melady, Lois Jeannin. ROW 2: Jody Skopinski, Sandy Whitmore, Elizabeth Lakatos, Lois Nochton, Maxine Hadley, Janice Irvine, Gabriele Adler, DeeAnne Sarkozy, Sally Black. ROW } i Pearle Novak, Sharon Jaynes, Barbara Thrasher, Patti Des Marais, Karen Kon- opka, Ed Malesky, Charles DuChenc, Allen Anning, Bill Kaiser, John Arvai. ROW 4: David Litogot, Steven Wielkopolan, Leo Piersante, Alan Yale, Don Anderson, Dave Anderson, Greg Nel- son, T. Gregory Davey, Jim Niemiec. ROW 5: Frank Sebastian. Jerry Sluka, Dave Nowlin, Mark Anderson, Matt Vandcrhill, Thomas Smith, Bill Nelles, Mr. Albert May. 44The subject is Homecoming, and a controversy has arisen concerning the method of electing the Queen. The Executive Council discusses various views concerning the problem with their sponsor, Mr. Albert May. Mr. Robert Young, head of the Flight yearbook sales, collects receipts from Student Assembly members Connie Ray, Douglas Scott, and Joe Bruner. school activities Three officers of the Student Council, Marge Elmasian, Sharon Jaynes, and Elaine Ware, look for past membership records in the file. 45National Honor Society. FRONT ROW: Mike Morgan, Charles DuChenc, Roger Chamberlin, Paul Rasor, Ken Dilloway, Joy Kany, Don MacQueen, George Veach. ROW 2: Pat Winkelman, Tana Twork, Martha Schroer, Kay De Long, Judy Munday, Janet Shilling, Stan Dudck. ROW Richard Dotson, Doug W'hite, Bill George, Jim Fordyce, John Distin, Richard Proctor, John Bernick, Robert Teitt. ROW' 4: Kenneth Hoganson, Joe Machak, Gregg Guffrey, Michael Jakcsy, David Bailey, Thomas Smith, Milan Dcmeter, Mr. Donald Lynch. Society honors top students The National Honor Society is a nationwide organization which recognizes those students who have made creditable contributions to their schools, both academically and socially. Although the primary purpose of the Society is to honor, the group at Edsel Ford has been organized like a club for several years. Officers for the last year were Jim Fordyce, president; Dave Bailey, vice president; Muriel Dryer, sec- retary; and Charlotte Flanagan, treasurer. National Honor Society. FRONT ROW: Pat Karpi, Anita Gillett, Lynn Perry, Margaret Elmasian, Sharyn Oz, Janet Greene, Elaine Ware, Maxine Hadley. ROW'2: Char Flanigan, Diadra Decker, Lenice Lilley, Garry Deo, Janice Brown, Gwen Ellington, Judy Spang. ROW 3: Penny Gallo, Jane Davis, Regis Halkyard, Bonnie Hiddleson, Sandee Jackson, Sharon Jaynes, Muriel Dryer, Christine Herrema. ROW' 4: Diane MacCallum, Nancy Grigg, Sue Hagelthorn, Penny Godwin, Paul Sawyer, Martha Scheer, Robert Meier, Mr. Stewart Gingrich. 46’Ten Little Indians' invade stage Members of the Theater Club, Diana Roock, Jody Skopinski, Laurel Lazar, Joyce Winningham, Richard LeSueur, and Robin Hoag, read a proposed script for the s| ring production with their spon- sor, Mr. Neil Brown. There were dark doings onstage this spring. A group of Edsel Ford students found themselves assembled at a bizarre party on a bleak island dur- ing which nearly a dozen of them met violent deaths in less than two hours. It was all great fun, how- ever, as part of this spring’s all-school play, "Ten Little Indians.” The production, under the direction of Mr. Neil Brown, featured Susan Hagelthorn and John Hogan in the leading roles. The murder mystery by the popular detective novelist, Agatha Christie, was a grisly contrast to the comedies performed in the past at Edsel Ford, but it proved nevertheless to be a great success. The cast particularly seemed to enjoy the "flow of blood,” in spite of long hours of hard work necessary in preparation for the production. Several members of the cast and backstage crew were also members of the Theater Club. The purpose of this group, also sponsored by Mr. Brown, together with Miss Grace Kovatch, is to further interest and participation in the dramatic arts. As Sue Hagelthorn, Richard LeSueur, Rodney Klemans, Gene Powers, and John Hogan look worriedly at Annette Klunder who has fainted on the couch, Jim Linton explains to them that she will be all right. Penny Godwin as an old disagreeable spinster is zealously knitting while Tim Lamas, as the ignonimous Justice Wargravc, plots new deeds. 47Future A curious mind and an interest in science were all one needed to join this year’s sci- ence-Astronomy Club. To keep this interest alive there were various field trips to insti- tutions of scientific interest, demonstrations by both sponsors and those prepared by mem- bers, lively discussions on a variety of topics, plus project nights where each mem- ber was free to work on a project of his own choice. The officers assisting the sponsors, Mr. Martin Ericson and Mrs. Olive Guest, were Penny Godwin, Roger Cass, and Anne Gaetreau. Three science fans. Penny Godwin, Roger Cass, and Anne Gautreau, heat some sulphur in a test tube with help from their sponsor, Mrs. Olive Gest. Science-Astronomy Club. FRONT ROW: Kathy Johnson, Cherie Archer, Joyce Wahlstrom, Judy Spang, Tom Skinner, Dennis Boorsma, Martha Scheer, Erwin Slava. ROW 2: Joy Kany, Jeff Slick, Richard Parsons, David Vander Haagen, Roger Cass, Penny Godwin, Donn Craig. ROW 3: Joe Machak, Gregg Guffrey, Matt Vanderhill, Dave‘Bailey, Jim Fostey, Stan Dudek, Mr. Martin Erickson. 48ambitions investigated through clubs Future Teachers Club. FRONT ROW: Marlene Curtis, Carolyn Craig, Regi Bigliardi, Carol Vasko, Earlene Boore, Gloria Lenardon, Vickie Olesko, Char Flanigan, Bernice Brown. ROW 2: Andrea Sikora, Pat Goslin, Kathy Dittberner, P£m Dipirro, Judy Spang, Linda Larso, Mary Kasovac, Laurel Lazar. ROW 3: Janet Kaiser, Virginia Phimister, Nancy Dillingham, Andrea Conklin, Darlene Schiesel, Pat Kasovac, Nancy Miller, Janice LaPay, Pat Evans. ROW 4: Carla Evans, Jo Anne Parker, Mary Ann Kidder, Linda Basham, Mary Ann Bock, Sandy Sulek, Miss Virginia Waldinger. Future Nurses Club. FRONT ROW: Pat Karpi, Lillie Line, Lucy Mach- zynski, Margaret Szkut- nicki, Barbara Hoey, Judy Root. ROW 2: Pam Paus, Mary Lark, Sally Atkin, Cindy Corbett, Pat Reeves, Alberta Nieman. ROW 3: Amy Stutevillc, Jeanette Kitto, Yvonne Bagozzi, Carolynn Rowland, Sharon Miller, Betty Hogan. ROW 4: Lorraine Zinich, Cheryl Nadas, Marcia Brundage, Kathy Miller, Anita Megyesi, Mrs. Anne Steed. Two clubs in the school were specifically formed for the purpose of uniting those inter- ested in a particular profession. The 1962-63 Future Teachers Club met once a month to view movies, hear speakers, and join in detailed discussions concerning the teaching profession. The activities served to satisfy the curiosity of the members about the various fields, advantages, and rewards of teaching. Members found these meetings very interesting and thought-provoking. The spon- sor, Miss Virginia Waldinger, was assisted by officers Andrea Conklin, Judy Spang, Vicki Olesko, and Nancy Dillingham. The Future Nurses Club, also formed with a particular profession in mind, met under the leadership of Mrs. Ann Steed and officers Pam Paus, president; Sally Atkins, secretary; Carolyn Rowland, treasurer; and Cindy Cor- bett, vice president. To join the club one had to attend three consecutive meetings and, of course possess a sincere interest in nursing. Meetings were held on Wednesdays, after school. Activities on the agenda this year included work at Oakwood Hospital, preparing Christmas gifts for children, in addition to attending movies and hearing speakers con- nected with the nursing profession. 49Goal of language clubs Spanish Club. FRONT ROW: Alice Wall, Suzanne Falzon, Pam Mulheiscn, Jeanne Bcnmorc, Carolyn Craig, Tom uesrerlin, Cheryl Glotzhober, Sharon Whitmore, Mayree Martelle. ROW 2: Nancy Richardson, Madelyn Dietrich, bharon Thomas, Bonnie Hiddleson, Bernice Brown, Nancy Grigg, Diane MacCallum, Penny Gallo. ROW Diadra Decker, Pam Adams, Regina Inman, Barb Oelkers, Peggy Lien, Mai-Phuong Le, Diane Linfor, Cindy Rembiesa, Mary Ann Kidder. ROW 4: Barbara Kraus, Janet Kaiser, Muriel Dryer, Christine llcrrcma, Kathi Ray, Sue Brooks, irginia Phimister, Kathy Miller, Bev LaPay, Sharon Kane. ROW 5: Mr. Edward Skendzcl, Paul Kesteleyn, Yasutaka Takeda, Larry Ganzini, Bill George, Leo Healey, Jim Fordyce, Gary Holvick, Drexel Bunch, Chris Carter . Mr. Edward Skendzel and officers Diane MacCallum, Drexel Bunch, Christine Herrema, and Muriel Dryer, were leaders of the 1962-63 Spanish Club. The only requirement for membership in the group was an avid interest in Spain and Spanish-speaking countries, and members actively pursued this interest all year in El Rancho Grande (A-25). Activities this year were devoted to the broadening of an understanding of the Spanish culture and included such activities as a Spanish movie, a Mexican dinner, and a trip to the Art Institute to view the World Adventure Series travelog of Mexico. Members also participated in the traditional Christmas Language Club Party and the selling of candy in the spring to sponsor foreign exchange students at Edsel Ford. Mr. Edward Skendzel adds a note of gaiety to the Spanish Club Christ- mas songs with his enthusiasm as director of the group. 50♦ ♦ ♦ is understanding snow White (Joe Machak) listens attentively to the advice of Sneezy (Vicki Radford) and Clyde (Dennis Kranich), two of the eight dwarfs in the German Club's performance of "Schneewittcben.M Members of this year’s German Club learned Parliamentary procedure in German for use dur- ing the meetings. This was part of their endea- vor to further their experience with the German language and culture and to get practice speak- ing the language outside of the classroom. Mem- bers of the club, sponsored by Mrs. Jan Leslie, participated in the traditional skit night, in which students compose a skit using the articles in a specially prepared paper bag. Early in the year, Bill Kaiser, who visited Germany this summer with the Civil Air Patrol and Ulrich Fischer, exchange student at Edsel Ford, showed their slides of Germany. In addition to regular meetings, the members packed boxes of clothes and toys that were sent to needy East German families in time for Christmas. The group also took part in the lang- uage club Christmas party, the University of Michigan German Club Christmas Party, and sponsored their annual spring banquet featur- ing a speaker for the University of Michigan Ger- man Department. Assuming the responsibilities of the club this year were Kathy Ballnick, president; Joyce Wahlstrom, vice-president; Maxine Hadley and Gaby Adler, secretaries; and Ken Hoganson, treasurer. German Club. FRONT ROW . Bev Sperkowski, Nona Wade, Linda Hippier, Cheric Archer, Earlene Boore, Elaine Ware, Joyce Wahlstrom, Kathleen Ballnik Gabriele Adler. ROW 2: Laurel Lazar, Judy Ross, Bill Liddie, Paul Klapproth, Bruce W'hitaker, Ron Novack, Robert Meier, Robert Spielman. ROW' 3: Bill Kaiser, Ulrich Fischer, Bill Schley, Sherry McDonald, Cecelia Kowalczyk, Alan Yale, Don Anderson,, Tom Curran. ROW 4: Dave Anderson, John Bernick, Rich Proctor, W'arren Anderson, Joe Machak, Dennis Henrickson, Ingo Klug, George Empson, Mrs. Jan Leslie. 51French Club. FRONT ROW: Gariys Reske, Sally Navarre, Karen Cleaver, Cindy W'olinske, Yvonne Bagozzi, Andrea Conklin, Martha Schecr, Janice LaPay. ROW 2: Sue Hagelthorn, Carla Evans, Claire Zimmerman, Penny Godwin, Susan Simo, Marilyn Dixon, Airlie Stras- ser. ROW 3: LaDeana Van- denberg, Nancy Renshaw, Karen Arvidson, Lynn Tar, Gail Oakley, Pauline Pit- tenger, Susan Watkins, Al- len Anning. ROW 4: Bob Brown, Harvie Harrier, Paul Rcaumc, Don MacQueen, Jane Berry, Ann Moschetti, Carol Woodward. ROW 'i; Ric Morency, Hal Anderson, Gene Powers, Bill Van Dusen, Dave Bailey, Mile. Virginia Waldinger. . . . languages, people, cultu res The French Club thrived this year under the leadership of the president, Don McQueen, Vice-president, David Bailey, Secretary, Lenice Lilley, Treasurer Charlene Spaman, and sponsor Miss Virginia Waldinger. The membership was much greater than last year’s, and the club was more active. Mem- bers of the French Club tried to become more aware of, inter- ested in, and appreciative of the French people and their culture through their bi-weekly meetings and through partici- pation in the annual Christmas language club party, the Mardi Gras in the spring, and the annual dinner in honor of the graduating seniors which featured traditional French dishes 1 prepared by the students. French Club. FRONT ROW: Pat Callaghan, Marilyn Ward, Mary Paul, Mary Brandt, Carole Karavas, Nancy Thomas, Regi Bigliardi, Anita Gillett. ROW 2: Roberta Adamson, Lynore Dittmer, Sharyn Oz, Madeline Stewart, Carol Schmoekel, Lenice Lilley, Andrea Sikora. ROW 3: Pam Taglioli, Darlene DeBene, Pat Goslin, Anna Meszczynskiy, Judy Spang, Janet Lohela, Charlene Spaman. ROW 4: Dave Hendricks, Mary Kay Bailey, Mary Lu Shirley, Sally Black, Lynn Crandall, Donna Newcomer, Caroline Stewart, Cindy Klutsenbeker. ROW 5: Sandy Strasser, Janet Greene, Leona Hansen, Sue Rastall, Marlene Brush, Nan Sawyer, Pete Mikelson, Pat Parker. 52o| the world The Junior Classical League, sponsored by Mr. James Ankenbrandt, was responsible for one of the highlights of the Language Clubs’ Christmas Party, a skit entitled "West Side Myth”. In addition to participation in the Christmas party, members of the club took part in their bi-monthly meetings, one primarily for social activities and one for business. In keeping with the purpose of fostering interest in Greek and Latin antiquity, the students planned each meeting to include activities which might fur- ther the members experience in Greek and Latin. The organization of the Junior Classical League is similar to that of an ancient Roman senate. This year, the senate consisted of the consul, or chief executive officer, George Veach; tribune, Jeanette Kitto, representing the interests of the common peo- ple; quaestors or treasurers, David Proctor and Gary Deo; and praetors, Gwen Ellington and Beverly Stolte, in charge of keeping records. The aediles, or mem- bers of the social committee,were Martha Schroer, Nicholas Stoia, Carol Vasko, James Linton, Fred Lanyon,and Ann Kukla. Latin Club. FRONT ROW: Margaret Ambrose,Sylvia Woods, Garry Deo, Jeanette Kitto, Beverly Stolte, Gwen Ellington, Jody Skopinski. ROW 2: Regis Halkyard, Ken Dilloway, Sandee Jackson, Carol Spoor, George Veach, Ginny Dotson. ROW 3: David Litogot, Elsa Clawson, Kay Dc Long, Martins Schroer- iufc, Stan Dudek. ROW' 4: Nick Stoia, Fred Lanyon, Robert Teitt, Robert Barton, Milan De- meter, Mr. James Ankenbrandt. ITHE BOLT EDSEL FORD HIGH SCHOOL, DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Bolt publicizes news of student life Ideas for the school paper are reviewed by staff members Sandi Smith, Paula Sarb, Bob Elmore, and Randy Katchmar. Every day at Edsel Ford some- thing of interest occurs; a game is played, a concert is performed, a joke is made in the hallways. But a news- worthy event is rare indeed which is not tracked by a curious student re- porter, written in journalistic form, and published in the current issue of the Edsel Ford Bolt. Students desir- ing to join the regular staff of the Bolt are first required to take two sem- esters of journalism, during which time they study current press techni- ques. The experience they receive not only enables them to write for the paper, but also improves their com- munication skills—a valuable asset for any future career. This year, Mrs. Louise Schlaff, the sponsor, supervised the overall writing and editing of the paper, while the actual student staff was headed by editor Gail Phillips in the fall sem- ester, and Beverly Bondiein the spring. Mr. Leonard Stolfo directed the ad- vanced printing class which published the paper. Throughout the year, these groups worked together to record the history of the school, and every other week, when the paper was distributed, there was scarcely a student who did not look forward to receiving his copy. Paste-ups were an important step in compiling the Japanese edition of the Bolt. From left to right are Janet Peckham, Mrs. Louise Schlaff, Yachan Takeda (editor), Dec Anne Sarkozy, and Jo Anne Parker. 54Darlene DeBene, Carla Evans, Gale Phillips, Bev- erly Bondie, and Karen Johnson copyread stories submitted for publication. Corrections before final typing are made by Nona Wade and Marlene Petrick. Joan Waite and Joan Nagy type the stories as they are to appear in the finish- ed edition of the Bolt. 55Writing, measuring, pasting, arranging — the staff slowly but surely puts together this year's annual. From left to right arc Susan Watkins, Cheryl Schultz, Betsy Longley, Dave Litogot, Janet Green, Nancy Miller, Carol Woodward, Roberta Adamson, Ilona Bensie, Karen Priest, Sandee Jackson, Barbara Puechler, and Anita Gillett. Headlines! Cutlines! Mr. Franklin Ronan has two of his staff editors, Judy Spang and Paul Sawyer, help him identify the subjects of a negative. The Edsel Ford yearbook staff has spent many hours preparing this year’s Flight for production. Almost any night after school, some members of the Flight could be found in room A-2 hurrying to complete their as- signment before a deadline. This group, headed by editor-in-chief Paul Sawyer and under the supervision of Mr. Franklin Ronan, was responsible for the entire layout of the book including pictures, written copy, and identifications for each one of the hundreds of faces found in the book. While the yearbook staff was responsible for the literary and organizational aspects of the book, the art and pictures were the responsibility of other groups. The flashing of light bulbs around the school gave evi- dence of the presence of Mr. Lee Bartlett or his assistant Duane Dutton at many school activities, assuring that all important events would receive full coverage in the Flight. The cover and division pages were created by the art staff, directed by Mr. Robert Le- Veque and Miss Donna Stewart. 56Miss Donna Stewart and Mr. Robert LeVeque, advisers of the art staff, suggest alterations in one of the drafts for a "division page to Tana Twork, Chris Farino, Janice Roach, and Kathie Lennon. Deadlines! Flight photographer Mr. Lee Bartlett instructs Duane Dutton in the techni- ques of "still" photography while Pat Suchock poses. An error in the sports copy is discussed by Jim Nazarko and Annette Kluender. Jane Davis shows the layout of the introduction pages of the yearbook to Gene Powers for his opinion. 57 -Teens. FRONT ROW: Bonnie Mollard, Diane Rosky, Carol Vasko, Barbara Carman, Barbara Flick. ROW 2: Sherry Haynes, Gloria Lenardon, Nancy Dillingham, Gail Schroeder. ROW Susan Neale, Andrea Conklin, Caroline Stewart, Donna Newcomer, Nancy Plummer. RCW 4: Carolyn Osborn, Janice Palmer, Carolyn Board, Joanne Hoover. Girls build 58 A misconstrued theme suggestion for a dance relieves the seriousness of a planning meeting. Members of the committee are Pat Parker, Cindy Klutsenbeker,, Sharon Bell, Pauline Pittcnger, and Kathy Wilson.character through fellowship The Y-Teens club, after being reorganized into the Alpha-tri and theOmega-tri houses, be- gan the year with a new constitution. The two co- operative houses gained many new members and participated in even more activities this year than last. The Alpha-tri, or lower house, was led by President Nancy Plumber, Vice-president Shirley Thomas, Secretary Sherry Haynas, Treasurer Car- olyn Osborn, and Mrs. Hoover who was the club's adult advisor. President Judy Spang, Vice-presi- dent Pat Gatten, Secretary Karen Johnson, and Treasurer Cynthia Klutzenbecher presided over the Omega-tri, or upper house. Roberta Adam- son was the group's chaplain, Reggi Bigliardi was the representative to the Inter-Club Council, and Mrs. Gladys Blossfeld was the club's adult advisor. Activities in which both groups participated included the annual fashion show held at the Youth Center, the weekend conference, where many clubs from the Detroit area shared their pro- gram ideas, and the National UNICEF drive. The girls hope that through these and the many other activities in which the club members have par- ticipated, members of the Y-Teens will begin to understand themselves better and be able to bet- ter appreciate their relation to themselves, to others, and to God. Y-Teens president Judy Spang offers an appealing package for bidding at the Y-Teens bake auction. Omega Y-Tcens. FRONT ROW: Myra Miller, Kathleen Wilson, Lynn Perry, Mary Masters, Mary Brandt, Regi Bigliardi, Barb Ladzick, Liz Hermann, Madeline Stewart. ROW 2: Linda Tate, Pat Parker, Leona Hansen, Roberta Adamson, Lenice Lilley, Karen Konopka, Darlene DeBene, Sally Black. ROW 3: Judy Spang, Sandee Jackson, Cindy Klutsenbeker, Sandy Strasser, Marilyn Hanasack, Ree Ferris, Margie Locke, Cheryl Topping. ROW 4: Sharon Bell, Margaret Ready, Karen Johnson, Car ha Evans, Nancy Miller, Pauline Pittenger, Sharon Squires, Mrs. Blossfeld. 59House of Lords. FRONT ROW: Dave Hendricks, Yasutaka Takeda, Ron Bittner, Paul Sawyer, Richard Parsons, Paul Keste- leyn, Harold Anderson, Bob Blow. ROW 2: Roger Miller, Rick Pascoe, Harvie Harrier, Paul Reaume, Roger Cass, Ulrich Fischer, Alan Hosnedle. ROW 3: John Clickner, Dave Couser, Richard Proctor, Tom Malzahn, Gene Powers, Donn Craig, Larry Hicks. ROW 4: T. Gregory Davey, Robert Teitt, David Bailey, Michael Jakcsy, Gary Dowell, Chris Carter, Mr. William Hackett. Hi-Y’s young men The Edsel Ford Hi-Y Club is a boys service organization affiliated with the YMCA, whose over- all purpose is to promote, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character in the home, the school, and the community. Boasting over seventy members this year, the Edsel Ford group was one of the school's largest clubs, consisting of two separate chapters, two sets of officers, and three faculty sponsors. The officers of the House of Commons, fulfilling their year-long term in January of this year, were Gene Powers, president; Tom Malzahn, vice-president; Harvie Harrier, secretary; and Rick Hawksley, treasurer. Officers of the House of Lords, serving until June, were Roger Miller, president; Roger Cass, vice-president; Paul Sawyer, secretary; and Gregory Davey, treasurer. The sponsors were Mr. Alverson for the lower house; Mr. William Hackett for the upper house; and Mr Graham Porter, co-ordinating sponsor. Highlights of this year’s social activities included the annual basketball game with the faculty, plans for a school-wide carnival, the Y-sponsored trip to the United Nations, and the Hi-Y legislature held in Lansing. The activities of the two chapters were aided by the support of the Dads' Club, a group of fathers of club members who gave their assistance to the Hi-Y program. House of Commons. FRONT ROW: Bill Wharton, Bob Broadhead, Pete MikeIson, Roger McNa, Tom Westerlin, Ron Novack, Bob Koehler. ROW 2: Allen Anning, Bob Brown, Fred Lanyon, David Berg, Bob Yokom, Jim Graf. ROW 3: Bill Van Dusen, John Thrasher, Craig Baer, Jerry Blackburn, Gary Hills. ROW 4: Mr. Nicholas Al- verson, Donel Scott, Thomas Smith, Mr. Graham Porter, Thomas Mann. 60New ways to publicize the Hi-Y and to enlist new members are discussed during a spring meeting by the the president, Roger Miller (standing at right), and members of the Publicity Committee. serue school The "girls” confer concerning their next cheer as they urge their fellow Hi-Y members at the club's annual game. Left to right are Paul Sawyer, John Cliclcner, Bob Blow, T. Gregory Davey, Ulrich Fischer, Howard Pember- ton, and Roger Cass. Manager Tom Smith ''whips his team into shape as the Hi-Y "Good Guys prepare to battle the faculty "Bad Guys in their annual basketball game. Watching Rick Pascoe's basket attempt are Larry Hicks, Mike Jakcsy, Chris Carter, Ron Bittner (partially hidden), Gary Dowell, and Roger Miller. 61School o ocalistspromote musical LTeRi c1hardBf LsND f n V, PJf KarP‘ 1Lyiida McFarland, Milan Demeter, joy Kany, Doug White, Bob Shoens, Yvette Pytle- ski, Richard LeSueur, Don MacQucen, Bruce Washburn, Bob Blow, Jill Lewis, Don Williams, Linda Enoch, Vince Luc has usanna Pickett, Lois Nochton, Pat Winkleman. SEATED: Reggie Bigliardi, Paul Rasor. IN FRONT OF PIANO: lanet Green, Jane Davis, Ann Tennant, Maxine Hadley, Elaine W'are, Joanne Melady. 62 For a few evenings last fall, the wit of Gilbert and Sullivan and a touch of old Japan besides--came alive again at Edsel Ford. Complete with white- faced ladies, waving fans, and a contemplative Budd- ha, the fall production of "The Mikado" was the out- standing achievement of the Music Department this year. Under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Stolfo, the talents of the school vocalists and instrumentalists alike were employed, while Mr. Neil Brown directed the dramatics. Vocal music groups continued to be heard through- out the rest of the year also, not only within the walls of the school but in the community as well. For example, the vocal ensemble, which sang for the Christmas and spring concerts, entertained at various community functions, such as a Rotary Club luncheon and a faculty tea at the University of Michigan Exten- sion Center. The entire choir also "raised its voice" in the community, singing in the mass choir at the Ford Christmas tree lighting, caroling at the Westborn shopping center, and making a tape record- ing for radio station WKMH. All's well that ends well in old Japan a la Gilbert and Sullivan. True love has won out, and the entire cast of the "Mikado," amassed onstage to witness the triple wedding about to take place, appears for a well-deserved encore following the finale of the performance.appreciation rUnir FRONT ROW" Pat Karpi, Sue Gieske, Elaine Ware, Linda Basham, Barbara Zorich Nl«v Majors Reggi Bigliardi. Julie Martin. ROW 2: Judy Spang. Selia Lund, Leloni'Lindner, Yvette Pytleski, Carol Woodward, Lianda Reslte, Linda Enoch, Joyce Wahlstrom, Diadra Decker. ROW 3: Pat Winkletnan, Airlie Strasser, Mary Wright, Sandi Smith, Sue Javoroski, Nancy Miller, Marilyn Montavon, Judy Mays, Joy Kany, Mrs. Ruth Stolfo. ROW 4: Mike Dapprich, Earl Collins, Marilyn Dnton Tana Shl'°" Beverly Lundy, Karen Wensky, Jill Lewis, Mary Ann Boch, Beverly South. ROW 5. Paul Sawyer, Don Williams, Howard Pemberton,, Bob Blow, Ken Cox, Bob Llmore, John Schmidt, Gene Powers, Jim Linton, Lynda McFarland.Clarinet Section. FRONT ROW: Den- nis Toles, Joy Kany, Nancy Renshaw, Steve Trana, Sam Buscetta, Charlotte Flanigan. ROW 2: Bob Broadhead, Diane O'Donnell, Pat Kasovac, Doro- thy Lee, Dave Litogot, Margaret Ambrose. ROW 3: Kathy Johnson, Sharon LePard, Roberta Quick, Bon- nie Hiddleson, Jim Decker. ROW 4: Da?e Vanderllaagen, Jerry Sluka, Ulrich Fischer, Ed Barker. Not pic- tured is Yvonne Okrzsik. 'One and a two Percussion and Majorettes. FRONT ROW: Paul Klapproth, Ken Stiver, Tom Smith, Donel Scott, Louis Hadde. ROW 2: Sandy Bagoz- zi, Michelle Van Keuren, Pat Smith, Darlene Milburn, Pam Adams. Not pictured are Dick Hayward, Steve Pollack, and Dora Bird. Brass Section. ROW 1: Ray Meir, Toby Cook, Doug Bevill. ROW 2: Bruce Triemstra, Richard Ross, Rodney Kleman, Frank Luchas. ROW 3: Victor Rensberry, Tom Malzahn, Tom Koppin, Don Cross, Paul Rasor. Not pictured are Alan Hosnedle, Paul Sherman, Dave Nowlin, and Neil Fogel. In addition to arousing the envy of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, the Music Department also strives to inspire and entertain the students, teachers and friends of Edsel Ford. The most active of the instru- mental croups was the band, which repeatedly appeared at sports events, assemblies, and special functions. The orchestra missed the athletic activities but emerged victorious at the Christmas Concert and the all- school play. At any rate, Edsel Ford’s rhythmists and medolists ded- icated themselves and their working hours to attaining the goals of the Music Department. Mr. Eldon Scott, who supervised the instrumental music, was assisted in his administrative problems by the Band and Orchestra Advisory Council, whose officers were Donel Scott, president; Charlotte Flanigan, vice-president; Roberta Adamson, secretary; and Doug Bevill, treasurer. The other members of this group were Sam Buscetta, Dale Green, Alan Hosnedle, Paul Rasor, and Ann Tennant. 64String Section. FRONT ROW: Carol Woodward, Annette Klu- cnder, Ann Tennant. ROW 2: Claire Frederick, Sharon Jaynes, Richard LeSueur, Anita Megyesi. ROW 3: Janet Shilling, Paul Rasor. Not pictured are Mary Black and Vern Myles. String Section. FRONT ROW: Marge Elmasian, Pcarle Novak, Diana Roper, Doug White. ROW 2: Pat Kreighbaum, Marsha Brundage, Sylvia Woods, Dorothy Parc. ROW 3: Ruth McCon- nell, Susan Retz, Lenice Lilley. and a .. ’ Low Woodwind Section. FRONT ROW: Carolyn Rowland, Karen Arvidson, William Babcock, Karen LePard, Lin- da Ozenghar. ROW 2: Jim Sluka, Roger Chamberlin, Tom Baker, Carol Binder, Carl Salmonson. Not pic- tured are Dale Green and Jim Delmore. Flute Section. FRONT ROW: Bev- erly Stolte, Cheryl Yost, Roberta Adamson, Pat Smith, Janet Shilling. ROW 2: Margie Warsow, Eleanor Bigelow, Linda Sibcrry, Janet Laird, Ginny Dotson. Not pictured is Pat Hostetter. 65GAA, Varsity Club federate The Varsity Club is a leading service organization which represents the school's lettermen. It is evident from a look at the list of this group's activities that the members were as enthusiastic about giving their support to the club this year as they were about playing for their respective teams. The primary emphasis in the activities of the club has been upon service in the area of athletics. Members occasionally bought gifts for the school from the money earned by selling programs and refreshments during home football and basketball games. The club paid the final installment on the bleachers in the gym last June, and this year the activities of the group included a hayride in the fall and several playnights sponsored in co- operation with the GAA. Leadership for the club was provided by the sponsor, Mr. John Davis, and the officers, John Bernard, president; Mike Dapprich, vice president; Darrell Milburn, secretary; Gary Holvick, treasurer; and John Hnatio, sergeant-at-arms. GAA president Marge Elmasian serves refreshments to John Bernard, Varsity Club president, after the fail Playnite sponsored by the two clubs. Varsity Club. FRONT ROW: Mike Morgan, Bill Liddie, Charles DuChene, Roger Chamberlin, Joe Lasky, Bob Hayward, Tom Henderson, Paul Rasor. ROW 2: Regis Halkyard, Ken Dilloway, Richard Coleman, Richard Seligman, John Hnatio, Dan Nagy, Ed Malesky, Mike Dapprich. ROW 3: Chuck Faremouth, Greg Grodzicki, Darrell Milburn, Richard Dotson, Ron Greaves, Bill George, Dave Anderson, Tom Wensley, Pete Cyers. ROW 4: Jim Hoey, Chuck Houghten, Harold Chapman, Louis Duncan, Paul Kecskemety, Joe Farr, T.J. Lamas, John Muskett, Mr. John Davis. 66sports enthusiasts ... Varsity Club. FRONT ROW: Jeff Slick, Alan Hosnedle, John Clickner, John Bernick, Rich Proctor, Craig Baer, Greg Nelson, Randy Bachman, Don Lucas. ROW 2: Don Anderson, Jim Fordyce, Truman McLaughlin, John Distin, Joe Buttigieg, Frank Skopinski, John Bounker, Larry Hicks. ROW 3: Jerry Blackburn, Joe Machak, Larry Cramer, Bob Cadwcll, George Breil, John Schmidt, Michael Jakesy, Vincent Potts. ROW 4: Frank Winn, Gary Hills,. Bill Nelles, Kenneth Hoganson, Thomas Smith, Gary Ho Wick, Drexel Bunch. Girls Athletic Association. FRONT ROW: Pat Karpi, Anita Gillett, Margaret Elmasian, Diana Pescar, Carol Bernardin, Char Flanigan, Lenice Lilley, Janice Brown, Dee Anne Sarkozy. ROW 2: Sandra Jackson, Nancy Lafayette, Carol Costantino, Judy Spang, Diadra Decker, Sally Penrod, Jo Leslie Penrod, Elizabeth Lakatos. ROW 3: Judy Tinsley, Gale Ross, Pearle Novak, Kathi Ray, Joan Waite, Jane Berry, Sue Brooks, Nancy Grigg, Diane MacCallum. ROW 4: Christine Herrema, Muriel Dryer, Sharon Jaynes, Jean Cash, Linda Basham, Betty Ho$an, Sue Hagelthorn, Penny Godwin. ROW 5: Carol Spoor, Elsa Clawson, Carolyn Baranowski, Judy Munday, Karen Locke, Cheryl Topping, Janet Shilling, Miss Constance Charles. The GAA-Varsity Club Playnites, held twice a year, pit the athletic skills of the girls against those of the boys. Here, John Muskett tries to out-spike his female opponents, Cindy Rembiesa and Elaine Jakel as Linda Aiello watches intently.Aqua Nymphs. FRONT ROW: Susan Novaek. Barbara Hocy, Carolyn Craig, Sue Rastall, Mary Hanson, Sue Navarre, Shirley Hren, Therese Shaffran, Darlene Dukes. ROW 2: Marlene Pecrick, Lianda Reske, Toni Potrakus, Sally Maltby, Bev Smith. ROW 3: Sue Haglethorn, Pauline Pittenger, Kit Hensley, Kay Heslct, Carol Thomas, Jane Berry, Lucy Machczynski, Sue Mitchell, Sally Penrod. ROW 4: Sue Brooks, Martha Scheer, Vicky Mitchell, Carol Verant, Nancy Cleaver, Sue Berry, Kathy Durbal, Linda Miller, Kathy Miller, Penny Godwin, Judy Mays, Sue Sell, Nancy Grigg, Lou Ann Van Tubergen, Marlene Dukes, Miss Carole Gates. • • empfusije sedool spirit Nothing stops the Aqua Nymphs from practicing for "The World Around Us.M As the pool is being filled, Lou Ann Van Tubergen, student director, gives advice to Lianda Reske, Sue Navarre, Carol Verant, and Nancy Cleaver. Between the efforts of the Girls’ Athletic Association and the annual swim show, Edsel Ford girls were kept quite busy this year. The GAA provided year-round recreational °P“ portunities for the female athletes of the school, chiefly through a complete intramural program. Girls’ teams ranged from field hockey to bowling, and for those members who also enjoyed indiv- idual sports, there were always ping- pong games and other after-school con- tests. Also on the agenda for the past year were several play-nights spon- sored in conjunction with the Varsity Club, as well as the traditional ban- quets honoring the graduating senior girls. This year the GAA was headed by Margaret Elmasian, president; Deanne Sarkozy, vice-president; Sharon Jaynes, secretary, and Charlotte Flan- agan, treasurer. The faculty advisor was Miss Connie Charles. The annual swim show made the biggest splash among girls athletic events, Miss Carol Gates and student manager LouAnn Van Tubergan pooled their resources with the Aqua Nymphs to present this year’s show, "The World Around Us. ’ 68Girls Athletic Association. FRONT ROW: Shelia McKay, Pat Sanchez, Carol Maxwell, Marlene Curtis, Alice Wall, Pat Callaghan, Therese Shaf- fran, Marilyn Ward. ROW 2: Suzanne Falzon, Candy Swiger, Lonnie Ben- sic, Pat Hurd, Mary Hanson, Pam Mulheisen, Marsha Gibas. ROW Carolyn Craig, Carlys Reske, Sue Rastall, Norma Green, Sharon Cobb, Jane Morrison, Cheryl Janik, Andrea Sikora. ROW 4: Nancy Little, Barb- ara Hoey, Nan Sawyer, Shirley Hren,. Jane Smouter, Karen Montie, Barbara Puechler, Karen Priest, Lorraine Wil- son. Girls Athletic Association. FRONT ROW: Barbara Flick, Carol Vasko, Gloria Lcnardon, Sylvia Woods, Hope Wilson, Mary Kosovac, Janet Kaiser, Dottic Lee, Sharon Johnson. ROW 2: Cla“dl“ FecfeniA°fnne r V Mary Ann Kidder, Nancy Miller, l.inda Scheuner, Darlene Dukes, Vicki Mitchell, Mary Lu . hirley. R . Marcia Brundage, Janice Palmer, Carolyn Board, Lynn Tar, Linda Sibery Norma Miller Marla.na Samson Virginia Phimister, Bev Smith. ROW 4: Cherryl Smith, Darlene Schiesel Pat Evans Marlene Dukes Ginny Dotson, Pam Adams, Connie Ray, Lorraine Zunich. ROW 5: Barbara Parker, Sharon Thomas, Jan.ce Lai ay Yvonne Bagozzi, Sherry McDonald, Cecelia Kowalczyk, Daralene Banish, Caroline Stewart, Donna Newcomer. Girls Athletic Association. FRONT ROW: Mary Brandt, Elaine Jakel, Kay Heslet, Lynore Dittmer, Earlene Boore, Carole Karavas, Pam Taglioli, Linda Aiello, Darlene De Bene. ROV 2: Mary Kay Bailey, Charlene Spaman, Leona Hansen, Pat Parker, Marlene Brush, Anna Meszczynski, Barbara Carman, Jeanette Kitto. ROW Pat Goslin, Cindy Corbett, Linda Ozenghar, Sally Black, Cindy Rembiesa, Cindy Klutsenbeker, Sandy Strasser, Claire Zimmerman. ROW 4: Dolores Madej, Susan Neale, Carolynn Rowland, Sally Navarre, Sharon Bell, Karen Cleaver, Margaret Ready, Margie Locke. ROW 5: Susan Simo, LaDeana Vandenberg, Nancy Renshaw, Kcno Arvidson, Pau- line Pittenger, Gail Williams, Pat Kas- ovac, Karen LePard, Sharon LePard. 69Booster Club encourages loyalty The familiar cries of "Go, Edsel, Go!" which echoed through the halls of the schooo and across the athletic field on Fridays were often inspired by members of the Booster Club. This active group of sports enthusiasts tried its best this year to keep spirits high at Edsel Ford. It was this club which provided busses for athletic events played away from home and which operated the basketball concessions after the January classes graduate. The faculty sponsors for the Booster Club this year were Mr. John Pinter and Mr. Joseph DiFranco. Student leadership was provided by Gaby Adler, president; Linda Enoch, vice-president; Muriel Dryer, secretary; Margaret Elmasian, treasurer; Pauline Pittenger, sergeant- at-arms; Regi Bigliardi, pledge master; and Diane MacCallum, chief booster. Booster Club. FRONT ROW: Alice Wall, Bonnie Mollard, Elaine Jakcl, Mary Paul, Regi Bigliardi, Lorraine Cinzori, ?r£.arct Elmasian, Diana Pescar, Suzanne Falzon. ROW 2: Pam Mulheisen, Carolyn Craig, Lynore Dittmer, Linda Aiello, Darlene DeBene, Natalie Maddes, Elaine Ware, Barb Ladzick. ROW 3: Karen Konopka, Cheryl Glotzhober, Marlene Brush, Pat Kreighbaum, Anna Meszczynski, Diane Rosky, Sharyn Oz, Jo Anne Melady, Linda Enoch. ROW A: Barbara Carman, Margaret DeOrio, DceAnne Sarozy, Linda Larsson, Sharon Cobb, Sally Black, Dolores Madej, Susan Neale. RO 5: Mr. Thomas Barrett, Bonnie Hiddleson, Beverly Stolte, Gabriele Adler, Sandee Jackson, Gail Sch- roeder, Jody Skopinski, Joyce Winningham, Donna Newcomer. Booster Club. FRONT ROW: Pat Callaghan, Terese Shaffran, Marilyn Ward, Mary Ann Beals, Mary Hanson, Marsha Gibas, Jane Smouter, Bernice Brown, Caroline Stewart. ROW 2: Pearle Novak, Sharon Jaynes, Muriel Dryer, Kathy Ray, Christine Herrema, Sue Brooks, Virginia Phimister, Bev Smith, ROW $: Janet Kaiser, Pat Kasovac, Cheryl Janik, Johnne Lenard, Nancy Grigg, Diane MacCallum, Andrea Conklin, Joanne Forbes, Sharon Thomas. ROW A: Janet Wegher, Mary Lu Shirley, Regina Inman, Janice Roach, Pat Evans, Darlene Schiesel, Airlie Strasser, Linda Scheuner. ROW 5: Pat Prosyniuk, Linda Basham, Mary Kasovac, Marlene Dukes, Marlaina Samson, Norma Miller, Darlene Dukes, Martha Scheer, Joy Kany. 70This replica of a fierce T-Bird was one of the many floats which helped to enhance the spirit of homecoming. Randy Katchmar, Greg Davey, and Judy Munday stop on their way to the game to admire the Hi-Y s "masterpiece." Homecoming '62 ... Snow or no snow, the T-Birds never relent 0 in their practicing. Silvio Valentini demon- strates in the snow the form which helped Edsel Ford to victory so many times in 62.floats, game, queen, dance Sk v?n viit" °k hC ?Ufen a"d,h!r c?u? 18 5.he cllmax of half-time activities at the game. Pictured are n vrX AnZrlinnbUrg' J°A"nC John Cl,ckncr Sharon Jaynes, Mayor Hubbard, Queen Gaby Adler, D vc Anderson, escort Marge Elmasian, Drexel Bunch, Carla Evans, Donel Scott, and Margaret DeOrio. Excitement builds among Edsel Ford fans as the T-Birds press towards their only touchdown of the game in the second quarter.Gabriele Adler Festive floats and displays surrounded the school during the day. Then, in the afternoon, students, teachers, and alumni alike poured into the bleachers to witness the annual Edsel Ford homecoming game. With half-time came a rousing performance by the band and the pageantry of the crowning of the queen and the court. Then, after escorts and flowers and shining cars had left, the T-Birds finished their game with Lincoln Park. The score spelled defeat, 20-7, but spirits were not dampened for the dance in the evening. Queen Gaby Adler and her lovely court reigned over the festivities, both on the field and at the climax of a thrilling day, the dance. This was Homecoming 62. Queen Gaby Adler mingles among the couples with her date. Gene Pluhar, at the annual Homecoming Dance, which was sponsored by the Student Council. « A 3 fmco r 'WK! 73' T f V • • ■ % ♦ « ‘i i i «« 4 v'. 4 , ' i »' « t • % « « •' • • « » • c ♦ « . 4 % • V,4 . ' • « « i 14 4 ‘ A ♦ 4 % , %. « » t T l «4 • - •• , i • . « ,?f .r 'i - ,; «V . •• • %» 1 •; . v . « • s «' • • V 1 -'■ "; • ■• 7 5t y ' • • y . v y • + v 4 K • — « ✓ % ■ ».• w . V •e- •- t V ' ■ syW V . vV •' - ■•; • •- i '■■ ' • •' • =;« I , . . • ?•; . • • • . “i.. i - » »» ■ . % r ‘V V. . - r ’ • »,.• .wTTV,. ri ■ J- « . - 7;’.. • V . -.. ; ' .a ¥- ry:. 4 v v • v • • • ' -' A, v • t t A, ' L % . « • v •' .V? • r • v L Vs i« + • 1 ■4 1 « • f t 9 A ' ..ja.4 • • ; v t , rv i+': .v ' . « » « % • • . 'V » r. » V • ; • , s• , v •• ••:’• • JTv -A • ’ .' C f ' % % t; ■fes « ' ' v . A ■ , - • « 5 V 5 5 r r • " - r1; i W : Sfe; v "v. - : ■ •'■• U Vf- • • ' V ' ' ,.'.-i VS- v- ' sports '-■-' ra v • V . Set yourself earnestly to see what actions you were made to perform, and then set yourself earnestly to perform them; and the loftier your purpose is, the more sure you will be to make the world richer with even- enrichment of yourself. — Phillips BrooksVarsity football team. FRONT ROW: Ronald Greaves, Kenneth Hoganson, Dave Perry, Darrell Milburn, Truman McLaughlin, Larry Hicks, John Sligay, Randall Bachman, Tom Smith, Gary Holvick, Jerry Zapoli, Charles Kelly. ROW 2: Craig Baer, Alfred Pinckes, Richard Dotson, Don Anderson, Greg Nelson, Mike Taylor, Ron Nickel, Harold Chapman, Mike Miller, Richard Guentner, Vincent Potts, Bob LaPointe, Gary Hills. ROW 3: Mr. John Davis, Jim Paige, Joe Farr, Thomas Henderson, Nelson Frew, Silvio Valentini, Mike Morgan, Chuck Faremouth, Ambrose Stephenson, Marc Reyna, Peter Cyers, Chuck Houghten, Joe Machak, Bill Nelles. ROW 4: Frank Winn, Mr. Ralph Cornell, David Hcgler, Ed Malesky, Bob Lewis, Bill Major,Clyde O’Dell, Joe Buttigieg, Tom Edwards, Ron Novack, Bill Kidder, Rick Tasker, Robert Cadwell, Mr. "Tex'W'alker. At the beginning of the 1962 football season, it was the general feeling of most people that the T-Birds would have to be satisfied to break even in the won-lost column. It was to be a season of rebuilding for the coaches, Mr. John Davis, Mr. Ralph Cornell, and Mr. Neville "Tex” Walker, and their squad. Juniors, who had moved up from last year s undefeated reserve team commanded most of the positions; it was thought that they would be too inexperienced to handle their seasoned rivals. No one had reckoned with the spirit and drive of the Black and White, however, and by the end of September, it was evident that this was a team pushing for a winning season. Three teams had been crushed by the Birds, including their traditional rival, Fordson. This marked the first time in five years that the Thunderbirds had beaten the Tractors. In mid-October, however, the chain of victories was broken at five games. A powerful squad of Railsplitters from Lincoln Park topped the Birds 21-7 in a game which eventually determined the league championship. The T-Birds rallied after the important setback, however, to finish with a 7-1 record for their best season since 1958. Hotly pursued by Lincoln Park's Terry Lewis (34), Wayne Grill (66), Nick Rabchenia (86), and Mike Whitney (86), T-Bird quarterback Craig Baer skirts right end for Edsel Ford's only touchdown, of the game, while Truman McLaughlin (82) and Gary Hills (78) help to clear the way. T-Birds lose one ... 76The tense faces of Tom Edwards (70), Marc Reyna (62), Bob LaPointe (5$), Jim Fordyce (24), Mike Morgan (15), and Nelson Frew (27) reflect the action on the field. 1962 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 24 Farmington 6 18 Fordson 13 25 Melvindale 0 9 Ypsilanti 0 20 Wayne 6 7 Lincoln Park 21 21 Dearborn 7 7 Won 7 Allen Park 6 Lost 1 77Latry Hicks (66) leads the way as Craig Baer(18)gains ten yards in the T-Bird victory over Fordson early in the sea Coach John Davis gives instructions to Tom Henderson (26) before sending him into the game against Melvindale. 78 In spite of the efforts of two unidentified Lincoln Park defenders, Truman McLaughlin (82) pulls down a long pass from quarterback Craig Baer.Following the lead of the varsity, the Junior T-Bird gridders lost only one game while rolling to a second place league finish. Their lone loss came at the hands of a strong squad from Dearborn High. In the last minute of the closely fought contest, the T-Birds were only six points behind when the Pioneers took advantage of a T-Bird fumble to score their last touchdown. The final score was Dearborn 19» Edsel Ford 6. Part of the credit for the team’s good showing must go to the coaches, Mr. David Frye and Mr. Franklin Ronan. In the six seasons that Mr. Frye has coached the re- serve team, it has lost only three games while winning thirty-seven and tying one. Even more credit must go to the team, however, and to the boys who were elected the junior varsity’s most valuable players, Larry Mal- esky and Richard Osborn. Larry Pytlesky (28) gets ready to block for teammate Jim Sligay (87) as the latter romps 25 yards for a touchdown against Dearborn. J.V.’s mirror uarsity record Junior varsity football team. FRONT ROW: George Queen, Victor Winchell, Ned Aloe, Jerry Mathias, Bill Bailey, Pr sl®V Sims, Michael Sammutt, Gary Tomaine, Tony Aiello, Larry Pytle ski, Larry Malesky, Jeff Sylvester, Brian Weber, Jerry Krogh, Gary Profitt. ROW 2: Jim Filer, Leonard Bores, Steve Cafego, Ed Matheson, Dave Nowlin, Bernic Riker, Richard Osborne, Jerry Sluka, Rob Perry, Larry Badalucco, Dennis Taylor, Michael Ferguson, Jerry Sandulowich, Angelo Chetcutti. ROW 3: Mr. David Frye, Mr. Franklin Ronan, Donald Glance, Bill McDonald, Joe Aylward, Jerry Mathias, Malcom Anthony, Bob Arnesky, Jim Sligay, Garry Swan, Joe Takacs, Jerome Sosnowski, Gary Rankin, Kenneth Rowed, Gary Hegler. 79Hamers experience losing season Varsity and Reserve cross-country team. FRONT ROW: Tim Lamas, Richard Coleman, John Muskett, Mike Dapp- nch, Roger Nading, Gregg Guffrey, Greg Grodzicki, Jim Williams. ROW 2: Knowles Smith, George Rohler, Victor Nagy, Chuck Menzies, Richard Emery, Roger Chamberlin, Dennis Cranich, Dan Nagy. ROW 3: Manager Regis Halkyard, Jerry Nagy, Yasutaka Takeda, Sid Ferriss, Charles DuChene, Robert Hayward, Jerry Blackburn Gre« Garwood, Coach Fred Evans. ’ 3 1962 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 40 Birmingham 17 f Livonia Bentley 36 25 1 Livonia Franklyn 80 (.Taylor Center 100 15 Melvindale 50 29 Detroit Mackenzie 36 (.Detroit Cody 72 38 Lincoln Park 21 35 Wayne 24 35 Wyandotte 20 32 Ypsilanti 24 44 Detroit Redford 15 37 Dearborn 19 19 Fordson 44 Won 4 Lost 7 Low score wins It was a luckless season for the T-Bird thinclads this year, with the Black and White topping only four rivals. Outrunning but one opponent in league play, the harriers placed fifth in both the Huron Rouge Valley League standings and the league meet. The outlook for next year is brighter, however, with many boys from this year s squad returning as lettermen; among them are Tim Lamas, John Muskett, Greg Grodzicki, Jim Williams, Roger Chamberlin, Jerry Nagy, Jerry Blackburn, and Gregg Garwood It's a close start but Mike Dapprich finishes far ahead of the pack while leading Edsel Ford to a victory over Mackenzie.Bob LaPointe and Ambrose Stevenson "spot as Jim Paige gets set to begin deep knee bends. Weights build speed, power There are perhaps no more valuable assets to an athlete than speed and power. Edsel Ford coaches agree that a sensibly designed weight- lifting program aimed at the athlete and not the muscleman is the best way of developing these qualities for those participating in any sport. Using the finest equipment available, and guided by Mr. Nicholas Gavrilla and Mr. John Davis, athletes participating in sports from tennis to football follow a program designed to give them the best all-around development possible. T-Bird athletes test their development at various times of the year in contests designed to determine the strongest, strongest pound-for- pound, and the most improved lifters. More talented lifters often enter state-wide contests, and in the past, Edsel Ford lifters have won a number of titles. Weightlifting team. FRONT ROW: Angelo Chetcuti, Ron Novack, Richard Osborne. Gary Proffitt, John Arvai, Larry Pytleski, Bernie Riker, Steve W'ielkopolan. ROW 2: Chuck Houghten, Jerry Sandulowich, Don Glance, Joe Machak, Louis Duncan, Craig Baer, Joe Buttigieg, Joe Farr, Gary Hegler. ROW 3: Joe Burger, Stuart Hall, Nelson Frew, Mike Furgerson, Jerry Krogh, Bob LaPointe, Gary Rankin, Richard Cortez, Bob Fryz. ROW 4: Coach lohn Davis, Leonard Bores, Mike Jakcsy, John Clickner, Ambrose Stevenson, Jim Paige, Bob Lewis, Mike Kunkle, Allen O’Neil, Coach Nicholas Gavrila. 81Varsity basketball team. FRONT ROW: Gary Hills, Vince Potts, Manager Norman McLaughlin, Lee Bowman, Richard Seligman, Truman McLaughlin, Bill Nelles, Ken Hoganson, Tom Smith, Mike Dapprich, John Jennings, Warren Anderson, Manager Charles Tom Mann, Jerry Blackburn. ROW 2: Coach William Kilpatrick, Dapprich. Varsity hoopsters fail in late T-Bird cagers were in contention for the league title this year until the final moments of their last game, but in the end they could do no better than deadlock third place honors. Tied for the league lead periodically through- out the season, the Black and White needed a victory over Ypsilanti in the final game of the season to be assured of at least a second place finish, a victory over the Braves coupled with a loss by Dearborn would have put the Birds in a tie for the championship. However, Ypsilanti proved to be too tough, and Coach William Kilpatrick's squad slipped into a tie with Melvindale behind league-leaders Dearborn and Ypsilanti. Many of the cagers' early victories were won on the strength of the scoring of Ken Hogan- son and Mike Dapprich, and the playmaking of Rich Seligman. When Hoganson and Seligman left as a result of mid-year graduation, it was feared that the T-Bird attack would be considerably weak- ened. However, Truman McLaughlin, Tom Smith, Sam Buscetta, Gary Hills, and Dapprich took up the scoring slack, and the team made a fine show- ing in its final games despite the loss of its top scorer. 82 Assistant Coach David Frye relays Coach William Kilpatrick s instructions to Sam Buscetta during a crucial moment in the fourth quarter of the Dearborn game.Scrambling for a rebound with two unidentified Lincoln Park players are Gary Hills (54) and Tom Smith (40). Coming in to assist is John Jennings (14). title bid s Mike Dapprich (10) drives past an un- identified Taylor Center defender for another score as Truman McLaughlin (34) moves in on the play. 1962-63 Season Record Taylor Center’s Dave Thoman (41) and Ken Hoganson (44) of Edsel Ford go up for the "jump ball" as the members of their respective teams maneuver for position. Edsel Ford Opponent 67 Hamtramck 37 33 Ann Arbor 43 53 Me Ivin dale 51 45 Livonia Bendy 74 49 Lincoln Park 52 69 Taylor Center 48 69 Wayne 52 46 Dearborn 54 76 Ypsilanti 61 52 Wyandotte 56 62 Melvindale 49 52 Lincoln Park 57 47 Wayne 54 59 Dearborn 51 66 Ypsilanti 69 Won 7 Lost 8 83Truman McLaughlin puts the T-Birds ahead in the last minutes of the Lincoln Park game as the crowd roars its approval. 84JV’s close season with surge Reserve basketball team. FRONT ROW Bob Barncsky, Matt Vanderhill, Norbert Papke, Jim Wooley, Dave Nowlin, Joe Alwood, Robert F.llison. ROW 2: Dave Wiitala, Jeff Sylvester, Steve Kastran, Tim Lamas, Greg Grodzicki, Paul Good, Knowles Smith. Bob Ellison pulls down another rebound while two un- identified Lincoln Park players and Edscl Ford's Greg Grodzicki move in on the play. Greg Grodzicki takes a spill while chasing a free ball. Although the Junior Varsity's record of seven wins and eight losses was not too impressive, Coach David Frye indicated satisfaction with the improve- ment which the squad made near the end of the sea- son, describing many of the boys as "promising." Sparked by the play of Bob Ellison, Greg Grodzicki, and "Butch" Papke, the junior cagers won four of their last six games — their two losses coming by a total of only eight points. 85Matmen place fifth in league Varsity Wrestling team. FRONT ROW: Ed Malesky, Jim Sligay, Wayne Senior, Pat McEvoy, Larry Malesky, Sam Talerico, Tom Miller, Dennis Craig, Tom Carol, Charles Duchene, Ken Tahfs. ROW 2: Ted Fent, Dennis Morkert, Phil Knox, Joe Bruner, Bill McDonald, Larry Waip, John Muskett, Tom Healey, Bob Jackson, Bill Kidder, Robert Guichard. ROW 3: Dennis Kranicn, Bruce DeShano, Ed Closey, Vincent Skolnik, Tom Montante, Robbin Hoch, Joe Ferriss, Bill McAllister, Robert Perry, Ron Burleson, Doug Scott. ROW 4: Steve Cafego, Robert Cadwell, Tom Henderson, James Hopkinson, James Filer, Gary Hanlin, James Moshier, Harold Chapman, Ed Matheson, Paul Thomas, Dennis Nazelli, Sam Nastase. 1962-63 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 27 Allen Park 16 43 Livonia Bentley 5 52 Ann Arbor St. Thomas S 36 Livonia Franklin 11 19 Melvindale 23 41 Farmington 7 19 Lincoln Park 23 14 Ypsilanti 26 14 Wayne 28 14 Dearborn 26 25 Catholic Central 19 League Meet 5th place 32 Fords on 11 38 East Detroit 5 Won 8 Lost 5 Ed Matheson struggles to keep an unidentified opponent's shoulders to the mat as the referee signals the "pin." Maneuvering to bring Farming- ton's Frank Burton to the mat from the "down" position is Harold Chapman.competition The referee prepares to a- ward Wayne Senior points for a "near pin as he attempts to keep on top of an unidentified opponent. T-Bird grapplers would have gladly replaced their Huron-Rouge Valley League won-lost record this year with the record they posted against non- league opponents. Winless in all of their league encounters, the matmen could not be topped by non-league opponents. Although the T-Birds wrestled hard (many of their losses were by a narrow margin), they did not have quite enough depth and power to defeat other tough Huron-Rouge Valley League teams, gaining fifth place only by virtue of their fourth place finish in the confer- ence meet. Coach Ralph Cornell and his squad, which early this year moved into quarters especially constructed for the team, had a special reason to be proud this season. Tom Carol, a 112- pounder, became the first Edsel Ford matman to place first in the state regionals; and later he attained an even greater achievement in capturing the state championship in his class. Thus, Tom became the first Dearborn wrestler to acquire the distinguished title of State Champion. Tom Carol lifts Dennis Farrell of Farmington off the mat while attempting a "takedown. 87As the tankmen trounce Dearborn for the second time within a month, Coach Evans grins with pride. Broken records Led by Coach Fred Evans and team captains, Alan Hosnedle and Mike Morgan, the T-Bird tank- men took first place honors in the Huron-Rouge Valley Conference — their second championship in three years. In the course of their winning season, the swimmers broke five speed records in addition to one in diving. Mike Morgan topped the 50 yard Freestyle record with a time of 0:23-8. The 100 yard Freestyle and 400 yard Freestyle time rec- ords were also bettered — the first broken by Joe Lasky in 0:54.3 and the second by Tom Curran in 4:33. Record time was also lowered in the Free- style Relay by the team of Ed Martin, Dennis McClement, Joe Lasky, and Mike Morgan. With the majority of marks broken in the Freestyle events, the combination of Alan Hosnedle, Tom Edwards, Paul Rasor, and Joe Lasky smashed the Medley Relay records with a 1:49.3 clocking. The diving event, not to be left unmarked by the T-Bird record surge, was topped by Tom Wcnsley who accumulated approximately 58 points per dual meet. At the end of each season the tankmen award titles to three accomplished swimmers; this year, Bill Liddie was voted the most valuable swimmer, Tom Curran the most improved swimmer, and Den- nis McClement the most valuable sophomore. 1962-63 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 51 Trenton 54 42. Fitzgerald 63 61 Dearborn 44 84 Ypsilanti 21 59 Lincoln Park 46 75 Wayne 30 65 Dearborn 40 70 Ypsilanti 35 57 Lincoln Park 48 81 Wayne 23 League Meet 2nd place Warren Invitationals 2nd place Won 8 Lost 2 88mark swimmers' title path Swimming team. FRONT ROW: Dick Bateson, Ernie Dryer, Jim Gallinat, Bill Milks, Pat Galloway, Jim Rayment, Bill Mangan, Bob McKeever, Bob Broadhead. ROW 2: Tom Edwards, Joe Lasky, Dave Bailey, John Distin, Bob VanValkenburg, Alan Hosnedle, Mike Morgan, Dave Anderson, Ed Martin, Don Anderson, Gerald Laskey. ROW 3: Coach Fred Evans, Gary Denes- zuk, Bill Liddie, PaulReaume, Jeff Slick, Paul Rasor, Jim Hoey, Tom Curran, Tom Wensley. fl i Coach Fred Evans explains the strategy of the race to Tom Wensley, while Tom Mal- zahn, Gary Olson, and Bill Liddie strain to beat their unidentified Ypsilanti opponents '•off the blocks" at the beginning of the individual medley. Alan Hosnedle, captain of the swimming team, gives some thought to the coming contest as he warms up before practice. 89Defending a title in the Huron-Rouge Valley League is no easy job, and the track crown is perhaps the most difficult to retain. But talent and determination marked the efforts of the T Bird cinderraen, coached by Mr. John Davis and Mr. Robert Hough, and points won from them were not won easily. Many lettermen returned from the 1962 champion- ship squad to help harass opponents. Sprinters Tom Henderson and Larry Cramer were back, along with hurdlers Truman McLaughlin and Craig Baer. Middle distance men, Gregg Guffrey and John Muskett, and miler-broad jumper Mike Dapprich also returned. In the field events, pole vaulter Bob VanValkenburg, shot-putter Mike Jacksey, and high jumper Pete Cyers all brought back experience to their respective contests. Receiving their "times" from Assistant Coach Richard Hough are distance runners John Muskett, Vic Nagy, and Gregg Guffrey. Th'mclads defend league Varsity and Reserve track team. FRONT ROW: Jerry Blackburn, Vince Potts, Lou Duncan, Mike Jakesy, George Briel, Roger Nading, Gregg Guffrey, Larry Cramer, Truman McLaughlin, John Schmidt, Jim Williams, Chuck Menzies, Jim Niemiec, Vic Nagy. Row 2 JimSluka, Dave White, Brian Kooi, Rick Emery, Richard Lapinski, Craig Baer, Roger Chamberlin, Nelson Frew, Chip Yokum, Jeff Sylvester, Joe Farr, Greg Grodzicki, Larry Walp. ROW 3: Manager Jim Dclmore, Joe Farr, james Clough, James Molinari, Charles Houghton, Paul Kecskemety, Bob Fryz, Dick Osborne, Joe Machak, Bill Major, Gary Golden, Jim Brown, Duane Machak, Presley Sims, Bill Darbe. Absent from picture: John Muskett, Bill Schley, Bob VanValkenburg. 90Robert VanValkenburg prepares to release the pole as he soars over the 11-foot mark during a meet against Lincoln Park. Head Coach John Davis gives Truman McLaughlin some pointers to improve his form in the low hurdles. 1962 Season Record Fdsel Ford 83 2 3 Allen Park 55 Wayne 57 Ypsilanti 62 1 2 Lincoln Park 90 1 6 Dearborn 69 1 2 Luthem West Henry Ford 13 U. of D. Relays 15 Regionals 108 City Meet 59 19 20 League Meet Won 6 Opponent 25 1 3 54 52 46 1 2 18 5 6 51 19 1 2 6th place 1st place 1st place U'ith a surge of power, Mike Jackscy sends the "shot' towards the 50-foot mark during a meet with Dearborn. Lost 0 91Newcomers dominate basepaths Varsity baseball team. FRONT ROW: Bernie Rikcr, George Palmer, Bob Lewis, John Arvai, Jim Hoey, Mike Dapprich, Mickey Potrakus, Rick Bavier, Larry Snelling. ROW 2: Coach Russell Graves, Roger McNa, Frank Skopinski, Dan Matras, Tom Smith, Dave Perry, Randy Bachman, Rick Pasko, Dan Sullivan, Dick Fidge, Assistant Coach Neil Brow. In baseball, as in so many of the T-Bird sports this year, it was a season of rebuild- ing. Two new coaches, Mr. Robert Graves and Mr. Neil Brown directed the Junior laden varsity in their efforts to better the 9-4 won- lost record of last year's team. Competition in the league was as rough as ever, but the dia- mondmen did a creditable job while building skill and knowledge for the season to come. Among the several innovations introduced this year by the new coaches the combined varsity-reserve practice was the most note- worthy. These practices were designed to give the younger ballplayers more experience, to make better use of facilities, and to enable the varsity coaches to better observe all the players under specific conditions Coach Neil Brown demonstrates the correct wrist action in hitting to "Butch’ Papke, Rob Perry, and Dan Sullivan. Base-runner Bob Lewis is tagged out by third baseman Roger McNa during an intersquad game early in the season.of varsity nine Stretching for a throw from shortstop Mike Dapprich is first baseman Larry Snelling. 1962 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 4 Redford 3 3 Allen Park 4 1 Hamtramck 6 0 Dearborn 7 7 Me Ivin dale 0 7 Ypsilanti 0 7 Lincoln Park 0 7 Dearborn 0 2 Wayne 5 6 Ypsilanti 1 5 Wayne 2 7 Lincoln Park 0 7 Melvindale 0 Won 9 Lost 4 Pitcher Randy Bachman and catcher Tom Smith discuss the strategy they will use against a Fordson batter. Dave Perry loosens up in the "ondeck" circle before going into the game against Fordson. 93Veteran racketmen set team pace Ray Demers, Dave Hegler, and Gary Hills discuss the different types of string used in their rackets. 1962 Season Record Edsel Ford Opponent 15 Lowery 0 8 Allen Park 11 7 Fordson 10 2 Lincoln Park 6 8 Wayne 6 8 Dearborn 10 4 Ypsilanti 1 6 Melvindale 5 2 Lincoln Park 3 7 Wayne 0 7 Dearborn 8 4 Ypsilanti 3 3 Melvindale 1 Won 7 Lost 6 In contrast to most of the other T-Bird athletic teams this year, the tennis team was marked by experience. Racketmen John Bernick, John Clickner, Ray Demers, Dave Hegler, Gary Hills, Ed Martin, Bill Nelles, Gene Powers, and Rick Proctor were all returning lettermen. Playing under the new leadership of Mr. William Hackett, the racketmen once again found Dearborn High to be their toughest opposition in their efforts to cap- ture the league crown. The same was true of last year’s squad which finished as runner-up to Dearborn while posting an 8-2 won-lost record. “Number one man" John Clickner sharpens up his serve prior to meeting his Dearborn High opponent. Varsity and Reserve tennis team. FRONT ROW: Bruce Trienstra, John Costantino, Dick Bateson, Tom Mann, Rick Guentner, Mike Feathan, Tom Westerlin, Ken Stiver, Bob French, Bob Brown, Doug McWethy, Jim Talerieo, LeRoy Golm, Matt Vanderhill,Pete Knorr. ROW 2: Phil Knox, Frank Winn, Bob McKeever, Bill McCallister, Mike Dunn, Dick Hayward, Hal Anderson, Bill VanDusen, Joe Aylward, Bradd Wilson, Paul Reaume, Harvey Harrier, Pete Mikelson, Ulrich Fischer, Bill Wharton. ROW 3: Coach William Hackett, Manager Bob Cadwell, Ed Kostaroff, Gene Powers, Bill Nelles, Dave Hegler, Ray Demers, John Clickner, Rick Proctor, Ed Martin, Gary Hegler, Gary Dowell, Gary Hills, A1 Anning, Bob Barnesky, Richard Ross. ABSENT: John Bernick, Paul Good, Dave Wiitla.Practicing before the Thunderbird's victory over Melvin dale are varsity cheerleaders Donna Shubat, Sue Brooks, Joanne Melady, Kathy Ray, Pearle Novack, DeeAnne Sarkozy, Lorraine Cinjori, and Margret DcOrio. 'Hey all you Thunderbirds’ Everyone who attends home and away games at Edsel Ford is familiar with the graceful move- ments and vigorous shouts of the cheerleading squad, but few are aware of the variety of func- tions which these girls perform. Planning ac- cording to their own constitution, which was revised this year, the girls followed a busy schedule all season long. Their activities in- cluded attending several cheerleading workshops, the Fall Sports Banquet,» tea for newly-appointed cheerleaders and their parents in the spring, and a party for the girls who were graduated. A new phase of the program was a 10B assembly at which the sophomores were acquainted with the school cheers. In addition to these activities, the girls were also obligated to be members of the Booster Club and to keep an up-to-date bulle- tin board in the girls gym. Sponsors for the cheerleading squad this year were gym teachers Miss Carol Gates and Miss Joyce Weaver. Gale Ross, Natalie Maddes, Elaine Jakel, Charmagne Kitzmann, Lois Long, Diana Pescar, and Chris Herrema, members of the Junior Varsity Cheerleading squad, demonstrate a favorite cheer. Absent was Georgi Gersell. 95Walking near the gyms after school, a student is bound to hear cries and cheers coming from inside. These are the familiar sounds of students taking part in intramurals, a program which is open to any student, girl or boy, who wants to learn new skills and make new friends. The girls program, under the direction of Miss Constance Charles, is sponsored as a stepping stone to the Girls Athletic Association. The girls participate in field hockey, swimming volleyball, bowling, basketball, archery, ping- pong, shuffleboard, badminton, and softball in order to gain G.A.A. points. The boy s program is organized to provide recreation for those who are not participating in a varsity or junior varsity sport. Under the guid- ance of Mr. Stewart Gingrich and Mr. Joseph Diroff, the boys play football, volleyball, basketball, table tennis, softball, handball, and tennis. Gene DiPirro and John Sligay grimace as they attempt to steal the ball back from Leonard Bores. Enthusiasm All nonsense stops as Barbara Puechler watches Sue Berry attempt to convert a "spare." 96In hopes of earning G.A.A. points, the girls risk cuts and bruises in field hockey, the roughest of all sports in the girls' intramural program. high for intramurals Ernie Becker (far right) backs-up his teammate during a tast-moving volleyball game. 97underclassmen It you would ensure a peaceful old ajje, be careful of the actions of each day of your youth; for with youth the deeds thereof are — Isaac Disraeli!2B’s Next fall the 12B s will complete their senior year, climaxed by the hustle-bustle of commence- ment, the senior prom, and the sadness of saying good-bye. But until those last days come, the new seniors plan to live life to its fullest at Edsel Ford while planning for the years after graduation. Already this year, with the guidance of coun- selors Mr. Ralph Cornell and Mrs. Vivian Stock, some students made plans for their future by applying for jobs and colleges. As a class, the 12B’s earned money by selling Edsel Ford pennants. Indeed, by the time the year was over, many students had come to recog- nize the busy 12B merchants as part of the at- mosphere of home football and basketball games. The class planned a hayride as well, and mem- bers worked together in building their float for homecoming. All in all, as the 12B s passed from their junior to their senior year, and gradua- tion time loomed ahead, they are more deter- mined than ever not to wait until January to start enjoying life at Edsel Ford. The 12B officers support the class by selling Edsel Ford pennants at home basketball games. Pictured are Barbara Parker, secretary; Lynn Perry, vice-president; Jane Berry, treasurer; and Charmagne Kitzmann, president. 12B. FRONT ROW: Doris Hocevar, Charmagne Kitzmann, Lynn Perry, Mad- eline Stewart, Anne Gautreau, Georg i Ann Gersell, Jeanette Ahonen. ROW 2: Sandra Bagozzi, Judy Spang, Carol Costantino, Carol Fisanick, Judy Berry, Pat Gattcn. ROW 3: Sue llagelthorn, Penny Godwin, Mike Morgan, Ronald Novack, George Palmer, Roger Cham- berlin, Ed Malesky, ROW 4: Lee Hen- niger. Bob bright, Sam Buscetta, Cheryl Topping, Jeff Slick, Rick Stidham. ROW 5: Rick Tasker, Joe Breda, Florian Kuligowski, loc Machak, Den- nis Henrickson, Douglas Bevill 100expectantly for final semester 12B. FRONT ROW: Mary Lou Masters, Audrey Bachorick, Sheree Kopp, Liz Herman, Helene Skorich, Marcia Kerry. ROW 2: Marilyn Hunt, Sue Stearns, Sandra Bullock, Janice Roche, Barb Parker. ROW 3: Jane Berry, Roger Nading, Howard Pemberton, Louis Duncan. ROW 4: Jan Lockwood, Tom Edwards, Jerry Clark, Dennis Sc hi mm el- pfenneg. ROW 5: Roger Lien, Ambrose Stephenson, Vincent Potts. ABSENT: Ed Planta, John Muskett. 12B. FRONT ROW: Kathleen Wilson, Lorraine Cinzori, Betty Coon, Nancy Carney, Marion Howlett, Nancy Ross, Dale Green. ROW 2: Louis Hadde Jr., Nelson Frew Paul Rasor, Ric Morency, Henry Moses, Craig Obrzut. ROW 3: Jim Fernandez Dennis Daly, Gerald Flanagan Lucille Perkins, Lynn Smart, Karen Johnson, Donna Dittmer. RO« 4: Nadine Carlton DcKroub, Harold Chapman, Bob Lewis, Vince DiNatale, Don Harrier. ROW 5. Robert Ebrawn, Bob Clarkson, John Schmidt. ABSENT: Elaine Hurt. 10112B. FRONT ROW: Nellie Mayle, Charlene Lorraine Flora, Kathy Sharrow, Gloria Jaynes, Mary Ann Zegestoskyi, Mary Kay Melady. ROW 2: Cheryl Liddell, Madeline Cadry, Edward Filer Glen Arnold, John Salisbury. ROW 3: Richard Thomas, Bob Mead, Bill Costello, Marcus Reyna, Jim Sylvester, Brenda Jean Hanselman. ROW 4: Pat Hostettcr, Rick Collins, George Killen, Mike Hamel, Ronald Augustine. ROW 5: Clipf Visel, Larry Walp, Richard Fidge. ABSENT: Welsey Sheedy. 12B. FRONT ROW: Vivian Martin, Lois Long, Diane Rosky, LaWanda Bohanon, Pamela Milnes, Kay Petri ROW 2: Nick Cantor Jim Taylor, Jack Moosekian, Doug Scott, Paul Verhines. ROW 3: Alice Oakley, Julie Ferguson, Janet Ludwig, Judy Mays, Karen Wenskay, Leonard Brilinski. ROW 4: Mary Helen Williamson, Jane Paluck, Gary Navarre, Gerry W'ygonic, Ken Buelow. ROW 5: George Breil, Jim Paige, Nick Kamensky, William Major. ABSENT: Sam Lipsey. Howard Pemberton, Carol Costantino, Jeff Slick, and Mike Morgan take their first look at a room in the new wing which was completed just prior to the beginning of the second semester. 10211 A. FRONT ROW: Elaine Hunt, Elaine Jakel, Sue Brownlie, Lynore Dittmer, Earlene Boore, Leona Hansen. ROW 2: Lianda Reske, Tony Sammut, Pat Goslin, Sally Black, Karen Cleaver. ROW 3: Cynthia Wolinski, Sharon Kane, Susan Simo, Marilyn Dixon, Pauline Pittenger, John Caruana. ROW: 4: Mike Gyokeres, Dale Van Sickle, James Bellenir, Larry Snelling, Chuck Houghten. ROW 5: Ron Matheson, Craig Baer, Tom Malzahn, Jerry Blackburn, Dan Matras, Norman Troppens. ABSENT: Lynn Adams, Sharon Archer Edsel old stuff to IIA’s The year before had been a period of confusion and adjustment for the present llA’s, but this year was the time to start working together as a class. With the help of their counselors, Mrs. Jan Flegle, Mr. Russell Graves, and Mr. Matthew Zipple, the juniors sought to participate in many activities while at the same time planning carefully their academic program for this year and next. Indeed, no class was more active than the llA's. The busy juniors organized a long array of activities during the year. To further the class's financial cause, for example, a car wash was sponsored in the spring, while earlier in the year, class pins and ball point pens were sold throughout the school. In the area of social events, the llA s took an active part in planning the Junior Prom and also sponsored a record hop, the '‘Limbo Rock. Finally, in the academic area, all four American Field Service candidates came from the 11A class. Roberta Adamson, Pauline Pit- tenger, Eugene Powers, and Carol Woodward became eligible to visit a foreign country in the summer or fall. Edsel Ford, however, is nothing foreign to this class, and its active members were intent this year to achieve in every way they could. Putting up decorations for the Limbo Rock are Linda Aiello, secretary; Sue Navarre, treasurer; Dick Hay- ward, president; and Beverly Carroll, vice-president, 11A class officers.11 A. FRONT ROW: Ted Fent, Paula Gourd, Louise Lipscy, Jane Sourheck, Mary Jo Bada, Martha Nonn, Joy Masropian. ROW 2: Mike Coffey, Christina Whitchurch, Jerry Hardacre, Kathy Barnes, Joanne Juozunas, Dennis Coleman. ROW J: Kathy Osorio, Garv Fader, George C.afego, Duanne Warden, Mic- key McMahon, James Jaddatz, Ric- hard Youzbo. ROW 4: John Beatty, Frank Molitor, Alfred Bell, George Bondie, Roger Kilgus, Phil Whisner. ROW 5: Dan Sullivan, Ron Hctner, George Coon, Dave Sikes. Bill Kidder sells refreshments to Joe Ferriss, Lucy Machczynski, and Chuck Faremouth at the Limbo Rock. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Rosie Jaworski, Sandra Zehra, Rose- mary Brown, Betty Davison, Ona Johnston, Cheryl Glotzhober Marlene Brush. ROW 2: Pam Taglioli, Mike Kunkle, Matthew Conway, Beverly Lazaruk, Sally Navarre, Bob Kish. ROW 3: Bonnie Phillips, Barbara Geisler Sandra Lennox, Rick Hawksley, Cindy Rembiesa, Lesley Weir, La Deana VanDenBcrg. ROW 4: Beverly Smith, Paul Klapproth, Jim Hoey, Tom Wittersheim, Joe McIntyre, Gerald Smolenski. ROW 5: Mike Donnelly, Joe But- tigieg, Nick Vassel, Frank Winn, Steve Mattson. ABSENT: Char- les Truscon11 A: FRONT ROW: Nancy Smith, Nona Wade, Katie Rey- nolds, Michelle VanKeuren, Mar- gie Kurd .iel, Sue Navarre, Kathy Miller. ROW 2: Joanne Windsor, Barbara Haubner, Pat Kreighbaum, Lois Jeannin, Trudy McClintock, Regina Bruner. ROW y. Bob Jones, Ken Tahfs, Lynn Dillie, Margie Locke, Robin Hoag , Tony Rakowski, Richard Laszlo. ROW' 4: Linda Green, Cynthia Spinola, Nancy Richardson, Martha Lewis, Bon- nie Holtz, Gail Williams. ROW 5: Barbara Kraus, Tom Moore, Pete Cyers, Gary Hills, Bob Cadwell, Gary Lindemann.ABSENT: Anne Kukla. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Susie Carlson, Pattie Davis, Kay Heslet, Bonita Stevenson, Selia Lund, Silvio Valentini, Steve Poliak. ROW 2: Toby Cook, Tom O’Meara, Sole Longo, Bill Kidder, Diana Roper, Linda Leigh. ROW' 3: Nancie Cole, Joe Beatty, Bill Rinn, Cheryl Nadas, Carol Swistak, Marge War sow, Don- na Fougerousse. ROW 4: Karen Bustetter, Shirley Tho- mas, Linda Swierb, Mata Twork, Joyce Hrapkiewicz, Bill Mitchell. ROW 5: Jerry Poswer, Keith Wygonik, Scott Hayes, Bill Scanlan, Mike Walker. ABSENT: Ethel Lea. 11 A: FRONT ROW: Penny Sutton, Ken Johnstone, Sandy Swartz, Ed Smoot, Linda Aiello, Judy Mertens, Susan Gieske. ROW 2: Cheryl Quattro, Greg Goldie, William Tylutki, Ned Aloe, Sandy Neuman, Cheryl Jester. ROW 3: Sharon Mead, Jim Bowling, Susan Lange, Donna Cumings, Pat Smith, Joan Nagy, Tom Hoagg. ROW 4: Mike Fer- rantc, Myrlyn Walker, Bar- bara Thrasher, Doug Brown, Susan Cotter, Dennis Kroll. ROW 5: Tom Pool, Leo Healy, Clyde O'Dell, Richard Fleck, Chris Hilbush. 105Members of an English 5 class take advantage of extra study the picture arc Ken Tafhs, Larry Shcvock, Ethel Lea, and Bill time given to them by their teacher, Mrs. Birbari. Prominent in Tonak. 11 A: FRONT ROW: Lynne Zollars,Mona Helms, Judie Max, Linda Cacciaglia, Beverly Carroll, Margaret Ambrose, Sally Atkin. ROW 2: Robert Wieck, Dennis Kranich, Stu Hall, Linda Ozenghar, Cindy Corbett, Ann Cummins. ROW 3: Susan Bradd, Joann Eddolls, Joe Lilly, Tom Montantc, Eva Luthmann, Paula Sarb, Chuck Faremouth. ROW 4: Kathie Corsini, Joe Ferriss, Dennis Nazelli, Deanna Cox, Donna Sturzeneegcr. Anita Megyesi. ROW 5: Robert Jones, Ray Jarvis, George Azzopardi, Joe Farr, Greg Apigian, Jerry Lasky. 10611 A. FRONT ROW: Diane Ogden, JoAnn Taylor, Myra Miller, Barbara Ladzick, Linda Tate, Mary Kay Bailey, Pat Van, Assche. ROW 2: Jeanette Kitto, Cindy Klutsenbekcr, Sandra Strasser, Sharon Whitmore, Dolores Made), Barbara Page. ROW 3: Claire Zimmerman, Sharon Bell, Kathy Ryan, Margaret Ready, Frank Nedock, Paul Hines, John Rousakis. ROW 4: Jerry Mathias, N. Lyle Fin- layson, Jim Williams, John Scott, Bob Brown, Bob Kreps. ROW 5: William Nelles, Bill Watson, Warren Anderson. 11 A: Mary Paul, Gerri Si- mon, Joann Fryz, Judy Root, Jan Ranspach, Barbara Hill, Pat Brown. ROW 2: Joseph Dean, John Allevato, Jim Kondziela, Pat Cortez, Susan Michael, Rosemary Swiecicki. ROW 3: Bar- bara Carman, Carole Swintek, Sharyn Scorrer, Pat Date, Connie Waldecker, Fran Nycste, LcLoni Lindner. ROW 4: Jim Holmes, Jim Angcll, William Rohler, John Perniciaro, Rich De- Bene, Duane Liddell. ROW 5: Tom Wenslcy, Ray Downs, Lorry Ganzini, Steven Wielkopolan, Doug Stokes, Frank Korany, Kenneth Waters. 11 A: FRONT ROW: Bonnie Newbrander, Janice Tobacco, Cynthia Shoens, Jeanne Benmore, Holly McKeever, Marilyn Brown. ROW 2: Janet Lohela, Darlene DeBene, Paula Buss, Sandy Filer, Linda Rattray. ROW 3: Gary Martin, Kathie Archibald, Sharon Squires, Bev LaPay, Kathleen Miller, Ralph Hughes. ROW 4: Tom Murdoch, Joe Bruger, Bill Kuhary, Bob Gould, John Thrasher. ROW 5: Leonard Bores, Larry Cramer, Bob Hamilton, Janet Gest, John Jushkewich, Don Piet. AB- SENT: David Ferncau, Mary Wright, Bill Tonak. 10711A. FRONT ROW: Ralph Halkyard, Michelle Galfano, Connie Kiselyk, Jeanne Wilk- inson, Lucv Machczynski, Earlean Smith, Vieda Stubbs. ROW 2: Karen Konopka, Mary M. Wright, Richard Kardos, Jim Delmore, Diane Crawford, Bonnie Timmons. ROW 3: Linda Morley, Yves Demers, Susan Neale, Frank Fuller, Marilyn Hanasack, Sharon Lamb, Sherry Meloche. ROW 4: Sharon Bradley, Terry Becker, Vic Nagy, Chip Yokom, Dorian Kroeyr, Ron Janik. ROW 5: Allen Varasdi, Lee Bowman, John Rijnovean, Richard Gaddis. ABSENT: Wesley Sheedy. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Mary Brandt, Roberta Adamson, Carole J. Karavas, Charlene Spaman, Cheryl Schultz, Pete Mikelson, David Hendricks, ROW 2: Anna Meszczynski, Pat Parker, Jane Johnston, Carolynn Rowland, Ree Ferris, Nancy Cook. ROW 3: Dick Hayward, Bill Liddie, Carol Woodward, Don Williams, Richard Parsons, Ron Hunter, Bob Koehler. ROW 4: Harold Anderson, Annette Kluender, Nancy Renshaw, Karen Arvidson, Kathy Kar- bowski, Susan Watkins. ROW 5: Paul Kccskemety, Harvie Har- rier, Paul Reaume, Gene Powers, Michael Featham. ABSENT: Roger McNa, Patricia Tomasik. Classmates Pauline Pittinger, Carol Woodward, and Gene Powers discuss the day's happenings while waiting for Carol to get her books from her locker. 108Juniors finish 'toughest' year The llB's have just finished theii first and “toughest” year at Edsel Ford Due to the great amount of change which sophomores must undergo during the process of establishing themselves at high school, many find the sophomore year the most difficult and most challeng- ing. During the past two semesters members of the class have been acquaint- ing themselves with various school activ- ities, curricular and extra-curricular, and last fall began to participate in a greater variety of class functions, such as build- ing their first homecoming float and help- ing to sponsor their first major dance, the Junior Prom. Mr. James Shader and Mr. Harold Adams, counselors of the class, had the responsibility of helping the Juniors through their “toughest'1 year. The 1 IB class officers, Vanessa Schiffer, president; Claudia Fecsen, secretary; and Nancy Plummer, vice-president, preside over a class, meeting in room B9. Not pictured is Linda Meese, treasurer. 11B. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Giam- bartolomci, Bev Marshall, Doug Schleutker, Linda Hippier, Laura Farino, Sherry Haynes, Sandra Haffy. ROW 2: Dan Hanusack, Joe Parker, Ernie Helmrich, Linda Daw- son, Mary Innes, Nancy Senter. ROW 3: Jane Mosher, Mary Kasovac, Karen LePard, Barbara Robeson, Robert Kellogg, Janet Kaiser, Bob French. ROW 4: Chris Canzonetta Barbara Chubner, Sharon Mauer, Pat Kean, Christine Dunlop, Sandra Sulek, John Grimord, Roger Austin. ROW 5: Bill Richardson, Janice Geaseland, Brian Weber, Edward Faust, Larry Badalucco, Wayne Michaels, Garry Swan. ABSENT: Gail Lewis.11B. FRONT ROW: Dianne Adray, Kathleen Lennon, Bonnie Skol, Barbara Jarvis, Diane Vettraino Cynthia Bondy, Pam DiPirro. ROW 2: Carol Binder, Beth Grimshaw, Sherry Hanlin, Marty Westray’ Linda Greaves, Margo Hall. ROW 3: Linda Guenther, Johnne Lenard, Virginia Phimister, Pat Kasovac’ Denise Ranville, Marty Closcy, Ron Paul. ROW 4: Vince Swartout, Steve Trimper, Pam Drake Gary Toma me, Jim Rayment, Fred Weiss, Tom Henderson. ROW 5: Gary Ranklin, Ronald Young, PaulBault Dennis Taylor, Steve Hoffman, Don Monroe, Jerry Smith. 1 IB- FRONT ROW: Pat Galvin, Suzanne Wallace, Beverly Bloch, Darlene Milburn, Kay Hunt, Jean Hosmer, Ruth Kolesnik. ROW 2: Michele Lowry Sandy Baranowski, Ethel Wasilevsky, Sarah Walter, Pat Dobryden, Kathy Durbal. ROW 3: Hope Wilson, Margaret French, Arnold Kaas, Charles Hutch- ing, Tom Koppin, Dick Bateson, Ken Rowed. ROW 4: Mary Jane Treves Dan Jones, Ed Kostaroff, Jim Filer, Rich Osborn, Mike Simoni. ROW 5! Larry Shevock, Carl Petri, Mark Anderson, Don Glance. ABSENT: John Bezaire, Roger Smith. 11B. FRONT ROW: Barbara Flick, Madeline Gillctt, Judi Brown,Carol Vasko, Natalie Maddcs, Claudia Fecsen, Gloria Lcnarden. ROW 2: Sylvia Woods, Nancy Dillingham, Linda Meese, Claire Frederick, Vanessa Schiffer, Sharon LePard. ROW 3: Marilyn Montavon, Nancy Plum- mer, Carolyn Osborn, Nancy Miller, Ruth McConnell, Mary Ann Kidder, Rosemary Youngs. ROW 4: Bruce DeShano, Bob McLean, Rick Emery, Jim Linton, Stephen Trana, Brad Wilson, Bill McMillan, Bill Schley. ROW' 3: Doug McWethy, Tom Curran, Mike Furgerson, Terry Lint- ner, Ingo Klug, George Empson, Robert Ellison. I I 1101 IB FRONT ROW: Gwendolyn Gee, Linda Vierk, Pat Mayle, Dianne Cook, Susan Rohler, Paul Thomas Lynn Sharpe. ROW 2: Sue Re.., Carolyn Norris, Dennis Morgan, Ra,r Cadry.Copple, D.« Be«er Neal Fogel. ROW 3: Larry Rowe, Meusling. ROW 4: Gayle Palmer, Helka, Mike Gulvezan. ROW 5: I .. Jackson, Larry Petrick. ABSENT: Bruce Hall, Debbie Dickson, Jim Powers. Carolyn Norris, Dennis Morgan, Ray Cadry, Jim Kardos, Ken Copple, Dan Beurcr, owe, Dan Karner, Diane Laitis, Joanne Ryan, Pat Mameson, Dorothy Pare Carol mer, Mary Norris, Margaret Frank, Harry Virga, Ralph Carlin Pete Gergely. Jim i: Dave Torrance, Larry Pytleski, Brice Wolf, David Varga, David Webster, JohnLargest class completes 10A. FRONT ROW: Pat Sanchez, Mary-Ann Rymar, Cathy Etherton, Kathi Filer, Laureen Lamb, Marlene Pope. ROW 2: Bob McGrow, Libby Haskin, Mike Dzicn- gowski, Jim Gallinat, Mary Verhines. ROW 3: Sandy Bcems, Laura Cramer, Ronald Schewe, Gail Giannola, Jim Archibald, Kathy Sullivan. ROW 4: Larry Sebastian, Sharon McDonald, Pat Lazaruk, Kirk Pierson, Jeff Kowal. ROW 5: Rick Cerrito, Patrick Corsini, Jerome Sosnowski, Roger Grau, Carolyn Board. ABSENT: Larry Harp, William Kemp, Vince Mazaitis. 10A. FRONT ROW: Linda Brough, Sam Nastase, Nancy Thomas, Teresa Warne, Mar- garet Kicltyka, Carolyn Hunter. ROW 2: Jane Mor- rison, Gail Schroeder, May- ree Martelle, Eleanor Bige- low, Mike Fruehauf. ROW' 3: Bob Plonka, Margaret John- ston, Linda Maltz, Frank Jones, Brian Kooi, Steve Kastran. ROW 4: Bill Bab- cock, David Litogot, Ron Stephens, Sue Haragely, Karen Junge. ROW 5: Pat Reeves, janice Palmer, Janice Hahn, Mickey Anth- ony, Charles Dapprich. ABSENT: Karl Andrew, Terry Petersen.first semester Every class at Edsel Ford High School is unique, and this year's 10A group is no exception. With its 533 members, comprising almost one-third of the student body, the Sophomore class has finished one of high school's most challenging semesters and hopes for a bright future. Mr. Addison Dixon, Mr. Harold Adams, and Mr. Ford Haskins, the counselors who work with the lOA's share this aspiration. Certainly, the myriad dances and athletic contests will keep these students socially and physi- cally active; academic clubs will stim- ulate the intellect. This class's voice will ring out in support of better student government. Under these conditions, the 10A class will emerge as a strong unit of youthful inspiration, to have a profound effect on our society. Officers of the 10A class, Darlene Schiesel, vice president; Marsha Gibras, secretary; David Nowlin, president; and Jerry Sluka, treasurer, gather in Mr. Haskin’s office to plan their next class meeting. 10A. FRONT ROW: Nancy Szabo, Barbara Sica, Kerry Hudson, Susan Novack. Etniiv Larkins, Larry Schuett. ROW 2: Dennis Artman, Delores Timmons, Jackie Freda, Marsha Ferris, Janet Lassen. ROW Nancy Little, Ruth Wright, Cheryl Drude, Marlene Dukes, Billie Kincheloe, Vicki Mitchell. ROW 4: Bev Smith, Gary Golen, Alan Kaartunen, Edward Ponagai, Joe Bruner. ROW 5: Tony Aiello, Bill Schmaltz, Sam Dicriscio, Steve Cafego, Bill Neher, George O0 0- 11310A. FRONT ROW: Kathy May- rand, Elaine Bjorkquist, Jean Falkiewicz, Gail Prevost, Annette Wasilevsky, Carolyn Craig, Barbara Hoey. ROW 2: Linda Gorman, Jody Skopinski, Linda Beatty, Bonnie Bagozzi, Sharon Miller, Susan Semanski. ROW 3: Diane O'Donnell,Lau- rel Lazar, Kenneth Winchell. Ray Meier, Vicki Radford, Jeff Peck, Ernie Sametz. ROW 4: Bennet Horger, Mark lanusch, Ed Duchene, Michael Dunn, Greg Grodzicki, Dan Pritchard. ROW 5: John Ostrowski, Vic Rcnsberry, Mike Berry. 10A: FRONT ROW: JoAnn Hicks, Car- olyn Lawarance, Sharon Burek, Bob Jack- son, OnaLee Haskin, Sandra Mamroctski. ROW 2: Carol Posner, Larry Lower, Les- lie Fair, Connie Ray, Marlene Katschor. ROW' 3: Chris Bernard, Dolores Sroka, Gary Hanlin, Sue Kradeuh, Darlene Dukes, Madelyn Dietrich. ROW 4: Linda Van- Vliet, Pat Bachman, Tom O'Neil, Dennis Phillips , Earl Smith. ROW 5: Bob Fryz, Tom Frentner, Jim Sligay, Chuck Creel- man, Norb Papke, Joe Schroer. 10A. FRONT ROW: Carol Maxwell, Ilona Bensie, Janet Etter, Pat Hurd, Sue Rastall, Carol Schmoekel, Norma Green. ROW 2: Sharon John- son, Donna Newcomer, Tom Healey, Vernon Tinsler, Bill Black, Keith Korte. ROW 3: Presley Sims, Randy Rousse, Duane Budai, Dottie Lee, Janet Wegher, Alice Pietraniec, Peggy Lien. ROW 4: Linda Schev- ner, Cherryl Smith, Pat Flaishans, Cecelia Kowalczyk, Larry Timte, Bob Morency. ROW 5: Bob Laurie, John Arvai, Dave Brackney, Richard Sweet, Joe Aylward, Tom Man .. 11410A: FRONT ROW . Bev Spcrkowski, Carlys Reske, Mary Alice Black, Ellen Clark, Linda Plocki, Janice Roach, John Costantino. ROW 2: Janice Lapay, Nancy Drake, Suzanne Hutchinson, Joame Forbes, Mary Lu Shirley, Janet May. ROW 3: Darlene Schiesel, Judy Bryan, Amy Stuteville, Diane Linfor, Larry Malesky, Philip Knox, David Wiitala. ROW 4: Jerrold Nagy, Mark Grobelny, Marty Slabey, Dan Jason, Joseph Takacs, James Fostey. ROW 5: Robert Soberg, Robert Barnesky, William McDonald, Matt Vanderhill. As Dottie Lee calls home for a ride, Andra Sikora and Janice LaPay patiently wait for the use of the telephone. 10A. FRONT ROW: Linda Filer, Ellen Azzopardi, Rick Ross, Floydene Johnson, Sharon Feliks, Theresa Kam- ensky, Mary Hanson. ROW 2: Cheryl Hubbard, Susan Pianga, Margaret Wittersheim, Sue Paul, Darlene Schultz, Pat- ricia Greenway. ROW 3: Linda Hoskinson, Janet Nyeste, Denise Phillips, Gail Hiller, Corieen We in, Thomas Westerlin, Bill Bailey. ROW 4: Erwin Slava, John Rezak, Frank Lucas, Chuck Menzies, Gary Busch, Pat Collins. ROW 5: Jim Norris, Glenn Muzyk, Paul Sjobcrg, Rob Perry. ABSENT: Jerry Lyon, 11510A: FRONT ROW: Chuck Wyatt, George Rich- ards, Jim Ahonen, Timothy Delvecchio, Sharon Hudson, Charlene Swantner. ROW 2: Jean Ann Frazer, Peggy Etchells, Kathy Scott, Bob Sparks George Edwards. ROW 3: Gerald Henn, Robert Arnold, Chuck Stephens, William Salminen, Rich Williams, James Moshicr. ROW 4: Dianne Clark, Leo Picrsante, Dennis Fletcher, Ron Wy- gonik, Tom Janowski. ROW 5: Larry Molitor, Kenneth Rinnert, Norman McLaughlin, Richard Mall, Tom Sherman. ABSENT: Donald Plensdorf. 10A. FRONT ROW: Alice Wall. Marilyn Ward, Gary Osborn, laleen Bounker, Stacy Biggers, Kathy Dittberner. ROW 2: Nan Sawyer, Andrea Sikora, Barbara Puechlet, Mike Sammut, Nancy Miglin. ROW' 3: Peggy King, Sharon Thomas, Carol Miszak, Paul Good, Bruce Triemstra, Mike Loftis. ROW' 4: Ken Stiver, Tim Lamas, Jim Graf, Jim Decker, Bill Van Dusen. ROW 5: Dave Nowlin, Tim Walter, Gary Healer, Ed Chambers, Mike Skowronski. ABSENT: Suzanne Berry, Ed Matheson. 10A: FRONT ROW: Shelia McKay, Suzanna Falzon, Gary Perkins, Victor Winchell, Rick Ollie, Jill Brundage, Veronica Kolb. ROW 2: Pam Wachner, Kathy Seguin Sharron Fetter, Carol Quick, Suzanne Allman Carolyn Arnold. ROW 3: Barb Oclkcrs, Linda Baker, Diane Stoner, Pat Evans, Ginny Dotson, Wayne Rosky, Vince Skolnik. ROW 4: Larry Lakso, George Waszczuk, John Jennings, Ron Haining, Larry McCans, Dick Gumming. ROW 5: Jim Nicmiec, Ray Haan, John Hogan.10A: FRONT ROW: Pat Oavis, Lynn Don- nelly, Pat Brokschmidt, Marlene Curtis, Diana Roock, Peggy Stankewicz, Donna Silvonen. ROW 2: Marsha Gibas, Bob Broad- head, 'Gina Inman, Karen Priest, Monda Burke, Lynn Crandall. ROW 3: Bob Guichard Jim Eakin, Jeffory Silverster, Art Esch, Bill McAllister, Jon Cichocki, Linda Sibery. ROW 4: Caroline Stewart, Maureen Rzad, Gail Oakley, Lynn Tar, Chuck Jones, Allen Anning. ROW 5: Dave Vanderhaagen, Bob McKeever, Dennis McClement, Jim Frazer, Brian Marzec. ABSENT: Rich Williams. Putting up a bulletin board for Social Studies 111 are David Litogot, Kathy Dittberner, Alberta Nieman, Barbara Parker, and Sam Nastase. 10A. FRONT ROW: Pat Callaghan, Candy Swiger, Alan Fisher, Ron Montemurri, Robert Orbin, Jim Bram- mer, Ann Rebok. ROW 2: Janice Russell, Kathi LeSueur, Marccla Chmelar, Joyce Winningham, Jan Burkholder, Ted Uenti. ROW 3: Robert Donohue, Glen Me Cardeli, Jerry O'Meara, Robyn Darling, Lor- raine Zunich. ROW 4: Sharon Fischer, Muriel Major, Darlene Banish, Richard Keteyian, Roger Brailean, Jim Brown. ROW' 5: Richard Smolenski, Kurt Mabbitt, Gordon Mehelich, Bruce Cohen, Greg Piercy. 11710A. I-RONT ROW: Terese Shaffran, John Kramm, Lillie Kline, Pam Mulheiscn, Valerie Kaczmarek, Linda Heath, Alberta Nieman. ROW 2: Sharon Cobb, Bill Wharton, Nancy Des Jardrns, Cheryl Janik, Ernie Dryer, Toni Potrakus. ROW' 3: Barbara Parker, Airlic Strasser, John Luschas, Dennis Langlois, Ann Moschetti, Nancy Scholtz, Bill Mangan. ROW 4: Paui Belvitch, Pat Gallaway, Jerry Krogh, Mike McGuire, George MacNamera, Ilene Hanlon. ROW 5: Susan Mayo, Albert LaVasseur, Steve Butryn, Pete Knorr. ABSENT: Dennis Arquette Sam Washington. 1QA: FRONT ROW: Kathy Johnson, Sue Dix, Karen Roth- geb, Karen Anderson, Kathy Beeler, June Fowler, Karen Malinowski. ROW 2: Anthony Fettig, Noela Burque, Elaine Mack, Knowles Smith, Tony Lauri, Dave Caribardi. ROW 3: Thomas Jones, Judy Piendel, Nancy Yoho, Lorraine Wilson, Pat Picrceall, Gretchen Yates, Barbara Odell. ROW 4: Gregg Garwood, Tom Siladi, Norma Mil- ler, Jerry Sluka, Marcia Brun- dage, Richard Basala. ROW 5: Allen O’Neil, Don Smolenski, Gary Dcneszczuk. 10A. FRONT ROW': Maria Anderson, Pat Paris, David Gourd, Joe Hachem, Terry Bondie, David Terwilliger, Dianne Keillor. ROW 2: Linda Warmack, Jane Smouter, Shirley Hrcn, Judy Ditsch, Karen Montie, Kathy Malone. ROW 3: Ronni Oslanci, Barb Cebula, Barbara Lewis, Charleen Reed, Susan Pipp, Bill Capler, David Huettman, ROW 4: Robbin Hoch, Dale Mrosko, David Gudes, Rodney Kleman, Bruce Rey- nolds, Jim Sccrba. ROW 5: Ed Barker, r ale Chamberlaine, David Hill. 11810A. FRONT ROW: Georgia Burns, Christine Majcrczyk, Panun Phillips, Yvonne Ok- rzesik, Eileen Huebner, Sandra Whitmore, Chris Bednarczyk. ROW 2: Joyce Lupinski, Lee Wright, Cheryl Yost, Pamela Adams, Don Cross, Nancy Lanyon. ROW' 3: Charlene Gregory, Bob Michels, Gail Johnson, Diane Hicks, Judy Sherman, Roy Fernandez, Dave White. ROW 4: Ken Domek, Ron Smith, Tim Lee, Ron Burleson, Paul Sherman, Jim Wooley. ROW 5: Fred Fisher, Jim Sluka, Lyle Dowell, Bernie Riker. 10A: FRONT ROW: Kathie Young, Lucille Swartout, Laraine Dorosh, Judy Hennig, Char Ryniak, Judi Sidner. ROW 2: Sue Grizzell, Marlaina Samson, Cheryl Honson, Janet Laird, Cherri Foucart. ROW 3 Angelo Chetcuti, Richard Lindsay, Linda DeKroub, Laura Fowler, Bill Milks, David Brilinski. ROW 4: Dave Gilbeau, Larry Bamberg, James Hopkinson, Gary Proffitt, Jerry Sandulowich. ROW 5: Litwin, Bill Darbe, Dave Antol. ABSENT: Donna Larivc, Glenn Laskie. Many believe the most interesting part of Biology I is the disection of frogs. Here, Mr. Nicholas Gavrila helps Kathy Johnson, Jane Morrison, Sue Dix, and Lorraine Gray to overcome their fears about their assignment. 119lOB’s find Edsel Ford 10B. FRONT ROW: Sandra Marshall, Margaret Gastner, Beth Hill, Nancy Nieland, Linda Watkins, Denise Hadde. ROW 2: Lynda Litogot, William Hanser, Garr Thompson, Tina Boyd, LcRoy Golm. ROW 3: Jim Morgan, Ron Green- way, Carolyn Seabright, Dcirdre Parsons, Karen Kopas, Terry Shurmur. ROW 4: Walter Bankwitz, Hoylt Peckham, Duane Machak, Steve Bailey, Kathy Hilbush. ROW 5: James Clough, Thomas Marquardt, Daniel Hand. Class participation is important in Human Relations as well as all other classes at Edsel Ford. Here the students volunteer answers to a question of Mrs. Almarene Kauf- man’s. Prominent in the picture are Dianne Bazzell, Douglas Blake, David Brilinski, Ray Campise, and Karen Giroux. 12010B. FRONT ROW: Carol Moravec, Becky Phillips, Treva Chapman, Linda Greenway, Delores Timmans, Carrifae McCaskcy. ROW 2: Kay Spoor, Janis Machida, Pat Hall, Audrey Kozak, Pam Brundage. ROW 3: Diane Wallace, Nicholas Kussy, Bob VanSickle. Brian Barbour, Tom Bcauvias, Mike Ohanesian. ROW 4: Terry Petersen, David Beyer, Gary Pcnk, Darleen Bannister, John Novak. ROW 5: Mary Ann Galesky, Cherlynn Kukhahn, Ann Gerard. ABSENT: Larry Radtke. The new sophomores found Edsel Ford confusing in many ways when they first arrived in early February. Between classes, the new- comers often went astray, and almost any one of them was ready to admit that none of the halls at their previous school had been so long. Furthermore, students from three junior high schools had been consolidated into one student body; formerly friendly rivals on the athletic field, the 10B s now found themselves rooting from the same stands. The 10B s also found Edsel Ford quite unique. It was not long before they realized that they had never taken courses quite like the ones they were now taking. Vast new fields were also opening in extra-curricular activities, including organizations of service, music, athletics, and just plain socializing. By June, however, the new 10B s were well-adjusted to life at Edsel Ford, and the road to the junior and senior years looked inviting.10B. FRONT ROW: Alvin Kocula, Dora Onyskin, Maryann Schroder, Bernice Wolowiec, Virginia Morton, Beverly Hostetter. ROW 2: Tom Durbry, Dawn Klaus, Pam Kiekens, Jean Dapprich, Stuart Liddell. ROW 3: Robert Linderman, David Brilinski, David Warren, Doug- las Blake, Bill Carrey, Butch Cooley. ROW 4: Karen Giroux, Dianne Bazzell, Marcia Siegwald, Barbara Wright, Yvonne Young. ROW 5: Dennis Day, Richard Foley, Ray Cam- pise, James Kreitch, Marianne Oleksyn, John Stancroff. Douglas Blake puts on a record as Dianne Bazzell adjusts her earphones in prepara- tion for listening to Beethoven's famous Fifth Symphony. 10B. FRONT ROW: Sharon Schmidt, Pat Fuche, Richard Kidder, Gloria Keith, Laura Helka, Anita Adams, Arthur Barry. ROW 2: Katherine Rodriquez, George Thomas, Marilyn Dunn, Kathleen Ferns, Donald Kulikowski, Martin Mangino. ROW 3: Madclyn Beddoes, James Molinari, Beverly Thomas, Linda Wojeiak, Mary Kraehling, Nicholas Nazelli, Michael Pieezul. ROW 4: Charles Bennett, Robert Huettman, Michael Swanger, Bruce Reynolds, Manfred Reich, Maynard Pittinger. ROW 5: John Wolf, David Decring, James Stubblefield. 122 Between classes Pam Kie- kens. Dawn Klaus, and Jim Kreitch refresh themselves with a drink of water. 10B. FRONT ROW: Diane Globa, Phyllis Hunt, Darleen Stamps, Beverly Turpen. ROW 2: Joyce Pikula, Terry Ruth, Gail Norris, Linda Merna, Steve Pitt. ROW 3: Julie Garab, Mary MacCallum, Nancy Cappalo, Betty Boyga. ROW 4: Jan Burkholder, Roger Brailean, David Peoples, John Tyner, James Talcrico. ROW 5: Don Birkenhier, Ronald Scott, Roger Barrows, Robert Hiddleson. ABSENT: Don Celcski, Donald Decker, Gary Ferguson, Sandra Mamroctski, Max Reimcr, Alison Stichler, William Swestak, Rocky Wyatt. 123; t ' ♦ % ♦ • i . V •• « • •• i ■ ■:VJ" • - 1 5 j ! - I : '. ' j'Vifi ■ 'H •- - I riH-i i ii i-s-p-• : •! ! seniors Do not act as if you had ten thousand years to throw away. Be good for something while you live and it is in your power. Marcus AureliusTreasurer Judy Tinsley, Secretary Lois Nochton, President Jim Fordycc, and Vice President Milan Demeter check the calendar for senior week with their counselor Mrs. Almarine Kaufman. Seniors mix fun with work in The January graduates of 1963 terminated three full years at Edsel Ford with combined regret and anticipation. Though they looked forward to various occupational and recreational experiences, it is certain that the memories from Edsel Ford will not soon be forgotten. However, the school, too, will remember this class with pride since many of its members participated a great deal in school organizations while at the same time attaining a high scholastic average. The music department, especially, can give evidence of this group's contributions. Not only was the Alma Mater of the school composed and written by two class members, Gale Ross and Janet Greene, but the band, orchestra, and choir also found loyal and competent participants in the ranks of this class. Several boys, Doug White, Don MacQueen, Milan Demeter, Bob Shoens, and Bruce Washbume, even formed a successful musical organization of their own, the Dearborn Folk Quintet. Under the direction of President Jim Fordyce, Vice-president Milan Demeter, Secretary Lois Nochton, and Treasurer Judy Tinsley, the class undertook several homecoming float pro- jects, sponsored a successful carwash, and enjoyed a summer picnic at Camp Dearborn. 126Brooks, Sue Brown, Sandi Bunch, Drexel Carlisle, June 127Dilloway, Kenneth Distin, John, Dotson, Richard 128 Davis, J ane Gallo, PennyClass president Jim Fordyce and Earl Creutzburg find the senior float more fun than work. Afterwards, seniors Carol Ramsden, Judy Munda, Janet Greene and an unidentified person gather to admire the finished product. Gourd, JaneHendricks, Thomas Janet Greene is crowned by John Distin, also a member of the senior court, while Valerie Willisms, Brenda Chilcutt, and Carol Ramsden watch with smiles. Hensley, Kit Hnatio, John Hoganson, Kenneth Holvick, Gary Jackson, Sandee Jackymach, RudyLafayette, Nancy Lakatos, Elizabeth Lingenfelter, Laura Michels, Bill McKinnon, Joyce 131Milburn, DarrellRamsden, Carolyn Ray, Kathleen Rizer, Ruth Nanette Sayre, Sandy Scanlon, Thomas r Sebastian, Frank Seligman, Richard Rogers, Larry Ross, Gale Ruth, Richard Sharpe, Mary Shoens, Robert Smith, JoAnna 133 Sell, SusanSpielman, Robert Spilka, James Stephenson, Richard VanTubergen, LouAno Tinsley, J udith Waite, Joan Walaskay, Lillian 134Warne, Christine Warner, Larry Washburne, Bruce White, Douglas Westaway, Janice Williams, Valerie Jane Davis reached an outstanding climax to her three years at Edscl Ford when honored by Mr. Anthony Lawslci as Valedictorian of the January graduating class. Witt, Philip Zapoli, Gerald Zeman, AnnWhile President Regi Bigliardi discusses plans for the Senior Prom with Vice President Cara Evans, Treasurer Pat Burnaska and Secretary Donna Shubat study some suggestions from class members. Randall Bachman Cherie Archer 1963 June grads find senior year Under the direction of Mr. Joseph DiFranco, Mr. Rudy Skodack, Miss Cheryl Gates, and Mr. Matthew Zipple, the June class displayed active leadership in scholastic as well as civic matters. Besides contributing a great deal to a variety of school organizations, as indicated by the comparatively large number of class members holding club offices, the class can boast of sponsoring several successful activities. Home- coming floats were built, a class party was organized during 11A semester, and two record hops, the Saturday Swing, and the Satellite Swing were sponsored as money-making projects. One can see that president Regi Bigliardi, vice- president Carla Evans, secretary Donna Shubat, and treasurer Pat Burnaska endeavored to serve their class well! Scholastic accomplishment can be shown by the fact that Gregg Guffrey, Paul Sawyer, Martha Scheer, Richard Swan, and Elaine Ware emerged as semi-finalists in the National Merit Tests. In addition, three boys from foreign countries joined the senior class this year. June graduates found their association with exchange students Yasutaka Takeda from Japan, Ulrich Fischer from Germany, and Paul Kesteleyn from Belgium instructive and enjoyable. Sandy Baleja 136Mary Ann Beals difficult but exciting Ernest Becker 1 Ray Beddoes Richard Bednarczyk John Bernick Carol Bernardin 137Regi Bigliardi Ron Bittner Beverly Blanchard Robert Board The 12B float, evidence of the class' school spirit, is admired by a Lincoln Park student prior to the homecoming game. George Blue Dennis Boorsma Gloria Boughner Kenneth Bovensiep Nancy Brancheau 138139 Pat BurnaskaMorven Burnett Carol Burton Joyce Bustetter Roger Cass John Clickner 140Dave Couscr Dennis Craig Donn Craig T. Gregory Davey Lcland DeBoard Diadra Decker 14!Margaret DeOrio Robert Dickson Gene DiPirro Gwen Ellington Linda EnochCarls Evans Lee Evison Vicki Facchini Gerry Favor Carole Fawley Ulrich Fischer Char Flanigan Lowell Forsman Mai Phuong-Le from Vietnam, together with foreign exchange students Paul Kesteleyn from Belgium, Ulrich Fischer from Germany, and Yasut- aka Takeda from Japan, peruse some material concerning the American culture for purposes of discussion.Ralph Gentner Don Gallaway Linda Gallmeyer Patrick Greaves Regis Green Phyllis-Ann Greenwood Janet Greig 144 Gordon Gillespie Members of the June graduating class, Sharon Oram, Carl Salmonson, Janet Sidner, Pamela Hartleb, Nadine Carlton, Chris Carter, and Beverly Lundy, express their Christmas spirit by decorating the tree in the Senior Lounge.David Hcgler Larry Hicks James Hoffman Betty Hogan Joyce Holtz 145Judy Hoycs Judy Johnson Joy KanyPatricia Karpi Randall Katchmar Charles Kelly Paul Kesteleyn Robert Kirks Gaily chattering, Carla Evans, Sandi Smith, Joann Parker, Dee Anne Sarkozy, and Randall Katchmar fulfill their task of distributing the school newspaper, the Bolt. Kathy Lamb 147 Yvonne Komraus J im Kostaroff Vivian KraftGary LebeckJ ill Moosekian Ronald Morgan Edward Martin Barbara McConnell Tom Miller Bonnie Mollard Mike Mooney 149Patrick McEvoy Noel Natzman Phil Nault James Nazarko 150 Lynda McFarland Pat McGinnis William McGuire Truman McLaughlin Sherry Mac Queen Gregory Nelson Verna Nagle Kenneth NeherVickie Olesko J oelann Nicholas Sharon Oram Purchasing tickets for the Satellite Swing, their sponsored dance, from Carla Evans and Donna Shubat, are Martha Schcer, Joy Kany, Joyce Wahlstrom, Bob Blow, Betsy Longly, Ken Neher, Ann Cummins, and Dave Bailey. Bob Osborn Mary Osorio Sharyn Oz JoAnnc Parker Ronald Pardington Rick Pascoe Michelle Passage Pam Paus 151Pat Prosyniuk Yvette Pytleski Roberta Quick J udy Ross Martha Scheer Martha Schroer 153Doncl SconPatricia Sutton Richard Swan 155Gay Swango Marge Szkutnicki Yasutaka Takeda Fran Taylor Actively participating and contributing suggestions for the Senior Prom arc . 12A's who have assembled for a class meeting while President Regi Bigliardi presides. Carol Thomas Ellen Thomas Dana Tice Glenda Tiede Dennis Toles 156David WenglowskiJim Welton Joyce Wezan Bruce Whitaker In Memoriam He was too young to depart alone, Too vital to be stilled, Too eager to be denied, To beloved to be taken; Therefore, he is not alone, Nor is he still, Nor been denied, Nor is he lost. He has merely hastened home Where his vigorous spirit moves freely, Where his horizons are without limit, Where he awaits the ultimate reunion. 158 Roger Dixon (1945 - 1962)Index Names in Italics arc staff members. Names in all CAPITAL LETTERS are seniors. Names in upper and lower case are underclassmen. - A - Adams, Anita 122 Adams, Harry 35 Adams, Pamela 4, 50, 64, 69, 119 Adamson, Roberta 44, 52,56, 59,65. 108 ADLER, GABRIELE 44, 51, 70, 72, 73, 136 Adray, Dianne 11 0 Ahonen, Jeanette 100 Ahonen, Jim 116 Aiello, Linda 67, 69, 70, 103, 105 Aiello, Tony 79, 113 Allevato, John 107 Alley, Jaylee 14 Aloe, Ned 79, 105 A Iverson, Richard 27, 60 Ambrose, Margaret 53, 64, 106 ANDERSON, DAVE 44, 51, 66, 72, 89, 126 ANDERSON, DON 15, 44, 51, 67, 76, 126 ANDERSON, FRED 126 Anderson, Harold 52, 53, 60, 94, 108 Anderson Karen 118 Anderson, Maria 118 Anderson, Mark 44, 110 Anderson, Warren 51, 82, 107 Angell, Jim 107 Ankenbrandt, James 29, 53 Anning, Allen 44, 52, 60, 94, 117 Anthony, Malcolm 79, 112 ANTIS. JUDY 136 Antol, Dave 119 Apigian, Greg 106 ARACH, ROBERT 126 ARCHER, CHERIE 51, 136 Archer, Sharon 48 Archibald, Jim 112 Archibald, Kathie 106 Arnold, Carolyn 116 Arnold, Glen 102 Arnold, Robert 116 Artman, Dennis 113 Arvai, John 44, 81, 92, 114 Arvidson, Karen 52, 65, 69, 108 Atkin, Sally 49, 106 Augustine, Ronald 102 Austine, Roger 109 Aylward, Joe 79, 94, 114 Azzopardi, Ellen 115 Azzopardi, George 106 - B - Babcock, William 65, 112 Bachman, Pat 114 BACHMAN, RANDALL 67, 76, 92, 93 136 Bachorik. Audrey 101 Backensto, Rithard 27 Bada, Mary Jo 104 Badalow, Vaskin 27 Badalucco, Larry 79, 109 Baer, Craig 60, 67, 76, 77, 78, 81, 103 Bagozzi, Bonnie 39, 52, 69, 114 Bagozzi, Sandy 49 , 64, 100 BAILEY, BARBARA 48, 136 Bailey, Bill 79, 115 BAILEY, DAVID 46, 48, 52, 53, 60, 89, 136, 151 Bailey, Mary Kay 52, 69, 107 Bailey, Steve 120 BAKER, CURT 126 BAKER, JAMES 126 Baker, Linda 116 BAKER, THOMAS 65, 126 BALEJA, SANDY 136 BALLNIK, KATHLEEN 51, 127 Bamberg, Larry 119 Banish, Daralene 69, 117 Bankwitz, Walter 120 Bannister, Darleen 121 BARANOWSKI, CAROLYN 67, 137 Baranowski, Sandy 110 Barbour, Brian 121 Barker, Ed 64, 118 Barnes, Kathy 104 Barnesky, Bob 79, 85, 94, 115 Barnett, Bernard 30 BARRETT, BONNIE 127 Barrett, Thomas 20, 70 Barrows, Roger 123 Barry, Arthur 122 Bartlett, Lee 25, 57 BARTON, ROBERT 53, 137 BARTSCH, BARBARA 137 Basala, Richard 118 BASHAM, LINDA 49, 63, 67, 70, 137 Bateson, Dick 89, 94, 110 Bault, Paul 110 BAVIER, RIC 92, 137 Bazzell, Dianne 120, 122 BE'ALS, MARY ANN 70, 137 Beatty, Joe 105 Beatty, John 104 Beatty, Linda 114 Beauvias, Tom 121 BECKER, ERNEST 97, 137 Becker, Terry 108 Beddoes, Madelyn 122 BEDDOES, RAY 137 Bednarczyk, Chris 119 BEDNARCZYK, RICHARD 137 Beeler, Kathy 118 Beems, Sandy 112 Bell, Alfred 104 Bell, Sharon 58, 59, 69, 107 Bellenir, James 103 BELLENIR, VERNON 127 Belvitch, Paul 118 Benmorc, Jeanne 50, 107 Bennet, Charles 122 Bensie, Ilona 56, 69, 114 Berg, Arthur 5, 18 BERG, DAVID 60, 137 Bernard, Chris 114 BERNARD, JOHN 66. 137 BERNARDIN, CAROL 67, 137 BERNICK, JOHN 28, 46, 51, 67, 94, 137 Berry, Jane 52, 67, 68, 100, 101 Berry, Judy 100 Berry, Mike 114 Berry, Sue 39, 68, 96 Bevill, Douglas 64, 100 Beurer, Daniel 111 Beyer, David 121 Biddle, Kathleen 17 Bigelow, Eleanor 65, 112 Biggers, Stacy 116 BIGLIARDI, REGINA 49, 52. 59, 62, 63, 70, 136, 138. 156 Binder, Carol 65, 110 Birbari, Hassie 17 BIRD, DORA 4, 138 Birkenhier, Don 123 BITTNER, RON 60, 61, 138 Bjorkquist, Elaine 114 Black, Bill 114 Black, Mary Alice 115 Black, Sally 44, 52, 59, 69, 70, 103 Blackburn, Dolores 40 Blackburn, Jerry 60, 67, 80, 82, 90, 103 Blackburn, Jim 41 Blake, Douglas 120, 122 BLANCHARD, BEVERLY 44, 138 BLANDING, BRUCE 138 Bloch, Beverly 110 Biossfeld, Gladys 14, 59 BLOW, BOB 60, 61, 62, 63, 138, 151 BLUE, GEORGE 138 Board, Carolyn 58, 69, 112 BOARD, ROBERT 18, 138 BOCK, MARY ANN 49, 63, 138 BOGDANSKI, RICHARD 127 Bohanon, La Wanda 102 BONDIE, BEVERLY 55, 138 Bondie, George 104 Bondie, Terri 110, 118 Boore, Earlene 49, 51, 69, 103 BOORSMA, DENNIS 48, 138 Bores, Leonard 79. 81, 106 BOUGHNER, GLORIA 138 Bounker, Ialeen 116 BOUNKER, JOHN 67 Bourassa, Arthur 35 BOVENSIEP, KENNETH 138 Bowling, Jim 105 Bowman, Lee 82, 108 Boyd, Tina 120 Boyga, Betty 123 Brackney, David 114 Bradd, Susan 106 Bradley, Sharon 63. 108 BRADLEY, VIOLET 127 Brailean, Roger 117, 128 Brammer, Jim 117 BRANCHE AN, NANCY 138 Brandt, Mary 52, 69, 108 Breda, Joe 100 Breil, George 67, 90, 1 02 Brilinski, David 119, 120, 122 Brilinski, Leonard 102 Broadhead, Bob 60, 64, 89, 117 BRODERICK, DARLENE 139 BROD1E, ROBERT 139 Brokschmidt, Pat 117 BROOKS, SUE 6, 50, 67, 68, 70, 95, 127 Brough, Linda 112 BROWN, BERNICE 49, 50, 70, 139 Brown, Bob 52, 60, 94, 107 Brown, Byron 20 BROWN, DIANE 139 Brown, Doug 105 BROWN, JANICE 46, 67, 139 Brown, Jim 90, 117 Brown, Judi 110 BROWN, JUDITH 139 Brown, Marilyn 107 BROWN, NANCY 127 Brown, Neil 47, 92 BROWN, PATRICIA 139 Brown, Patricia 107 Brown, Rosemary 104 BROW'N, SANDI 127 Brownlie, Sue 103 Brundage, Jill 116 BRUNDAGE,JOHN 139 Brundage, Marcia 49, 65, 69, 118 Brundage, Pam 121 Bruner, Joe 45, 86, 113 Bruner, Regina 105 Brush, Marlene 52, 69, 70, 104 159Brusseau, John 41 Bryan, Judy 115 BUCHHOLZ, CAROL 139 Budai, Duane 114 Buelow, Ken 102 Builock, Sandra 18, 101 BUNCH, DREXEL 8, 50, 67, 72, 127 BUREK, JOE 139 Burek, Sharon 114 Burger, Joe 81, 107 BURGHER, KAREN 139 Burke, Monda 117 Burkholder, Jan 117, 123 Burleson, Ron 86, 119 BURNASKA, PAT 136, 139 BURNETT, MORVEN 140 Burns, Georgia 119 BURTON, CAROL 140 Buscetca, Sam 64, 100 Busch, Gary 115 Buss, Paula 107 BUSTETTER, JOYCE 140 Bustecter, Karen 105 BUTRYN, DAVID 140 Bucryn, Steve 118 Buccigieg, Joe 44, 67, 76, 81, 104 Byers. Orlando 27 -C- Cacciaglia, Linda 106 CADDY, SHARON 140 Cadry, Madeline 102 Cadry, Ray 111 Cadwell, Robert 67, 76, 86, 94, 105 Cafego, George 105 Cafego, Steve 79, 86, 115 Callaghan, Pat 52, 69, 70, 117 Campise, Ray 120, 122 Cantor, Nick 102 Canzonetta, Chris 109 Capler, Bill 118 Cappalo, Nancy 123 Caribardi, Dave 118 Carlin, Ralph 111 CARLISLE. JUNE 127 Carlson, Susie 105 Carlton, Nadine 101 Carman, Barbara 58, 69, 70, 107 Carney, Nancy 101 CAROL, TOM 86, 87, 140 Carrey, Bill 122 Carroll, Beverly 103, 106 Carson, Marion 19 CARTER, CHRISTOPHER 50, 60, 61, 140 CASH, JEAN 67, 140 CASS, ROGER 48, 60, 61, 140 Caruana, John 103 Cebula, Barb 118 Cerrito, Rick 112 Chamberlin, Dale 118 Chamberlin, Roger 46, 65, 66, 80, 90, 100 Chambers, Ed 116 CHAPMAN, DAVID 140 Chapman, Harold 66, 76, 86, 101 Chapman, Teva 121 Charles, Constance 39, 67 CHILCUTT, BRENDA 127, 130 Chetcuti, Angelo 79, 81, 119 Chmelar, Marcela 117 CHOBOT, CHRISTOPHER 140 Chubner, Barb 109 Cichocki, Jon 117 Cinzori, Lorraine 44, 70, 95, 101 Clark, Dianne 116 Clark, Ellen 115 Clark, Jerry 101 Clarkson, Bob 101 CLAWSON, ELSA JEAN 53, 67, 140 CLAYTON, LINDA 127 Cleaver, Karen 26, 52, 69, 103 CLEAVER, NANCY 68, 127 CLICKNER, JOHN 60, 61, 67, 72 , 81, 140 Closely, Marty 86, 110 Clough, James 90, 120 Cobb, Sharon 69, 70, 118 Cochrane, Gordon 15 Coffey, Mike 104 Cohen, Bruce 117 Cole, Nancie 105 Coleman, Dennis 104 COLEMAN, RICHARD 66, 80, 128 COLLINS, EARL 63 Collins, Pat 115 Collins, Rick 102 CONKLIN, ANDREA 19, 49, 52, 58, 70, 140 CONOVER, JOYCE 140 Conway, Matthew 104 Cook, Dianne 111 Cook, Nancy 108 Cook, Toby 64, 105 Cooley, Butch 122 Coon, Betty 101 Coon, George 104 Copple, Ken 111 Corbett, Cindy 44, 49, 69, 101 Cornell, Ralph 24, 76 Corsini, Kathie 106 Corsini, Patrick Cortez, Pat 107 CORTEZ, RICHARD 81, 140 Costantino, Carol 67, 100, 102 Costantino, John 115 COSTANTINO, THOMAS 44, 128 Costello, Bill 102 Cotter, Susan 105 COUSER, DAVE 60, 141 Cox, Deanna 106 COX, FRANK 128 COX, KENNETH 63 Craig, Carolyn 44, 49, 50, 68, 69, 70, 114 CRAIG, DENNIS 86, 141 CRAIG, DONN 48, 60, 141 Cramer, Larry 67, 90, 107 Cramer, Laura 112 Crandall, Lynn 117, 522 CRANE, ANDREA 128 Cravens. William 21 Crawford, Diana 108 Creelman, Chuck 114 CRESSWELL, JAMES 141 CREUTZBURG, EARL 128, 129 Cross, Don 64, 119 CRUMP, EILEEN 141 Cumings, Donna 105 Cumming, Dick 116 Cummins, Ann 106 Curran, Tom 51, 89, 110 Curtis, Marlene 49 , 69, 117 Cyers, Peter 66, 76, 105 - D - Dalton, Robert 23 Daly, Dennis 101 Daly, Patrick 23 Damiano, Frank 18 Dapprich, Charles 82, 112 Dapprich, Jean 122 DAPPRICH, MICHAEL 63, 66, 80, 82, 83, 92, 93, 141 Darbe, Bill 90, 119 Darling, Robyn 117 DARWISH, GALE 141 Date, Pat 107 DAVEY, T. GREGORY 44, 60, 61, 70, 141 DAVIS, JANE 46, 57, 62, 128, 135 Davis, John 38, 66, 78, 81, 91 Davis, Pat 117 Davis, Pattie 105 Davison, Betty 104 Dawson, Linda 109 Day, Dennis 122 Dean, Joseph 107 DeBene, Darlene 52, 55, 59, 69, 70, 107 DeBene, Rich 107 DEBOARD, LELAND 141 DECKER, DIADRA 46, 50, 63, 67, 141 Decker, Jim 64, 116 DEERING, DAN 141 Deering, David 122 Dehn. Joan 29 DeKroub, Linda 119 DeKroub, Michele 101 Delmorc, Jim 90, 108 DELONG, KAY 46, 53, 141 Delvecchio, Timothy 116 Demers, Yves 108 DEMETER, MILAN 7, 46, 53, 62, 126, 128 Deneszczuk, Gary 89, 118 DENMAN, ELIZABETH 128 DENSTONE, JIM 141 Denton, Lois 30 DEO, GARRY 46, 53. 141 DEO, TARRY 141 DEORIO, MARGARET 19, 70, 72, 95, 142 DeShano, Bruce 86, 110 DesJardins, Nancy 118 DES MARAIS, PATTI 44, 141 DeYoung, Violet 39 DICKSON, ROBERT 142 Dicriscio, Sam 113 Dietrich, Madelyn 50, 114 DiFranco, Joseph 37 Dihmer, Donna 101 Dillie, Lynn 105 Dillingham, Nancy 58, 110 Dillingham, Robert 23 DILLOWAY, KENNETH 8, 21. 46, 53, 66, 128 DiNatale, Vince 101 DIPIRRO, GENEROSO 96, 142 DiPirro, Pam 49, 110 Diroff, Joseph 26 DISTIN, JOHN 46, 67, 89, 128, 130 DITNER, SUSAN 142 Ditsch, Judy 118 Dittberner, Kathy 49, 116, 117 Dittmer, Lynore 52, 69, 70, 103 Dix, Sue 35, 118, 119 Dixon, Addison 36 Dixon, Marilyn 52, 63, 103 Dobryden, Pat 110 Domek, Ken 119 Donnelly, Lynn 117 Donnelly, Mike 104 Donohue, Robert 117 Dorosh, Laraine 119 Dotson, Ginny 6, 53, 65, 69, 116 DOTSON, RICHARD 15, 46, 66, 76, 128 DOWELL, GARY 60, 61, 94, 142 Dowell, Lyle 119 Downs, Ray 107 DRABEK, ROBERT 142 Drake, Nancy 115 Drake, Pam 110 Drude, Cheryl 113 Dryer, Ernie 89, 118 DRYER, MURIEL 44, 46, 50, 67, 70, 142 DUCHENE, CHARLES 44, 46, 66, 80, 86, 142 Duchene, Ed 114 DUDEK, STAN 46, 48, 53, 142 Dukes, Darlene 68, 69, 114 Dukes, Marlene 68 , 69, 70, 113 Duncan, Louis 66, 81, 90, 101 Dunlop, Christine 109 Dunn, Marilyn 122 Dunn, Mike 94, 114 DURAND, JANET 142 Durbal, Kathy 68, 110 Dutch, Judy 32 160Dutton, Duane 57 Dziensowski, Mike 112 - E- Eakin, Jim 33, 117 Eddolls, Joanne 106 Edwards, George 116 Edwards, Tom 6, 77 , 89, 101 Ehrmann, Robert 101 EILERS, MARALENE 142 ELLINGTON, GWEN 46, 53, 142 Ellison, Robert 85, 110 ELMASIAN, MARGARET 44, 45, 46, 66, 67, 70. 72, 142 ELMORE, BOB 54, 63, 142 Emery, Rick 80, 90, 110 Empson, George 51, 110 ENOCH, LINDA 62, 63, 70, 142 Erickson, Martin 25, 48 Esch, Art 117 Etchells, Peggy 116 Etherton, Cathy 112 ETHERTON, MARY 142 fitter, Janet 114 EVANS, CARLA 49, 52, 55, 59, 72, 143, 147, 151 Evans, Fred 38, 39 Evans, Pat 49, 69 , 70, 116 Evans, Robert 13, 88, 89 EVISON, LEE 143 . F - F ACC MINI, VICKI 143 Fader, Gary 104 Fair, Leslie 114 Falkiewicz, Jean 114 FALKIEWICZ, ROBERT 143 Falzon, Suzanne 50, 69, 70, 116 Faremouth, Chuck 66, 76, 104, 106 FARINO, CHRIS 57, 143 Farino, Laura 109 Farr, Joe 66, 76, 81, 90, 106 Faust, Edward 109 FAVOR, GERRY 143 FAWLEY, CAROLE 143 Featham, Michael 94, 108 Fecscn, Claudia 69, 109, 110 Feliks, Sharon 115 Fent, Ted 86, 104 Fergeson, Robert 19 Ferguson, Julie 102 Ferguson, Michael 79, 81 Fernandez, Roy 119 Fernandez, Jim 101 Femeau, David Ferns, Kathleen 122 Ferrante, Mike 105 Ferris, Marsha 113 Ferris, Ree 59, 108 Ferriss, Joe 86, 104, 106 FERRISS, SID 80, 128 Fetter, Sharron 116 Fettig, Anthony 118 Feusse, Richard 31 Fidge, Richard 92, 102 FIELDING, JOANN 32, 128 Filer, Edward 102 Filer, Helena 40 Filer, Jim 79, 86, 110 Filer, Kathi 112 Filer, Linda 115 . Filer, Sandy 107 Finlayson, Lyle 107 Fisanick, Carol 100 Fischer, Fred 119 Fischer, Sharon 117 FISCHER, ULRICH 51, 60, 61, 64, 143 Fisher, Al 117 Flaishans, Pat 114 FLAKE, RICHARD 128 Flanagan, Gerald 101 FLANIGAN, CHAR 44 , 46, 49, 64 , 67, 143 Fleck, Richard 105 Flegle, Jan 37 Fletcher, Dennis 116 Flick, Barbara 58, 69, 110 FLOOD, PEGGY 143 Flora, Charlene Lorraine 102 Floyd, Vernon 40 65, Fogel, Neal 111 Foley, Richard 122 FOLEY, ROBERT 128 Forbes, Joanne 70, 115 FORDYCE, JIM 4, 46, 50, 67, 77, 126, 128, 129 FORSMAN, LOWELL 143 Fostey, Jim 48, 115 Foucart, Cherri 119 Fougerousse, Donna 105 Fowler, June 118 Fowler, Laura 119 136, Frank, Margaret 111 Frazer, Jean Ann 116 Frazer, Jim 117 Freda, Jackie 113 Frederick, Claire 65, 116 French, Bob 94, 109 French, Marg 110 Frentner, Tom 114 Frew, Nelson 76, 77, 81, 90, 101 Fruehauf, Mike 112 Frye, David 22, 79, 82 Fryz, Bob 81, 90, 114 Fryz, Joann 107 FUCHE, JOAN 143 Fuche, Pat 122 Fuller, Frank 108 Furgerson, Mike 81, 110 - G - Gaddis, Richard 108 Galesky, Mary Ann 121 Galfano, Michelle 108 GALLAWAY, DON 144 Gallaway, Pat 89, 118 Gallinat, Jim 89, 112 Gallmeyer, Linda 144 Gallo, Penny 46, 50, 128 Galvin, Patricia 110 Ganzini, Larry 50, 107 Garab, Julie 123 Garwood, Gregg 35, 118, 180 Gates, Carole 34, 68 GATES, CHERI 129 Gastner, Margaret 120 Gatten, Pat 100 Gautreau, Anne 48, 100 Gavrila, Nicholas 25, 81, 119 Geasland, Janice 109 Gee, Gwendolyn ill Geisler, Barbara 104 GENTNER, RALPH 144 GEORGE, WILLIAM 8, 46, 50, 66, 129 Gerard, Ann 121 Gergely, Pete 111 Gersell, Georgi Ann 100 G?st, Janet 107 Gest, Olive 24, 48 Giambartolomei, Cheryl 109 Giannola, Gail 112 Gibas, Marsha 69, 70, 113, 117 GIBSON, KATHLEEN 129 Gieske, Susan 63, 105 94, Gilbeau, Dave 119 GILBERT, CAROL 144 GILBERT, CHARLENE 144 GILLESPIE, GORDON 32, 144 GILLETT, ANITA 46, 52, 53, 56, 67, 129 Gillett, Madeline 110 Gingrich, Stewart 25, 46 Giroux, Karen 120, 122 Glance, Donald 79, 81, 110 Globa, Diane 123 Glotzhober, Cheryl 50, 70, 104 Godwin, Penny 29, 46, 47, 48, 52, 67, 68, 100 Goldie, Greg 105 Golen, Gary 11 3 Golm, LeRoy 94, 120 Good, Paul 85, 94, 116 Goodbred, Neil 30 GOODMAN, SHAREL 144 GORAJ, JOAN 144 Gorman, Linda 114 Goslin, Pat 52, 69, 103 Gould, Bob 107 Gourd, David 118 GOURD, JANE 129 Gourd, Paula 104 Graf, Jim 44, 60, 116 Grau, Roger 112 Graves, Russell 34, 92 Gray, Lorraine 119 Greaves, Linda 110 GREAVES, PATRICK 144 GREAVES, RONALD 66, 76, 77, 129 Green, Dale 101 Green, Linda 105 Green, Norma 68, 114 GREEN, REGIS 33, 144 GREENE, Janet 44, 46, 52, 53, 56, 62, 129, 130 Greenway, Linda 121 Green way, Patricia 115 Greenway, Ron 120 GREENWOOD, PHYLLIS-ANN 144 Gregory, Charleen 119 GREIG, JANET 144 Grenke, Emile 41 GRIGG, NANCY 46, 50, 67, 68, 70, 145 Grigg, Paul 32 Grimord, John 109 Grimshaw, Beth 110 GRIZZELL, CLYDE 33, 145 Grizzell, Sue 119 Grobelny, Mark 115 Grodzicki, Greg 66, 80, 85, 90, 114 Gudes, David 118 Guenther, Linda 110 GUENTNER, RICHARD 76, 94, 145 GUFFREY, GREGG 46, 48, 53, 80, 90, 145 Guichard, Bob 86, 117 Guichard, Charles 41 Gulvezan, Mike 111 Gyokeres, Mike 103 - H - Haan, Ray 116 Hachem, Joe 118 Hackett, William 21, 60, 94 Hadde, Denise 120 Hadde, Louis 32, 64, 101 HADLEY, MAXINE 44, 46, 62, 130 Haffey, Sandra 109 Hagelthorn, Sue 43, 46, 52, 53, 67, 68, 100 Hahn, Janice 112 Haining, Ron 116 Halkyard, Ralph 108 HALKYARD, REGIS 46, 53, 66, 80, 145 Hall, Margo 110 Hall, Pat 121 Hall, Stu 81, 106 Hamel, Mike 102 Hamilton, Bob 107 161Hanasack, Marilyn 59, 108 Hand, Daniel 120 Hanlin, Gary 86, 114 Hanlin, Sherry 110 Hanlon, liene 118 Hanselman, Brenda 102 Hansen, Leona 52, 103, 159 Hanser, William 120 Hanson, Mary 68 , 69, 70, 115 Hanusack, Dan 109 Haragely, Susan 112 Hardacre, Jerry 104 Harrier, Don 101 Harrier, Harvie 26, 52, 60, 94, 108 HARTLEB, PAMELA 145 Haskin, Libby 112 Haskin, Oralee 114 Haskins, Ford 35 Haubner, Barbara 105 Hawksley, Rick 104 Hayes, Scott 105 Haynes, Sherry 58, 109 Hayward, Dick 26, 94, 103, 108 HAYWARD, ROBERT 66, 80, 130 Healey, Leo 50, 105 Healey, Tom 86, 114 HEALEY, SANDRA 145 Heath, Linda 118 HEBER, MARI 145 HEGLER, DAVID 76, 94, 145 Hegler, Gary 79, 81, 116 Helka, James 111 Helka, Laura 122 Helmrich, Ernie 109 HENDERSON, JILL 145 Henderson, Tom 66, 76, 78, 86, 110 Hendricks, Dave 52, 60, 108 HENDRICKS, THOMAS 130 Henn, Gerald 116 Hennig, Judy 119 Henninger, Lee 100 Henrickson, Dennis 51, 100 HENSLEY, KIT 30, 68, 130 Hermann, Liz 59, 101 HERREMA, CHRISTINE 46, 50, 67, 70, 95, 145 Heslet, Kay 68, 69, 105 Hetner, Ron 104 Hicks, Diane 119 Hicks, Joann 114 HICKS, LARRY 4, 60, 61, 67, 76, 77, 78, 145, 152 HIDDLESON, BONNIE 46, 50, 64 , 70, 145 Hiddleson, Robert 123 Hilbush, Chris 105 Hilbush, Kathy 120 Hill, Barbara 107 Hill, Beth 120 Hill, David 118 Hiller, Gail 115 Hills, Gary 4, 60, 67, 76, 82, 83, 94, 105 Hines, Paul 107 Hippier, Linda 51, 109 HNATIO, JOHN 66, 130 Hoag, Robin 27, 47, 105 Hoagg, Tom 105 Hocevar, Doris 100 Hoch, Robbin 118 Hoey, Barbara 39, 49, 68, 69, 114 Hoey, Jim 66, 89, 92, 104 HOFFMAN,JAMES 145 Hoffman, Steve 110 HOGAN, BETTY 49, 67, 145 Hogan, John 47, 116 HOGANSON, KENNETH 4, 46, 67, 76, 77, 82, 83, 130 HOHMANN, DONALD 28, 130 HOHMANN,SUSAN 130 Homes, Jim 107 Holtgrieve, Martin 14 Holtz, Bonnie 105 HOLTZ, JOYCE 145 HOLVICK, GARY 50, 67, 76, 130 Honson, Cheryl 119 Hoover, Joanne 26, 58 Hopkinson, James 86, 119 Horger, Ben 114 HOSNEDLE, ALAN 60, 67, 89. 146 Hoskinson, Linda 115 Hosmer, Jean 110 Hostctter, Beverly 122 Hostetter, Pat 102 Hough, Richard 24, 90 Houghton, Chuck 66, 76, 81, 90, 103 Howells, Paul 41 Howlctt, Marion 101 HOYER, RICHARD 146 HOYES, JUDY 146 Hrapkiewicz, Joyce 105 Hren, Shirley 68, 69, 118 Hubbard, Cheryl 115 Hudson, Kerry 113 Hudson, Sharon 116 Huebner, Eileen 119 Huettman, Bob 118, 122 Hughes, Ralph 107 Hunt, Elaine 103 Hunt, Kay 110 Hunt, Marilyn 101 Hunt, Muriel 17 Hunt, Phyllis 123 Hunter, Carolyn 112 Hunter, Ron 108 Hurd, Pat 69. 114 Huska, Wanda 40 Hutching, Charles 110 Hutchinson, Suzanne 115 - I - INMAN, DONNA 146 Inman, Gina 50, 70, 117 INNES, BARBARA 146 Innes, Mary 109 IRVINE, JANICE 44. 130 ISAACSON, BEVERLY 146 IWANIEC, FRANK 146 • J - JACKS, LINDA 146 Jackson, Bob 86, 114 Jackson, John 111 JACKSON, KAY 146 JACKSON, SANDEE 46, 53, 56, 59, 67, 70, 130 JACKYMACK. RUDOLPH 130 JACOKES, DAVID 32, 146 Jaddatz, James 104 JAKCSY, MIKE 46, 60, 61, 67, 81, 90, 91, 146 Jakel, Elaine 67, 69, 70, 95, 102 Janik, Cheryl 69, 70, 118 Janik, Ron 108 Janowski, Tom 116 Janusch, Mark 114 Janush, Mary 41 JARASUN, PAT 146 Jarvis, Barbara 110 Jarvis, Ray 106 Jason, Dan 115 Jaworski, Rosie 104 Jaynes, Gloria 102 JAYNES, SHARON 44, 45, 46, 65, 67, 70, 72, 146 J AVOROSKl, SUZANNE 63, 146 Jeannin, Lois 17, 44, 105 Jennings, John 82, 83, 116 JENTZ, BARBARA 131 Jester, Cheryl 105 Johnson, Floydede 115 Johnson, Gail 119 JOHNSON, JUDY 146 Johnson, Karen 44, 55, 59, 101 Johnson, Kathy 48, 64, 118, 119 Johnson, Sharon 69, 114 Johnston, Jane 108 Johnston, Margaret 112 Johnston, Ona 104 Johnstone, Ken 105 Jones, Bob 19, 105 Jones, Chuck 117 Jones, Dan 110 Jones, Frank 112 JONES, MARSHA 131 Jones, Robert 106 Jones, Thomas 44, 118 JORDAN, LINDA 146 Junge, Karen 112 Juozunas, Joanne 104 Jushkewich, John 107 - K - Kaartunen, Al 1 13 Kaas, Arnold 110 Kachaturoff, Grace 21 Kaczmarek, Valerie 118 Kaiser, Janet 49, 50, 69, 70, 109 KAISER, RON 146 KAISER, WILLIAM 44, 51, 146 KALETA, RON 146 Kamensky, Nick 102 Kamensky, Theresa 115 Kane, Sharon 50, 103 KANY, JOY 46, 48, 62, 63, 64, 70, 146, JS0 Karavas, Carole 52, 69, 108 Karbowski, Kathy 108 Kardos, Jim 111 Kardos, Richard 108 Karner, Dan 111 KARPI, PATRICIA 46, 49, 62, 63, 67, 147 Kasovac, Mary 49, 62, 69, 70, 109 Kasovac, Pat 49, 64, 69, 70, 110 Kastran, Steve 85, 112 KATCHMAR, RANDALL 54, 70, 147 Katschor, Marlene 114 Kaufman, Almarene 4, 35 Kean, Pat 109 Kecskemety, Paul 66, 90, 108 Keillor, Dianne 118 Keirh, Gloria 122 Kellog, Robert 109 KELLY, CHARLES 76, 147 Kerry, Marcia 101 KESTELEYN, PAUL 50, 60, 143, 147 Keteyian, Richard 117 Kidder, Bill 76, 86, 104, 105 Kidder, MaryAnn 49, 50, 69, 110 Kidder, Richard 122 Kiekens, Pam 122, 123 Kieltyka, Margaret 112 Kilgus, Roger 104 Killen, George 102 Kilpatrick, William 39, 82 Kincheloe, Billie 113 King, Harold 15 King, Peggy 116 KIRKS, ROBERT 147 Kiselyk, Connie 108 Kish, Bob 104 Kitto, Jeanette 49, 53, 69, 107 Kitzmann, Charmagne 95, 100 Klapproth, Paul 51, 64, 104 Klaus, Dawn 122, 123 Kleman, Rodney 47, 64, 118 Kline, Lillie 49, 118 Kluender, Annette 17, 47, 53, 57, 65, 108 Klug, Ingo 51, 110 Klutzenbeker, Cindy 52, 59, 69, 107 Knapp, Joseph 33 Knorr, Pete 94, 118 162Knox, Phil 86, 94, 115 Koehler, Bob 108 KOEHLER, CLAYTON 131 Kolb, Veronica 116 Kolesnik, Ruth 110 KOMRAUS, YVONNE 146 Konarske, Arthur 24 Kondziela, Jim 107 Konopka, Karen 44, 59, 70, 108 Kooi, Brian 90, 112 Kopas, Karen 120 Kopp, Sheree 101 Koppin, Tom 64, 110 Korany, Frank 107 Korte, Keith 114 Kostaroff, Ed 44, 110 KOSTAROFF, JIM 147 Kocula, Alvin 122 KoiHttch, Grace 17 Kowal, Jeff 112 Kowalczyk, Cecelia 51, 69, 114 Kozak, Audrey 121 Kraehling, Mary 122 KRAFT, VIVIAN 147 Kramm, John 118 Kranich, Dennis 51, 86, 106 Kxavdeh, Sue 114 Kraus, Barbara 105 Kreighbaum, Pat 65, 70, 105 Kreitch, Jim 122, 123 Kxeps, Bob 107 Kroeyr, Dorian 108 Krogh, Jerry 79, 81, 118 KROLIK, PATRICIA 147 Kroll, Dennis 105 Kukhahn, Chcrlynn 121 Kuhary, Bill 107 Kulikowski, Donald 122 Kuligowski, Florian 100 Kunkle, Mike 81, 104 Kurdziel, Margie 105 Kurek, John 41 Kurtz, Dorothy 40 Kussy, Nicholas 121 - L- LADRIGUE, JOHN 147 Ladzick, Barbara 59, 70, 107 LAFAYETTE, NANCY 67, 131 Laird, Janet 65, 119 Laitis, Diane 1 11 LAKATOS, ELIZABETH 44, 67, Lakso, Larry 116 Lamas, Tim 47, 66, 80, 85, 116 LAMB, KATHY 147 I«amb, Laureen 112 Lamb, Sharon 108 Lange, Susan 105 Langlois, Dennis 118 LANYON, FRED 53, 60, 148 Lanyon, Nancy 26, 119 LaPay, Bev 50, 107 LaPay, Janice 49, 52, 69, 115 LaPointc, Bob 76, 81 LARK, MARY 49, 148 Larkins, Emily 113 LARSON, STEVE 33 LARSSON, LINDA 70, 148 Lasky, Jerry 89, 106 LASKY, JOE 66, 89, 148 Lassen, Janet 113 Laszlo, Richard 105 Lauri, Tony 118 , Laurie, Robert 114 LaVasseur, Albert 118 Lawrance, Carolyn 114 Lawshi, Anthony 12, 166 Lazar, Laurel 47, 49, 51, 114 Lazaruk, Beverly 104 Lazaruk, Pat 112 LE, MAI-PHUONG THI 50, 143 Lea, Ethel 106 LEBECK, GARY 148 Lee, Dottie 64, 69, 114, 115 Lee, Elizabeth 36 Lee, Tim 119 Leigh, Linda 105 Lenard, Johnne 69, 70, 110 Lenardon, Gloria 49, 59, 69, 110 Lennon, Kathleen 57, 110 Lennox, Sandra 104 LePard, Karen 44, 65, 69, 109 LePard, Sharon 64, 69, 110 LERINI, NATALIE 148 Leslie, Jan 28, 51 LeSueur, Kathi 117 LESUEUR, RICHARD 29, 47, 62, 65, 148 LESZCZYNSKI, MARION 148 LeVeque, Robert 19, 57 Lewis, Barbara 118 Lewis Bob 76, 81, 92, 101 LEWIS, JILL 62, 63, 148 Lewis, Martie 105 LEWIS, NORMA 148 Liddell, Cheryl 102 Liddell, Duane 107 Liddell, Stuart 122 Liddie, Bill 51, 66, 89, 108 Lien, Peggy 50, 114 Lien, Roger 101 LILLEY, LENICE 46, 52, 59, 65, 67, 148 Lilly, Joe 106 Lindemann, Gary 105 Linderman, Robert 122 Lindner, LeLoni 63, 107 Lindsay, Richard 119 Linfor, Diane 50, 115 LINGENFELTER, LAURA 131 Lintner, Terry 110 Linton, James 47, 63, 110 Lipsey, Louise 104 Litogot, David 44, 53, 56, 64, 112, 117 Litogot, Lynda 120 Little, Nancy 64, 113 Litwin, Michael 119 LOCKE, KAREN 67, 131 Locke, Margie 59, 69, 105 Lockwood, Jan 101 Lohela, Janet 29, 52, 106 Long, Lois 95, 102 LONGLEY, ELIZABETH 29, 56, 148, 151 Longo, Sole 105 Loftis, Michael 116 131 Lower, Larry 114 Lowry, Michele 110 LUCAS, DON 67, 148 Lucas, Frank 64, 115 Ludwig, Janet 102 Lund, Selia 63, 105 LUNDSTADT, JOAN 148 LUNDY, BEVERLY 9, 63, 144, 148 Lupinski, Joyce 119 Luschas, John 118 LUSCHAS, VINCENT 62, 131 Luthmann, Eva 106 Lynn, Donald 15, 46 - Me - McAllister, Bill 86, 94, 117 McCans, Larry 116 McCardell, Glen 117 McCaskey, Carrifae 121 McClement, Dennis 117 McClintock, Trudy 105 McConkey, Joanne 32 McConnell, barbara 149 McConnell, John 41 McConnell, Ruth 65, 110 McCOY, WILLIAM 131 McDonald, Bill 79, 86, 115 McDonald, Sharon 51, 69, 112 McEVOY, PATRICK 86, 150 McFarland, lynda 62, 63, 150 McGINNIS, PAT 150 McGrew, Bob 112 McGuire, Mike 118 McGUIRE. WILLIAM 150 McIntyre, Catherine 131 McIntyre, Joe 104 McKay, Shelia 69, 116 McKeever, Bob 89, 94, 117 McKeever, Holly 107 McKinnon, Joyce 13i McLaughin, Norman 82, 116 McLaughlin, truman 67, 76, 78, 82, 83, 84, 90, 91, 150 McLean, Bob 110 McMahon, Mickey 104 McMillan, William 110 McNa, Roger 60, 92 McWethy, Doug 53, 94, 110 - M - Mabbitt, Kurt 117 MAC CALLUM, DIANE 46, 50, 67, 70, 149 MacCallum, Mary 123 Machak, Duane 90, 120 Machak, Joe 46, 48, 51. 67, 76, 81, 90, 100 Machczynski, Lucy 19, 49, 68, 104, 108 Machida, Janis 121 Macintosh, John 7 Mack, Elaine 118 MacNamara, George 118 MAC QUEEN, SHEERY 6, 150 MAC QUEEN, DONALD 7, 46, 52, 53, 62, 131 Maddes, Natalie 70, 95, 110 Madej, Dolores 70, 69, 107 MAHOWSKI. ED 148 Majerczyk, Christine 119 Major, Muriel 117 Major, Patricia 26 Major, William 76, 90, 102 Malesky, Ed 44, 66, 76, 86, 100 Malesky, Larry 79, 86, 115 Malinowski, Karen 118 Mall, Richard 116 Malone, Kathy 118 MALONEY, CLARE 149 MALTBY, SALLY 68, 131 Maltz, Linda 112 Malzahn, Tom 60, 64 , 89, 103 MAMMARELLA, MARY 131 Mamroctski, Sandra 114 Mangan, Bill 89, 118 Mangino, Martin 122 Mann, Tom 60, 82, 94, 114 Marquardt, Thomas 120 Marr, Jim 33 Marshall, Bev 109 MARSHALL, PATRICIA 149 Marshall, Sandra 120 MARTELLE, MAYREE 7, 50, 112 Martelle, Harold 7 MARTENSON, ROGER 149 MARTIN, CLAUDIA 131 MARTIN, EDWARD 149 Martin, Gary 106 MARTIN, JULIE 63, 149 Martin, Vivian 102 Martinson, AI 40 Marzec, Brian 117 Masropian, Joy 104 Masters, Mary Lou 49, 63, 101 Matheson, Ed 79, 86 Matheson, Ron 103 Mathias, Jerry 79, 107 Matras, Dan 92, 103 163Mattieson, Pat 111 Mattson, Steve 104 Mauer, Sharon 109 Max, Judie 106 Maxwell, Carol 69, 114 May. Albert 12, 38, 44 May, Janet 115 Mayle, Nellie 102 Mayle, Pat 111 Mayo, Sue 118 Nlayrand, Kathy 114 Mays, Judy 63, 68, 102 Mead, Bob 102 Mead, Sharon 105 Meece, Linda 110 Megyesi, Anita 12, 49, 65, 106 Mehelich, Gordon 117 Meier, Ray 62, 114 MEIER, ROBERT 46, 51, 149 MELADY, JO ANNE 44, 70, 72, 95, 131 Me lady, Mary Kay 102 MELOCHE, FRANCIS 149 Meloche, Sherry 108 Menzies, Chuck 80, 90, 115 Mercier, Roland 22 Merna, Linda 123 Mertens, Judy 105 Meszczynski, Anna 52, 69, 70, 108 Meusling, Carol 111 Michael, Susan 107 Michaels, Wayne 109 MICHELS, BILL 131 Michels, Bob 119 Miglin, Nancy 116 Mikelson, Pete 52, 60, 94, 108 MIKICH, WILLIAM 149 Milburn, Darlene 64, 110 MILBURN, DARRELL 44, 66, 76, 132 Milks, Bill 89, 119 Miller, Kathleen 49, 107 Miller, Kathy 50, 68, 105 MILLER, LINDA 68, 132 MILLER, MICHAEL 76, 132 Miller, Myra 59, 107 Miller, Nancy 49, 56, 59, 63, 69, 110 Miller, Norma 69, 70, 118 MILLER, ROGER 60, 61, 149 Miller, Sharon 49, 114 MILLER, TOM 86, 149 Milnes, Pamela 102 Miszak, Carol 116 Mitchell, Bill 105 MITCHELL, SUZANNE 68, 132 Mitchell, Vicki 68, 69, 113 MOFFAT, RONALD 149 Molinari, James 90, 122 Molitor, Larry 116 Molitor, Frank 104 MOLLARD, BONNIE 58, 70, 149 Monroe, Don 110 Montante, Tom 86, 106 Montavon, Marilyn 63, 110 Montemurri, Ron 117 Montie, Karen 69, 118 MOONEY, MIKE 149 Moore, Edith 40 Moore, Tom 105 Moosekian, Jack 102 MOOSEKLAN, JILL 149 Moravec, Carol 121 Morency, Ric 25, 52, 101 Morency, Robert 114 Morgan, Dennis 111 Morgan, Jim 120 Morgan, Mike 46, 66, 76, 77, 89, 100, 102 MORGAN, RONALD 149 MORKERT, DENNIS 86, 149 Morley, Linda 108 Morrison, Jane 69, 112, 119 MORRISON, KATHLEEN 132 Morton, Virginia 122 Moschetti, Ann 52, 118 Moses, Henry 101 Mosher, Jane 109 Moshicr, James 86, 116 Motillo, Joseph 24 Mrosko, Dale 118 Mulhcisen, Pam 50, 69, 70, 118 MUNDAY, JUDY 46, 67, 70, 129, 132 Murooch, Tom 106 Muskett, John 66, 67, 80, 86, 90 Muzyk, Glenn 115 MYLES, VERNON 149 - N - Nadas, Cheryl 49, 105 Nadine, Carlton Nading, Roger 80, 90, 101 NAGLE, VERA 150 NAGY, DANIEL 32, 66, 80, 150 Nagy, Jerry 80, 115 Nagy, Joan 55, 105 Nagy, Vic 80, 90, 108 Nastase, Sam 86, 112, 117 NATZMAN, NOEL 150 NAULT, PHIL 150 Navarre, Gary 102, 167 Navarre, Sally 52, 69, 104 Navarre, Sue 52, 69, 104 Nazelli, Dennis 86, 106 Nazelli, Nicholas 122 NAZARKO, JAMES 57, 150 Neale. Peggy 40 Neale, Susan 58, 69, 70, 108 Nedock, Frank 107 Neher, Bill 113 NEHER, KENNETH 150, 151 Nelles, William 44, 67, 76, 82, 94, 107 NELSON, GREGORY 44, 67, 76, 150 NERNETH, CAROL 150 Neuman, Sandy 105 Newbrander, Bonnie 106 Newcomer, Donna 52, 58, 69, 70, 114 NICHOLAS, JOELANN 151 Nicholas, Robert 17 NICKEL, RON 76 Nieland, Nancy 120 Nieman, Alberta 49, 117, 118 Niemier, Jim 44, 90, 116 NOCHTON, LOIS 44, 62, 126, 132 Nonn, Martha 36, 104 Norris, Carolyn 111 Norris, Gail 123 Norris, Jim 115 Norris, Mary 111 NORRIS, WILSON 132 Novack, Ronald 51, 76, 81, 100 Novack, Sue 68, 113 Novak, John 121 NOVAK, PEARLE 44, 65, 67, 70, 95, 151 Nowlin, Dave 79, 85, 113, 116 Nyeste, Fran 107 Nyeste, Jan 115 - O- OAKLEY, ALICE 102 Oakley, Gail 52, 117 OBERTO, DENNIS 32, 151 Obrzut, Craig 101 Odell, Barbara 118 O’Dell, Clyde 76, 105 O'Donnell, Diane 39, 64, 114 Oelkers, Barb 50, 116 Ogden, Diane 107 Ohanesian, Mike 121 Okrzesik, Yvonne 119 Oleksyn, Marianne 122 OLESKO, VICKIE 44, 49, 151 Ollie, Rick 116 OLSON, GARY 89, 132 O'Meara, Jerry 117 O'Meara, Tom 105 ONeil, Allen 81, 118 O'Neil, Tom 114 Onyskin, Dora 122 ORAM, SHARON 151 Orbin, Robert 117 OSBORN, BOB 151 Osborn, Carolyn 44, 58, 110 Osborn, Gary 116 Osborn, Richard 79 , 90, 110 Oslanci, Ronni 118 OSORIO, MARY 6, 151 Osorio, Kathy 104 Ostrowski, John 114 OZ, SHARYN 46, 52, 70, 151 Ozenghar, Linda 65 , 69, 106 - P - Page, Barbara 107 PAGE, ROBERT 132 Paige, Jim 76, 81, 102 Palmer, Gayle 111 Palmer, George 92, 100 Palmer, Janice 58, 69, 112 Paluck, Jane 102 Papke, Norb 85, 92, 114 PARDINGTON, RONALD 151 Pare, Dorothy 65, 111 PARE, LOUIS 132 Paris, Pat 118 Parker, Barb 100, 101 Parker, Barbara 69, 117, 118 PARKER, JO ANNE 49, 54, 147, 151 Parker, Joe 109 Parker, Pat 52, 58, 59, 69, 108 Parsons, Deirdre 120 Parsons, Richard 48, 60, 108 PASCOE, RICK 60, 61, 92, 151 PASSAGE, MICHELLE 151 Paul, Mary 52, 70, 107 Paul, Ron 110 Paul, Sue 115 PAUS, PAM 49, 151 Peck, Jeff 114 Peckham, Hoylt 120 PECKHAM, JANET 54, 152 Pemberton, Howard 61, 63, 101, 102 Penk, Gary 121 PENROD, JO 67, 132 PENROD, SALLY 67, 68, 132 Peoples, David 123 Perkins, Gary 116 Perkins, Lucille 101 Perniciaro, John 107 PERRY, DAVE 4, 24, 76, 77, 92, 93, 152 Perry, Lynn 46, 59, 100 Perry, Rob 79, 86, 94, 115 PESCAR, DIANA 44, 67, 70, 95, 152 Petersen, Terry 121 Pethel, Lucille 9, 36 PETRICK, MARLENE 55, 68, 132 Petri, Carl 110 Petri, Kay 102 Petrick, Larry 111 Phillips, Becky 121 Phillips, Bonnie 104 Phillips, Denise 115 Phillips, Dennis 114 PHILLIPS, GALE 55, 132 Phillips, Pamm 1 19 Phimister, Virginia 49, 50, 69, 70, 110 Pianga, Susan 115 PICARD, CONNIE 152 PICKELS, CHRISTINA 152 PICKETT, SUSANNA 62, 132 Pieezul, Michael 122 Piendel, J udy 118 Picrcall, Pat 118 Piercy, Greg 117 164Piersante, Leo 44, 116 Pierson, Kirk 112 Piet, Don 107 Pietraniec, Alice 114 PIETRYKA, RON 152 Pikula, Joyce 123 PINCKES, ALFRED 76, 152 Pinter, John 16 Pipp, Susan 118 Pitt, Steve 123 Pittenger, Pauline 52, 58, 59, 68, 69, 102 108 Pittinger, Maynard 122 Plocki, Linda 115 Plonka, Bob 112 Plummer, Nancy 58, 109, 110 POLK, JANNICE 6, 152 Poliak, Steve 105 POMEROY, KAY 152 Ponagai, Edward 113 Pool, Tom 105 Pope, Marlene 112 Porter, Graham 27, 60 Posner, Carol 114 Poswcr, Jerry 105 POTRAKUS, MIKE 92, 152 Pocrakus, Toni 118 Potts, Vincent 67, 76, 82, 90, 101 Powers, Gene 47, 52, 53, 57, 60, 63, 94, 108 Prevost, Gail 114 Priest, Karen 56, 69, 117 Pritchard, Dan 114 PROCHOROW, GARY PROCTOR, DAVE 152 PROCTOR, RICHARD 46, 51, 60, 67, 152 Proffitt, Gary 79, 81, 119 PROSYNIUK, PAT 70, 153 Puechlcr, Barbara 39, 56, 69, 96, 116 Pugh, Evelyn 14 Pytleski, Larry 79, 81, 111 PYTLESKI, YVETTE 62, 63, 153 -Q- Quattro, Cheryl 105 Queen, George 79, 113 Quick, Carol 116 QUICK, ROBERTA 62, 64, 153 - R - Radford, Vicki 51, 114 RADLEY,JEAN 153 RADTKE, SHARON 153 Rakowski, Tony 105 RAMSDEN, CAROLYN 129, 130, 133 Rankin, Gary 79, 81, 110 Ranspach, Jan 107 Ranville, Denise 110 Rastall, Sue 52, 68, 69, 114 Rasor, Paul 46, 62 , 64 , 65 , 66, 89, 101 Rathbum, Donald 32 Rattray, Linda 107 Ray, Connie 44, 69, 114 RAY, KATHLEEN 6, 50, 67, 70, 95, 133 Rayment, Jim 89, 110 Ready, Margaret 59, 69, 107 Reaume, Paul 26, 52, 60, 89, 94, 108 Rebok, Ann 117 Reed, Charlene 118 Reeves, Pat 49, 112 Reich, Manfred 122 Rembiesa, Cindy 50, 67, 69, 104 Rensberry, Vic 64, 114 Renshaw, Nancy 52, 64, 69, 108 Reske, Carlys 52, 115 Reske, Lianda 63» 68, 103 Retz, Susan 65, 111 Reyna, Marcus 76, 77, 102 Reynolds, Bruce 118, 122 Reynolds, Kathie 105 Rezak, John 115 RICH, JUDITH 32. 153 Richards, George 116 Richardson, Nancy 50, 105 Richardson, William 109 Rijnovean, John 108 Riker, Bernie 79,81, 92, 119 RIKER, ROBERT 153 Rinn, Bill 105 Rinnert, Kenneth 116 Rizer, Ruth 133 Roach, Jan 57, 70, 115 Robeson, Barbara 109 Roche, Janice 101 Rodriquez, Katherine 122 ROGERS, LARRY 133 ROHLER, GEORGE 80, 153 Rohler, Susan 111 Rohler, William 107 Ronan, Franklin 20, 56, 79 Roock, Diana 47, 117 Root, Judy 49, 107 Roper, Diana 65, 105 Rosky, Diane 58, 70, 102 Rosky, Wayne 116 ROSS, GALE 8, 67, 95, 133 ROSS, JUDY 44, 51, 153 Ross, Nancy 101 Ross, Rick 64 , 94, 115 Rothgeb, Karen 118 Rousakis, John 107 Rousse, Randy 114 Rowe, Larry 111 Rowed, Kenneth 79, 110 Rowland, Carolyn 49, 65 , 69, 108 Rubus, Don 39 Russell, Dean 33 Russell, Janice 117 RUSSELL, TONI 153 RUSSU, TIM 153 RUTH, RICHARD 133 Ruth, Terry 123 Ryan, Joanne 111 Ryan, Kathy 107 Rymar, Mary-Ann 112 Ryniak, Char 119 Rzad, Maureen 117 -S- SABO, LINDA 153 Salisbury, John 102 Salminen, William 116 SALMONSON, CARL 64, 144, 153 Sgmetz, Ernie 114 Sammut, Michael 79, 116 Sammut, Tony 103 Samson, Marlaina 69, 70, 119 Sanchez, Pat 69, 112 Sandolowich, Jerry 79, 81, 119 Sarb, Paula 54, 106 SARKOZY, DEEANNE 44, 54, 67, 70, 95, 147, 153 Sawyer, Nan 52, 116 SAWYER. PAUL 44, 46, 53, 56, 60, 61, 63, 153 SAYRE, SANDY 133 Scanlan, Bill 105 SCANLON, THOMAS 133 Scerba, Jim 118 SCHEER, MARTHA 46, 48, 52, 68, 70, 150, 153 Scheuner, Linda 69 , 70, 114 Schewe, Ronald 112 Schiesel, Darlene 49, 69, 70, 113, 115 Schiffer, Vanessa 109, 110 Schimmelpfenneg, Dennis 101 Schlaff, Louise 54 Schleutker, Doug 109 Schley, Bill 51, 90, 110 Schmaltz, Bill 11 3 Schmidt, John 63, 67, 90, 101 Schmidt, Sharon 122 Schmoekel, Carol 52, 114 SCHMOLL, RAY 32, 153 Scholtz, Nancy 118 Schroder, Maryann 122 Schroeder, Gail 58, 70, 112 Schroer, Joe 114 SCHROER, MARTHA 46, 53, 153 Schuett, Larry 113 Schultz, Cheryl 31, 56, 108 Schultz, Darlene 115 Scorrer, Sharyn 107 SCOTT, DONEL 60, 64, 72, 154 Scott, Doug 44, 86, 102 Scott, Eldon 18 Scott, James 33 Scott, John 107 Scott, Kathy 116 Scott, Ronald 123 Seabright, Carolyn 120 SEBASTIAN, FRANK 44, 133 Sebastian, Larry 112 SECAN, CAROL 133 SEGERSON, KAREN 154 Seguin, Kathy 116 SFKF LY TED 154 SELIGMAN, RICHARD 66, 82, 133 SELL, SUSAN 68, 133 SEMANSKI, KATHY 154 Semanski, Susan 114 SENIOR, WAYNE 86, 87, 144 Senter, Nancy 109 SERRA, MARIA 154 Shader, James 3 6 Shaffran, Terese 68, 70, 118 Sharpe, Lynn 111 SHARPE, MARY 133 Sharrow, Kathy 102 Shecdy, Wes 33 Sherman, Judy 119 Shevock, Larry 106, 110 SHILLING, JANET 46, 65, 67, 133 Shirley, MaryLu 52, 69, 70, 115 Shoens, Cynthia 107 SHOENS, ROBERT 7, 62, 133 SHUBAT, DONNA 95, 136, 150, 154 Shurmur, Terry 120 Sibery, Linda 65, 69, 117 Sica, Barbara 113 SICILIANO, DAN 154 SIDNER, JANET 144, 154 Sidner, Judi 119 SIEGWALD, GEORGE 154 Siegwald, Marcia 122 Sikes, Dave 104 Sikora, Andrea 49, 52, 115, 116 Siladi, Tom 118 Silverster, Jeff 117 Silvonen, Donna 117 Simo, Susan 52, 69, 103 Simon, Gerri 107 Simoni, Mike 110 Sims, Presley 79, 90, 114 SIMS, TIM 154 SIPPLE. NANCY 154 Si tar sky, Ted A0 Sjoberg, Paul 115 Skendzel. Edward 28, 50 SKINNER, TOM 48, 154 Skodack, Rudolph 35 Skol, Bonnie 110 Skolnik, Vince 86, 116 SKOPINSKI, FRANK 67, 70, 92, 154 Skopinski, Jody 44, 47, 53, 114 SKORICH, BARBARA 63, 154 Skorich, Helene 101 Skowronski, Mike 116 165Slabey, Marty 115 Slava, Erwin 48, 115 Slick, Jeff 48, 67, 89, 100, 102 Sligay, Jim 79, 86, 114 SLIGAY, JOHN 76, 96, 154 Sluka, Jerry 44, 64, 79, 113, 118 Sluka, Jim 40, 65, 119 Smart, Lynn 101 Smetana, Luella 40 Smith, Bev 68, 69, 70, 113 Smith, Beverly 63, 104 Smith, Cherryl 69, 114 Smith, Earl 114 Smith, Earlean 108 Smith, Jerry 110 SMITH, JOANNA 133 Smith, Knowles 80, 85, 118 Smith, Lois 23 Smith, Nancy 105 Smith, Pat 64, 65, 105 Smith, Ron 119 SMITH, SANDI 54, 63, 147, 154 SMITH, SHERRY 155 Smith, Stanley 25 SMITH, THOMAS 44, 46, 60, 64, 76, 82, 83, 92, 93, 155 Smolenski, Don 118 Smolenski, Gerald 104 Smolenski, Richard 117 Smoot, Ed 105 Smouter, Jane 70, 118 Snabes, Alphonsus 40 Snelling, Larry 92, 93, 103 SNYDER, MONICA 155 Soberg, Bob 115 Sosnowski, Jerome 79, 112 Sourbeck, Jane 104 Spaman, Charlene 15, 52, 69, 108 Spang, Judy 46, 48, 49, 52, 56, 59, 63, 67, 100 Sparks, Bob 116 Sperkowski, Bev 51, 115 SPIELMAN, ROBERT 134 SPILKA, JAMES 134 Spinola, Cynthia 105 SPOOR, CAROL 53, 67, 155 Spoor, Kay 121 Squires, Sharon 59, 107 Sroka, Dolores 114 STAFFORD, RICHARD 155 STAHL, SUE 155 Stamps, Darleen 123 STANCROFF, DENNIS 155 Stancroff, John 122 STANEK, JEFFREY 155 Stankewicz, Peggy 117 Stearns, Sue 101 Steed, Anne 49 Stephens, Chuck 116 Stephens, Ronald 112 Stephenson, Ambrose 19, 76, 81, 101 STEPHENSON, RICHARD 134 Stevenson, Bonita 105 Stewart, Caroline 52, 69, 70, 117 Stewart, Donna 19, 57, 58 Stewart, Madeline 52, 59, 100 Stidham, Rick 100 Stiver, Ken 44, 62, 94, 116 Stock, Victoria 34 STOIA, NICK 53, 155 Stokes, Doug 107 Stolfo, Leonard 33 Stolfo, Ruth 5, 18, 63 STOLTE, BEVERLY 53, 65, 70, 155 Stoner, Diane 116 STRACHAN, SANDY 134 Strasser, Airlie 52, 63, 70, 118 Strasser, Sandra 52, 59, 69, 107 Stuart, Bessie 15 Stubblefield, lames 122 Subbs, Veida 12, 108 STURTZ, BRUCE 155 Sturzenegger, Donna 106 Stuteville, Amy 49, 115 STUTEVILLE. LARKA 134 SUCHARSKI, JOE 155 SUCHOCK. PAT 57, 155 Sulek, Sandra 44, 49, 109 Sullivan, Dan 92, 104 Sullivan, Kathy 112 SUTTON, PATRICIA 155 Sutton, Penny 32, 105 Swan, Garry 79, 109 SWAN, RICHARD 155 Swanger, Michael 122 SWANGO, GAY 156 Swantner, Charlene 116 Swartout, Lucille 119 Swartout, Vince 110 Swartz, Sandy 105 Sweet, Richard 114 Swiecicki, Rosemary 107 Swierb, Linda 105 Swiger, Candy 117 Swistak, Carol 105, 107 Sylvester, Jeff 79, 85, 90 Sylvester, Jim 102 Szabo, Nancy 113 SZAREK, ANDREA 156 SZKUTNICKI, MARGE 156 - T- Taglioli, Pam 52, 69, 104 Tahfs, Ken 86, 105, 106 Takacs, Joe 79, 115 TAKEDA, YASUTAKA 7, 50, 54, 60, 80, 143, 156 TALBOTT, LINDA 156 Talerico, James 94, 123 TALERICO, SAM 86, 156 Tar, Lynn 52, 69, 117 Tasker, Rick 76, 100 Tate, Linda 59, 107 Taylor, Dennis 70, 110 TAYLOR, FRAN 156 Taylor, Jim 102 Taylor, JoAnn 107 TAYLOR, MIKE 76, 156 TEITT, ROBERT 46, 53, 60, 156 TENNANT, ANN 65, 134 Tewilliger, David 118 THOMAS, BARBARA 22, 134 Thomas, Beverly 122 THOMAS, CAROL 32, 68, 156 THOMAS, ELLEN 156 Thomas, George 122 Thomas, Nancy 52, 112 Thomas, Paul 86, 111 Thomas, Richard 102 Thomas, Sharon 50, 69, 70, 116 Thomas, Shirley 105 Thompson, Garr 120 Thornley, Willard 13 Thrasher, Barbara 44, 105 Thrasher, John 60, 107 TICE, DANA 156 TIEDE, GLENDA 156 Timmans, Delores 121 Timmons, Bonnie 108 Timmons, DeLores 113 Timite, Larry 114 Tinsler, Vern 114 Tinsley, Judith 67, 126, 134 Tobacco, Janice 107 TOLES, DENNIS 64, 156 Tomaine, Gary 79, 110 Tonak, Bill 106 Topping, Cheryl 59, 67, 100 Torrance, Dave 111 TOTH, SHIRLEY 134 Trana, Stephen 64, 110 Treves, Maryjane 110 Triemstra, Bruce 64, 94, 116 TRIFFLE, WALTER 134 Trimper, Steve 110 TROEDER, JANET 157 Troppens, Norman 103 TURLEY, GEORGE 15, 157 TURNER, PAULETTE 134 TURNER,SUE 157 Turpen, Beverly 123 Twork, Mata 105 TWORK, TANA 46, 57, 63, 157 Tylutki, William 105 Tyner, John 123 TYRRELL, SANDRA 134 - V - Vafeas, Stephen 16 Valentini, Silvio 19, 70, 76, 105 Vanassche, Patt 107 VanDenBerg, LaDeana 52, 69, 104 VanderHaagen, Dave 48, 64, 117 Vanderhill, Matt 44, 48, 85, 94, 115 VanDorp, Marie 40 VanDusen, William 44, 52, 60, 94, 116 VANKEUREN, MARIANNE 134 VanKeuren, Michelle 4, 64, 105 VanSickle, Bob 121 VanSickle, Dale 103 VANTUBERGEN, LOUANN 68, 134 VANVALKENBURG, BOB 6, 72, 89, 90, 91, 157 VanVliet, Linn 114 Varasdi, Allen 108 Varga, David 111 VASAS, BARBARA 157 Vasko, Carol 49, 58, 69, 110 Vassel, Nick 104 VEACH, GEORGE 46, 53, 157 Velasquez, Daniel 41 Venti, Ted 117 VERANT, CAROL 68, 157 Verhines, Mary 112 Verhines, Paul 102 Vierk, Linda 111 Virga, Harry 111 Visel, Cliff 102 Vettraino, Diane 110 VODDEN, JUDY 134 - W - Wade, Nona 51, 55, 105 Waehner, Pam 116 Wagner, Frances 40 WAHLSTROM, JOYCE 48, 51, 63, 150, 157 WAITE, JOAN 55, 67, 134 WALASKAY, LILLIAN 134 Waldecker, Connie 107 Waldinger, Virginia 29, 49, 52 WALHOUT, PATRICE 157 Walker, Mike 105 Walker, Myrlyn 105 Walker, Neville 17, 76 Wall, Alice 50, 69, 70, 116 Wallace, Diane 121 Wallace, Suzanne 110 W'alp, Larry 86, 90, 102 Walter, Sarah 110 Walters, Tim 116 Ward, Marilyn 52, 70, 116 Warden, Duanne 104 WARE, ELAINE 44, 45. 46, 51, 62, 63, 70, 157 Warmack, Linda 118 WARNE, CHRISTINE 135 W'arne, Teresa 112 WARNER, LARRY 135 166Warren, David 122 Warsow, Margie 65, 105 WASHBURNE, BRUCE 7, 62, 135 Wasilevsky, Annette 114 Wasilevsky, Ethel 110 WASILEVSKY, WILLIAM 135 Waszczyk, George 116 Waters, Kenneth 107 Watkins, Linda 120 Watkins, Susan 52, 56, 108 Watson, Bill 107 WEARN, THOMAS 135 Weaver, Jean 40 Weaver, Joyce 38 Weber, Brian 79, 109 Webster, David 111 Wegher, Janet 70, 114 We in, Corleen 115 W'eir, Lesley 104 Weiss, Fred 110 Weiss, Hilda 40 WELTON, JIM 158 WENGLOWSKI, DAVID 157 Wenskay, Karen 63, 102 Wensley, Tom 66, 88, 89, 107 West, Charles 36 W'estaway, Janice 135 Westerlin, Thomas 50, 60, 94, 115 Westray, Marty 110 WEZAN, JOYCE 158 Wharton, Bill 44, 60, 94, 118 Whisner, Phil 104 WHITAKER, BRUCE 158 Whitchurch, Christina 104 White, Dave 90, 119 WHITE, DOUGLAS 7, 46, 62, 65, 135 Whitmore, Sandra 44, 119 Whitmore, Sharon 50, 107 Wieck, Robert 106 Wielkopolan, Steven 44, 81, 107 Wiitala, Dave 85, 94, 115 Wilkinson, Jeanne 108 WILK1SON, PAULADELL 135 Williams, Don 62, 63, 108 Williams, Gail 69, 105 Williams, Jim 80, 90, 107 Williams, Rich 116 WILLIAMS, VALERIE 130, 135 Williamson, Mary Helen 102 Wilson, Brad 94, 110 Wilson, Hope 69, 110 W'ilson, Kathleen 58, 59, 101 W'ilson, Lorraine 118 Winchcll, Kenneth 114, 116 Winchell, Victor 79 Windsor, Joanne 105 WINKELMAN, PATRICIA 46, 62, 63, 158 Winn, Frank 67, 76, 94, 104 Winningham, Joyce 47, 70, 117 WITT, PHILIP 135 Wittersheim, Margaret 115 Wittersheim, Tom 104 Wojeiak, Linda 122 Wolf, Brice 111 Wolf, John 122 W'olinski, Cynthia 52, 103 W'olowiec, Bernice 122 WOODRUFF, PAT 158 W'oods, Sylvia 53, 65, 69, 110 Woodward, Carol 44, 52, 56, 63, 65, 108 Wooley, Jim 85, 119 WORDEN, BILL 158 Wozniak, Eugene 24 W'right, Barbara 122 Wright, Bob 100 Wright, Lee 119 Wright, Mary 108 Wright, Mary 63 Wright, Ruth 113 Wyatt, Chuck 116 Wygonik, Keith 102, 105 Wygonik, Ron 116 - Y- YALE, ALAN 51, 158 Yates, Gretchen 35, 118 Yoho, Nancy 118 Yokom, Chip 60, 90, 108 Yost, Cheryl 65, 119 Young, Kathie 119 Young, Robert 31, 45 Young, Ronald 110 Young, Yvonne 122 Youngs, Rosemary 110 Youzbo, Richard 104 - Z- ZAPOLI, JERRY 76, 135 Zegestosky, Mary Ann 102 Zehra, Sandra 104 ZEMAN, ANN 40, 135 Zimmerman, Claire 29, 52, 69, 107 Zipple, Matthew 37, 91 Zollars, Lynne 106 ZOMBECK, PAT 158 Zunich, Lorraine 49, 69, 117Future plans arc discussed by Principal Mr. Anthony Lawski and members of the Edsel Ford faculty. Today's dreams... tomorrow's actions While the students and teachers of Edsel Ford High School have been ach- ieving many goals, they have also been looking to the future in anticipation of the achievement of plans made this year. Their purposes, aims, hopes and dreams will not come true until they are put into motion. The past year has been not only a year of dreams come true through actions, but also a year of new dreams and plans for future actions. Workmen build Edsel Ford’s addition according to the construc- tion plans made for the new classrooms.Forming a wo k of art from clay, Gary Navarre works on the potter's wheel. Art is a human activity having for its purpose the transmission to others of the highest and best feelings to which men have risen. — Leo Tolstoy 171MlOWKBT YlARMOOK COMPANY P.O. Box »07 ■ iHMlNOHAM, Ml CHI 9 AN

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Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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