Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1964 volume:
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'He is only a man who sees the joys 'of life... its sorrows and its dedicanions
Table of Confenfs
Staff and Academics 10
Sports 7 2
Underc lassmen 96
Cheryl Schulaz and Gene Powers, co-editors: Nancy Miller, A
.lady Spang, Susan Watkins, and Dave Litogot, associate W'
editorsg Mr. Franklin Ronan, advisor. "
'living men, but the reflection of all men
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...and who tries to understand them.
istory is a clay tablet, and the years have left their
cuneiform marks. History is a growth and an outgrowth-
man,the concept, and man, the individual. History is a laugh and
a shout and a tear. It is a truth, and the world is its reflection...
History has made the world and brought to it its present life.
History is the world, all men reflectedg and because the world is
a reflection, all in it are reflections. No man that walks the soils
of earth is a true individual. He has been nurtured and loved and
taught by history so that all past accomplishments are his, and
all past dreams and all past failures. As the world is a reflection
of history, so man is a reflection of the world. He longs to be
better, wiser, and richer. He yearns, he dreams, and in the end
he creates. It is his way of using the reflections left to him by
history and of giving new ones to the world.
...ond all things created
Man g ro ws with
His reflections ore the
substance ofthe world
he years have assembled a vast
heritage for man. The reflections
of all peoples wait everywhere for men,
eager to lend out bits and pieces of them-
selves until they are spread about the
earth. One need not even seek out these
tiny glimpses of the worldg they are like
dust, and every moment cling to those who
happen to brush by. And so a man grows,
accumulating ideas and visions as lie walks
or sits or even sleepsg for each dream is
another glimpse of life, another picture
of life, another picture of the reflections
of the world. lVlen, however, do not merely
take from the worldg rather, each repays
his debt a thousand times. As men learn,
they think and imagine and create. Each of
these actions is a reflection, then, and
all of them together make the new world,
adding the present age to what already be-
longs to history and the growth of man.
the people he knows
...in the life a man leads... ,nthe work he d0e,g,,,
levery fleeting minute, every passing dren m
...the temples he has helped no build.
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the loves he has...
Each person gives something-a talent, a hand, a smile.
Efmch mmm wfillimg y leave
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...it-is' amoizument in its own, riglitg ai reflection 'af an able life.
:self to those coming after him
...the solitude and quiet he sometimes needs to find himself...
o man is an isolated being. Each is continually in contact
with people, with their forces and their visionsg and they
i are forever in contact with him. Thus all men grow, gathering
F thoughts from their neighbors. Men never stop growing, and each
small incident of growth is reflected long after it is gone. These
reflections-the dreams of men, their joys and their treasures-
belong to the world. As a man loves them when they are his, so he
loves them after they have passeclgthrough this love, others gI'0W-
...the good times he remembers.
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...it conquers ignorance and timeg
...it makes men, and it remembers Athemg
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with bits and pieces it completes the reflection ofthe worldg
Of each man
a tiny part
His his work
and his being
ver 2000 years ago Pericles described "the
greatest of all sepulchersn as Ha home in
the minds of men." To this sepulcher all men have
made their way, though we may remember very few
by name.Those we do recall seem, to us, greatg but
they are great only because of the words and deeds-
the greatness-of those many who had gone, un-
named, before them. These masses shaped the
heroes' worlds, and gave to them the chance for
glory. A11 men, then, endure, and that part which
endures is the greatness of the mang it is his re-
flection, living on for all of time to know.
and it gives a future age cause to hope and to be glad.
Stimulating instructors, unique curriculum stir
enthusiasm for staff...
cademics at Edsel Ford High School are more than
stimulating, challenging, and productive. They are
also confusing. Art and music lessons are part of the Eng-
lish course, human relations classes teach speed reading
and family living, and horticulture students decorate the
building at Christmas. However, students soon adjust to
these situations and come to enjoy them. Of course, classes
like algebra, shorthand, and physical education are also
offeredg and in these, the necessary excitement and enthu-
siasm are generated by the instructors. Of these teachers, l
however, no two are alike. Grading scales, testing formats,
due dates, even jokes are different. Again, each semester l
students must adjust themselves to new teaching methods l
and temperaments. Nevertheless, all this is merely the re-
flection of academic life-courses geared to student needs
and teachers who are exciting, talented people.
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Constantly working in harmony
to better Edsel Ford are Mr.
Anthony J. Lawski, Mr. J. Ross
Slabaugh, and Mr. Albert May.
Adminstration acts as vanguard
Ever since its doors were first opened in 1955, Edsel Ford has been a symbol ofa
value which is cherished in America as never before, true education. The students who
attend this institution of learning graduate with a knowledge uncommon in scope. Mr.
Anthony J. Lawski is certainly the most active supporter of Edsel Ford's curriculum.
Supervisinga school takes much time and hard work. Therefore, Mr. Lawski, Mr. May, and
Mr. Slabaugh find it necessary to meet weekly to discuss various phases of the program.
for students in curriculum, scheduling, activities
Bringing his question about the Varsity Club to Mr. Albert C.
May, Stephen Cafego finds him a skilled advisor. Aside from
serving as counselor in these matters, he helps students who
might have problems concerning behaviorvor scholarship.
Integral in the quest for the best and most efficient
means to impart knowledge is the administrative staff,
comprised of Mr. Anthony J, Lawski, principal, Mr. J.
Ross Slabaugh, and Mr. Albert C. May, Assistant princi-
pals. lVlr. Lawski, principal since the opening of the
school, has witnessed the addition of a new wing, an
increase in size of faculty and student body, and con-1
tinual improvements of all types throughout the building,
physically and academically. As faculty head, budget
planner, and "public relations" director, he must always
be prepared to meet any and all situations which add to
the interest and difficulty of his task. As assistant prin-
cipal in charge of scheduling, Mr. Slabaugh, in his first
year at Edsellford, took over the newly initiated college-
type system of scheduling. Orientation and distribution
of student materials, as well as teacher schedules, are
necessary functions without which the operation of this
school would be impossible. Mr. May, concerned with
behavior and scholastic problems, is important in helping
to determine in part the reputation of Edsel Ford High
School. As advisor to the student government and co-
ordinator of assemblies, clubs, organizations and dances,
Mr. May is influential in student affairs. Together, the
three principals form a nucleus which sets a steady
guide basic to the American system of values.
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Cooperation between administration and student is the
keynote to success. Mr.Slabaugh confers with Lynn Smart
Experience w th o d, new 'types of nrt,
mus e, tereitore, he ps to develo
Even teachers have problems! Here, Mr. Stephen
Vafeas discusses one of his problems with Mr.
Nicholas Gavrila. Mr. Vafeas teaches predominantly
underclassmen, while Mr. Gavrila, besides teaching
socialstudies and English, is a weightliftzng coach.
The topic "Growth" is subdivided for a 10B dis-
cussion by Mrs. Bessie Stuart. Carolyn Craig Check-S
on make-up assignments with Mrs. LouiseSchlaff.
The room darkens, and a burst of color
floods the front of the room. Next door, the
room is filled with music. In another room,
pens are furiously moved over paper, and
tense faces betray the concentration needed
for writing an impromptu theme. These ac-
tivities are characteristic of the English
Humanities program. By gaining a better
understanding of communication through
literature, music, and art, the student also
learns how he, himself, can activity com-
municate. As he is channeled into various
ways ofself-expression, his works are care-
fully watched for content and for the proper
form of the media. Consequently, the stu-
dent has a widened grasp of communication.
Mr. Harold King, head of the English department
runs off several copies ofa 12B research assign
ment in the teachers' workroom.
Drama one of the "performing arts", cannot be overlooked in
the EdselFord humanities program. Mr. Neil Brown, co-sponsor
0 Theater Club, watches his drama class "learn by doing."
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Skill in public speaking is developed by observation
as well as by listening, speech-making, and debating.
Mr. Cordon Cochrane prepares to show his class a
movie that illustrates the importance of such oratorical
techniques as eye contact and voice inflection.
As long as one is learning, questions are bound to
pop up. Mrs. Muriel Hunt helps zero hour student, Dave
VanderHaagen, with his problem.
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As proctor of a study hour, Miss Evelyn Along with work comes the joyous relaxation all T-Birds and teachers love.
Pugh gets a chance to catch up on her own How liesure time is spent, however, varies greatly--from sports to reading a
"homework"-senior themes. Miss Pugh book. Mrs. Hassie Birbari and Mr. Martin Holtgrieve relax with a bottle of
also sponsors a weekly discussion group. pop. Elsewhere, boys relax with a rousing discussion, led by joe Bruner.
Poetry analysis is one of the most valuable skills taught at Edsel Ford. Although inter-
preting symbolism and figurative language is probably the most difficult aspect of analy-
sis, Mr. John Pinter also drills his class in scanning verses to find the meter.
A final examination may pose ques-
tions which are unclear. Not certain
of the interpretation, Marilyn Ward,
IIB, seeks guidance from Mr.
Donald Lynch, also a sponsor of the
newly formed Writers' Club.
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Directly opposite the door to the teachers' workroom are the windows which look
out on the Thornley Court. These windows are decorated for the Christmas season
by members of various school clubs. Mr. Donald Patrick and Mr. William Maclntosh
pause on their way to the teachers' workroom to admire the Theater Club window.
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Color slides bring reproductions of These .glides neyer seem to bg in
great art works to Mrs. Jaylee Alley's the proper Order, Miss G,-ace KD-
eleventh-grade Art-humanities class. vatch examines and rearranges them.
Humanities provide insight, understanding of
The exuberance of singing voices or re-
sounding instruments fills the music
rooms most ofthe day. Musically talent-
ed students rehearse numerous songs
and arrangements for concerts, assem-
blies, and occasional outside perfor- '-
mances. Theoretical training is extended
to the whole student body in the music-
humanities classes. To the 10B's, Music-
humanities signifies a new experience .in
evaluating simple melodies. Later, the
students' knowledgeis developed to such
an extent that 12A's can analyze operas,
symphonies, and Concertos. While the
theoretical study of musical works offers
new sources for enjoyment and inspira-
tion, the practice training of vocal and
instrumental department also increases
Skill in the creation of music. Scott directs the orchestra, marching band, and concert band. In addition
he conducts both instrumental and vocal parts for musical concerts.
In an attempt to greet a person who has just entered the band room, Mr. El-
don Scott momentarily glances in the direction of a nearby violinist. Mr
It is a rare moment indeed when these three Music-humanities teachers meet at one time.
Mr. Frank Damiano, Mrs. Ruth Stolfo, and Mr. Arthur Berg discuss plans for the day as
they leave the music office. Mrs. Stolfo is choir director, and Mr.. Berg mStfuC!S other
vocal music classes. Both play important roles in musical pres entations.
art, music, world s
With paint, charcoal, or wood, the Art-
humanities student can work side by
side with thecreative arts student. The -'
humanities program consists largely of
theory, including elements of composi-
tion, value, and color. Architecture,
product design, and paintings are care-
fully analyzed for purpose and style.
Creative arts teaches the student to
manipulate colors, values, and forms
into compositions. Metal work and com-
mercial lettering are taught. The Edsel
student thus is first taught to analyze
and then encouraged to be creative.
The pottefs wheel holds an important position in
the art classroom. Mr. Ralph Hashoian admires the
beautifully formed earthen vessel that is being
made by 12A art student, Elizabeth Hermann.
Contrasting the humanities and creative arts,
Miss Marion Carson shows slides in class.
Mr. Robert Ferguson helps .lim Williams with
an art project. Mr. Robert Lelfeque watches.
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Unique program helps students to understand
Seniors rec1d,lorm ideas
in unique honors course
Stacks of hooks, spirited discussions, and
eager minds characterize the 12A honors
social studies class. Intercultural Relations
is organized much like a college seminar, de-
pending solely on class discussions of books
read for its effectiveness. This unique class
is an addition to the unusual social studies
curriculum, which views man through his
cultures. Students progress from investigation
of primitive cultures to analysis of the com-
plex American Society, terminating their study
with a clear thinking unit.
Presenting research in World Cultures, Sam Buscetta cells
about the Taoists' search for a drug to give eternal lz e
Harold Chapman, Pat Garten, Ed Filer,Ch,eryl Green
way,Janet Ludwig, Sam Lipsey, and RickStidhamL1.szen
fin , .
Making use of the Curriculum Laboratoryare Miss Lois Smith,
Mr Robert Dillingham, and Miss Grace Kachaturoff, head of
the social studies department.
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Utilizing sound devices, film projector, tape recorder,
and record player are Mr. Thomas Barrett, who is also
announcer at athletic events, Mr. Byron Brown, and
Mr. Neville fTexj Walker, varsity football coach.
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groups ...total society
Listening attentively to Mr. William Hackett's interest-
ing talk are Joe Suchara, Don Reed, and Steve Petro.
Mr. Hackett is tennis coach and sponsor for the Hi-K
"...and the Andaman Islanders are located off the coast of..."
says Mr. Roland Mercier to George Cafego who has probably
forgotten the once primitive people studied in the 10B so long ago.
Could it be that something is uproariously wrong with this 10B social
studies class? Or could Gary Ferguson, Tom Carter, and Gail Cleaver
be reacting to a teacher's comment made in the midst of a discussion?
"All Tuesday-Thursday Human Relations and physical educa-
tion classes..." Mr. Patrick Daly reads the morning bulletin
while his student-teacher, Miss Dianne Joseph, takes attendance.
New language labs offer increased freedon
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French teacher Miss Virginia Waldinger, sponsor ofthe Future
Teachers Club and French Club, is at the controls of this
seemingly complicated laboratory apparatus. She is preparing
to give her French IV class a dictation using the equipment.
"Now can you hear me?" is the familiar query of
foreign language teachers this year. Problems in
learning how to operate new recording machines were
responsible for many headaches and some "instant
lesson changes," but the effort proved worthwhile.
Arrred with the equipment in the language laboratory,
the teacher can give a student individual help while
the rest of the class listens to the tape. With an
activated microphone, a student can hear his own
voice and compare his answer with the correct an-
swer on the tape. Pronunciation and interpretation
are also improved. Taped recordings bring many di-
versified types of voices into the foreign language
classroom and give the student opportunity to com-
pare regional accents and dialects.
Using earphones presents some prob-
lems as well as offering advantages.
Carol Rayment adjusts her headgear
so that it will not disarray her hair.
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Librarians are willing and glad to help not only students, but teachers as well, to
find books to read for enjoyment and also for reference material. Mrs. Lucille
Pethel, one of the librarians, helps Mr. James Ankenbrandt, Latin teacher and
sponsor ofthe Latin Club, to locate a bool: on ancient Roman culture.
"Let's all sing out loud and clear. Put on the record...Uno, dos, tres..." Tap, tap,
tap... "No, no-you're not singing loud enough, amigos...Yes, that's much, much better,"
says Mr. Edward Skendzel, Russian and Spanish teacher and teacher-advisor of the Span-
ish Club, to his Spanish classes each Friday.
Mrs. fan Leslie, German teacher, Club advisor, and member of the American Field
Service Program, often needs to remind her reluctant students of the German school
custom to stand when reciting. However, students do not need to be reminded to
deposit books in the new book-return that librarian Miss Elizabeth Lee is emptying.
Human relations, counseling program aid in
Before obtaining a counselor's advice, students sometimes must
wait. Here, Susan Huntress waits for 'Mr. Russell Graves to
conclude a conference with Mr. Addison Dixon.
At the end of a psychology discussion, Mr. Arthur
Bourassa pauses. The class waits, hoping that he
will not give an assignment. Their hopes are shattered
when he announces, "Thursday we will have a test,"
Each student needs a "home base" while he is
in high school. For students at Edsel Ford, this
is found in Human Relations' classes. Usually,
a student in Human Relations will have the same
teacher and' classmates throughout his high
school career. Because of their continuing con-
tact, counselors come to know students well and
serve them more effectively as advisers. Coun-
selors assist individuals in adjustment and
growth in educational, vocational, personal, and
social areas. ln class, students gain those
understandings which will help them in recog-
nizing and dealing with the problems that are
common to high school youth, and the problems
they may encounter in their relations with people
after high school. This continuing personal con-
tact with counselors causes students to consider
this their "home base" during high school.
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In ZOB, students take tests which show them in which areas their
aptitudes and interests are located. Alvin Kotvia discusses his
interest inventory with Mr. Rudolph Skodach. In this discussion he
learns the fields, types, and levels of his interests.
Students coming and going is a common scene in the guidance area.
lane Mosher leaves as Ed Faust and Marilyn Montavon are greeted
by Natalie Maddes, Claudia Fecsen, and Tom Henderson.
selors must distribute consultation permits. Mrs. Anne Holmberg,
Almerene Kaufman's substitute, slips one into a teacher's mailbox
while Mr. James Irwin prepares to distribute his permits.
During lunch hour Mr. Ralph Cornell often speaks with boys he has
coached in wrestling or football. He is speaking to Dick Cummings,
Ted Fent, and Bill Kidder about a coming wrestling meet.
guidance in social,
Graduation week brings many new experiences. Mrs. Victoria Stock
explains the commencement procedures to one of her 12A classes so
everything will go smoothly during the eventful time.
The new nurse at Edsel Ford this year is Mrs. Henrietta For-
dell. Students, like Virginia Phimister, are welcome in her
office whenever they do not feel well or have a health problem.
l'il'9 li! llx
Counselors often help students decide where they would like
to attend college. Mrs. Jan Flegle and senior Bill Liddie leaf
through a college catalog and discuss Bill's future plans. The
good and bad points about each college are considered.
,L .,.v ,
By putting a notice on the IIB bulletin board, Mr.
Haskins informs all class members of business whic
take place at a class meeting. Being an 11B counsel
sponsors many of their projects.
A carefully-planned money-making project can determine
the success ofa class financially. Mr. farnes Shader, head
ofthe guidance department, and Mr. Harry Adams, discuss
the ordering of EF pins with Claudia Fescen.
is n f iff
Much of Mr. Joseph DiFranco's time is spent doing paperwork.
He must keep records for all students in his Human Relations
classes in addition to supervising the Booster Club.
Engaged in an interesting discussion about a student, Mr.
Matthew Zipple and special education counselor Mr. Charles
West check in the files for the student's academic record. Mr.
West works in cooperation with all the counselors.
O C O
Mr Roger Idclmgs assists Lmda Tate Margze Warsaw and Linda
There are many questions still unanswered, many
fields yet unexplored. A multitude of questions
confronts the student who investigates the sci-
entific world. Edsel Ford's science curriculum
aims to dispel some of the mysteries and alert the
bright student to others, still unsolved. The pilot
study course in physics incorporated this year,
exemplifies the teachers' desire to keep abreast
with the most effective instruction methods. The
science courses provide a firm foundation of fact,
principle, and methods for future study.
Mr. Richard Hough, Mr. Arthur Konarske, Mr. Allan Daw-
son, Mr. Joseph Matillo, Mr. Roger Iddings, Mr. Eugene
Woznialc, Mr. Mark Boersma, and Mr. Stanley Smith meet
A45 ...fel ea.
. -3-, g if
lust glancing through one's cupboard can often
produce interesting results. As Mr. Martin Erick-
son casually scans his shelf, a snakeskin that a
former student brought in catches his eye.
"Deck the halls with boughs of evergreen,"
is the motto in horticulture class. Chris
Whitchurch and Joyce Hrapkiewicz agree.
National Honor Society and intra-mural athletics are under the advisorship of Mr. Stewart
Gingrich. In the picture on the top left, Mr. Lee Bartlett, yearbook and newsstaff photo-
grapher and teacher of photography and biology, prepares to "shoot" a formula. Students
of physics are James Eaken, Donna Silvonen, Gordon Mehelich, and Janice Russell.
Upon seeing the sign that students placed upon the
door Mrs. Patricia Major is opening, Mrs. Joanne
Hoover laughingly says, "I guess I will have to brush
up on trigonometry before I enter your room again."
As Mr. Graham Porter gives directions for the state mathematics
contest, Mr. Richard Baclcensto helps administer the test.
Students decorated the mathematics showcase in an
unusual way at Christmas. Mr. Russell Peterson and
Mr. Vaskin Badalow examine the unusual use of geo-
metric solids and comment on the use of twinkle lights.
for today, tomorrow
Mathematical lcnowlege is necessary in today's world. At
Edsel Ford, students obtain preparation in the skills and
concepts of mathematics for the daily living as well as for
college. The ability to think logically, an asset in anysit-
uation, is one of the most important skills. A basic under-
standing of mathematical language, the number system
and spacial relationships should also be acquired. Stu-
dents must complete one year of study in some form of
mathematics. Those who desire more knowledge continue
in algebra, geometry, trigonometry, and advanced classes.
. Q l
"A parallelograrn is formed..."
explains Mr. Richard Alverson,
as he diagrams a plane geometry
theorem for one of his classes.
Helping in the sale of potato
chips at a football game is Mr.
foseph Diraff, who also
" IM x
- . . ,
To illustrate the idea to his solid geometry
class, Mr. Orlando Byers reaches for a
model of two parallel planes cut by a third
plane, with the lines ofintersection parallel.
students ready selves
for college, vocations
The musical rhythm of the typewriters escapes from
the bustling of the business education classes and
invades the sanctity of a silent corridor. Inside, frus-
tration may build as machines jam, catastrophic typing
errors are made, and the instructor simply dictates too
fast. Courses in retailing, typing, business machines,
or shorthand prepare the serious student for the future.
Through their efforts, students acquire not only dirty
hands and duplicates of everything, but also diversified
skills which help to build useful careers in business.
No matter what the subject, shorthand or bookkeeping or typing or
business machines, much practice is necessary to achieve the most
from a business course. Miss Christine Majstrovich conducts a
formal classroom session before helping students individually.
After receiving the assignment, typing students Jack Moose-
kian and Susan Neal prepare to make up a five-minute timed
writing while others pick up needed materials.
The business office is continuously busy as calls have to be made
or files referred to. Mr. Robert Evans, Flight sales advisor, and
Mr. Bernard Barnett often complete preparatory work here.
"Turn in your assignments, please," is the familiar phrase which often greets students
as they complete a stimulating sixty minutes of typing. Mrs. Lois Denton attempts to keep
her classes interesting by offering job hints and information on business careers.
lust making certain that they understand one of the business machines with which they
must be familiar to be good secretaries are Dolores Madej, Myra Miller, Linda Leigh, and
Michele Lowrey. Mr. Robert Young, AFS advisor and candy sales manager, demonstrates.
Selling pre-game tickets to away athletic events is only one of Mr. Richard Feusse's
duties. Vincent Potts purchases a ticket to the Lincoln Park basketball game for fifty
cents. A work co-ordinator, Mr. Feusse contacts businesses around the Dearborn area in
order to find places for students who wish to receive on-the-job training. To the right,
Mr. Neil Goodbred assists Joseph Bruner in an assignment. The only way to understand is
by asking, then trying to work it out alone.
Discussion with others plays an important part in getting many
new ideas. Here, Mr. Paul Grigg waits to confer with Mr. Robert
Nicholas, who is helping drafting student Ron Burleson.
There is always something new to learn. Mr. Joseph Knapp, the
machine shop teacher, instructs Mr. Dean.Russell, electric shop
instructor, concerning one of the new machines.
"Patience is the thing needed here, Mikef' is the lesson
taught to Mike Donnelly by Mr. James Scott while work-
ing on Mr. Franklin Ronan's 135 year old antique rocker.
ork hums in shop,
An interesting area, no matter what the time, is
the industrial arts wing of school. The vague hum-
ming of machines signifies that boys are learning
by practical application to create useful products.
Activities in the different elective classes range
from developing a circuit to making an etching for
a Christmas card. There are in all, seven shops-
drafting, auto, metal, electric, machine, printing,
and wood. They offer the student various experi-
ences that may be essential for a future occupa-
tion or hobby, or simply for enjoyment.
"What's under there?" "How does it work?" are the
questions these auto shop students, James Hopkinson,
Roger Austin, John Grimord, and Raymond Haan, are
asking of Mr. Donald Rathbun. Many questions similar
to these are asked every day in the shops of Edsel Ford.
Learning by experience is one ofthe advantages of
the shop classes. Here, Victor Nagy and fan Lockwood
receive instructions from Mr. Leonard Stolfo in printing.
Across the hall, delicious aromas seep from the
kitchens.fIn the homemaking classes girls learn the
skills of home management, such as cooking and
sewing. ln learning how to successfully manage a
family's money, girls develop their own budgets and
create appealing but inexpensive meals. Friends
and parents are invited to enjoy teas and parties,
given by the girls to gain practical experience.
These newly acquired skills and delicious aromas
do not terminate in the classroomg they often
become part of the lives of the future homemaker.
"Practicing what she preaches," Mrs. Joanne McConkey pre
pares a special cake for her home management class.
Times for evaluation often arise. On the right, Mr. William Kilpatrick,
varsity basketball coach, grades a student on skills acquired through
regular gym classes. Mr. John Davis, coach of varsity football and
track, briefs Tom. Edwards before sending him in for the real test.
Q-..,..ii! 1 il
Pensivelywaiting tosee what is coming next, Miss Irma Calvisi watches
during the All-Sports banquet. Besides serving as a girls' physical
education instructor, she is advisor for the cheerleaders and GAA.
hour of activity, lite ot good
"Forty-nine, fifty...'click'." And after tra-
versing the gym nine times, the boys are ready
for an hour of physical fitness in one form or
another. Along with this warm-up before the
planned program, other exercises-some stren-
uous, some just to loosen up-are practiced.
On the other side of the hall, the girls are
warming up with the notorious physical fitness
testing program. Then comes an hour of swim-
ming, soccer, tumbling, Weightlifting, or one
of many other sports, varying with the season.
But each sport, while providing for both phy-
sical and mental growth, also serves as a
background for use throughout one's entire life.
Everybody to the left."' calls Miss Constance Charles,
head ofthe girls' gym department, to her students. T0
get the idea across, Miss Carol Gates, reserve cheer-
leading sponsor, joins in the promenade.
Am Qu .
- A service appreciated greatly by students
is that of towel rental. This is made pos-
sible by the efforts of Mrs. Violet Delfoung,
Mr. Donald Rabus, and by Mrs.Ann Nekola.
Varsity swimming and cross country are coached by Mr. Fred Evans, one of the three
physical education instructors. In the winter season, tumbling is one ofthe three major
gym sports.. Edward Faust, Daniel Hanusack, and Bob Kellogg listen intently.
"So, what is difficult about computing when
one has an adding machine for assistance?"
remarks Mrs. Wanda Huska, as office workers
Ruth Engelhardt and Lynn Smart observe.
The cafeteria is a place for relaxation...for the students, that is For the
custodians it represents the necessity of toil to return it to its original
cleanliness. However, Mr. Paul Howells, Mr. John McConnell, and Mr Paul
Lemond do not object. The students are neat...usually.
School in 'good hands' as maintenance assume
office staffs work in
The insistent bell which calls the engineer
to another part of the building is a quiet
symbol of the certainty and order evident
throughout the school. Although the re-
sponsibility for maintaining the school is
staggering, the students are in good hands.
Each member of the maintenance staff-
whether he he in the office, the kitchen,
or elsewhere-assumes his individual re-
sponsibilities and completes them with a
certain zeal which is typical of Edsel
Ford. Their cooperation and friendliness
on the job have gained for them the
friendship of many Edsel Ford students.
Things are never dull in the main office as a multitude
of tasks must be completed or continually carried out
to insure the efficient operation of a school this
size. Miss Peggy Neale, Mrs. Dolores Blackburn, Kay
Heslet, Mrs. lean Weaver, and Mrs. Dorothy Kurtz
are busy from early morning until late afternoon.
s - e . N.
jaw-Ayddic - -1 ti A Q
"And even the corners must be cleaned."' One
could never say that the school's hallowed halls
were dusty. To make certain, Mr. fohn Brusseau
removes all lounge furniture to clean thoroughly.
A -4 .S If
"Of course you understand the mechanics involved, and there is prac-
tically nothing to do in maintaining the apparatus," says Mr. Al Snabes,
chief engineer, to Mr. Ted Sitarski, head custodian. The responsibility
in keeping a school this size in running order is staggering.
"Bubble, bubble, toil and troublefn but only for MacBeth and not for
Mrs. Iva McLean and Mrs. Ann Wyn as another lunchtime approaches.
Carefully prepared dishes are the usual rather than the exception. A
great deal of planning goes into each meal to provide for nutrition.
The best students are satisfied ones, and they cannot be content or
work well if they are hungry. Keeping this in mind, Mrs. Mary Janusch
and Mrs, Mildred Burnick sell milk and cookies between classes. Pre-
paring for lunchtime, kitchen manager Mrs. Luella Smetana sees that
all is in order while Mrs. Betty Wilks finishes up "before the bell."
Both school and student body benefit from
I' A 'fl - ,X 1-i 'fl
ach year the walls of Edsel Ford High School burst
with activity. There are clubs to join and sports
to try out for, organizations to be elected to and staffs to
serve on. Each of these gets its fair share of volunteers
and becomes the reflection of their quest for fun. The
groups also contribute much to the school. This year at
Homecoming, major clubs added colorful floats to the
festivities, and the Christmas season found hall windows
and the G.A.A. lounge gaily painted by various groups and
classes. During the spring the journalism staffs sold as-
signment books to pay for the plaque in the recently dedi-
cated C. Willard Thornley Courtg the vocal and instrumental
music groups gave several concerts, and two school plays
kept student "theater-bugs" happy. This year, too, the
student magazine Radicals was printed for the first time.
A11 these activities and more have made Edsel Ford a fun
place to go to school for all who attend it.
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Gaining admission into the National Honor Society is not easy. Students are
judged first on the basis of grade-point-averageg then they are evaluated by their
teachers and by the sponsors of the school activities in which they participate.
Pat Parker, Pauline Pittenger, and lane Mosher write their names on teacher's
evaluation forms, while Mary Brandt and Cheryl Schultz file the completedsheets.
Members of the National Honor Society were pressed into service as ticket sales-
men fand salesladiesj for the school's first theatrical production, "A Breath of
Spring." Several of these students even donned fur coats and paraded through the
school cafeteria, carrying signs to promote ticket sales for the play. Elaine lakel
and Anna Meszczynski turn in their ticket money to Mr. Stewart Gingrich.
A1 4- Ta
Edsel Ford was sponsored by the Student Assembly last year
Suggestions go to Council,
Assembly for consideration
The democratic values and practices of America are
not forgotten in the scrambling, quick pace of high
school living at Edsel Ford. The Student Assembly,
comparable to the United States House of Represent-
atives, and the Executive Council, which might be
compared to the Senate, govern the school's clubs
and activities. Among various other activities, the
Student Assembly was responsible for the sale of
the Flight. lVlr. Lawski, the sponsor, congratulated
the members for selling well over 1300 copies. Be-
sides selling yearboolcs, the student government
sponsored the "Welcome Wiggle", a school-wide
dance, and a very profitable clean-up campaign. The
organization's clean-up effort ended in the accep-
tance of the city's Clean-up Citation.
I ' I
light, sponsor dance, reconcile school problems
The Student Assembly took over Flight
sales last year. Pat Gatten and jeff
Slick talk about sales progress so far.
Winning the "Clean-Up" plaque in 1964 was a welcome surprise. As Mr. Alfred
Matrenson puts the plaque on display, Mr.Albert May, foe Buttegieg, the presi-
dent ofthe Executive Council, and student representatives watch closely.
Q . W-Q, vuun uf '
Members of the Executive Council are also busy members of the school society.
Lorraine Cinzori and Lois Long look over the minutes from the last meeting
while Karen johnson ponders solutions to present issues.
When the freshly-inked copies of the Bolt arrive from the print shop, the task of folding
them falls to the newspaper staff. Ann Cummins, Bob Koehler, Nona Wade, Cheryl Schultz,
and Myra Miller ignore the dusty gray ink on their fingers and fold.
Copy writers ana' editors
spend a great deal of
time considering their
readers' interest. The
sports page staff in par-
ticular has to take pains
to appeal to all students.
Tom Pool, Gene Powers,
Leo Healey, Carolyn
Craig, and Larry Cramer
engage in a discussion
of story ideas for the
When stories are as-
signed or as they are
being written, reporters
consult the faculty spon-
sor, Mrs. Louise Schlaff,
as loan Nagy is doing.
Editor Darlene DeBene
makes plans for the next
issue. The final step in
putting out the Bolt is
distribution. As usual,
Sally Black, Sharon Kane,
Paula Sarb, and Gail
Williams walk together,
Bolt reporters scramble to
cover news and deadlines
UNO enemy would dare bomb this place and end this confusion!"
That sign, tacked up in the Journalism Room, reflects the spirit of
the Bolt staff. Each issue of the school paper, to be sure, is care-
fully planned: page make-up is drawn and stories are assigned, with
pre-set headlines in mind. Then a new story erupts, and the make-up
editor must frantically revise his page layout to "fit" the story. The
staff's reward comes when its readers, the student body, read and
discuss the Bolt and make it an integral part of life at Edsel Ford.
s 1 .- -,-,'
One of editor Mary Lou Masters' jobs is to
aid in grading reporters for their work on
each issue. Susan Watkins, Jan Johnston,
and Pat Parker clip stories to be graded.
Stating an idea clearly is not always easy.
Making a long story short is also difficult.
Veida Stubbs and Jeanette Kitto think hard.
Summer meetings, extra
effort help update Flight
The 1964 Flight staff is characterized by
newness-fresh ideas in layout and a redis-
tribution of authority among the staff workers.
To begin with, the responsibilities which
formerly weighed upon one editor-in-chief
were divided between this year's co-editors,
Cheryl Schultz and Gene Powers. During
the summer, staff members Susan Watkins
and Diane Linfor attended yearbook work-
shops at the University of Detroit. The girls
studied modern concepts in layout design,
copy preparation, and picture content. They
reported their findings to the entire staff
during meetings at the home of lVlr. Franklin
Ronan, the faculty sponsor, and many in-
provements were incorporated into the 1964
Flight policy. When the school year began,
a new Flight office was the scene of more
familiar routine. Still, the staff expects the
latest yearbook to be unmistakably unique.
To unburden those page layout planners who have dif-
ficulty writing copy, "rewrite workers" Annette Kluen-
der and Carol Woodward revise "blah " copy.
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The Flight photography staff devoted a. great deal of time and effort to
recording the school year's events and personalities on film. In fact,
those yearbook staff members who worked on page layout used up a two-
year supply of picture-request cards in only five months. Mr. Lee Bartlett
and his assistants, Tom Pooland Duane Dutton, work on photo enlargements.
Lynn Tar, Diane Linfor, Barbara Puechler, Mary Ann
Kidder, Susan Watkins, Nancy Dillingham, Marilyn Ward
Penny Godwin, and Cheryl Schultz write picture orders
Across the hall from the Flight Room, Mary Mas-
ters and Gene Powers type their copy. Some sports
section write-ups, meanwhile, are examined by
David Litigot and John Arvai. Mr. Franklin Ronan
and Susan Watkins discuss motif designs.
5. :W - 5' I LH ,iff ' "'
7 ' 55,11 -71 ?
Q., 1 3 L
At an afternoon meeting, Roberta Adamson, Marsha Gibas
Nancy Miller, Sue Martin, and fim Clough crop pictures
Every club needs money. Diana Roock, Margaret Na-
,jarian, Earlene Boore, Mary Ann Kidder, and Marlene
Curtis give their dues to treasurer Nancy Dillingham.
Teachers enioy speakers:
listening well, learning
'Although all members of the Future Teachers As-
sociation do not plan to become teachers, the club
fosters interest in the teaching profession and in-
vestigates other areas related to teaching. Speak-
ers and films gave members a more complete View
of education and enabled them to choose their own
fields of special interest. Thus, FTA membership
helped provide them with a background upon which
to base some very important career decisions.
Donations for the Future Nurses' clothing drive pass
from Linda Gorman, Jeanette Kitto, and Penny Godwin
to members Cindy Corbett and Joyce Lupinslci.
un 1 in may
Hopeful students share
I Ya, . , 5.-.
4 ' J
Future Teachers As- MaryAnnKidder, F.T.A.
sociation vice-president president, reads infor-
Earlene Boore writes a mation about national
notice to other members. teachers' organizations.
Nurses do volunteer work:
helping, healing, learning X
The Future Nurses Club prepares interested girls
for the tough combat with disease. Besides volun-
teer service in local hospitals, field trips to De-
troit hospitals gave the members a deeper insight
into nursing, its problems and rewards. A clothing
collection for the underprivileged was the main
event for the fall. Otherwise, the girls became
better acquainted with such careers, as Public
Health Nursing, office nursing, and hospital nursing.
The Future Nurses Club busied itself this past year with
more volunteer work than ever. At Oakwood Hospital, Lucy
Machzynski, president of F.N. C., and Sally Atlcin, take x-rays.
Experiments are an exciting part of science. Preparing
the necessary chemicals are Anne Gautreau, Science
Club secretary, along with jeff Slick, the club treasurer.
Scientists explore field:
working, studying, visiting
Proteins and protons are intriguing, especially
for members of the Edsel Ford Science and As-
tronomy Club. Whether the preference is biology,
chemistry, physics, or another scientific field,
the science enthusiast can nurture his interest in
the pleasant atmosphere of group endeavor. Last
year, field trips, movies, speakers, and discus-
sions acquainted him not only with his field of
interest, but also provided him with a general
knowledge of many aspects of science.
The Science Club Telstar program probed the mysteries
of the space age. President Penny Godwin and vice-
president Erwin Slava examine the model.
1' l Q Q' 4
"Il est ne, le divin enfant..." This was the sound heard
all through the school one winter morning when Pat Calla-
ghan, Robyn Darling, and Kay Hunt joined the group of
French Club carolers to help spread Christmas cheer.
1 1, 5' 3 -
,VI P+ -hum
. 3 I x,I 1
Mardi-Gras highlights year
for active French Clubers
ln the past year, the French Club experienced a period
of great expansion. Almost at every meeting, members
overflowed the room. A probable cause of this spurt
of growth was the full schedule of club activities.
Following a rousing initiation, les francais sang
carols and co-sponsored a party at Christmas. Nlem-
bers gained an understanding of French customs while
celebrating a lVlardi-Gras in the spring. They espec-
ially enjoyeda Language Smorgasborg, which attracted
many people to the French cuisine prepared by various
members. The last link of this chain of activities was
a joint picnic of all language clubs, held near the end
of the school year. Besides having an enjoyable ex-
perience in theFrench Club this year, members gained
more knowledge of France, its people and customs.
Language clubs spark
French Club president Paul Reaume and vice-president
Lynore Dittmer wait to add their names to the membership
scroll, which has already been signed by .several initiates.
members to increased interest, participation
German Club president Dennis Henrickson meets a speaker
from Germany while other officers Laurel Lazar, Dan lanes,
and Ingo Klug prepare a tape recording of the conversation.
Spanish Club president and vice-president Joe Ferriss and
John Arvai advise initiates Paul Reaume, Cindy Klutzen-
beher, Lynore Dittmer, Carol Woodward, and Carolyn Osborn.
Comic GermanCIub skit wins
praise at Christmas party
Fun, active, always on the go: that's Edsel Ford's
German Club. Ask any German speaking student who
had the honor of belonging to the club this year. He'll
tell you about the skit nights, which helped prepare
the creative members for the club's outstanding skit
at the Christmas Party. He'll remember the unique
homecoming float and the panel of interesting German
speakers. You'll hear about the Language Banquet in
the spring to honor graduating seniors and the riotous
farewell picnic. He'll tell you about the service proj-
ects, the outstanding programs, and the work they
did. But most of all, he'll 'tell you about all the fun.
"Hand me a towel-quick," are the
words of Jody Skopinski as she sees
the process which initiates must go
through in order to join the Latin Club.
Energetic Spanish Club sponsor, Mr.
Edward Skendzel, leads a group of
Spanish-speaking students in singing.
enioy club activities
Meeting together to plan the activities, games, and refresh-
ments for the coming Latin-Club-sponsored Olympiad are
the Aediles, Nancy Scholtz, lady Skopinski, and fim Lin-
ton, with treasurer Beth Grimshaw and Marsha Gibas.
Latins laugh at initiation,
plan games for Olympiad
Although Latin has been called a dead language, the
Latin Club was anything but dead this year. The lively
Latins began the year with an initiation which was
called hilarious by all those who attended. Each pros-
pective member was asked to find, with his teeth, a
peanutwhich had been buried under a mass of whipped
cream and flour. "Ugh!" was the typical reaction of
an initiate. After this messy ordeal, he could join all
the fun and activities of the Junior Classical League.
At Christmas, members helped to plan the Language
Club Christmas party and captivated the students with
their unique skit. ln the spring, at the language ban-
quet, members brought delicious Roman food which they
had prepared themselves. To climax the school year,
the Latins planned an Olympiad, featuring footraces
and other games, once played by the ancient Romans.
This activity attracted many language students who
knew how much fun an outing sponsored by the Latin
Club could be. While learning Roman traditions, Latin
Club members enjoyed themselves.
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Spanish Club enioys year of
recreation, service activities
"Buenos tardes, amigos. The meeting will come to
order." Thus began the bi-weekly meetings of Spanish-
spealcing enthusiasts. This year's Spanish Club mem-
bers were favored with four exchange students from
Mexico whose vivacious entertainment and cultural
exchange enlivened the atmosphere of the whole
school. The seiioritos and senoritas donated the pro-
ceeds from their sale of address labels to the Amer-
ican Field Service to sponsor future exchange students.
Highlighting the year was a clothing drive to help
poor families of Mexico. Club members also constructed
a candy-filled pinata at Christmas. A banquet and a
picnic, given in spring, completed the exciting year.
"C0uldn't you move that tree up a little higher?" inquires Sam
Nastese of john Kramm as they help to decorate the halls for
Christmas. Both are presidents ofthe Latin Club which operates
with two sets of officers: one for each year Latin students.
Entertaining the language students at the Christmas Party
are Francisco Diaz, Elena Espindola, and Guellermo Arn-
paran, three of the Mexican students who visited Edsel,
Presiding over the initiation of Gail Schroeder are president Sandy Stras-
ser and chaplain Pauline Pittenger, as Sharon Squires, Mary Brandt, and
Sharon Bell prepare for the next membership candidate.
seek enrich ment
In selves, others
Glowing candles, rose corsages, and a
long scroll-these were parts of the beauti-
ful Y-Teens initiation. But the girls' af-
finity for meaningful activity did not end
with initiation. The club helped to support
YWCA groups throughout the world by do-
nating the proceeds from their bake auction
to the 'lnternational Fellowship Fund. The
unique auction challenged each girl to
bake something and wrap it attractively to
invite high bidding. Some of the girls
finally learned their way around the school
when, as guides for the PFO open house,
they helped parents find classrooms and
teachers. By collecting for UNICEF and
singing Christmas carols in hospitals, the
busy girls strove to fulfill their obligation
to others. The Christian influence of the
club is stimulated by the girls' fervor.
Paying close attention to the proceedings at an after-school Y-Teens meeting are Sharon
Squires, Sharon Bell, Nancy Miller, Airlie Strasser, Marilyn Ward, Sue Retz, and in the
back row, Donna Newcomer, who peers over the coats, books, and purses.
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A prayer, read by Pauline Pittenger, closes a meeting. Mrs.
Joanne Hoover, Margaret Ready, Pat Parker, and Mary Brandt
reflect upon the message before rising to leave the meeting.
The Y-Teens bulletin board, between the "A" and "B" halls, is quite
prominent, so members work devotedly on it. Pauline Pittenger helps
Mary Brandt down from a somewhat unsteady chair.
V , Q
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President Sandy Strasser takes hammer in hand and calls for
order before reading the minutes of the previous meeting. Sandy
also must guide the debate over proposed club projects.
Hammer now silent, Sandy Strasser waits for a flurry of laugh-
ter to pass. Gail Schroeder chats with Carolyn Board, while
MVS. Hoover and Miss Majstrovich watch.
Upper House officers Dick Hayward, president, and Paul Reaume, vice-president,
prepare membership cards which state the purpose of Hi-Y. and on which records
of points and service hours are kept. These cards are presented to all members.
Young Christian tea mwork,
desire for knowledge benefit
Team work is a major part of Hi-Y.
Here, Dan Pritchard Bob Yokom, and
p .lim Weberpzit up decorations.
Notices of meetings and
activities are posted by
Richard Pars ons, s e cre-
tary of Upper House, and
Bob Koehler, treasurer.
"I move the previous question!" This
was a familiar sound to the eleven enter-
prising Hi-Y members chosen to represent
Edsel Ford in the legislative conference
in Lansing. The Hi-Y has an enviable rep-
utation for supporting school activities
and community affairs, an example was
this year's excellent representation in the
legislative conference and United Nations
seminar. Although the House of Lords
and House of Commons are two separate
chapters with two sets of officers, their
teamwork enabled them to fulfill many
goals. The Christmas dance and the
Hi-Y-Faculty basketball game were high-
lights, of the year for the whole student
body. Chapel services, planned by Hi-Y
members, brought students to nearby Dear-
born Woods Presbyterian Church to re-
flect on their active lives. Thus, the
club's purpose, "To create...and extend
high standards of Christian character, in
the home and community," was upheld.
Hard worlc and planning paid off as happiness is seen
on the faces of those attending the Christmas dance.
Church services were examples of Hi-Y serving the
community successfully. These services were attended
by club members and the student body and faculty.
Lower House officers Tom Mann, presidentg Bill Van
Dusen, vice-presidentg Pete Mikelson, secretaryg and
Bill Wharton, treasurer, discuss plans for future projects.
me me .
At the induction of new members into Hi-Y there were several
interesting speakers who each discussed one aspect of Hi-Y.
Bob Brown, Dick Hayward, Bob Koehler, Paul Reaume, and
Richard Parsons discuss the Hi-Y doctrine of clean sport,
clean speech, clean scholarship, and clean living.
DE 1 1
The cast of "Breath of Spring" devoted many hours to rehearsals in prepar-
ation for the actual performance of the play. During one practice period,
Susan Hagelthorn motions excitedly for Charmagne Kitzmann, Penny Godwin,
Tim Lamas, and Diana Roach to come within whisper range and listen
closely to her master plan. She wanted to rob from "the snobbish upper
class that deserved to be stolen from" and donate the spoils to charity.
The motto for the Theater Club during
the past year might have been "action."
Not only did members read and attend
various plays, from classic to avant-
garde, but they also learned methods of
makeup and stagework. Plans were made
to bring cheer into the lives of blind
children. Students dramatized and re-
corded fairy tales to be sent to these
children. In addition, the members
ushered at the Wayne State University
Theater. With all these experiences in,
the dramatic arts, members contributed
considerably to the production of the
school play, "Breath of Spring," and
the spring production, "Bye, Bye Birdie."
They were profitably employed as cast
members as well as in the backstage
crew. The Theater Club has demon-
started by its activities its keen interest
and enthusiasm in the dramatic arts.
During the actual performance, Charmagne Kitz-
mann, Penny Godwin, Tim Lamas, and Diana Roock
listen attentively while Sue Hagelthorn explains
the "Robin Hood"'type brainstorm that struck her.
Miss Grace Kovatch-.gives a demon-
stration of make-up techniques,
using Barbara Chubner as u model.
From the outside, passers-by thought
the old English construction was just
like any other boarding house in London.
Of course, if they could peek into the
building, they would see that a highly
organized but unprofessional group was
plotting to steal a fur or three from some
unsuspecting victim. The group, which
consisted of an outdated war general,
the boarding house owner, an aged hus-
band-hunter, and a neurotic teapot
mender, was somewhat of a modern day
gang of Robin Hoods. Although they
used the theory of robbing only the rich,
a slight amendment was made which
permitted them to keep the rewards for
themselves. Despite the rather serious
subject of crime which "Breath of
Spring" dealt with, Peter Coke added
enough humor to make the play an enjoy-
able comedy which the students of Edsel
Ford readily appreciated. Of course,
the cast of fur thieves had helpers
backstage, who added their efforts.
"Let's go to my flat for tea and
crumpets," suggests Diana
Roock to Charmagne Kitzmann.
les, present school play, work backstage
Props are used in almost any dramatic performance. On stage during a dress rehearsal,
Sue Hagelthorn checks the equipment of her "partners in plot, ' Tim Larnas nods
approvingly as Diana Roock shows her teapot and Sherry Adams grips a furpiece.
Firmly believing that "practice makes perfect," Jody Skopinski experiments with
make-up, trying to polish her techniques. Gail Johnston acts as model, while Mr. Neil
Brown and Miss Kovatch, Theater Club sponsors, supervise.
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The band adds further color and movement to home football games, with
majorettes, patterned marching, and music at halftime.
Members of the orchestra meet as a class to practice for their many per-
formances. Here they play a song from Porgy and Bess.
,,,, ,,.. --,, ----....-....--... .... ...... .....A..,..
mas, Winter, and Spring concerts. While
providing musical entertainment and en-
richment for the school, these musicians
gained extensive training.
Individual dedication is vital to a successful
performance by the school band. Nancy Ren-
show, Paul Sherman, and Alan Dee demonstrate.
develop talents to entertain others
A moment of rest during practice comes to
Steve Trana, Bill Babcock, and Bob Meier.
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The piano and violin, each often a soloist in
a concerto, play together in the orchestra.
Strange sounds and close harmonies
permeate the silent hallways around
the vocal music room. Exercises
such as, "Where shall il hit him to-
day?" prepare young voices to sing
more sensible songs for concerts,
assemblies, and productions. Per-
formance is not the main purpose of
the department, howeverg the vocal
music department aims to train some
students for future vocations and , ,
Vocal training and as-
sembly rehearsals go
on in choir class.
develop in others the background
for a rewarding avocation.
In full view of an appreciative student body, Mrs. Ruth Stolfo directs the
choir at the Christmas Concert: they sang carols from abroad.
'I IQ - - .... - 9 -
Choir members, clad in their gray formal robes, are arranged for a dress
rehearsal. Carolyn Osborn and Marilyn Dixon accompany.
Overjoyed by their victory in an intramural field hockey game, fanet Wegher,
Darlene Banish, and Diane Stoner form a circle with their teammates and pre-
pare to cheer the effort and sportsmanship of their opponents.
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Point recorders Nan Sawyer, Barbara 0'Dell, Dena Van Den Berg, Kathy
Rodriguez, Ginny Dotson, and Marsha Brundage keep track of the athletic
participation of each prospective Association member.
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It looks as though Carole Karavas, Susan
Watkins, and their nearby opponents are
waving good-by to the "jump-ball."
Volleyball referee Dena Van Den Berg
totters on her chair as she ducks away
from a wayward "serve".
bring expansion, versatility to school athletics
Long sticks, wooden halls, excited shouts,
and bruised ankles introduced hundreds of
girls to the first Girls' Athletic Association
sport of the school year. Hardly had those
hearty souls recovered from the field hockey
season when they began to organize basket-
ball teams. The girls were so enthusiastic
this year that the annual swim show and
bowling were eliminated so that more girls
could participate in the other sports. Two
play nights with the Varsity Club and the
traditional January and June banquets to
honor graduating seniors showed the versa-
tility of these girls. Besides providing
activities and fun 'for hundreds of girls, the
G.A.A.. aids other school projects. Their
huge float created a sensation at the annual
homecoming festivities. The girls also con-
tributed money for a birdhouse to be built in
the Thornley Court. Finally, a candy sale
helped support the AFS exchange student.
Although players on adjoining courts are enjoying a
brze lull in the action, Barbara Chubner returns a
volley. Candy Swiger watches apprehensively.
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Atthe fall sports banquet, Harold Chapman, president of Varsity
Club, discusses the question of uho will receive awards for
outstanding performances in fall sports with Ambrose Stephenson.
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Because the demand for sports programs is so great at all the
home games, the Varsity Club members find it hard to keep
enough on hand. Here, Ken Tahfs and John Schmidt receive a
new supply from Warren Anderson, who is vice-president of
Varsity Club while a young spectator waits impatiently.
Varsity Club progron'
If you're looking for a fun-filled, school-spirited
group of high school boys, try Eclsel Forcl's Varsity
Club. Each letterman actively serves the school
as well as his athletic team. At home games, one
can always spot Varsity Club men feverishly count-
ing the change from the sales of the ever-popular
sports programs. They also help to maintain order
among some of the overly-rambunctious students
at the games. This year, prospective members were
forced to endure the agony of wearing a suit and
tie for a week. Even singing Christmas carols
every morning prior to the holidays was not too
great a task when the boys were spurred by the
promise of membership in the Varsity Club.
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builds athletically, socially
As part of their initiation into Varsity Club, all the new members had to
sing Christmas carols each morning for a week. Under the direction here
of Tim Lomas, an old member, they try their best to hit the right notes.
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beginning of a home basketball
Wayne, lettermen Joe Buttegieg,
, and Paul Rasor usher people to
. After doing this job, they are re-
sponsible for keeping the crowd orderly,
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Butch Paplce, Rick Hawksley, George Breil, Bob
Lewis, and john Muskett enjoy the fall sports banquet
Y JF 69
Preparing for a Booster Club meeting are officers Sally Black,
presidentg Karen Konopka, vice-presidentg Mary Paul, secretaryg
Sandy Zehra, treasurerg Gail Williams, sergeant-at-armsg Ginny
Phimister, chief boosterg and Barbara Ladzich.
Club members, after being advised by Trudy McClintock and
Sandy Zehra, vote on the type of letter-sweater to be ordered.
Students chatter gaily, awaiting the arrival of the Booster Bus
at its destination. Cheerleaders Charmagne Kitzmann and Gloria
Lenardon review familiar chants with passengers Gail Oakley,
Tim Lamas, Ken Stiver, and Pam Adams.
Booster Club makes
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k-and-White Day' the week's brightest
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Members stir excitement
with tags, school colors
School -spirit seemed to electrify the crowded
chorus room during the frequent Booster Club
meetings. This year, fervent members sold
refreshments at home games. Promotion of
what came to be known as the Black and
White Section was a notable accomplishment.
Prompted by Booster Club members, the stu-
dent body donned black and white on Fridays
to symbolize their unified victory effort.
Members of the club cheered lustily, not only
in the stands, but on the "Booster Busses"
going to and from the games. They shouted
familiar chants such as "Go Edsel Ford"
and "Black and White Fight." Tags, worn
throughout the day of each game, helped to
create the enthusiasm needed for victory.
Expressions oj concern, anxiety, and deep emotion are
seen in the faces of the crowd seated in the Black and
White Section, which was sponsored by Booster Club.
Waiting for fill Brundage to sign as a member are
Elaine Bjorlcquist, Peggy Lien, Eleanor Bigelow,
and Diane 0'Donnell. Seated are Barbara Ladzick
and Ona Johnston, old members.
an ' I
arsit cheerleaders Charma ne Kitzmann and Carol Costantino
V y 5
pausefor a moment to talk about their plans for the coming evening.
This is the last football season for both of the senior cheerleaders.
The friends and fun of being on the squad will long be remembered.
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loyalty at games
"Shout till the echoes ring, for the glory of our
teaml Fight! Fight! Fight! And the echoes did
ring-across the football field and through the
gym-as the Thunderbird cheerleaders and fans
cheered the team onward. The long hours of prac-
tice and the careful ironing of skirts were for-
gotten. It was game-time. The crowd was tense
and excited. The cheerleaders gave vent to the
excitement by leading the group in cheers. Then,
the game was over, but the cheerleaders' work
was not done. There was practice Monday, a
bulletin board to be put up by Tuesday, a Booster
Club meeting Wednesday, and...Well, it took
more than gymnastic ability to he a cheerleader!
The sponsors, Miss Carol Gates and Miss Irma
Calvisi said that the chosen girls had good
scholastic records, good character, and were
active in school affairs, as well as being topnotch
cheerleaders! A banquet in honor of the gradu-
ating seniors completed the busy year.
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Spirits of loyalty, defermination flu
2, , ,, , -
wlthy every game of...
n sports are reflected the enthusiasm and deter-
mination of the entire school. Fans and players
alike thrill to the tension and pressure of the games. Black
and White Day brings out the loyalty of students to their
school and its colors, tags crying for victory support a
spirit of unity that must be akin to the feeling of national-
ism of a people whose country is at war. As game time ap-
proaches-be the sport football or wrestling, be the event
on T-Bird ground or in Ypsilanti-anxiety mounts, and a
question fills the air: Will we win? No one will know the
answer until the game is overg no one can know until the
sweat is caked on the players and the watchers, and a few
hard thoughts have been spoken, and maybe a few tears
shed. And then when it's all over, perhaps no one will
care. There is always another game tomorrow, next week or
next year, when the tension and spirit will build up again.
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Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Ambrose Stephenson, Gary Hills,
Joseph Machah, Charles Faremouth, co-captain Harold Chapman, co-
captain Craig Baer, Robert LaPointe, Vincent Potts, Paul Kecslsemety,
William Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Dennis Taylor, Brian Weber, David
Nowlin, Michael Morgan, Charles Houghten, Robert Lewis, Lawrence
Malesky,Bernard Riker, John Muskett, George Breil, Lawrence Pytle-
ski. THIRD ROW: John Cutler, Cary Hegler, Edward Malesky, William
Major, Thomas Edwards, foseph Buttigieg, Thomas Henderson, Law-
rence Walp, Timothy Walters, Donald Glance, James .lohnson,Robert
Barnesky. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Neville "Tex" Walker, Robert Cadwell,
Richard Hawksley, William McDonald, ferry Krough, Richard Osborne,
Gary Rankin, Stephen Cafego, Malcolm Anthony, Norman McLaughlin,
Norbert Papke, Mr. Ralph Cornell, Mr. fohn Davis.
fourth place finish
drops Bird gridders to
ln Huron-Rouge play
Hopeful of improving the impressive "7 win - 1 loss"
record of the 1962 season, Edsel Ford gridders
aimed their sights on a perfect record this year.
However, the team's inability to maintain a consis-
tent offensive attack cost it the Huron-Rouge cham-
pionship and dropped the T-Birds to a low but hard-
earned fourth place finish. Over 1,500 excited T-Bird
followers watched the Black and White roll over
Taylor Center in the season's opener. However, on
the following Friday, traditional rival Fordson upset
the Birds 6-0. After this crucial defeat by their
cross-town rival, the T-Birds showed little power
until the final two encounters of the season. How-
ever, final analysis of team statistics shows that the
1963 Thunderbirds notched the best defensive record
in the nine year history of Edsel Ford varsity football.
With the football just a few feet away, Edsel Ford halfbaclg Torn Hen-
derson f26j struggles with Taylor Center's lim Pichah M02 for poses-
sion of the ball. Pursuing down-field in an effort to reach the ball are
Taylor Center's foe Roscoe f51j, Dan Lewandowski f22j, Ron Brow
f56j, and Edsel F0rd's ,lim Johnson f36j and Mike Morgan f22j.
1963 FOOTBALL' RECORD .
Edsel Fordl Opponent
27 Taylor Center V 7 ,N
0 Fordson 6
0 'Melvindale 6
20 Ypsilanti 0 X X
6 Wayne .14 . A
7 Lincoln Park 'A if
21 Dearborn K 0- '
19 Allen Park V 0
Won 4 l .A in I-JQSL4, A
Edsel Ford mentor John Davis relates information about Ford-
son's defense to Craig Baer f18j, while Paul Kecslcemety f21j
receives instructions from Assistant Coach Ralph Cornell.
Late season aerial attack nets strong finish
During the Edsel Ford-Taylor Center clash, halfback
Larry Malesky f27j catches a Craig Baer aerial in
route to a 5-yard gain and an Edsel. Ford first-down.
Thunderbird quarterback Bernie Riker H72 tosses a 35-yard
scoring pass to halfback Mike Morgan for his first touchdown
pass of the season during the T-Birds romp over Ypsilanti.
.lust as Edsel Ford halfback
Paul Kecskemety breaks into
"open territory," Melvindale
defensive back Gary Smith Kl7j
is "johnny-on-the-spot" as he
tackles Kecskemety to stop a
long Edsel Ford run while
several players watch.
With confidence in his eyes,
Mike Morgan f22j scores Edsel
Ford's first touchdown of the
year in the season's opener.
Rob Perry K86j snares an Edsel
Ford pass after executing a
"buttonhook" pattern during
the Birds 6-0 loss to Melvindale.
Junior Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Ronald Anspaugh, William Thorland, jeff
Peck, Raymond Bienek, James Morgan, Larry Taylor, Paul Sherman, Louis Arvai, Car
Thompson. SECOND ROW: Mr. Franklin Ronan, Raymond Love, Ben Miller, Edward De
Angelis, Tad Denesczuk, Scott Guffrey, Alexander Olariu, Duane Machak, William Neale,
Michael Casey. THIRD ROW: Mark Larsen, Stephen Horvath, Martin Pilarski, Hoyt Peck-
ham, Martin Mangino, Gregory Grodzicki, Roger LaPay, Wayne Collins, Frank Pakron.
FOURTH ROW: Mr. David Frye, Michael Cieslak, James Stubbefield, John Hartom, Daniel
Hand, Allan Stranyak, Ronald Greenway, Gary Miller, Alexander Farina.
' V ' I , : Q S.,
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Taking a hand-off from signal-caller Craig Baer fl8j, fullback Dave Nowlin f35j slants
toward a hole that is being opened by Thunderbird lineman during the tense battle be-
tween Edsel Ford and the visiting Cardinals from Melvindale.
Harriers finish fourth in league standings --
Varsity and Reserve Cross-Country Team. FRONT ROW: Thomas Brotherton, Timothy
Lamas, William Carroll, Richard Lipinski, captain Roger Noding, Richard Emery, Charles
Menzies, Rogerflustin. SECOND ROW: Coach Fred Evans, William Wasser, Richard Bores,
Richard Parsons, Philip Knox, ferry Slaka, Thomas Farr, William jess.
1 5 3' ..
, , A V -1
" .,.. jf"-,asf
Captain Roger Nading f8j fin-
ishes far ahead of other runners
in setting a new course record
against the Fordson Tractors.
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t.'3'-7'-v N Q '
third in Conference
Nading's record sets pace
for improved '63 squad
Sparked by the outstanding running of captain Roger
Nading who set a new school record of 10:43:23 for
the two-mile course, Thunderbird harriers toppled
five opponents this year to snare third place in the
league meet and fourth place in the Huron-Rouge
Conference. With the squad composed mainly of
underclassmen, the Edsel clistancemen showed con-
siderable strength for a young, inexperienced squad.
Coach Fred Evans plans to build next year's team
around the nucleus of five returning lettermen: Tim
Lamas, Richard Emery, Chuck Menzies, Roger Aus-
tin, and junior Bill Carroll.
The final steps seem to be agonizing for Thunderbird
harriers Tim Lomas 123j and Richard Emery HOL as they
sprint toward the finish line and a well-earned rest.
As the strain of the final mile begins to show on opposing run-
ners, Edsel Ford harriers Richard Lipinski K3j and Chuck Men-
zies f14j hold their grip on the lead during a tightly-fought
meet between the Thunderbirds and visiting Ypsilanti.
gi 196SfCniosscoUNTnY RECORD
Edsel Foid Opponent
48 Birmingham 15
15 Taylor Center 45
38 Riverside 19
20 Melvindale 36
39 Lincoln Park 19
18 Belleville 42
31 Wayne 24
9th place Redford Invit.
15 Ypsilanti 40
Ea 1 Dearborn 26
19 Fordson 39
9th place Regional
3rd place League Meet
Won 5 Lost 5
Thug 4 , -e,..5 QL f -'fr -.-551,-"'.'4
Many spectators find it difficult to follow the constantly moving basketball. At times,
even the boys on the basketball floor, who are trained to be alert, lose sight of the bound-
ing ballg searching are Thunderbird regulars Sam Buscetta f12j, Tom Mann f52j, Warren
Anderson f24j, Gary Hills f54j, and foe Aylward f40j, as Wayne High's fim McCorrick
f25j gains control of the ball with teammates Mike Horton M51 and Bob Killingbeclt. The
Edselmen lost both encounters with the Zebras this year.
H mul' J" 1 ,1 gi - '
Varsity Basketball Team. FRONT ROW: Gary Heglef, Malcvm AfLil10Tly,.Tf7Vfl Mllflflt Gary
Hills, Joe Aylward, captain Warren Anderson. SECOND ROW: C0l1Ch William Kllpflffwlf,
John Jennings, Greg Grodzicki, Paul Good, Norb Papke, Richard Williams.
Joe Aylward M01 and Warren
Anderson f24j scramble with
Hamtramclfs Ralph Oaks f25j.
Center Tom Mann f52j outfights an unidentified Wayne
er for a rebound as :Gary Hills f54j and foe Aylward
move in to help against Wayne High.
1963-64 ,BASKETBALL RECORD
ii ' ii in
Edsel Ford Opponent
54 Hamtramck er 701
37 Ann Arbor 53 '
'53 Livonia Bentley 4-1
57 ,, Melvindale ,, A 46
45 Lincoln Park - 62
80 Taylor Center 51
66 Wayne 80
56 Dearborn, 60 N
64 Ypsilanti 65
61 Wyandotte 71
55 Melvindale 50 2
38 Lincoln Park 63
62 Wayne 72 E
50 Dearborn 55
56 Ypsilanti if 53 K' A
Won 5 Lost 10 -A
ort of hopes -- but notch district win
Little doubt is in the mind of Coach William' Kilpatrick
about the prospects for next year. After suffering through
ten league games and winning only three of them for a
fifth place finish in the Conference, the team has to
improve. However, the real reason for the disheartening
season is that the team was youthful and inexperienced,
even though several lettermen had returned. At the outset
of the season the Black and White scoreboard listed only
three seniors and eight juniors. Consequently, in several
games the hoopsters made many "floor errors" and hit
several "cold spells" in shooting. Overshadowing the
season record, however, was the Thunderbird cagers'
first tournament win in Edsel Ford history. The victory
came at the hands of the Melvindale Cardinals. Although
the Birds lost their next contest in the district finals to
Fordson, they played a brand of basketball, which if
displayed next year, could carry the cagers to the top
of the Huron-Rouge.
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Watched by Joe Aylward MOL Warren
Anderson f242 strains hard to put in his
lay-up shot. The eager captain hit for
19 points against Livonia Bentley.
Catching his Wyandotte counterpart off
guard, Louis Arvai f32j drives in for "turd"
against a scrappy Bear squad. Dan Hand
is ready in case ofa rebound.
first 'tournament' victory
4 ,, - .1
Junior Varsity Basketball Team. FRONT ROW: Gary Miller, Frank Pakron, Dennis Day,
Hoyt Peckham, Peter Sjoberg, Gary Dudek. SECOND ROW: Louis Arvai, Ralph BVUWH,
George Seligman, John Hartom, Richard Boyd, Coach David Frye.
1963-641 WRESTLING RECORD 1
, , Q
M 4-5 L Livonia Franklin. 8
28 Farmington 14.
N32 W Melvindale 14. ,
29 Lincoln Park 19
V 5 Ypsilanti: '- H 38
'20 N 'Livonia Bentley 18
19 H Wayne E 26 '
g 4,426 ,Allen Park A
it i g1f7 gg Dearborn 25
73.13 5 5 Catholic Central 35
34 f Fordson i 14-
' , 33-2 l Q57 Southgate l i 5
A,6tl1Qpfla.cg5,Le'agu'e Meetg V K
' 5th 'place Trenton Inviiational
y Won y Lost 4 -
In one of the key meets of the wrestling season, matman Tom
Healy grapples with a Lincoln Park Railsplitter in attempting
a "take-down" for the initial points of the match.
Individuals hit new
team drops lower i
Should Thunderbird matmen quit wrestling in the
Huron-Rouge Conference? Possibly Coach Ralph,Cor-
nell and his men gave this query some thought
during the past season. Once again, the Black and
White outscrapped all but one of its non-league op-
ponents, but, as in the past, fell in league competi-
tion. Thunderbird matmen just could not cope with
the hardened and experienced grapplers from their
league counterparts. On the other hand, where the
team failed, individuals gained recognition. Three
Bird grapplers, Ken Tahfs, Larry Nlalesky, and Sam
Nastase hit new heights. Senior and captain Tahfs
upset the state champion from Wayne, while Nlalesky
and Nastase took first and second places for their
weight classes in the regionals.
Previous to the start of the
second period, Ed Malesky
gives words of encouragement
to Phil Knox.
Seniors played an important role in the Thunderbird wrestling plans for the '63-64 season.
One of them, Ted Fent U03 lb. classj shows why he is No. I man forhis weightclass as
he manuevers to execute a "reverse" on a tired Melvindale matman for two points.
One of the smallest but smartest of the varsity wrestling squad is junior Sam Nastase
Although small in size but big in desire, Sam, according to his teammates, has probably
the best style and technique among the Black and White matmen.
Varsity and Reserve Wrestling Team. FRONT ROW: Kelly O'Donnell, Philip Knox, Wzl-
liam Kidder, co-captain, Ken Tafs, co-captain, Ed Maleslfy, Harold Chapman, Sam Nas-
tase, Thomas Healy, Michael Vasko. SECOND ROW: Joseph Hachem, Scott Guffrey, Ron
Shewe, Greg Sherman, Michael Dunn, Lawrence Maleshy, james Sligay, William Hauser,
Tim Kissner, Frank Bolosh. THIRD ROW: Richard Cummings, Vincent Skolnik, Gerald
Krough, Gary Moschet, Mark Crobelny, James Freedman. FOURTH ROW: James Cutler,
Dan Wittersheim, Wayne Collins, Norman McLaughlin, James Filer, Stewart Baker, jack
Richards, Coach Ralph Cornell.
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Varsity and Reserve Swimming Team. FRONT ROW: Ray Mier, Bob Burger, Ron
Siegwald, Bob Loryn, Ken Middleton, Bob Beauvais, Don Will, Bruce Rasor, John
Audritsh. SECOND ROW: Dennis McClement, Torn Wensley, lim Rayment, firn
Hoey, Bill Liddie, Tom Curran, Tom Malzahn, ferry Lashy, Paul Reaume, Gary
Deneszuck. THIRD ROW: Daryll Croton, Dick McDonald, Dave Hill, Bob Barnesky,
Raymond Love, Max Reiner, Bill Swistak, Bob McKeever, Steve Baily, Chris Wil-
liams, Dick Bores. FOURTH ROW: Rocky Wyatt, Jim Morgan, Ron Greenway.
George Thomas, lim Shank. Bill Milks. lim Gallinat, Bill Mangan, Terry O'Dell,
fohn Novak, Dan Siupik. ABSENT: None.
As Bob Burger, Dennis McClement, and Tom Curran ready themselves or a race,
shadows against the pool wall reveal the tenseness and power of the swimmers
that are about to spring from the starting blocks at the instant the gun is sounded
ll'l H1 -
ITI -alla "' .-nla
In the midst of the Dearborn High meet during the 400 Yard Freestyle Event, Tom
Curran, a record setting T-Bird tanlcman, cuts smoothly through the water with
his well perfected "front crawl" in carrying Edsel to another victory.
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shown in the expressions of Bill
Liddie and lim Gallinat
League improvement fopples Edsel's tcmkmen
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As a swimmer grasps at the water and an official stalks along
side the pool, Coach Fred Evans critically watches his team
in action. In the meantime, jim Hoey, Tom Weasley, Mark
Solack, Jeff Slick, ferry Laslcy, Rocky Wyatt, Tom Beauvais,
f 'E' , 'th' d, Bob Burger, Paul Reaume, Tom Malzahn, and Paul Rasor
ro m watch with expressions of excitement and apprehension
'Best in school's history' s
establish six new records 1963 SWUVIMWG RECORD
Magic No. 3 was knocking at the door, but Coach Edsel Fm-d capponent
Fred Evans and his finmen just could not swim fast
enough to get there. Trying for their third consecu-
tive crown, Thunderbird tankmen swam into choppy ,
waters arid succumbed to their improved league Trenton '
counterparts. Although the Birds held first place at
the end of the regular season, they dropped to third
place due to a lowly "third" in the league meet. ,
Little doubt is in the mind of Coach Evans as to , V
what had happened in the last half of the seasong 59 S glnqlph Parka 42
707 Wayne ' 31
37 Thurston .68
56 Dearborn 49 -
75 Ypsilanti 30
when a team loses four of its top swimmers-Mike
Morgan, Jeff Slick, Tom Edwards, and Paul Rasor-
at mid-term, something has to "give." That some-
67 Ilgdford Union i 38
51 igeearjhom 54
77 Ypsilanti c 28
55 :Lincoln Park 50
35 Wayne 69
. 3rd place League Meet
thing was championship No. 3. Yet, Coach Evans
can look back at his tankmen of the '63-64 season
and cite some exciting moments when six records
were broken. He can look back to the outstanding
performances of Dennis lVlcClement and Tom Wen-
sley, as well as the swimming of co-captains Bill WOR 11 Lost 2
Liddie and Tom Curran. With all these memories,
this year does not seem so futile, and next year
seems a little bit closer.
Always trying for the school record of 20' 9" in the broadjump,
Pete Cyers lunges forward for the extra one or two inches that
are so necessary in winning this field event. Not only does
Cyers broadjump, he is also one of the squad's better sprinters
and high jumpers. Overall, Pete engages in four events in
every Edsel Ford track meet.
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Track Team. FRONT ROW: Manager Bob Britton, Pete Cyers,
Steve Horvath, Rick Emery, Tim Lamas, Mel Wasser, Larry
Zelanka, Dave Gilbert, lim Niemiec, Presley Sims, Tom Hen-
derson, Larry Cramer, Bob Guichard, ferry Blackburn, Vic
Nagy, Dick Lipinski. ROW 2: Manager Dick Parsons, Lee Bow-
man, Craig Baer, Jerry Sluka, Donn Rousse, Rick Boyd, Greg
Garwood, Ralph Brown, Sam Thomas, John Richards, Bill
Schley, John Hartom, Scott Guffrey, Don Pingston, Dave Lita-
got, Dennis Lucas, Leo Carter, Derrick Leedy, Duane Machak.
ROW 3: Frank lanes, Garry Golen, Chuck Houghton, Chuck
Burger, Dave Arndt, Brian Kooi, Bob Soberg, Greg Grodzicki,
Bill Baily, Bill Darbe, Tom Watson, Bob Risko, Bill Carroll,
Don Reed, lim VanOast, Doug Mcllroy, Marty Pilarski, Stan
Watkins, Norm McLaughlin, Bob Ellison.
Dawson returns toaid
in defense of Huron-
Rouge champion ship
Defending the Huron-Rouge title for the second
straight year, the thinclads found themselves de-
pendent upon inexperienced men to fill the shoes of
graduated cindermen. Coaches John Davis and Rob-
ert Hough had incorporated the theme of "record-
breakingn into their men last year. However, under
returning Coach Alan Dawson, Edsel Ford concen-
trated on achieving depth within the team, for this
year the team had few experienced men returning.
Yet Coach Dawson gained the depth he needed from
the numerous juniors and sophomores on the squad
to make the Thunderbirds a power again. The spark
which produced the team's winning trend was ignited
by several returning seniors.
In the final event of every Bird track meet, fans saw Tom Henderson
H092 and Vic Nagy H061 make the difficult task of baton-passing in
the mile relay an easy maneuver.
Taking a few practice jumps before the start of the Ypsilanti-
Edsel Ford meet, high jumper Bill Darbe clears the five foot
mark by successfully executing a "western roll" jump.
Edsel Ford's top three "low hurdles men" Brian Kooi, Chuck
Houghten and Craig Baer stride over the first hurdles in
unison while trying for their best times in a trial run.
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Experienced diamond men give Birds edge in
Experience was the key to success for Thunderbird dia-
mondmen this year as returning lettermen dominated the
varsity basepaths. With first-baseman. Larry Snelling,
second-baseman James Hoey, third-baseman John Arvai,
and left-fielder Robert Perry leading the powerful hitting
attack ofthe Black and White, an improved squad battered
opposing pitchers to lead the league in hitting. However,
the Black and White had to cope with defensive lapses
which hurt the Thunderbirds in key games last year. This
was the task of Coach John Davis who returned to base-
ball after guiding the track team to a championship in
1963. Coach Davis applied technique and knowledge in
practices to overcome the infield's pitfalls. Possessing
the experience and skillfulness of a top-notch club, Edsel
Ford became a leader in the improved Conference.
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As Larry Snelling signals to "hit the dirt," Bird lohn Afvlli Slides
safely past Pioneer lim Stachulski to score.
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Quick hands and perfect timing are the essentials of ci
successful doubleplay. Only practice and more practice
develops a skillful "keystone combination." Second-
sacker ,lim Hoey and shortstop Joe Hachem practice the
difficult defensive maneuver daily.
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Spearheading the diamondmen
once again, returning Coach
john Davis talks with -Larry
Snelling, 'catcherg about the
playerswholexcelled last year.
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Varsity Baseball Team. FRONT ROW: .loseph Hachem, Ernest Sametz, Jeffrey Kowal,
Roger McNa, fames Hoey, Lawrence Snelling, John Arvai, Frank Nedoch. SECOND ROW:
Coach john Davis, Bernard Riker, Louis Arvai, Paul Smith, Norbert Papke, Robert Perry,
Lawrence Kosiba, Assistant Coach Russell Graves. Participating on this year's squad
also are Jeff Peck, Craig Peck, Sam Kachaturoff and Frank Pakron.
Although the weather was cold and rainy or snowy most of the time previous to the sea-
son's opener, Thunderbird batters found time to get in some important batting practice
outside. Capitalizing on the few warm days, they played one or two intrasquad games to
gain important game experience. In one of these games, pitcher Bemie Riker and his
battery-mate Larry Snelling f30j combine to get Larry Kosiba Haut."
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Coach William Hackett gives instructions about the practice
sessions to racketmen Gene Powers, Frank Winn, and Bob
Brown. By the grin on his face, one might also conclude
that the Coach successfully "slipped in" a joke.
Hills, egler, Anning
to dethrone perennial
This season proved to he a trying one as Thunderbird
racketmen, recovering from heavy graduation losses,
again faced the challenge of perrenial champion Dear-
born. Even though the loss of first, second, fourth
and tenth place men through graduation hampered the
netmen, the 1964 squad had several lettermen back
including Allen Anning, Bob Brown, Raymond Demers,
Gary Hegler, Gary Hills, Doug NlcWethy, Bill Nellis,
Gene Powers, and Frank Winn. Bird Coach William
Hackett, in his second year as coach, had for his top
three netmen an impressive trio-Anning, Hegler, and
Hills-to face the previously unbeaten Pioneer squad.
During one of the team's practice sessions, the "number one"
singles man this season, Gary Hills, warms up by serving.
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Precision and extreme concentration marlt the actions of
netmen Al Anning and Gary Hegler as they take pains to
improve their form in preparation for the coming meets
against arch-rivals Dearborn and Lincoln Park.
lead netmen attempt
net champion Pioneers
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Varsity and Reserve Tennis Team. FRONT ROW: Manager Rob-
ert Cadwell, Richard Ross, Shaw Whitney, Bruce Triemstra,
Thomas Westerlin, Matthew Vanderhill, David Vanclerhaagen,
lon Cichocki, Philip Knox, John Costantino, George Seligman,
Joseph Aylward, Paul Good, James Graf, William Van Dusen,
Michael Dunn. SECOND ROW: Coach William Hackett, Law-
rence Mabbitt, Rael Wright, Alan Dee, Peter Knorr, John
Stolte, Michael Cipko, Raymond Demers, Allan Anning, Gene
Powers, Gary Hegler, Thomas Mann, William Nelles, Gary
Hills, Robert Brown, Douglas McWethy, Frank Winn. Top
singles players for this year's squad were Gary Hills, Gary
Hegler, and Allan Anning.
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Students work enthusiastically in school, clu
reflecting worth of
his year's underclassmen at Edsel Ford High
School were numerous and energetic, and stuffed
eager fingers into every pie offered them. The mighty sen-
iors never had the chance to dominate school activities.
On all sides juniors were "stealing" scenes from school
plays and sophomores were winning intramural titles.
Underclassmen were listed as officers of clubs and even
helped establish the school's new literary magazine and
writing group. They received honors for their abilities in
mathematics, sports, and journalism, their talents were
added to musical productions. This winter, the junior and
sophomore classes hosted four Mexican students who at-
tended the school during December and January. Of all
their achievements this past year and of the reflection
which they presented to the school, the underclassmen
should be proud. Through their gift of time, energy, and
imagination, they have contributed much to those at Edsel
The goals and purposes of Edsel Ford's unique curriculum is explained to a tenth grade
Human Relations class by their teacher, Mrs. Victoria Stock. Susan Kem, Judi McLean,
Mike Archley, joe Goldsmith, Donna Petri, Carolyn Taylor, and Marilyn Cook listen at-
tentively to an enlightening class discussion.
It is much easier to draw a
stem than to explain it, so
that's what Sue Hayward did
for her Biology class.
10B FRONT ROW: Margaret Remy,
Judith Zehra, Karen Gribbith, Caro-
lyn Defarnatt, Andrea Curiak, Sheryl
Hall, Sharon Hunter. SECOND ROW:
Gayle Green, Glenn Moosekian, fan
McQuarty, Linda Kendall, Laura Wil-
son, Dennis Hudson. THIRD ROW:
Chuck Hanselman, Dave Ray, Doug
Sulek, Mark Kruszelnicki, lim Taslov,
Gary Fisanick, San Kachaturoff.
FOURTH ROW: Bob Cullingford,
Craig Peck, Richard McDonald.
Sophomores gather in the auditorium on their first day of school to pick up their report
cards, the last link with their respective junior high schools, and to receive their class
schedule for the first semester at Edsel Ford. Laura Kilgus, Joyce Ahonen, Mark Moser,
and Chris Kurbel greet their classmates.
eagerly ioin 'swing of things
Where are the new 10B's? Many an upper classman has been wondering what has
happened to this semester's assortment of little, lost 10B's. It seems that they
are neither little nor lost any more. After the first few days of confusion and
racing to cover the entire length ofthe school in five minutes, these new Thun-
derbirds' have quickly become adjusted to life at Edsel Ford. It has come to the
point that there is virtually no one who is willing to patronize the elevator ticket
business any more. The class of january 1967 is learning how to get the most
out of their high school days by taking their place as a productive member of the
school community. Judging from the eager manner which new Thunderbirds have
entered into the swing of things at Edsel Ford, one can expect great accom-
plishments from them in the coming three years.
1+ s Tl
Making every minute count,
Sue Hayward and Chris Kurbel
work to complete assignments
during a study hall.
IUB FRONT ROW: .lanet Kondzelia,
fudi McLean, Debbie Drahuse, Caro-
lyn Taylor, Pat Lelfesseur, joe Gold-
smith, .lim Szalay. SECOND ROW:
Marilyn Cook, Alice Szabo, Debbie
Gallmeyer, Sue Kern, Laura Kilgus,
Kathie Classon. THIRD ROW: Mike
Archer, Mark Dickson, Donna Petri,
Ray jones, Ron Siegsalrl. FOURTH
ROW: Tom Kzuyer, John Ackley.
New students meet their coun-
selor, Mrs. Victoria Stock, on
the first day of school.
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Students take advantage of
many opportunities in school
for academic, social growth
IOB. FRONT ROW: Linda Mamroctski,
Susan Hayward, Alice Gaurd, jackie
Mitchell, Christine Kurbel, Jan Band-
li. SECOND ROW: Mike Becker,
Chuck Willizt, Kathy Pytleski, Elaine
Molnar, Leland Childs, George Dur-
and. THIRD ROW: janet Matt, Mike
Cook, Linda Raffel, Dennis Nowlin,
Martin Clark, Wesley Torn, Stanley
Kuzdzal. FOURTH ROW: William
Rafferty, Charles Ponagai, Mike Mc-
Robert, Ken Warren, Rick Roach,
Grant Martin. FIFTH ROW: Paul
Smith, Doug Radtke, Greg Czerniak.
It must be at least a half a mile from the gym to the end ofthe new wing, but lan Bandli l
has already found that if she doesn't stop to talk to anyone, and if she "runs" part of the 1
way, she will reach her geometry class before the bell rings.
"Higher, kick higher, girls." The tenth
graders are officially initiated into the
girl's physical fitness program with the
'rigorous calesthenics which precede
each class in physical education.
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"Running must be good for something.
,lust think of all the weight we are
losing, and we won't get flat feet. No
matter how we look at it, though, we are
going to be really sore tomorrow."
FRONT ROW: Pat Baker, Alice
Sandra Memroctski, Tom Shubat,
l Dumas, Richard Pulice. SEC-
ROW: Da-ue Gilbert, Ed Sumbert,
ay Bradshaw, Judy Goth, Terry
Judy:FKisn'er. THIRD ROW: Carol
a, Hdlly"'Carter, Carol Gibson,
Buckski, Jerry Ettinger, Pat
head, Mark Moser. FOURTH
' Larry Zelanka, Paul Silfven,
Kozel, John Rich, Mike Cipko,
lo Guido. FIFTH ROW: Mitchell
re, Frank Sabo, Bill Ranspach,
Symonds, Stan Watkins, Al Bur-
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It's amazing how much more one can see with the aid of a microscope, but the algae move
so fast that it is hard for Leland Childs and Mike Cook to keep them in range as they try
to determine the characteristics ofa specimen.
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IOIB. FRONT ROW: Don Schroeder, Diane Thomas, Lynda Sdeba, Cynthia Bruce, James
Miller, Chuck Williams, John Karwoski. SECOND ROW: Dennis Dimoff, Peg Barnett, Su-
san Thomas, Lynn Burkholder, Joyce Ahonen, Bev Flaherty, THIRD ROW: Diane Pranseh,
Eileen Molnar, Kendon Evarts, Robert Crocker, Ron Spilka, Frank Raidl, John Topping.
FOURTH ROW: John Moon, Russell DuChene, Tom Watson, Pat Smoley.
Here is a food's eye view of a 10th grade student, Carol Williams, purchasing a large
piece of pie during her lunch hour. Each sophomore this year can measure up to any junior
or senior, at least in the appetite department.
10.11. FRONT ROW: Peggy Norris, Kathy Palmer, .lane Schleutker, Sue Rinn, Betty Lyle,
Linda Mielnilc, Dorothy Powers. SECOND ROW: Pat Winebar, Bill Rowland, George
Seligman, Michael Kleunder, James Pearson, Barb Metropoulos. THIRD ROW: Judy Rataj,
Tim Mangan, Ruth McAllister, Steve Petro, Dale Rogers, Frank Mauer, Carole Szarels.
FOUR TH ROW: Pat Hoganson, Sharon Onderko, Gail Milligan, Sharon Rafferty, Sue Martin,
Robert Lyle. FIFTH ROW: Cary Miller, Raymond Love, Ben Miller, Tim St. John.
Sophomores lose old loyalties,
take part in school activities
Students delight in each Q
school day's many events
For the 10A's, the last year has been filled with '
new experiences, problems, anxieties, and re-
wards. Facing new tasks in both the academic
and social areas, they had to lose old loyalities.
However, it did not take them long to learn to
cheer at athletic events. Also, they participated
actively in extracurricular activities, such as
language clubs, Student Council, etc. Having
learned such diverse things as writing, analyzing,
and frog-disecting, the 10A's now feel thor-
oughly at home at Edsel Ford.
Students Karen Kelly, Shelly Jones, and Tom Lien, board the Between classes, George
bus after school. This daily event always seems to add con- Seligman reaches into his
fusion to a sophomore's school day. locker for his books.
l0A. FRONT ROW: Mary Boyd, Fran Hachem, Lynda Dittrner, Karen Gillespie, Debbie
Adams, Barb Allen, Pam Crosslin. SECOND ROW: foe Cacciaglia, Laura Bennett, Phyllis
Burton, Cheryl Ferris, Cynthia Fleming, Bob Britton. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Disinger, Lynda
Baumgardner. Bill Brough, jeff Benson, Linda Eschelbach, Sharon Elies, Laura Asquith.
FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Fairley, Howard Keith, Fred Andrews, Winford Houdeshell,
John Bryan, foe Gafford. FIFTH ROW: Ken Haan, Pete Gherardine, Richard Bores.
In the final seconds of a tournament game, Pat Bockman watches as a fellow teammate
spikes the ball over the net. Desperately trying to return the volleyball are Diane Hicks,
Ruth Wright, and Ginny Dotson. However, their attempts were to no avail as the spiked
ball found its mark and broke the tie game.
Atahome swimming meet, diver
Bob Lyon discusses one of
his dives with Coach Fred
Evans as Tom Wensley listens.
Enthusiasm for sports shown by 'IOA class
IOA. FRONT ROW: Shaw Whitney,
Kay Binder, Barbara Buday, Kathy
Cole, Diane Bensie, Valerie Blow,
Donna Brock. SECOND ROW: Sally
Blanchard, Brenda Dembek, Dorothy
Bradd, Linda Daugherty, Mary Lynn
Andrews, Pat Biggam. THIRD ROW:
Richard Brownlie, Cass Andary, John
Hartom, Rick Boyd, Mike Alexander.
FOURTH ROW: Bob Burger, Bill Car-
roll, Wayne Collins, Louis Arvai,
Paul Bak, Dan Baby. FIFTH ROW:
Scott Guffrey, -Tom Brotherton, Tom
Compton,Cecil Boyle, James Ferrante.
funior Varsity players, Dan
Hand 1141 and Pete Sfoberg
f53j compete with a Melvindale
player for the ball.
Synchronized swimming presents
a real challenge to the girls in
swimming class. Shirley Wren,
Emily Larkins,Darlene Schies el,
and Cherryl Smith' struggle to
stay afloat and in line.
IOA. FRONT ROW: May Norrie, Marie
Paul, Charlotte Manor, Sharon Winkel-
bauer, Rebecca Whisler, Beverly
Rosky, Kathy Romagnino. SECOND
ROW: Laura Kurtinaitis, Kathy Sandu-
lowich, Betty Morency, Sally Navarre,
Ronald Wise, ferry McLean. THIRD
ROW: Ron Phillips, Roger Sears, Bill
White, Mike Morelli, Bill Nagy.
FOURTH ROW: Sam Thomas, Jack
Richards, Ronald Young, Mike Lesz,
Robert Zelasko, Kenneth Schmitt.
FIFTH ROW: Larry Mabbitt, Christo-
pher Williams, Terry Odell. ABSENT:
Stan Lysogorski. ABSENT: None.
Students at Edsel Ford agree that this year's basketball games have been great fun for
everyone. Half-time at a "home game" gives Sharon Onderko, Kathy Cole, Linda Hoffman,
Kathy Kocsis, Charlene Audio, and Pam Turcka chance to discuss the exciting happen-
.ings of the game, and to partake of popcorn and coke that is sold by the seniors.
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IOA. FRONT ROW: Robin Bradley, Cheryl Miller, Terese Whitney, Susan Dickerson, Doris
Coffey, Linda J. Williams, Gail Cleaver. SECOND ROW: Rodney Sears, Martin Van Tuber-
gen, Robert Wagner, Sheryl Upplegger, Diana Rollinson, Susan Waite. THIRD ROW: Donald
Carter, Joseph Krauss, janet Brandt, Barbara Adams, Roger Szabo, Vincent Barnett, David
Michalski. FOURTH ROW: Gerald Borden, james Babcock, Thomas Carter, David Miller,
James Van0ast, Terrance Smith. ABSENT: Barbara Denczek.
, . , . 415.
' 'vw H V,-'44
ZOA. FRONT ROW: Linda Maltz, Kelly O'Donnell, Ret Manor, Jane Sulla, Cindy Greaves,
Nan Bell, Florett Gibson. SECOND ROW: Jean Marks, Pat Collier, Dan Wittersheim, John
Lockwood, Don Reed, Chris Stratychuch. THIRD ROW: Pat Diebolt, Gary Moschet, Roger
Nosworthy, Mike Cieslark, Frank Bolosh, Steve Purdin, Winifred Latuvnich. FOURTH
ROW: Ron Heeren, Ed Hamel, John Ackley, Dan Adams, Bob Patrick, Doug Snyder.
Occasional dances, assemblies
encourage l0A's to 'mix,'
admire other students' talents
Sophomores made the most of the Homecoming festivities, screaming at the game and
socializing at the dance later. A 10th grade student, Gene Smith, enjoys the evening's
refreshments as do other students, like Steve Wiellcopolan and Joyce Winningham.
IOA. FRONT ROW: Loretta Ward,
Beth McLeod, Sharon Michalah, Bill
White, John McGovern, Ioan Peters,
Barbara Westcott. SECOND ROW:
John Aadritsh, Ronald Wilson, Mich-
Menold, Bob Wood, Nancy Sher-
Judy Thompson. THIRD ROW:
Don Will, Dale Fritts, Daryll Croton,
Dan Siupik, Bruce Rasor, Nancy Ma-
lecki, Katy Verrill. FOURTH ROW:
Shirley Tarnage, Carolyn Williams,
Richard Davidian, Alan Watson, Jim
Templin, Larry Michaels. FIFTH
ROW: Larry Unitis, Charles Metea,
Dennis Murphy, Bill Neal, Bruce
Yungkans. ABSENT: None.
104. FRONT ROW: Janis Hancock, Josephine Jaddatz. Kathy Jaynes, Mark Strninski.
Kathy Hughes, Jeanie Killcn, Kathy Slava. SECOND ROW: Merry Talltan, Loretta Waske,
Linda Geisler, June Cary, Joe Suchara, James Belmore. .THIRD ROW: Scott Bell, Derrick
Leedy, Tim Staton, Tim Smith, Mary Toesfeldt, Nikki Stevenson, Bonnie Speak. FOURTH
ROW: Ray Trudell, Harvey Thiede, Melvin Wasser, Fred Turley, Bob Knonor, Steve Wegher.
IOA. FRONT ROW: Bob Lyon, Mi-
chael Becker, Linda Dagg, Darlene
Burek, Joyce Bryans, Barbara Dor-
noff, Thomas Dawson. SECOND ROW:
Edmond Deflngles, Debra Taylor,
Vicky Cowan, Sharon Buchanen, Den-
nis Blaisdell, Carmine Caroll. THIRD
ROW: Ralph Brown, Ray Bieniek,
Alan Stranyak, Dan Catignan, R0-
berta Chabot, fanet Bordeau, Bob
Chrapkiewicz. FOURTH ROW: Dennis
Smolensk, Derek Dodsworth, Randy
Broglin, Randy Dzlfingelo, Kirk Luck-
sheiter, Douglas Snell. FIFTH ROW:
Michael Casey, Thomas Breil, David
Buby, Dave Arndt. ABSENT: None.
Duringa Christmas assembly, Marilyn Starr, Marilyn Giroux, Jeannette Kovar, Jill Lawton,
and Pat Hoganson listen intently to the carols that the Choir is singing. Most students
agree that nothing compares with Christmas at Edsel Ford.
Sophomores ioin clubs, excel in activities
IOA. FRONT ROW: Judith Gottman,
Linda Hoffman, Marianne Hanoian,
Linda A. Williams, Greg Sherman, Jean
Hines, Barbara Could. SECOND ROW:
Debbie Gingrich, Jill Jones, Dianne
Karchefslci, Deanne Wolinslci, Pat
Golden, Kit Guentner. THIRD ROW:
Gail Hosnedle, Shirley Hinchman,
Elaine Kamenshy, Lola Simpson,
Barb Glowzinski. FOURTH ROW:
Kathy Witt, Jerry Hengy, John Wilin-
ski, James Gottman, Judy Siemasz,
Barbara Hoclglcins. FIFTH ROW: Mihe
Greenway, Michael Windsor, Tom
Hartman, Larry Kahl, Robert Hof-
bauer. IABSENT: Bill Hardacre,
10A FRONT ROW: Christine Tour-
neur, Jill Whims, Nancy Yana, Joanne
Yaskowatz, Johanna VanMeter, Di-
anne Demers, Mary Visel. SECOND
ROW: Peggy Cecil, David Sorensen,
George Unthank, John .Wiz-tanen, Jo-
seph Tencza, Lee Webber. THIRD
ROW: Lane Whittaker, Mike Szabo,
Christine Sholnik, Jim Weber, Val
Leaclbitter, John Waller, Janet Smith.
FOURTH ROW: Carol Ayers, Mike
Vasho, Mark Solak, Alan Woodliff,
Judy Smith, Pam Turck. FIFTH ROW:
Ruel Wright, Peter Sjoberg, John
Stolte, Eugene Smith, Bill Waite.
fill Whims, and Karen Kozon
stand in the lounge at lunch
time. The signs that all the
initiates had to wear can be
seen on the girls' backs.
Spanish Club member, Sharon
Onderlco, writes Spanish vocab-
ulary words on the blackboard.
10A. FRONT ROW: Stewart Blakely,
Noreen Seguin, Linda Schwartz, Lo-
reen Finn, Kathy Cendjar, Nancy
Goeboro, Margaret Najarian. SECOND
ROW: Carolyn Zimmerman, Ruth
Wright, David Osborne, Fred Frue-
hauf, Dan Nelson, Steve Salchow.
THIRD ROW: Cheryl Revord, Lupe
Reyna, Carol Rich, Kathy Prosyniuk,
Diane Eurich, Alan Spinner, Cathy
Galay. FOURTH ROW: Iohn Srabian.
Donn Rousse, Robert Ryan, Richard
Evans, William Roesler, Randy Far-
ino. FIFTH ROW: Lorraine Orris,
William Neale, Carol Rayment.
ABSENT: Linda Myer, Robert Olson.
10.4. FRONT ROW: Patricia Smith, Janece Hausch, Karen Kocharoff, Sue Koehler, Margo
Hostein, Bonnie LaPointe, Sue Hunt. SECOND ROW: Terri Lohela, Marilyn Giroux, James
Freedman, Kathleen Kondzer, Leslie Ferguson, Kathryn Dolezal. THIRD ROW: Cynthia
Eichman, Karen Kostelnih, Mary Grimord, Michelle Hodges, fumes Bashar, ferry Farkas,
Michael Cardinal. FOURTH ROW: William less, Steve Horvath, Patricia Hoehn, fill Law-
ton, Tom Lien, Raymond Dow. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Reynolds, Raymond Bloch, Alan Dee,
Robert Kampf, Mark Larsen, Thomas Horosko. ABSENT: Tim Kissner, Michael Lough.
French Club members, Ianice Hausch, Sandy Zehra, Pat Hoganson, Sharon Bell, Carol
Rayment, Sandy Strasser, Pam Klapproth, and Linda Koczon sing the Marseilles. They
are enjoying themselves at the French Club's initiation party.
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Language students this year are the first to use the newly-installed machines that allow
them to listen to and to speak their language through 'magic headphones'. The 10th grade
French students listen to a tape that Madame Waldinger is running.
l0A. FRONT ROW: Lea Gump, Frances Lawlor, Judith Harris, .lane Hagelthorn, George
Vaughan, Howard Kuhne, Pamela Klapproth. SECOND ROW: Shelley Iones, Ken Middleton,
Ronald Heabler, Cynthia Andrae, Ronald Anspaugh, Vernon Tinsler. THIRD ROW: Roger
LaPay, David Knott, Don Pingston, Pamela Kersman, Karen Kelly, Diane Kasotis, Doro-
thy Lemieux. FOURTH ROW: Karen Knapp, Joseph Lapinslci, Lawrence Hahn, Thomas
Hanna, Margaret Kernler. FIFTH ROW: Lorraine Berce, Richard Lebeclc, Lawrence Taylor,
Lawrence Lloyd, Michael Koppinger, Lawrence Kosiba, Linda Koczon.
IOA. FRONT ROW: Robert Stahl,
lean Dean, Kandy Greaves, Vickie
Putnam, RoAnn O'Dell, Maureen Lyon,
Beverly Empson. SECOND ROW: Iim
Krizmanich, Mike Rigley, Bonnie
Lauri, Carol Kerr, Kathy Kocsis, ,Ion
McNa. THIRD ROW: Janice Hewitt,
Alan Kilpatrick, David Brown, Bar-
bara Brehm, Pat Gatten, Steve Mi-
kulinski, ferry Moschet. FOURTH
ROW: Mike Pierceall, Leonard Max,
Patrick Popp, Gary Ferguson, Don
Piepenburg, Iames Iacokes. FIFTH
ROW: Thaddeus Deneszczulc, Ion
Kalie, Michael Diebolt, Larry Swiger,
Richard Motley. ABSENT: Dan Sam-
sel, Patricia Turpen.
IOA. FRONT ROW: Leslie Minnie,
Janet Koch, Marion Norrie, fudy
Bigusli. Torn Martin, Lorraine Menard,
Andrea Glascow. SECOND ROW:
Kathy 0'Neill, John Wieck, Mike
Bechtel, Virginia Mayo, Karen Note-
ware, Carole Munson. THIRD ROW:
Bev Russell, Peter Murdock, Alex
Olariu, Ron Poppe, Bob Risko.
FOURTH ROW: Gary Ranville, Mike
Niezgoda, GaryDudek, Dennis Lucas,
Ronald Lebeck, Paul Parchert. FIFTH
ROW: Douglas Mcllroy, Frank Pakron,
David McCutcheon, Harold Revard.
ABSENT: Judy Michelski.
In academics, students meet
new challenges, have chance
to use their own creativeness
Mr. Porter's room was adorned this year again with numerous Christmas projects that stu-
dents made. Deb Taylor and Mike Szabo admire their projects.
As 10B's, sophomores do not get a
chance to schedule themselves. When'
they are ready to go into their second
semester, the students finally get a
crack at the frustrating experience
about which they have heard so much.
Ruel Wright struggles!
"Take that little dagger, poke your fing-
er, bleed, put the blood on a slide, and
then use these chemicals on it," this
is what all Biology teachers tell soph-
omores when they "type" their blood.
Sue Martin has already gone through the
first steps and is now testing her blood.
The Art-humanities program offers Dan Hand and Jim Morgan a
chance to express themselves through painting. At this point, the
boys are putting the final touches on their masterpieces.
Preparation of copper adds interest to chemistry for
Ray Carnpise and Jim Clough. Marty Mangino watches
their progress as copper forms in the test tube.
Smallest class plays
"But what is it?" was a familiar query when the
11B's attempted to illustrate one of the stories
they had read in English-humanities. Armed with
paint brushes and pencil sketches, the students
demonstrated the enthusiasm for which they had
become noted in their sophomore year, this en-
thusiasm was found in their attendance of all
dances, athletic events, club meetings, concerts,
and plays. in the fall semester, many boys be-
came Varsity Club members, an honor seldom
attained before the junior year. Class unity was
promoted as students 'worked together building
the homecoming float and planning the Junior
Prom. As the 1lB's reviewed the first half of
their high school careers, they remembered
many good times, and are confident that the
future will hold many more.
Static electricity can cause a piece of fur to float in
mid-air--a sight which amuses Deirdre Parsons, Barb
Wright, Pat Turpen, and Carol Moravec.
IIB. FRONT ROW: Sandy Marshall,
Margart Gastner, Nancy Nieland, Lin-
da Watkins, Denise Hadde, Beth Hill,
Chuck Wyatt. SECOND ROW: Tina
Boyd, Karen Kopas, Lynda Litogot,
Ron Greenway, Carolyn Seabright,
Deirdre Parsons. THIRD ROW:
Bill Hauser, Le Roy Golrn, Barbara
Wri ht 'Terr Shurmur Keith Bank-
g S 7 v
witz. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Hilbush,
fim Brown, Hoyt Peckham, Duane
Machak, Jim Clough, Jim Morgan,
FIFTH ROW: Dan Hand, Tom Mar-
quardt, Steve Bailey, Brian Barbour.
ABSENT: Don Birkenhier.
big part in schooI's academic, social activities
Steve Bailey becomes absorbed
in thought as he competes in
the state math contest.
IIB. FRONT ROW: Dora Onyskin,
Diana Golba, Sue Ann Grizzell,
Maryann Schroeder, Patricia Hostet-
ler, Dawn Klaus, Julie Garab. SEC-
OND ROW: Mary MaeCallum,,Parnela
Kiekens, fohn Pakka, Tom Farr, Di-
anne Bazzell, Jean Dapprich. THIRD
ROW: Marcia Siegwald, Karen Gi-
roux, Yvonne Young, Grover Cooley,
fan Burkhoider, Doug Blake, Dennis
Day. FOURTH ROW: Marianne Olek-
syn, Ray Campise, Daniel Dennis,
Chuck Creelman, firn Kritsch, Dave
Peoples. ABSENT: None:
Confusion in electing new classes for the coming semester seems to be at its peak as Art
Barry receives his program cards from Mrs. Wanda Huska. A number of fellowstudents
anxiously await their turns in line, while others pick tenative selections.
L 'L if hx
This year's IIB class was guided by president Duane Machalc, vice-president fulie Garab,
treasurer Hoyt Pechhan, and secretary Tina Boyd. All class matters are discussed by the
officers before they are presented to the class for consideration.
55 we Q "'
IIB. FRONT ROW: Al Kotuia, Carol Moravec, Treva Chapman, Becky Phillips, Bernice
Wolowiec, Tom Beauvais, Jean Morton. SECOND ROW: Mike Chanesian, Cllfflfae MGCGS-
key, Ann Gerard, Mary Ann Galesky, Diane Wallace, Janis Machida. THIRD ROW: Pat Hall,
Kay Spoof, Audrey Kozak, Darlene Bannister, Parn Brundage, Linda Greenway, Stew Lid'
dell. FOURTH ROW: Bob Linderman, Larry Radkte, fohn Novak, Dave Warren, Gary Pefllf,
Nick Kussy. FIFTH ROW: Terry Peterson, Dave Beyer, fohn Stancroff.
. N 4
i a l iff-
During Mrs. Almarene Kauf-
man's illness, Mrs- Anne. Holm
berg managed her duties-
ZIB. FRONT ROW: Gloria Keith,
Anita Adams, Kathy Rodriguez, Laura
Hellca, Marilyn Dunn, Linda Wojciak,
Kathy Ferns. SECOND ROW: Tom
Dubry, Dick Kidder, Art Barry, lim
Molinari, Mary Kraehling, George
Thomas. THIRD ROW: Mike Pieczul,
Charles Bennet, Clen Lashie, Don
Kulilcowski, Bob Hueltman, Mike
Swanger. FOURTH ROW: Bill Swis-
tak, Fred Reich, Maynard Pittenger,
John Wolf, Dave Deering, lim
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IIB. FRONT ROW: Joyce Pikula,
Mary Stamps, Terry Ruth, Bev Turpen,
Linda Merma, Gail Norris, fohn
Tyner. SECOND ROW: Betty Bogya,
Steve Pitt, Nick Nazelli, Marty Man-
gino, fim Talerico, Nancy Cappalo.
THIRD ROW: Don Celeske, Roger
Barrows, Ron Scott, Rocky Wyatt,
Roger Brailean. FOURTH ROW: Pat
Hellers, Max Reimer, Bob Hiddleson.
As the day closes, Karen Kopas
and Carolyn Seabright discuss
its events before departing.
4 l 0
Juniors' eager participation
in extra-curricular activities
offers break from rapid pace
The end of the school day marks the beginning of many social activities for this year's
juniors. Carr Thompson, David Beyer, LeRoy Colm, and Dan Hand pause at their lockers
before leaving for a variety of after-school interests.
Juniors prove to be class of quality as well
Class council plans social ff
affairs, class proiects, to A ii
entertain, serve school
Diversity and unity characterized the 1lA's last
yearg diversity of talents and unity of spirit. The
combination yielded a closely-knit, well-
organized class that was also represented in
almost every extra-curricular school activity.
Members showed their interest in sports by par-
ticipating either directly in the competition or
by cheering for their team. Others contributed
their efforts to service and academic organiza-
tions, ranging from Y-Teens and Student Coun-
cil to language clubs and the literary magazine
staff. As a class, the ,luniors carried out their
project of selling Edsel Ford pins with success
and enthusiasm. Also, after much conscientious
planning, they hosted ltogether with the 11B'sl
avery impressive Junior Prom. Both the unity of
spirit and the diversity of talent have enriched
not only individual 11A class members, but the
entire school also. .
Officers ofthe 11A class,president Dave Nawlin, secretary 1
Marsha Gibas, treasurer Marilyn Ward, and vice-president I -
Tim Lamas, discuss the upcoming Junior Prom. '
v 1 1, h ' 1 1, ll ' b d - Purchasing Edsel Ford booster pins from class council members
ilhi Irleilwi. Ogarlgnh eg-chligssgl lzindllrhynoriu Tiilir grits: Judi Sullivan and Pat Callaghan are Parn Adams and Sandy Zehra.
literature concerning the ordering of class rings. Selling these pins was the major class project.
At a weekly Class Council meeting, treasurer Marilyn Ward gives her financial report to
representatives Terese Shaffran, ferry Sluka, Vicki Radford, Leo Piersonte, Norma Miller,
Jim Brammer, Cheryl Yost, Lyn Crandall, Lyn Donnelly, Lily Kline, and Manda Burke.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Linda Filer, Terese Shaffran, Theresa Kamensky, Sharon Feliks,
Floydene Johnson, Ellen Azzopardi, Margaret Wittersheirn. SECOND ROW: Janet Nyeste
Laureen Lamb, Susan Paul, Linda Hoskinson, Richard Ross, Pat Greenway. THIRD ROW:
Judy Piendel, Corleen Wein, Laurel Lazar, Tom Westerlin, Gail Hiller, Laura Cramer,
ChuckMen5ies. FOURTH ROW: Gary Bosch, Erwin Slava, Frank Lucas, Sharon McDonald,
John Rezak, George MacNamara. FIFTH ROW: Bill Kemp, Pat Collins, Vic Rensberry,
Glen Muzyk, Paul Sjoberg, Gary Deneszczuk. ABSENT: Bob Perry.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Kathy Mayrand,
Elaine Bjorkquist, Mary Hanson,
jean Falkiewicz, Carolyn Craig, Gail
Prevost, Annette Wasilevsky. SEC-
OND ROW: Barb Hoey, Linda Gorman,
Bill Wharton, Jody Skopinski, Cath-
erine Scanlan, Linda Beatty, Ernie
Sametz. THIRD ROW: Barb Parker,
Diane O'Donnell, Sue Semanski, Ken
Winchell, Gerry Henn, Sharon Miller,
FOURTH ROW: Raymond Meier, Sue
Mayo, Nancy Scholtz, Ben Horger,
Mike Dunn, Greg Grodzicki. FIFTH
ROW: Ed Duchene, fohn Ostrowski,
Dan Pritchard, Mike Berry, Larry
Molitor, Tom Sherman.
fil , 1-
511 ' 5'
I 41 1
IZA. FRONT ROW: Kathy Sullivan, Kathie Young, Laraine Dorosh, Charlotte Ryniah, Judy
Hennig, Cheryl Foucart, Cheryl Johnson. SECOND ROW: fudy Sidner, Linda Dekroub, An-
gelo Chetcuti, Laura Fowler, Marlaina Samson, Donna Larive. THIRD ROW: Bill Millcs,
Richard Lindsay, Dave Gilbeau, Larry Bamberg, Bill Darbe. FOURTH ROW: Jim Hopkin-
son, ferry Sandulowich, Dave Antol, Mike Litwin, Jerry Krough.
One ofthe highlights of English-humanities V is the making of linoleum block prints under
the superqvision and guidance of the Art department. Some of the better prints are posted
by Jim Fostey and Diana Roach on the bulletin board in their English class. Other stu-
dents then study the artists' techniques.
-1-gi .S I
' f Y
IIA. FRONT ROW: Ellean Villarreal,
Patsy Davis, Linda Donnelly, Mar-
lene Curtis, Peg Stankewicz, :Marsha
Gibas, Donna Silvonen. SECOND
ROW: Monda Burke, Nancy Losey,
Carol Schmoekel, Caroline Stewart,
Linda Plocki, Bob Broadhead. THIRD
ROW: Jeanette Kovar, Maureen Rzad,
.lim Eakin, Mary Lien, Airlie Stras-
ser, Lynn Tar, Glen McCardell.
FOURTH ROW: Dave Wiitala, Bob
Morency, Bob Guichard, Jeff Syl-
vester, foe Takacs, Tom Williams.
FIFTH ROW: Dave Braclmey, Steve
Butryn, Brian Marzec, Jim Frazer,
Bob MeKeever, Charles Jones, Doug
Wooliver. ABSENT: None.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Pam Baustert,
Carlys Reske, Diana Roach, Mary
Alice Black, Sam Nastase john
Arvai, Dennis Langlois. SECOND
ROW: Dave Litogot, Bill McAllister,
Linda Scheuner, Mark Grobelny, Phil
Knox, Brian Kooi, Larry Timte.
FOURTH ROW: Dan Jason, Pat
Reeves, fudy Bryan, Duane Dutton,
Ann Mary Moschetti, Janet May, Amy
Stuteville. FIFTH ROW: Dave Van-
derHaagen, Mary Slabey, .lim Fostey,
Bill McDonald, Bob Soberg, Matthew
Vanderhill, Dennis McClement,
Thomas Mann. ABSENT: None.
- -1- T ' ' '
IIA. FRONT ROW: Carol Maxwell, Linda Brough, lan Etter, Teresa Warne, Carolyn Hun-
ter, Linda Landau, Gail Schroeder. SECOND ROW: Ellen Clark, Mayree Martelle, JoAnne
Forbes, Sue Hutchinson, Sharon Johnson, Tom Healey. THIRD ROW: Larry Malesky, Steve
Trimper, jan Wegher, Alice Pietraniec, Cherryl Smith, Darlene Schiesel, Bill Black.
FOUR TH ROW: Randy R0usse,Bob Laurie,Celia Kowalczyk,Karl Andrews,Chuck Dapprich.
The library is a good place for
Bill McDonald and Mike Sarnmut
to catch up on some reading and
studying in leisure moments.
great effort in
The problem of increasing man's ability to do work
confronts Larry McCans and Chuck Dapprich. -"-
Of the many intramural sports offered at Edsel Ford, one ofthe favorites is basketball.
Bob Barnesky, Joe Buttigieg, referee Joseph Diroff, Paul Sherman, Dale Chamberlain, and
Bob Krebs watch anxiously as Pete Cyers scrambles for the ball.
no A 'iv'
IA FRONT ROW Patricia Hurd Nancy Thomas Norma Green, Margaret Kieltyka, Jane
I . 5 2 ' ' , -
Morrison, Regina Inman, Janice Roach. SECOND ROW: Mary Lu Shirley, John Costantirw,
Keith Korte, Mike Fruehauf, Duane Budai, Margaret J0l7Jl550V1- THIRD ROW-' PVC-9197 Sims,
William Babcock Frank Jones Stephen Kastran, Patrick Gallaway, Karen lunge, SU'-9110
Ham gl , FOURMH ROW: Linda Maltz, Patricia Flaishans, Jon Cichocki, Nancy Drake,
Janice'Palmer, Peter Knorr. FIFTH ROW: Robert Plcmka, R0b9ff BGTFLHSIW, I0SePh AW'
ward, Richard Sweet. ABSENT: Janice Hahn-
In the final seconds ofthe
game, Ken Stiverscolds a team-
mate for committing a foul.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Carolyn Lawrance,
Candy Swiger, JoAnn Hicks, Sharon
Burek, Leslie Fair, Marlene Katschor,
Bob Jackson. SECOND ROW: Suzann
Kraudelt, Larry Lower, Carol Posner,
Madelyn Dietrich, Joyce Winningham,
Darlene Dukes. THIRD ROW: Pat
Bachnian, Cheryl Drude, Linda Van
Vliet, Gary Hanlin, Joe Bruner, Den-
nis Phillips, Ken Domek. FOURTH
ROW.' Bob Fryz, Tom Frentner, Jim
Sligay, Earl Smith, Dick Cumming,
Butch Papke. FIFTH ROW: Paul
Sherman, Joseph Sherman, John Hogan.
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IIA. FRONT ROW.'Marilyn Ward, Sue
Dix, Alberta Nieman, Stacy Biggers,
Kathy Dittberner, Nan Sawyer, Andrea
Sikora. SECOND ROW: Peggy King,
Barbara Puechler, Sharon Thomas,
Mike Sammutt,'..Gary Osborn, Nancy
Miglia. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Lee,
Carol Miszak, Vicki Radford, Sue
Berry, Paul Good, Mike Loftis, Brace
Triemstra. FOUR TH ROW: Ken Stiver,
Albert Lalfassiur, Tim Lamas, Dave
Nowlin, james Decker, James Graf.
FIFTH ROW: Tim Walters, Cary Heg-
ler, Bill VanDusen, Mike Skowrondki,
.lanet Wegher screams with
excitement as her team wins
theirfirst game of field hockey.
Faces reflect tension, ioy as
Juniors compete in school's
active intramural program
Tension mounts as the last game of the field hockey playoffs goes into overtime. Both
teams had an undefeated record, making it a challenging and exciting game. No matter
who wins or loses, the girls enjoy taking part in intramarals.
, 01+ ' 1
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vie for selection
Preparing an autobiography U
to submit to the screening
committee of A.F.S. is Linda
Schuner, one oflfour finalists.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Sheila McKay, Lillie Kline, Suzanne Falzon, Pam Waehner, Sharon
Cobb, Sharron Fetter, Iill Brundage. SECOND ROW: Kathy Seguin, Vic Winchell, Gary Per-
kins, Rick Ollie, Nancy Desfardins, Carol Quick. THIRD ROW: Ioyce Lupinski, Suzanne
Allman, Kathy LeSueur, Diane Stoner, Pat Evans, Virginia Dotson, Barbara Oelkers.
FOURTH ROW: Ron Haining, Paul Belvitch, Vince Slcolnih, George Waszczuk, Larry
Lakso, .lohn fennings. FIFTH ROW: Larry McCans, Iames Niemiec, Ray Haan.
One of the activities in which the A.F.S. candidates
partake is an interview with various qualified examin-
ers. After her interview, Lynn Tar, IIA, leaves school
with Mr. Young, sponsor of Edsel's A.F.S. program.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Kathy Iohnson,
Jackie Buckner, Leslie Frazier,
Valerie Kaczmarek, Karen Rothgeb,
Karen Andersonflohn Kramm. SEC-
OND ROW: Tom Connolly, Karen Mal-
inowski, Iudy Ditsch, Lorraine Wil-
son, Tony Lauri, Barbara Cldell.
THIRD ROW: Norma Miller, Gretchen
Yates, Pat Pierceall, ,lim Shank, Bill
Bailey, Knowles Smith, Tom fones.
FOURTH ROW:Dave Carabardi, Nancy
Yoho, Noela Bourque, Carole Pryjom-
ski, Marcia Brundage. FIFTH ROW:
Marvin Washington, Richard Basala,
Tom Siladi, Allen O'Neil. ABSENT:
Gregg Garwood, Tony Fettig.
IIA. FRONT ROW: Pat Callaghan,
Cheryl lanik, Marsha Ferris, Alan
Fisher, Ron Montemurri., Dave Ter-
williger, Ann Rebok. SECOND ROW:
Ianet Lassen, Charleen Gregory,
Ianice Russell, Marcela Chrnelar,
Ted Venti, Gary Galen. THIRD ROW:
Richard Keteyian, Iirn Brammer,
Billie Kincheloe, Robyn Darling, Mar-
lene Dukes, Lorraine Gray, Carolyn
Arnold. FOURTH ROW: Lorraine
Zunich,Sharon Fischer, ferry O'Meara,
Ilene Hanlon, Muriel Major, Judy
Sherman. FIFTH ROW: Iirn Sluka,
Richard Smolenski, Bill Neher, Greg
Piercy. ABSENT: None.
i , I
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A - .
'Q' .. XX 3' -..-,- '-
For an individual to qualify as a representative of his country is a great honor. Carolyn
Osborne, IZB, gasps with delight as she discovers she has been accepted as a finalist.
.lim Graf, IIA, Edsel's only male finalist, contemplates his possible destination as he
scans the world map during a study period.
IZA. FRONT ROW: Pat Sanchez, Pam Mulheisen, Mary Ann Rymar, Diana Patterson, Kathy
Beeler, Charlene Swantner, Kathie Filer. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Haskin, Elaine Mach,
Toni Potrakus, Darlene Schultz, Sandy Beerns, Larry Harp. THIRD ROW: Ron Schewe, Bob
McGre1u, Mike Dziengowki, Jim Gallinat, Jim Archibald. FOURTH ROW: Gail Giannola,
Ieff Kowal, Kirk Pierson, Larry Sebastian. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Board, Vincent Mazaitis,
Don Smolenski, ferry Sosnowski, Pat Corsini. ABSENT: Iune Fowler, Marlene Pope.
xi, -. qatv
IIA. FRONT ROW: Diane Adray,
Georgia Burns, Diane Cook, Pam
Phillips, Aleata Wright, Linda War-
mack, Christine Bednarczyk. SEC-
ROW: Sandy Whitmore, Cheryl
Yost, Eileen Huebner, Don Cross,
Dahmen, Janet Laird. THIRD
ROW: Diane Hicks, Nancy Lanyon,
Pam Adams, Ernie Dryer, Gail John-
son., Dave White, Roy Fernandez.
FOURTH ROW: Ron Burleson, Ber-
nie Riker, Ron Smith, Tim Lee, Fred
Fischer. ABSENT: Lyle Dowell.
HEFEGQJ . , ,
M 'A -
is L I
Milestone reached as studentsrlearn to drive
IIA. FRONT ROW: Judy Sullivan,
Barbara Sica, Nancy Szabo, Kerry
Hudson, Nancy Little, Sue Novack,
Jackie Freda. SECOND ROW: Stewart
Baker, Ruth Wright, Eleanor Bigelow,
Neal Fogel, Larry Schuett, Dolores
Sroka. THIRD ROW: Claudia Tylutki,
Vicki Mitchell, Dennis Artman, Tony
Aiello, Bill Schmaltz. FOURTH ROW:
Beverly Smith, Daralene Banish,
Wayne Rosky, Ken Schipper. FIFTH
ROW: Alan Kaartunen, Edward Pana-
gai, Samuel Dicriscio, Steven Cafego,
Putting classroom knowledge
to practical use is Pat Evans,
ZIA, as classmate Janet Laird
awaits her turn at the wheel.
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Edsel Ford's drivers' training
course is the sight of many
"drivers in the making." Mr.
David Frye observes fohn
Jennings"tec7mique.s as he
approaches an intersection.
llA. FRONT ROW: Bonnie Skol,
Susan Pianga, Sharon Hudson, Jean
Frazer, Mary Verhines, Kathy Scott,
GSOVEC Richards. SECOND ROW:
Tim DelVecchio, ,lim Ahonen, Dianne
Clark, Jeff Peck, Richard Williams,
Robert Arnold. THIRD ROW: Robert
Sparks, George Edwards, Chuck
Stevens, .lim Moshier, Leo Piersante,
Mark Janusch, Dennis Fletcher.
FOURTH ROW: Tom fanowski, Ron-
ald Wygonik, Ken Rinnert, Norman
McLaughlin, Richard Mall.
Learning the basic fundamentals of operating an automobile is essential before a beginner
can attempt to drive with skill. At each Saturday meeting of the drivers' training classes,
one and a half hours is spent in the c-lassroom learning the "do's and don'ts" of good
driving, another one and a half hours is spent on the training cours e.
4' 'al .-,-,
IIA. FRONT ROW: Maria Anderson, Joseph Hachem, Patricia Paris, Shirley Hren, Karen
Montie, Terry Bondie, Barbara Lewis. SECOND ROW: lane Smouter, Barbara Cebula,
Kathy Malone, Ronnie Oslanci, Charlene Reed, David Gourd. THIRD ROW: Susan Pipp,
Eileen DeZelia, Michael McGuire, Robbin Hoch, Dale Mrosko, Rodney Kleman, Dave
Huettman. FOURTH ROW: Dale Chamberlain, Jerry Sluka, Jim. Scerba, Ed Barker, Dave
Gudes, Kurt Mabbitt. FIFTH- ROW: Malcolm Anthony, Dave Hill. ABSENT: Bill Capler.
In preparation for the Senior Prom h.eld
next january, president Brad Wilson
dictates a letter to secretary Claudia
Fecsen to secure the facilities of
Lovett Hall for the prorn.
Vice-president Kathy Lennon and trea-
surer Nancy Dillingham worlc together
after school decorating the class bulle-
tin board cutting out letters to announce
the sale of E.F.H.S. pins.
l2B. FRONT ROW: Suzanne Wallace, Darlene Milburn, Michele Lowry, Kay Hunt, Ruth
Kolesnik, Sarah Walters, Susan Retz. SECOND ROW: Hope Wilson, Larry Rowe, Thomas
Koppin, Margaret French, Dorothy Pore, Ethel Wasilevsky. THIRD ROW: Daniel Karner,
Ralph Carlin, Ray Caolry, .larnes Helka, Arnold Kaas. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth -Rowed,
Clyde O'Dell, Larry Shevoch, Mark Anderson, Marry Iane Treues.
12B's plan '
, 13? Q
A if 'Q
128. FRONT ROW: Douglas Schleut-
Icer, Linda Hippler, lean Hosmer,
Beth Grimshaw, Linda Dawson, Pa-
tricia Dabryden, Cathy Boersma.
SECOND ROW: Sandra Baranowslci,
Mary Kasovac, Kathy Durbal, Linda
Meece, Denise Ranville, Chris Can-
zonetta. THIRD ROW: Bruce DeShano,
Edward Kostaroff, James Filer,
Forest Jones, Brian Weber. FOURTH
ROW: Richard Osborne, Michael Si-
rnoni, Michael Callaway, Donald
Glance, George Empson.
Working industriously on their Art-humanities VI wood sculptures,
Pam Drake, Brian Weber, Daniel jones, Sue Wallace, and Douglas
Schleutker make use of rasps, chisels, and other tools.
ork hard to make final semester successful
Prom, ski club, pins, Clfl
dominate senior activities
ln the past year, the 12B's have become fami-
liar figures around the "sacred halls" of Edsel.
They are especially noted for asking, "Would
you care to buy a class pin? They come in silver
and gold." Selling the attractive metal pins was
the class's most successful money-making proj-
ect. Venturing into the future, the 12B's began
planning for their Senior Prom. When they learned
that they could use Lovett Hall, many said that
they had not been so excited since that chilly
day in December when their senior rings had
arrived like early Christmas presents. Caught in
the increasing national enthusiasm for skiing,
the 12B's organized the Ski Birds. This club now
includes members of other classes and has its
own ski jackets and emblems. In the spring se-
mester,afternoons found the l2B's in their newly-
found haven, the senior lounge, reflecting on the
day's activities, sharing ideas with the June
graduates, and talking about projects, committees,
and plans for their last semester at Edsel Ford.
With the E.F.H.S. pin sale in full swing, Brian Weber sells
a pin to Ken Rowed as Nancy Miller and David Litogot
discuss the great popularity of the pins.
"Spot" quizzes are frequently given in English-
hurnanities. Nancy Dillingham. Tom Curran. and
Barb Chubner, learn to take such quizzes in stride.
11 . Q K
Senlor rlngs, scheduling hlghllghf fall term
I2B. FRONT ROW: Sylvia Woods,
Madeline Gillett, Gloria Lenardon,
Nancy Plummer, Ronald Paul, Vanes-
sa Schiffer, Claudia Fecsen. SEC-
OND ROW: Nancy Dillingham, Natalie
Maddes, Nancy Miller, Carolyn Os-
born, Rosemary Youngs, Robert Mc-
Lean, THIRD ROW: Lynn Adams,
Richard Emery, William McMillan,
Stephen Trana, fames Linton.
FOURTH ROW: William Schley, Jo-
seph Mclntyre, Bradley Wilson, Mi-
chael Furgerson, Douglas McWethy,
Terrance Lintner. FIFTH ROW: Gary
Rankin, Thomas Curran, Ingo Rlug,
Robert Ellison. ABSENT: None.
12B. FRONT ROW: Kathy LSHHOH,
Diane Vettraino, Cynthia Bondy,
jane Mosher, Sherry Hanlin, Martha
Westray, Margo Hall. SECOND ROW:
Pam DiPirro, Linda Greaves, Bar-
bara larvis, Gerald Harclacre, fohnne
Lenard, Virginia Phimister. THIRD
ROW: Patricia Kasovac, Edward
Closey, Gregory Goldie, Kenneth
Copple, Gary Tomaine. FOURTH
ROW: Thomas Henderson, Vincent
Swartout, Frederick Weiss, Ronald
Young, Paul Balt, Gerald Smith.
FIFTH ROW: Donald Monroe, Gary
Swan, Stephen Hoffman, Dennis
Taylor. ABSENT: None.
ln preparation for the spring
semester, Beth Grimshaw,
Christopher Canzonetta, George
Empson, Daniel lanes, and
Denise Ranville receive
Senior rings were offered in
three different metals with a
pearl or black stone.
12B. FRONT ROW.' Beverly Marshall,
Laura Farino, Sherry Haynes, Mi-
chael Kunkle, Dan Hanusack, Sandra
Haffey, Joseph Parker. SECOND
ROW: Karen LePard, Claire Fred-
erick, Carol Binder, Nancy Senter,
Gail Lewis, Linda Guenther. THIRD
ROW: Bob Kellogg, Ernest Helmrich,
Marilyn Montavon, Barb Robeson,
Sharon LePard, Janet Kaiser.
FOURTH ROW: .lim Rayment, Bob
French, Thomas Wittersheim, fohn
Grimord, Roger Austin, Christine
Dunlop. FIFTH ROW.' .lanice Gease-
land, Sandra Sulek, William Richard-
son, Edward Faust, Larry Badalucco,
Wayne Michaels, David Webster.
l2B. FRONT ROW: Lynn Sharpe, Susan Rohler, Beverley Block, Patricia Cortez, Bruce
Hall, Carolyn Norris, Dennis Morgan. SECOND ROW: Paul Thomas, Carol Meusling, Joanne
Ryan, Diane Laitis, Mary Norris, Gayle Palmer. THIRD ROW: james Kardos, Daniel
Beurer, William Tylutki, Harry Virga, David Torrance, Peter Gergely, Michael Gulvezen.
FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Pytleski, Brice Wolf, David Varga, John Jackson, Lawrence
Petrich. ABSENT: Patricia Mayle, Judith Brown.
Standing in line by the "first alcove,"Dennis Taylor, Gary Tomaine, Diane Vettraino, Pat
Kasovac, Gary Rankin, Brad Wilson, lim Linton, and Bill Schley each wait anxiously for
their turn to pay Mr. Burgess so as to receive their senior rings.
3 g::. '52
, . 1' -.
ll .LE gm
ire menrefleciedz ohce, long ago or
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yesterday, they were...
ou know, I thought you'd look a little older, and
here you are, just the same as always. No, I don't
feel any different, either. Just like on a birthday: suddenly
you're eighteen, but you wouldn't know it if somebody
hadn't told you. College? Sure, college. Heck, what are we
so happy about? Four more years of school for all of us-
two, anyway, a lot of the kids are going to J.C. Say, we'Il
have to get together a lot this summer-swimming, picnics,
and stuff. Oh, you've got that job, that's right. Well, you
have Sundays off anyway. That'll be enough. Me? I'm going
to help my Dad around the shop some. We're running over
to State one weekend for sureg if you didn't have that job,
you could come with us. I know, it's the money! Say, how
did you like the Prom? That's right, I guess I have asked
you that before. Ummm? Did I say we were happy? Guess I
did...Boy! ...but I guess I'll miss you... Edsel Ford.
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Elected class leaders administrate business,
Officers enioy numerous
"Could l have changed so much in one
summer?" murmured the graduate. "Where
is the confidence, the superiority l was
supposed to feel as a 12A? This year was
like the others, but more exciting." He
reflected a moment, then continued. "I
remember the days we spent building the
Homecoming float, the hours planning the
Harvest Hopg visits to potential prom
halls kept us busy all winter. What a re-
lief when the reservations were confirmed
for Glen Oaks Country Club. But my mem-
ories are not all of social activities. Hard-
ly a day passed when I did not hear about
someone's outstanding creative art or
scholarship. The senior year was one of
success and failure, ideas and dreams,
and especially of growth."
A 12A class meeting is temporarily disrupted by a
late arrival. President Dick Hayward and Sharon
Whitmore wait to resume business as secretary Linda
Aiello, Gail Williams, treasurer Sue Navarre, Mary
joe Bada, and Linda Caccaglia watch
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plan social events
f Sally Aiim
George A z zopardi
Mary JO Bada
W Kathleen Barnes
Half-hidden by a typically mammoth purse, Charlene
Spamari ana' vice-president Bob Brown relax happily in Sally Black
the Senior Lounge, exchanging anecdotes and laughter. jerry Blackburn
" an iifl' H ' .. . oh
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Danish pupil Tove Schmidt exchanges ideas,
,lust as excited as the other 12B students about the arrival of the sen-
ior rings, Tove Schmidt waits impatiently in line to receive hers.
Blond and blue-eyed, Tove came to America from Denmark and was
immediately welcomed into familiar social activities-GAA, inter- wwe .L.v U...-,4taEbg.g,
school athletic events, parties, and even a weekend discussion group.
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customs in America
Between dances at the 1963 "Welcome Wiggles, Tove
chats with George Kluender, a graduate of 1962-
Before they are turned loose on the gym's volleyball
courts, girls in physical education classes must limber
up. Tove diligently does her "toe-touches."
Linda Cacciaglia ,
Regina Bruner J, W.
C. foe Burger
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hosts class meetings
Advising Chuck Faremouth, Jeanne Benmore, Sally
Black, Bonnie Stevenson, Darlene DeBene, Doug
Brown, Kathy Miller, and Gene Powers is 12A coun-
selor Mrs. fan Flegle, listing possible prom sites.
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Committee work for the Senior Prom-demands a great deal of
energy and cooperation. President Dick Hayward, Bonita Steven-
son, and Kathy Miller listen attentively as Darlene DeBene,
chairman of the favors committee, describes the various types
of remembrances that the class might buy and present to girls at
the prom. One of the main issues, of course, is the price.
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Michael Donnelly rj'
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The Guidance department hosted representatives
from many colleges, both within Michigan and out-
state, in which seniors might be interested Dolores
Madej and Darlene DeBene learn about St, Mm-y'S,
Charlene Dos ter
N-N .,,r. ,
Listening to a spokesman from Northern Michigan
University are Chip Truscon, Jim Bellenir, Dave
Hendricks, Jerry Blackburn, and Ron Hunter.
Harold Anderson, who enrolled in both accelerated
science and accelerated mathematics courses at
Edsel Ford, leafs through a Massachusetts Institute
of Technology catalogue with a spokesman.
V ' V '
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A representative ofthe United States Navy explains
many advantages of ROTC training in college to in-
terested Edsel Ford students. Richard Parsons lis-
tens attentively to the naval officer's "sales talk."
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colleges to seniors
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Michele Galfano I
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students assemble on panel
to discuss studies, dating
Consisting of faculty advisors, parents, and selected students representing each of the
five grade levels, the panel touched on subjects of interest to both teenagers and adults,
such as study habits, dating, social pressures, and school problems concerning life at
Edsel Ford. Leader Joseph Buttigieg directs questions at Sherry Adams, Mr. foseph
Woodward, Mrs. Muriel Hunt, and Mr. William Hackett.
' Scott Hayes
li 'fur' Mona Helms
Kay Hes let
ij Ronald Hetner
- J Chris Hilbush
. Barbara Hill
Discussing dating are Sharon Whit
more, Sherry Adams, Rick Emery
and foe Buttigieg.
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Ronald Hunter I
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Thomas H oagg
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After conquering dangerous Lincoln Park in a close
battle, the elated T-Biraswirnmers toss Coach Evans
in the pool and then follow him in. The victory al-
most assured the team of a league championship.
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Almost as excited and happy as the swimmers, the crowd
of spectators, many of them seniors, rejoice as the home
team wraps up the meet by "touching outi' Lincoln Park's
relay team only by a small margin. Then the fans curiously
watch and listen as the finmen let out a cheer and head
for the pool to celebrate their victory.
Eager fans spur
finmen to victory
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Seniors erect work
Working together is a pleasure for'Dennis Nazelli, Sally
Black, Joe Ferriss, Gail Williams. and Paul Reaume.
Steve Wielkopolan, full of suggestions for completing
the class float, supervises as an industrious senior
assembly line "digs in" on the class float,
of art: o high standing homecoming hero
No, Chuck Faremouth isn't raising chickens-just wire-enabling Roger
McNa to secure the senior Homecoming float. "Heap the Braves" was
the cry which brought the victory over Ypsilanti. The model football
player of black and white stood ten feet tall and represented many
hours of class pleasure and "labor."
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Excitement shows in the face
of Sally Black, a member of
Edsel Ford's Homecoming
Court of 1963. The bouquet of
flowers which she happily holds
is made up of white roses.
Members of Edsel Ford's Homecoming
Court gather in Thunderbird Hall to
be officially presented to people who
attended Homecoming Dance. Sitting
down are Lois Long, Lorraine Cin-
zori, and Carol Costantino. In back
are escorts, Howard Pemberton, jeff
Slick, Joe Ferris, Harold Chapman,
and Dick Hayward.
- u ' : , L4-azeseaseee
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1 Kathleen S. Miner
A LL., wa 3
L 1 Linda Morley
:ome Sally Black Io court
1' .4 '
Cheryl Ann Nadas
Roses are handed to Sally Black by
Mr. Ralph B. Guy. Others taking part
in the ceremonies are:' Sandy Zehra,
ferry Blackburn, Lorraine Cinzori,
Jeff Slick, Carol Costantino, Nelson
Frew, and Dick Hayward.
Top students win prominence
in class rank, mathematics,
Merit scholarship competition
For their final Art-humanities lab project, 12A students were asked to do either a painting
or a chalk drawing, both of which are rather messy. Cheryl Schultz, Susan Watkins, and
Gene Powers clean up after an hour of creativity. In a most unusual situation, Sue and
Cheryl had identical grade-point averages, which made them co-valedictorians. Gene
ranked second in the graduating class at the end of the 12B semester.
' 1 ,
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A K. , VKX M .N Martha Nonn
Nt Fran Nyeste
' F A Diane Ogden
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Comrades in creativity and scholar-
ship are math standout Paul Reaume,
Merit finalists Richard Parsons
and Harold Anderson.
Working on their art
projects are Pete Mikel-
son, a National Merit
finalist, and Roberta
Adamson, a Math Con-
Merit finalist Jeannette
Kitto talks with Craig
Baer, a semi-finalist in
the Michigan Mathematics
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'Hop' boosts '64 class enthusiasm, funds p
Kathy Malone, Ron Novak, Barbara Carman, Dolores Madej,
fanet Lohela, Roger McNa, and Connie Kiselyk display their
talents in a popular line dance. The Shalfedowns played popular
tunes and provided special entertainment.
Tom. Pool, Bob Wieck, and Bob Brown take over the disc jockeys' chores.
Lynore Dittmer and Karen Kannnlm rennest rr song tn add to the October
To contribute to the success of their class dance, the Harvest Hop, T.
fu e "
evening festivities, and inspire more spirited dancing.
S fohn Rousakis
, Carolynn Rowland
9' 1 Cindy Shoens and Susan Brownlie reflect typical en-
L Donna Salyg,-ds thusiasm as they watch their grade-level counselor Mr
,f Tony Samrnut Russell Graves enjoy a dance with Linda Cacciaglia
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Santa smiles for
Margie Kurdziel and Holly Mc-
Keever decorate the Christmas
tree in the Senior Lounge.
. Penelope Sutton
' Linda Swierb
' Carol Swintelf
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9 The senior stocking is put
away by Barb Hill.
Santa Claus smiles with approval as
Chuck Faremouth applies the finishing
touches to his beard.
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Barb Carman proves that what
goes up mast come down, as
she cleans windows.
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One thing no senior can ever forget, no
matter how long after garduation, is the
hiatus, a few moments of peace in the
senior lounge. After school and before
any activities, friends may meet.
u. , f
Senior lounge haven,
KL.-, .4 '
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Sharon Whitmore to N
Robert Wieck df lx
Steven Wielkopolan pl:
Jeanne Wilkinson A -
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sf-gl N ono vo- vu ' ig M S '19 S S
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D071 WilliUJl7.S ' ', K' f 11' ' 1,13 - -: , ww wg li-4.556-sgm
Gail Williams '15, , V 1 if , '
Jim Williams if" '
F rank Winn A L ll A
Out of the "reach" of underclassmen,
12A's Margie Kurdziel, Chip Truscon,
Chip Yokom, and Bonnie Stevenson
seem to be just relaxing after a de-
manding day of English, social studies,
as well as interesting electives. Ly-
nore Dittmer, in the foreground, watches
the students depart for home.
The mood can be serious or
humorous in the lounge, de-
pending an the time and the
person, as is shown in the
faces of Chip Truscon, Sharon
Squires, Michele Galfano, and
f +ff-f df ------,
Mary M. Wright
1: . , .
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sf X -wil
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Bob Y okom
Sandra Zehra L
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Vincent Potts, senior
class president, meets
in the Lounge with
treasurer lane Berry
and secretary Bar-
Seniors eye future, build
on memories, knowledge
Emotions of nostalgia and anticipation were
mingled as the January graduates ofhl962li-left
Edsel Ford forever. iln the school, their home for
three years, they had experienced both success and
failure. lIt was time to say good-by to the bonds
of faculty and students, and to leave everything
behind except the memory and the education they
they acquired. Yet, one could feel the anticipa-
tion to get out in the world and to stand on one's
own feet in each graduating senior. As the gradu-
ates attend their last and maybe most memorable
events, the Senior Prom, Honors Assembly, com-
mencement, and party, they will realize the gifts
of learning and friendship that Edsel Ford has
given them, and '
build a future upon them.
.Jef el- M' ' it i i i 1' A
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egg: Betty Coon
departure -- only fond remembrances linger
Lynn Perry, vice-president ofthe 1964 january graduating class, dis-
cusses plans for the commencement party with 12A counselor, Mrs.
Victoria Stock. The party is actually a gift to the graduates, since
their parents work together on planning and supervising the commence-
menteve. On cap-and-gown day, however, Lynn enjoys looking ahead.
.Samuel Bus cetta
Gerald Clark '
William Cos te llo
Ro bert Ehrman
Cinzori reigns at
Traditionally, the Edsel Ford Homecoming queen is
honored by a prominent figure in Dearbom city govern-
ment. City Council president Ralph Guy bestows a crown,
a kiss, a robe, and red roses upon Lorraine Cinzori.
Clzarrnagne Kitzmann, Lorraine Cinzori, Carol Costatino, and Lois Long--all members of
the 1964 January graduating class-and Sally Black, a 1964 fune graduate pose in a fire-
engine-red Mercury twq-door convertible. This year, only juniors and seniors were allowed
to vote for the queen and courtg underclassrnen were disfranchised.
Nelson F rew '
Patricia Gatten l,f5W d g 4'f'. T
Anne Gautreau H' ' r " ' 'N' ,
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Here is the senior class's concessions stand as their
customers see it: busy, at times frantic, but happy to
be working on a class money-making project. Mary Lou
Masters and Karen johnson check the supply of chips.
Proiects help build
class treasury funds
I ' 1 it
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Taking advantage of the fact that fans often hunger for food as
well as for an Edsel ford victory, janet Ludwig and Helene
Skorich patrol the bleachers during a game. In the cardboard
box are bags of potato chips, to be sold to hungry fans,
Among the students and adults at this autumn contest, most spectator
attention is fixed upon the action on the football field. For those lusty
rooters who cheer themselves hoarse and then worry about their sore
throats, Sue Stearns and jim Sylvester are selling pop.
Roddy Lien X K
Samuel Lips ey
Lois L ong
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Mary Kay Me lady
Lovett' W EEE liltie ofrie Em Wee Sin ner
Long-awaited results of the balloting for king and queen are finally announced. Crowned
-as queen, Barbara Parker happily bows her head while king Howard Pemberton stands by.
The other members of the court are Lorraine Cinzori, Harold Chapman, Lynn Perry, Jeff
Slick, Karen johnson, Vince Potts, Pat Gotten, Nelson Frew.
S , 4
GGiE'Z:Y is reflected in actions and draw. Judy Berry, Rick
Morency, Cheryl Greenway ana' dates enjoy the atmosphere.
Variety is sewn in the gowns of.'lIic'hf'!z' Drliroub, Barb Parker.
Marion Howlvtt and others az the dance.
Lovett Hall was the perfect scvrzr' for a soviul cfirnax to three' years
at Edsel Ford. Beneath thx' hugo clzrzrzrldic-.-,Q of the mill'-l'iClOfiUH
setting. rouples doncvd into the early .fwu-aw.
Roger N ading
"Will the graduating class of January,
1964 stand and be recognized," states
principal Anthony Lawski at the Honors
Assembly on Friday before commence-
ment. Then the student body present at
the ceremony applauded the class.
Commencement -- not end
.Q l .29
NTT? 'luv' "l i
After three years of continual ap-
Barbnra Parker plication, to studies, Penny Godwin
, 1 Howard Pemberton receives recognition as valedictorian
'l Lucille Perkins from Mr. Anthony Lawski, principal.
Craig Obrzut H
On their last official day as sen-
iors, the graduates receive awards
for outstanding performance and
achievement. Departmental awards
and pins are given to .Students who
maintain "A" and "H" averages.
Leading graduating seniors up the
aisle after Honors Assembly on
the last day of the semester are
Georgi Gersell and Liz Herman.
V W W ,Y Eye' I
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,, "A " V
Gathered around the platform to listen to the folk-singing trio of Carol Woodward, John
Schmidt, and Tom Koppin, the graduates and their guests were pleased with what they
heard. Then everyone joined in on "Where Have All the Flowers Gone?"
Efficient parent planning nets
successful graduation party
' With entertainment ro-
, ' P
. vided by lim Schulteis,
5 graduates celebrated at
their last gathering.
Made line Stewart
.1 Richard Stidharn
Clifford Visel -
Photographs taken by Mr. Bus-
cetta are posed for by Michael
Bachorik and his date. Best way
to relax! Remove one's shoes!
Mary Helen Williamson
"Iz's been a good three years, Mrs. Stock," says Vince
Potts seriously. Then someone made a humorous re-
mark and all gayly laughed. Finally with the help of Robert Wright
Barb Parker, he presented Mrs. Stock with a gift. ferry Wygwlilf
Departments and activities: CAPITAL LETTERS
Stall' members: Upper and Lower Case Italics
Seniors: ITA LICIZED CAPITALS
Untlerclassmen: Upper and Lower Case
Ackley, John 99,106
Adams, Anita 114
Adams, Barbara 105
Adams, Debbie 103
Adams, Harry 29
Adams, Lynn 128
Adams, Pamela 70,116,124
Adams, Sherry 63,140,169
ADAMSON, ROBERTA 45,51,132,149
Adray, Dianne 124
Ahonen, .Iames 125
AHONEN, JEANETTE 156
Ahonen, Joyce 98, 101
Aiello, Anthony 124
AIELLO, LINDA 73,132
Alarie, Bob 101
Alexander, Mike 104
Allen, Barbara 103
ALLEVA TO, JOHN 132
Alley, Jaylee 17
Allmnn. Suzanne 122
ALOE, NED 132
Aluerson, Richard 33
AMBROSE, MARGARET 132
Amparan, Guellermo 57
Andory, Casimer 104
ANDERSON, HAROLD 124,132,148
Anderson, Karen 122
Anderson, Maria 125
Anderson, Mark 126
ANDERSON, WARREN 68,82,84,85,132
Andrae, Cynthia 110
Andrews, Fred 103
Andrews, Karl 119
Andrews, Mary 104
ANGELL, JAMES 132
Ankenbramir, James 25
ANGELL, JAMES 132
Anlcenbrundt, James 25
Anning, Allen 95
Anspaugh, Ronald 79,110
Anthony, Malcolm 76,132,125
Antol, David 118
APIGIAN, GREGORY 132
Archer, Mike 99
ARCHER, SHARON 132
Archibald, James 123
Archley, Mike 9B
Arndt, David 90,107
Arnold, Carolyn 123
ARNOLD, GLEN 156
Arnold, Robert 125
Artman, Dennis 124
Arvai, John 5l,55,92,93,119
Arvai, Louis 79,84,93,104
ARVIDSON, KAREN 132
Asquith, Laura 103
A TKIN, SALLY 52,133
Audio, Charlene 105
Audritsh, John 88,106
AUGUSTINE, RONALD 156
Austin, Roger 36,45,80,l29
Ayers, Carol 108,168
Aylward, Joseph 82,83,B4,B5,95,
Azzopardi, Ellen 117
AZZOPARDI, GEORGE 133
Babcock, James 105
Babcock, William 65,120
Buchnian, Put 120
BA CHORIK, AUDREY 156
BACHORIK, MICHAEL 156,166
Backcnslo, Riclmrd 32
BADA, MARY IO 132,133
Badalow, Voskin 32
Badaluceo, Laurence 129
BAER, CRAIG 45,76,77,79,90,91,133,
BAGOZZI, SANDRA 156
Bailey, Stephen 88,113
Bailey, William 90,122
Bak, Paul 104
Baker, Pat 101
Baker, Stewart 87,124,170
Bait, Alice 101
Balt, Paul 128
Bamberg, Larry 118
BAND AND CHOIR 64,65
Handli, Jan 199
Banish, Dnralene 66,124
Bankwitz, Keith 113
Bannister, Darlene 114
Baranowski, Sandra 126
Barbee, Mitchell 101
Barbour, Brian 113
Barker, Edward 125
Barneski, Robert 76,88,120
BARNES, KATHLEEN 133
Barnett, Bernard 34
Barnett, Peg 101
Barnett, Vincent 105
Barrett, Thomas 21
Barrows, Roger 115
Barry, Arthur 113,114
Bartlett, 'Lee 31,50
Basala, Richard 122
Boshur, James 109
Baumgardner, Lynda 103
Baustert, Pamela 119
Bazzell, Dianne 113
BEA TTY, JOSEPH 133
Beauvais, Thomas 83,119,114
Becker, Michael 107,117
Bednarczyk, Christine 124
Beeler, Kathy 123
Beems, Sandra 123
Bell, Nancy 106
Bell, Scott 107
BELL, SHARON 58,109,133,171
r ' BELLONER, JAMES 107
BELLINER, JAMES 133,138
Belmore, James 107
, Belvitch, Paul 122
BENMORE, JEANNE 133,137
Bennett, Charles 114
Bennett, Laura 103
Bensie, Diane 104
Benson, Jellrey 103
Berce, Lorraine 110
BERRY, JANE 156
W x N,
F M Nancy Renshaw, 12A, and Carol
Ayers, IOA, lead the marching
44 4 x Q A
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'FI , -set wa :ffq,i2i. 'Zi
.gre 1 M,-3!f'.::',?iLK fn- ,t.If!,Q.,f?'1fL31.1?.
V .,., u, ,.,.,,. , , t,,.7:.aQ,.,,,3W',,
,g A . - '-',',lam1v,W-1-, ,t
off Ml, sin ,
" ,, :,..'"QI-r!?LZ'l''4-37511:Lek' 1, ,,
, ' ,.'.'Ls,e,. EQ-if"Ti1-'ff-.JYj3','5fx12,T-flil
band in a routine performed
for a football crowd.
BERRY, JUDITI1 156,163
Berry, Michael 117
Berry, Suzanne 121
Best, Terry 101
Beurer, Daniel 129
BEVILL, DOUGLAS 156
Beyer, David 114,115
Hieniek, Roymond 79,107
Bigelow, Eleanor 71,124
Biggam, Patricia 104
Biggers, Stacy 121
BIGCS, DIANE 133
Bigush, .Iudith 110
Binder, Carol 129
Binder, Kay 104
liirbrzri, Hassiz: 16
Birkenhier, Donald 113
Bjorkquist, Elaine 71
Black, Mary 119
BLACK, SALLY 48,70,133,137,144,
Black, William 119
Blackburn, Dolores 40
BLACKBURN, JERRY 90,133,13B,1
Blnisdale, Dennis 107
Blake, Douglas 113
Blaklcy, Douglas 134
Blaklcy, Stewart 109
Blanchard, Sally 104
BIOCII, Raymond 109
Bloch, Beverly 129
Blow, Valerie 104
Bonrrl, Carolyn 59,123
Rockman, Pat 104
Boersma, Cathy 126
Boersma, Mark 30
Bagya, Betty 115
Bogya, Carol 101
BOIIANAN, LAWANDA 156
Bolosh, Frank 87,106
BONDIE, GEORGE 134
Bondie, Terry 125
Bondy, Cynthia 128
BOORE, EARLENE 52,457,134
Bordcau, Janet 107
BOOSTER CLUB 70,71
Borden, Gerald 105
BORES, LEONARD 134
Bures, Richard 80,533,103
Bosch, Gary 117
Bourassa, Arllxur 26
Bourque, Noela 122
BOWLING, JAMES 134
BOWMAN, LEE 90,134
Boytl, Christina 113,114
Buyd, Mary 103
Boyd, Richard 90,104
Boylc, Cecil 104
Braekney, David 11B
Bradd, Dorothy 104
Brndcl, Susan 134
Bradley, Robin 105
Bradshaw, Shirley 101
Dumas, David 101
Brailean, Roger 115
Brammer, James 117,123
Brandt, Janet 105
BRANDT, MARY 44,58,59,134
Brehm, Barbara 110
BREIL, GEORGE 69,76,107,156
Britton, Robert 90,103
Brondhead, Robert 118
Brock, Donna 104
Broglin, Randy 107
Brotherton, Thomas 80,104
Brough, Linda 119
Brough, William 103
Iirozun, Byron 21
Brown, David 110
BROWN, DOUGLAS 134,137
Brown, James 113
Brown, Judith 129
Brown, Neil 15
BROWN, PATRICIA 135
Brown, Ralph B4,90,107
BROWN, ROBERT 61,94,95,135,1S0
BROWN, ROSEMARY 135
Brownlie, Richard 104
BROWNLIE, SUSAN 135,150
Bruce, Cynthia 101
Brundage, Jill 71,122
Brundage, Marcia 66,122
Brundage, Pamela 114
Bruner, Josef 16,120
BRUNER, REGINA 135
Brusseau, John 41
Bryan, John 103
Bryan, .ludy 119
Bryans, Joyce 107
Buhy, Daniel 104
Buby, David 107
Buchanan, Sharon 107
Buckner, Jaqueline 122
Buckski, Ken 101
Budai, Duane 120
Burlay, Barbara 104
BULLOCK, SANDRA 156
BURGER, JOE 135
Burek, Darlene 107
Burek, Sharon 120
BURGER, CHARLES 90
Bruger, Robert 88,119,104
Burke, Manda 117,118
Burkholder, ,Ian 113
Burkholder, Lynn 101
Burleson, Ronald 36,124
BURNETT, WILLIAM 135
Burniclc, Mildred 41
Burns, Georgia 124
Burrcn, Al 101
Burton, Phyllis 103
BUSCETTA, SAMUEL 20,82,B5,157
BUS5, PAULA 135
BUSTETTER, KAREN 135
Butryn, Steven 118
BUTTIGIEG, JOSEPH 47,69,76,120,
Byers, Orlando 33
CACCAGLIA, LINDA 132,135,150
Caeciaglia, Joseph 103
CADRY, MADELINE 157
Cadry, Ray 126
CADWELL, ROBERT 76,95,135
CAEECO, GEORGE 23,124,135
Cafego, Stephen 13,76
Callaghan, Patricia 54,116,123
Caluisi, Irma 33
Campise, Raymond 112,113
CANTOR, NICHOLAS 157
Canzonetta, Christopher 126,129
Capler, William 125
Cappalo, Nancy 115
Carabardi, David 122
Cardinal, Michael 109
Carlin, Ralph 126
CARLSON, SUSAN 135
CARMAN, BARBARA 135,150,153
CARNEY, NANCY 157
Caroll, Carmine 107
CARROLL, BEVERLY 135
Carroll, William B0,90,104
Carson, Marion 19
Carter, Donnie 105
Carter, llolly 101
Carter, Len 90
Carter, Tom 23,105
CARUANA, JOHN 135
Carey, June 107
Casey, Michael 79,107
Calignani, Danny 107
Cebula, Barbara 125
Cecil, Peggy 103
Celeski, Donald 115
Chamberlain, Dale 120
CHAMBERLIN, ROGER 125,157
Chambers, Edward 121
Chanesian, Michael 114
CHA PMAN, HAROLD 20,68,76,87,146,
Chapman, Treva 114
Charles, Constance 39
Chetculi, Angelo 118
Chmelar, Marcela 123
Chabot, Roberta 107
Chropkiewicz. Robert 107
Chuhner, Barbara 63,67,I27
Chichocl-ti, Jon 95,120
Cieslak, Michael 79,106
CINZORI, LORRAINE 47,72,73,146,
Cipko, Mike 95,101
Clark, Dianne 125
Clark, Ellen 119
Clark, .lerry 157
Clark, Martin 100
CLARKSTON, ROBERT 157
Cleaver, Gail 105
CLEAVER, KAREN 45,135
Closey, Edward 123
Clough, James 51,112,113
Cobb, Sharon 122
Cochrane, Gordon 15
Coffey, Doris 105
COFFEY, MICHAEL 136
Cole, Katherine 104,105
COLE, NANCY 136
COLEMAN, DENNIS 136
Collier, Patricia 106
Collins, Patrick 117
Collins, Wayne 79,87,104
Compton, Thomas 104
Connolly, Thomas 122
CONWAY, MATTHEW 136
Cook, Marilyn 98,99
Cook, Mike 100
COOK, NANCY 136
COOK, TOBY 136
Cooley, Grover 113
COON, BETTY 157
Copple, Kenneth 128
CORBETT, CINDY 52,136
Cornell, Ralph 27,76,77,B7
CORSINI, KATHY 135
Corsini, Palrick 123
Coricz, Palriciu 129
COSTANTINO, CAROL 72, 146. 147
Coslanlizw, John 95,120
COSTELLO, WILLIAM 158
CUTTER, SUSAN 136
Cowan, Vicky 107
COX, DEANNA 136
Craig, Carolyn 14,43,72,117
CRIIMER, LARRY 4-8,90,135
Cramer. Laura 117
Crandall, Lynn 117
Crauens, William 22
CRAWFORD, DIANA 136
Creelman, Charles 113
Crocker, Hubert 101
Cross, Donald 124
Crossliu, Pamela 103
Crown, Daryll 88,106
Cullingford, Bob 98
Cumming, Richard 27.81120
CUMMINGS, DONNA 136
CUMMINS, ANN 48,136
Curiak, Andrea 9B
Curran, Thomas 88,127,128
Curtis, Marlene 52,118
Cutler, James 87
CUTLER, JOHN 76,136
CYRES, PETER 90,91,l20,136
Czcrniak, Greg 100
Dagg, Linda 107
Dahrnen, Thomas 124
Daltcm, Robert 22
Daly, Patrick 23
Damiano, Frank 18
Dapprich. Charles 119
Dapprich, jean 73,113
Darbe, William 90,9l,1l8
Darling, Robyn 54,123
DATE, PRISCILLA 136
Davidizm, Richard 106
Drnfis, .Ivlm 38,76,77,93
DAVIS, PATRICIA 136
Davis, Palsy 118
DAWSON, BETTY 136
Dawson, Allan 30
Dawson, Linda 126
Dawson, Thomas 107
Dny, Dennis 84,113
Dean, ,lean 110
Dcfkngelis, Edmund 79,137,107
DEBENE, DARLENE 48,137,138
DEBENE, RICHARD 136
Decker, James 121
Dec, Alan 64,953,109
Deering, David 114
Dcjamall, Czlrnlyn 98
DeKroul:, Linda 118
DEKROUB, MICHELE 158,163
DeIVecchiu, Timothy 125
Dembck. Brenda 104
Demcrs, Dianne 108
DEMER5. RAYMOND 95.136
Denszek, Barham 105
Dencszuk, Gary 88,117
Deneszuk, Thaddeus 79,110
Dennis, Don 87,113
Denton, Lois 35
DcShnno, Bruce 126
Desjardins, Nancy 122
DeYoung, Viale: 39
Dclclia, Eileen 124
Dilxngelo, Reuauldo 107
Diaz, Francisco 57
Dickerson, Susan 105
Dickson, Mark 99
Dicriscic, Samuel 124
Diebolt, Michael 110
Dieboll- Patrick 106
Dietrich, Madelyn 120
DiFrancu, Joseph Z9
DILLIE, LYNN 137
Dillingham, Nancy 45,5I,52,l26,1 27
Dillingham, Robert 20
Dimoff, Dennis 101
DiPir:o, Pamela 128
DirofjQ Joseph 33,120
Disingcr, Cheryl 103
Ditsch, Judith 122
Dillberner, KaLhleen 120
DITTMER, DONNA 15B
Diltmer, Lynda 103,137
DITTMER, LYNORE 54,55,150,l55
Dix, Suzanne 120
DIXON, MARILYN 65,137
Dobryden. Patricia 45,126
Dodsworth, Derek 107
Dolezal, Kallxryn 109
Domek, Kenneth 120
Donnelly, Linda 117,119
DONNELLY, MICHAEL 36,137
Dumoff, Barbara 107
Doruslu, Laruine 118
DOSTER, CHARLENE 138
The Music Departmenfs theatrical production this spring was the
Broadway hit "Bye-bye, Birdie." In the top scene Alberfs fDave
Nowlinj quarrel with Mama fSherry Adams! is observed by Conrad
fTim Statonj. Albert soon puts on rz happy face and adz:i.se,s two
sad girls fPat Smith and Judi Ma
Dolson, Virginia 66,104,122
Dow, Raymond 109
Dowell, Lyle 124
DOWNS, RAYMOND 138
Drahusc, Debbie 99
Drake, Nancy 120
Drake, Pamela 127,138
DREAN, KATHLEEN 138
Drude, Cheryl 120
Dryer, Emesl. 124
Dubry, Thomas 114
Duchene, Edward 117
DuChene, Russell 101
Dudek, Gary 84,110
Dukes, Darlene 120
Dukes, Marlene 123
DUNCAN, LOUIS 158
Dunlop, Christine l29
Dunn, Marilyn 114
Dunn, Michael 87, 95, 117
Durand, George 100
Durbal, Kathy l26
Duhon. Duane 50,119
Dziengowske, Michael 123
Eakin, james 31,1113
Ildwalds Gem' c 125
. , g ,
EDWA RDS, THOMAS 76,158
EHRMA N, ROBER 'I' 158
ELEVEN "A" 1l6,1l7,1l8,119,120,
Elias, Sharon 103
Ellison, Robert 45,900,128
Emery, Richard 80,8 130,128,140
Empsun, Beverly ll0
Empson, George 126,129
Engelhrzrrlt, Ruth 40
ENGLISH HUMANITIISS 14,
Erickson, Marlin 31
Eschelbach, Linda 103
Espindola, Elena 57
Ellingcr, Jerry 101
Enrich, Diane 109
Evans, Fred 39,80,104,171
Evans, Patricia 122,125
Evans, Richard 109
Evans, Robert 34
Evarls, Kcndon 101
FADER, GARY 139
Fair, Leslie 120
Fuirley, Lawrence 103
Falkiewicz, Jenn ll?
Falzon, Susan 122
FAREMOU TII. CHA RLE5 76
Farina, Alexander 79
Fnrino, Laura 129
Farino, Randy 109
Farkas, jerry 109
FARR, JOSEPH 113.138
Farr, Thomas 80
Faust, Edward 27,39,129
FEA THAM, MICHAEL 138
Fecsen, Claudia 27,29,l26
Feliks, Sharon 117
FENT, TED 27,237,138
Ferguson, Gary 23,110
Ferguson, Leslie 109
Ferguson, Robert 19
Fems, Kalhlecn 114
Ferrenle, James 104
FERRIS, AURELIA 136
Ferris. Cheryl 103
Ferris, Marsha 123
FERRISS, JOSEPII 46,55,13B,l44-,146
Fener, Sharon 122
Feuig, Anthony 1.22
Feusse, Richard 35
FIDGE, RICHARD 158
FILER, EDWARD 20,158
Filer, James 57, 126
Filer, Kathleen 123
Filer, Linda 117
FILER, SANDRA 138
FINLAYSON, LYLE 139
Finn, Lnrecn 109
FISANICK, CAROL 158
Fisanick, Gary 98
Fischer, Frederick 124
Fischer, Sharon 123
Fishej, Alan 123
Flaherty, Bev 101
xj L0 do the same,
Flaishans, Patricia 120
FLANAGAN, GERALD 158
FLECK, RICHARD 139
Fleglc, lan 28,137
Fleming, Cynthia 103
Fletcher, Dennis 125
FLORA, CHARLENE 158
Fogel, Neal 124
Forbes, Joanne 119
Fnrrlell, Henrietta 28
FOREIGN LANGUAGES 24,25
Foslcy, James 118,119
Foucart, Cheryl 118
Fowler, June 123
Fowler, Laura 118
Frazer, Jean 125
Frazier, Leslie 122
Freda, .Iacquelyn 124
Frederick, Claire 129
Freedman, James 87, 109
French, Margaret 126
French, Hobart 129
Frcnlner, Thomas 120
FREW, NELSON 147,159,162
Fritls, Dale 105
Fruchauf, Fred 109
Fruchaul, Michael 120
Frye, David 22,79,84,125
FRYZ, IOANN 139
Fryz, Robert 120
Furgurson, Robert 128
FULLER, FRANK 139
FUTURE CLUBS 52,53
GADDIS, RICHARD 139
Gnfford, Juscph 103
Galny, Cathy 109
Galcsky, MaryAun 114
GALFANO, MICHELLE 139,155
Callaway, Michael 126
Callaway, Patrick 120
Galliuul, james 88,123
Gnllmcyer, Debbie 99
GANZINI, LARRY 139
Gm-wood, Greg 90,122
Gnstncr, Murgarcl 113
Gales, Carol 39
Gunmen. Pm 110
GA TTEN, PA TRICIA 20,4-6,47,l59,162
Gnurd, Alice 100
GAUTREAU, ANNE 53,159
Unurila, Nicholas 14
Gcaasland, Janice 129
GEISLER, BARBARA 139
Geisler, Linda 107
Gnndjar, Kathleen 109
Gerard, Ann 114
Gergely, Pele 129
GERSELL. CEORGI 73,159
Chcmrdini, Peter 103
Ginnnolu. Gail 123
Gibns, Marsha 5l,56,72,116
Gibson, Carol 101
Gibson, Florell 106
GIESKE, SUSAN 139
Gilbert, Dave 90,101
Gilbcnu, David 118
Gillespie, Karen 103
Gillet, Madeline 123
Gingrich, Deborah 108
Gingrich, Stewart 31
Giroux, Karen 113
Giroux, Marilyn 107,109
Glance, Donald 76,126
Glascow. Andrea 110
Glusson, Kathie 99
GLOTZHOBER, CHERYL 139
Clowzinski, Barbara 108
GUDWIN, PENNY S. 51,52.53,62,159,
Goeboro, Nancy 109
Coll-Aa. Diane 113
Golden, Pulricia 108
Goldie, Gregory 128
Goldsmilh, .Inc 98,99
Galen, Cary 90
Calm, LeRoy 115
Good, Paul 82,95,121
Goadbred, Neil 35
Gorman, Linda 52,117
CUSLIN, PATRICIA 139
Goth, Judi 101
Gollman, James 108
Gotlman, ,Iudilh 108
Gould, Barbara 108
COULD, PAULA 139
COULD, ROBERT 139
Gourd, David 125
Graf, James 95,121,123
Graves, Russel 93,150
Gray, Lorraine 123
Greaves, Cynthia 106
Greaves, Kandicc 110
Greaves, Linda 128
GREEN, DALE 159
Green, Gayle 98
GREEN, LINDA 139
Green, Norma 120
GREENWAY, CHERYL 20,159,163
Greenway, Linda 114
Greenway, Michael 108
Greenway. Palricia 117
Greenway, Ronald 79,88,113
Gregory, Charlecn 123
Gribbilh. Karen 98
Grigg. Paul 36
Grimorzl, John 36,129
Grimord, Mary 109
Grimshaw, Elizabeth 56,126,129
Grizzell, SueAnn 113
Grohelny, Mark 87,119
Grodzicki, Gregory 79,82,90,117
Glides, David 125
Guenther. Kathryn 108
Guenlher, Linda 73,129
Cuffrey, Scott 79,87,90,104
Guichard, Robert 90,118
Guido, Angelo 101
Gulvezan, Michael 129
Gump, Lea 110
Haan, Kenneth 103
Haan, Raymond 36
Hachem, Francine 103
Hachcm, Joseph H7,92,93,125
Hackett, William 23.4-0,94-,95
Hadde, Denise 113
HADDEg LOUIS 159
Hafley, Sandra 129
Hagelthorn, Jane 110
HACELTIIORN, SUSAN 62,63,l59
Hahn, Janice 120
Hahn, Lawrence 110
Haiuing, Ronald 122
Hall, Bruce 129
Hall, Margo 123
Hall, Patricia 1,14
Hall, Sheryl 98
Hamel, Edward 106
HAMEL, MICHAEL 159
IIAMIL TON, ROBERT 139
HANASACK, MARILYN 139
Hancock, Janis 107
Hand, Daniel 'l9,84,85,105,1l2,113,1l5
Hanlin, Gary 120
Hanlin, Sherry 128
Hanlon, Ilene 123
Hanna, Thomas 110
Hauoian, Mary 103
HANSELMAN, BRENDA 160
Hanselman, Chuck 98
HANSEN, LEONII 139
The 1963 Thunderbird gridders board the bus for an "away"
game. Although the team won only four games, the home
bleachers were enlarged for extra fans.
Hanson, Mary 1.17
1-lnnunsuck, Daniel 39,129
Haragely, Susan 120
HARDA CRE, GERALD 128
HARRIER, DONA LD"160'
HARRIER, HAR VIE 140
Harris, Judith 110
Harp, Larry 123
Hartman, Thomas 108
Hartom, John 79,84,90,104
Hnshoian, Ralph 19
llaskin, Elizabeth 123
Haskins, Ford 28
Hauscll, Jnnece 109
Hauser, William 113
IIAUSNER, BARBARA 140
HAWKSLEY, RICHARD 69.76.140
HAYES, ANTHONY 140
Haynes, Sherry 129
HAYWARD, RICHARD 60,61,132,137,
Hayward, Susan 99,100
Heahler, Ronald 110
HEALEY, LEA 140
Healey, Thomas 86,87,l19
Jfleereli, litmnld 106
'Helka, James 126
Hellfa, Laura 114
Hellers, Patrick 115
Helmrich, Ernest, 129
HELMS, MONA 140
Henderson, Thomas 17,76,77,90,91,128
HENDRICKS, DA VID 138,140
lilengy, Jernrxie 108
Heuig, Judith 11a
HENRICKSON, DENNIS 55,160
HERMANN, ELIZABETH 19,160
HESLET, KAY 40,140
HETNER, RONALD 140
Hewitt, Janice 110
llicks,-J0 ,Ann 120
Hiddleson, Robert 115
HILBUSH, CHRISTINE 140
'Hilhush, Katherine 113
HILL, BARBARA 140,153
1-lill, Bethany 113
Hill, David 88,125
Hiller, Gail 117
HILLS, CARY 76,82,33,85,94,95,141
Hinehman, Shirley 108
Hines, Jean 108
HINES, PAUL 141
llippler, Linda 126
1-11-Y 60,61 V
HOAG, ROBER TA 141
HOCEVAR, DORIS 160
Hoch, Robhin 125
Hodges, Michelle 109
Hoey, Barbara 117
HOEY, JAMES 88,89,92,93
Holhauer, Robert 108
Hoffman, Linda 105,108
Hoffman, Stephen 128
Hogan, John 120
Hoganson, Patricia 102,107,109
Hnlmbgrg, Anne 27,114
Holtgrieve, Martin 16
HOLTZ, BONNIE 141
Hoover, Joanne 32,59
Hopkinson, James 36,118
Horger, Bennet 117
Horoslco, Thomas 109,
Horvath, Steve 79,90,109
Hoskinson, Linda 1117
Hosmer, Llenn 125
Hosnedle, Gail 108
Hostein, Margo 109
Ilostetler, Patricia 113
HQSTETTER, PATRICIA 160
Houdeshell, Wilford 1031 '
Hough, Richard 30
HOUGHTEN, CHARLES '76,90,9l,141
Hauser, William 87
Howells, Paul 4-0
HOWLETT, MARION 160,163
HRAPKIEWICZ, JOYCE 31,141
Hren, Shirley 125
Hudson, Dennis 98
Hudson, Kerry 124
Hudson, Sharon 125
Huebner. Eileen 124
lluettman, David 125
lluettman, Robert 114
Hughes, Kathy 107
HUMAN RELATIONS 26,27,28,29
HUNT, ELAINE 141
Hunt, Kay 54,126
HUNT, MARILYN 160
Hunt, Muriel 15,140
Hunt, Sue 109'
Hunter, Carolyn 119
HUNTER, RONALD 13B
Hunter, Sharon 98
HUNTRESS, SUSAN 26,141
Hurd, Patricia 120
HURT, ELAINE 160
Hutchinson, Suzanne 1119
Iddings, Roger 30
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 36,37
Inman, Regina 120
Irwin, James 27
Jackson, John 129
Jackson. Robert 120
Jacokes, Jan-ies 110
LIADDATZ, JAMES 1141
Jnddtatz, Josephine 107
IAKEL, ELAINE 44,713,141
Juan, Cheryl 123
IANIK, RONALD 141
Janowoki, Thomas 125
JANUARY GRADUATES 156,1 57,15S,
Januscli, Mark 125
lanusch, Mary 41
Jurvis, Barham 128
IARVI5, RAYMOND 141
IAYNES, GLORIA 160
Jaynes, Kathy 107
IEANNIN, LOIS 141
Jennings, John 82,122,125
Jess, William 80,109
IESTER, CIIERYL 141
Johnson, Cheryl 118
Johnson, Floydene 117
Johnson, Gail 124
Johnson, James 76,77
IOIINSON, KAREN 47,l60,161,l62
Johnson, Katherine 122
Johnson, Sharon 119
IOIINSTON, JANE 49,142
Johnston, Margaret 120
JOHNSTON, UNA 71,142
IOHNSTONE, KENNETH 142
Jones. Charles 118
jones, Forest 55,l26,l27,129
Jones, Frank 90,120
Jones, Jill 108
Janes, Ray 99
IONES, ROBERT 142
Jones, Shelley 103,110
Jones, Thomas 122
IORCENSEN, PATRICK 142
Ioseph, Diane 23
JUNE GRADUATES 132,133,134,135,
IUOZUNAS, JOANNE 142
Kanrtunen, Alan 124
Knas, Arnold 126
Knchuturvff, Grace 21
Kachaturoif, Sam 98,93
Kaezmarek, Valerie 109-,122
K,,h1, Larry 108
Kaiser, Janet 129
Kamensky, Elaine 108
Knmenslcy, Theresa 117
Kumpl, Ruben 109
KANE, SHARON 48,147
KANOPKA, KAREN 150
KARA VAS, CAROLE 66,142
KARBOWSKI, KATHY 142
Karchefski, Dianne 108
Kardos, James 120,142
Kamer, Daniel 126
Karwoski, John 101
Kasctis, Diane 110
Kasovac, Pat 126,128,129
Kastran, Stephen 120
Kntschor, Marlene 120
KECSKEMETY, PA UL 7e,77,79,142
Keith, Gloria 114
Keith, Howard 103
Kellogg, liobert 39,129
Kelly, Karen 103,110
Kemler, Margaret 110
Kemp, William 117
Kendall, Linda 98
Kern, Susan 98,99
Kerr, Carol 110
KERRY, MARCIA 160
Kersman, Pamela 110
Kcteyinn, Richard 123
Kidder, Mary Ann 51,52
Kidder, Richard 114
KIDDER, WILLIAM 2'I,87,142
Kiekens, Pamela 113
Kleltyka, Margaret 120
Kilgua, Laura 90,99
KILGUS, ROGER 143
KILLEN, GEORGE 160
Killen, Jeanie 107
Kilpnrtick, Alan 110
Kilpatrick, William 38,82
Kincheloe, Billie Jean 123
King, Ilamld 14
King, Peggy 121
KISELYK, CONSTANCE 142,150
KISH, ROBERT 142
Kissncr, Tim 87
KITTO, JEANETTE 49,52,l42,l49
KITZMANN, LAWRENCE 142
Klapproth, Pamela 109,110
KLAPPROTII, PAUL 142
Klaus, Dawn 113
A popcorn machine, recently
installed near the gym, serves
hungry basketball fans Bob
Lewis, Barbara Parker, and
Klemnn, Rodney 125
Kline, Lillie 117,122
KLUENDER, ANNETTE 50,134,143
Kluender, Michael 102
Klug, Ingo 55,128
KLUTSENBEKER, CYNTHIA 55,142
Knapp, Ins epli 36
Knapp, Karen 110
Knonor, Bob 107
Knorr, Peter 95,120
Knott, David 110
Knox, Philip B0,87,95,119
Koch, .lnnet 111
Kocharoff, Karen 109
Kocsis, Kathleen 105,110
Koczon, Linda 109,110
KOEHLER, ROBER T 45,4-B,60,61,143
Koehler, Sue 109
Kolesnik, Ruth 126
Kannrshe, Arthur 30
Kondzelia, Jnnet 99
Kondzer, Kathleen 109
KONDZIELA, IAMES 143
KONOPKA, KAREN 70,143
Kool, Brinn 90,91
Kopas, Knren 113,115
KOPP, SHEREE 160
Koppin, Thomas 126,166
Koppingcr, Michael 110
Korte, Keith 120
Kosiha, Lawrence 93,110
Kostnroff, Edward 126
Kostclnik, Karen 109
Kotuiu, Alvin 27,114
Kovur, Jeanette 107,118
Kauotch, Grace 63
Kawai, Jeffrey 93,123
Kowalczyk, Ceclia 119
Kozak, Audrey 114
Kozel, Bill 101
Kozon, Karen 109
Kraehling, Mnry 114,
Kramm, John 57,122
KRANICII, DENNIS 143
Kraudclt, Suzann 120
KRAUSS, BARBARA 143
Krauss, Joseph 105
KREIGHBAUM, PATRICIA 143
Kreitscli, James 113
KREPPS, ROBERT 45,143
Krizmnnich, James 110
KROEYER, DORIAN 143
Krogh, Jerry 76
KROLL, DENNIS 143
Krough, Jerry 87,118
Kruszelnicki, Mark 98
KUHARY, WILLIAM 143
Kuhne, Howard 110
KUKLA, ANNIE 143
KULIGOWSKI, FLORIAN 160
Kulikowslci, Donald 114
KUNKLE, MICHAEL 129
Kurbel, Chris 9B,99,100
KUDZIEL, MARGARET 143,152,155
Kurtinnitis, Laura 105
Kurtz, Dorothy 40
Kussy, Nicholas 114
Kuzdzul, Stanley 100
Kwyer, Tom '229.
LADZICK, BARBARA 70,7l,l43
Laird, Janet 124,125
Laitis, Diane 129
Lalso, Larry 122
Lamas, '1'im0Ll'ty 52,53,59,70,80,81,90
Lamb, Lnureen 117
LAMB, SIIARON 143
Landau, Linda 119
LANCE, SUSAN 143
Langlois, Dennis 119
LANGUAGE CLUBS 54,55,56,57
Lanyon, Nancy 124
LAPAY, BEVERLY 143
LaPay, Roger 79,110
Lapinski, Joseph 110
LaPointe, Bonnie 109
LAPOINTE, ROBE 27' 76,160
Larive, Donna IIB
Larlcins, Emily 105
Larsen, Mark 79,109
Lnskie, Glen 114
LASKY, GERALD 88,859,143
Lassen. Janet 123
LASZLO, RICHARD 144
Lntuvnick, Winifred 106
Lauri, Anthony 122
Lauri, Bonnie 110
Laurie, Robert 119
Lztvnsseur, Albert 121
Lawlor, Frances 110
Lawrence, Carolyn 120
Latuski, Anthony I. 12,164
Lawton, Jill 107,109
Lnznr, Laurel 55,117
LAZARUK, BEVERLY 67,144
LEA, ETIIEL 144
Lcadbitter, Val 108
Leheck, Richard 110
Lelzeclc, Ronald 111
Lee, Dorothy 121
Lea, Elizabeth 25
Lee, Timothy 124
Lecdy, Derrick 90,107
LEIGII, LINDA 35, 144
Leland, Childs 100
Lemieux, Dorothy 110
Lomond, Paul 40
Lennrd, .lohnnc 128
Lenardon, Gloria 70,72,128
Lennon, Kathleen 126,128
LENNOX, SANDRA 144'
LePard, Karen 45,129
LcPard, Sharon 45,129
Leslie, Ian 25
LeSueur, Kathleen 122
Losz, Michael 105
Dclfeqne, Robert 19
LeVcsseur, Pat 99
Lewis, Barbara 125
Lewia, Gail 129
LEWIS, MARTIIA 144
LEWIS, ROBERT 69,76,160,170
LIDDELL, CIIERYL 161
Liddell, Stuart 114
LIDDIE, WILLIAM 28.88.144
Lien, Mary 71,11B'
LIEN, RODDY 151
Lien, Tom 103,109
Lindermnn, Robert 114
LINDNER, LELONI 144
Lindsay, llichard 118
Linior, Diane 51
Linlncr, Terrance 128
Linton, James 56,120,129
LIPINSKI, RICHARD 80,81,90,144
LIPSEY, LOUISE 144
LIPSEY, SAMUEL 21,161
Litogot, David 51,90,1l9,127
Litogot, Lynda 113
Litwin, Michael 1111
Lloyd, Larry 110
LOCKE, MARJORIE 144
LOCKWOOD, IAN 57,161
Lockwood, John 1,06
Loftis, Michael 121
LOIIELA, JANET 144,150
Lol-tele, Terri 109
LONG, LOIS 47,146,159,161
LONGO, SOLE 144
Loryn, Rohcrt 88
Losey- Nancy 118
Love, Raymond 79,118,102
Lower, Lawrence 120
Lowry, Michele 35,126
Lucas, Dennis 90,111
Lucas, Frank 117
Luckscheitcr, Kirk 107
LUDWIG, JANET 20,161
LUND, SELIA 144
Lupinski, ,Ioycc 52,122
Lyle, Betty 102
Lyle, Robert 102
Lynch, Donald 17
Lyon, Maureen 110
Lyon, Robert 104.107
Lysogorski, Stanley 105
Mahlxitt, Kurt 125
Mabbitt, Lawrence 95,105
MacCallum, Mary 113
Machak, Duane 79,90,113
MACIIAK, JOSEPH 76,114,162,165
MACIICZYNSKI, LUCY 52,144
Mnchidn, Janice 114
Illaclntaslx, William 17
Mack, Elaine 123
MacNamaru, George 117
Mafldcs, Natalie 27,751,128
MADEJ, DOLORES 138,144,150
Major, Muriel 123
Major, Patricia 32
MAJOR, WILLIAM 75,162
lllajslrovich, Christine 34,59
Malecki Nana 106
Mfitnsicy, Edwin 1e,a7,1s2,1es
Malcsky, Lawrence 76,70,87,119
Mnlinowslci, Karen 122
Mall, Richard 125
Malone, Knthleen 125,145,150
Maltz, Linda 120
Maltz, Linda A. M. 106
MALZAIIN, THOMAS 58,139,144
Illnmroclski, Linda 100
MALZAIIN, THOMAS 88,119,144
Mamroctski, Linda 100
Mangan, Timothy 102
Mangan, William 88
Mangino, Marlin 79,112,115
Mann, Thomas 61,82,83,85,95,119
Manor, Charlotte, 105
Manor, Rctundia 106
Marquardt, Thomas 113
Marshall, Beverly 129
Marshall, Sandra 113
Martclle, Mayree 119
Martin, Gary 145
Martin, Grant 100
Martin, Susan 102,111
Martin, Thomas 111
MARTIN, VIVIAN 162
Marzec, Brian 118
MASROFIAN, JOY 145
MASTERS, MARY 49,51,161 ,162,165
MA THIAS, JERRY 145
MA TRAS, DANIEL 145
Motrenson, Alfred 47
Mutt, Janet 100
MATTSON, STEVEN 145
MA UCII, LAURA 145
Mauer, Frank 102
MAX, IUDITH 145,169
Max, Leonard 110,111
Maxwell, Carol 119
May, Albert 12,13,47
May, Janet 119
MAYLE, NELLIE 144
Mayo, Susan 117
Mayo, Virginia 111
Mayrand, Katherine 117
MAYS, IUDITII 162,165
Mazaills, Vincent 123
MEAD, ROBERT 146
MEAD, SHARON 146
Mecca, Linda 126
Melelich, Cordon 31
Meier, Raymond 117
Meier, llobert 65
MELADY, MARY KAY 162
MELOCHE, SHERRY 146
Memroctski, Sandra 101
Menard, Lorraine 111
Mcnold, Michelle 106
Menzies, Charles 80,511,117
Mercier, Roland 23
Merna, Lindo 115
MERTENS, JUDITII 146
MESZCZYNSKI, ANNA 44,146
Mctea, Charles 106
Metropouloa, Barbara 102
Meusling, Carol 129
Michaels, Larry 106
Michaels, Wayne 129
Michalak, Sharon 106
Michalski, David 105
Micltelslci, Judith 40,135
Middleton, Kenneth 88,110
Mielnilr, Linda 102
Mier, llaymond 88
Miglin, Nancy Ann 121
MIKELSON, PETER 61,146,149
Miknlinski, Stevan 110,111
Milburn, Darlene 126
Millcs, William 88,118
Miller, Benjamin 79,102
Miller, Cheryl 105
Miller, David 105
Miller, Gary 79,811,102
Miller, James 101
MILLER, KA TIILEEN 137,146
IlIILLER, MYRA 35,148,146
Miller, Nancy 51,58,127,128
Miller, Norma 117,122
Miller, Sharon 117
Milligan, Gnil 102
MILNES, PAMELA 162
Minnie, Leslie 111
Miszak, Carol 121
Mitchell, ,lnekio 100
Mitchell, Vicki 124
MITCHELL, WILLIAM 76,146
Molinari, james 114
MOLITOR, FRANK 146
Molitor, L wrence 117
Molnar, Elaine 100,101
Monroe, Donald 128
MONTANTE, THOMAS 146
Montavon, Marilyn 27,129
Montamurri, llonald 123
Montie, Karen 125
Moon, John 101
MOORE, THOMAS 146
Moosekian, Glen 98
MOOSEKIAN, JACK 34
Moravee, Carol 112,114
Morelli, Michael 105
Morency, Betty 105
MORENCY, RICHARD 162,163
Morency, Robert 11B
Morgan, Dennis 129
Morgan, James 79,88,112,113
MORGAN, MICIIAEL 76,77,'I9,162
MORLEY, LINDA 146
Morrison, Jane 120
Morton, Virginia 114
Moschet, Gary 87
Moschet, Jerry 87,110
Moschct, Ron 106
Moschelti, Ann 119
Moser, Mark 98,101
MOSES, HENRY 162
Mosher, Alice 27,-14,128
Students utilize the
library for s tudy, re,-
seareh, and enjoyment.
Moahier, James 1-25
Malillp, Joseph 30
Motley, Richard 110
Mrosko, Dale 125
Mnlheisen, Pamela 123
Munson, Carole 111
Murdoch, Peter 111
MURDOCK, THOMAS 147
Murphy, Dennis 106
MUSKETT, JOIIN 69,76,162
Muzyk, Glenn 117
McAllister, Ruth 102
McAllister, William 119
McCans, Larry 119,122
McCord:-:l1, Glen 118
McCuskey, Carrifae 114
MeClement. Dennis 88,119
MECLINTOCK, TRUDY 70,145
Mcflonlcey, Joanne 37
McConnell, John 40
McCatc1xeon, David 111
McDonald, Richard 88,98
McDonald, Sharon 117
McDonald, William 76,119
McGovern, John 106
McGren, Robert 123
McGuire, Michael 125
Mcllroy, Doug 90,111
Mclntyre, Joseph 128
McKay, Sheila 122
McKEEVER, HOLLY 145,152
McKeever, Robert 88,118
McLaughlin, Norman 76,B'I,90,125
McLean, Ina 41
McLean, Jerry 105
McLean, Judy 98,99
McLean. Robert 128
McLeod, Elizabeth 106
McHANON, MICHAEL 145
McMillan, William 1528
Melia, on 110
McNA, ROGER 93,14-5,145,150
MeQum-ty, Jan 98
McRae, Catherine 146
Mcllohort, Mike 100
McWothy, Douglas 95,128
NADAS, CHERYL 147
NADING, ROGER 80,165
NAGY, JOAN 48,147
NAGY, VICTOR 37,90,91,147
Nagy, William 105
Najarian, Margareta 52,109
Naatase, Samuel 5'I,87,1'19
NAVARRE, GARY 163
NAVARRE, SALLY 147
Navarre, Sally A. '105
NAVARRE, SUE 132,147
NAZELLI, DENNIS 144,147
Nazelli, Nicholas 115
Neal, William 106
Nagle, Peggy 40
'NEALE, SUSAN 34,147
Neale,,tWi11inms 79,109 ,
NEDOCK, FRANK 98,147
Neher, William 123
NELLES, 'WILLIAM 95
Nelson, Denial 109
NEUMAN, SANDRA 147
Students like Sharon Bell,
12A, earn free lunches by work-
ing in the cafeteria, selling food
to people like Mr. Fred Evans.
NEWBRANDER, BONNIE 147
Newcomer, Donna 58
Nicholas, Robert 36
Nieland, Nancy 113
Nieman, Alberta 120
Niemiec, James 90,122
Niezgoda, Michael 11,1
NONN, MARTHA 148
Norrie, Marian 111
Norrie, May 105
Norris, Carolyn 129
Norris, Gail 115
Norris, Mary 129
Norris, Peggy 102
Noswnrlhy, Roger, 106
Noteware, Karen 111
Novack, Susan 124
Novak, John 88,114'
NOVAK, RONALD 150,163
Nowlin, David 76,79,116,1'21,168,169
Nowlin, Dennis 100
NYESTE, FRANCES 111-8
Nyeste, Janet 117
OAKLEY, ALICE 163
Oakley, Gail 70
OBRZUT, CRAIG 164
Odell, Barbara 66,122
0'De1l, Ronan 110
Odell, Terry 88,105
O'Donne11, Diane 71,117
0'Donne11, Kelly 87,106
Oellcers, 'Barbara 122
OCDEN, DIANE 14-8
Olariu, Alexander 79,111
Oleksyn, Marianne 113
Ollie, Richard 122
O'Meara, Jerry 125
Onclerko, Sharon 102,105,109
0'Nei1, Allen 122
O'Nei11, Kathy 111,158
Onyskin, Dorn 1213
Orris, Lorraine 109
Osborn. Carolyn 55,65,123
Osborn, Gary 121
Osborne, David 109
Osborne, Richard 126,
Oslanci, Veronica 125
Ostrowski, John 117
OZENGHAR. LINDA 148
PAGE, BARBARA 148
Paklia, .lohn 113
Palcron, Frank 79,84,93,1l1
Palmer, Gayle 129
PALMER, GEORGE 164
Palmer, .lattice 120
Palmer, Kathleen 102
Papke, Norbert 69,7632-93,120
'Papp, Patrick 110
Parchetit, Paul- 11.'1
Fare, Dorothy 126'
PARKER, BARBARA. 46,117,156,,162,
Parker, .loc 129
PARKER, PATRICIA 44,49,59,-148
PARLUCK, JANE 164
Parris, Patricia 125
Parsons, Deirdre 112,113
PARSONS, RICHARD 60g61,80,90,139,
Patrick, Donald 17
Patrick, Robert 106
Patterson, Diana 123
PAUL, MARY 70,148
Paul, Ronald 128
Paul, Susan '117
Pearson, James 102
K ,LL L
- - Q -1- -A-7-W -2,
Even a cheerleading squad of young, uh, cheerleaders
can't keep the Hi-Y boys from concentrating on the annual
Faculty basketball. The boys won, 56-53.
Peck, Craig 93,98
Peck, Jeffrey 79,913,125
Peckham, Hoyt 79,84-,l13,114
PEMBERTON, HOWARD 146,162,164
Penlc, Gary 114
Peoples, David 113
Perkins, Gary 122
PERKINS, LUCILLE 164
PERNICIARO, JOHN 148
PERRY, MARILYN 157,162,165
Perry, Robert 79,93,117
Peters, joan 106
Petersen, Terry 114
Petersan, Russell 32
Petltel, Lucille 25
Petri, Donna 98,99
Petrick, Larry 129
Petro, Stevc 23,102
Phillips, Becky 114
Phillips, Dennis 120
Phillips, Pamela 124
Phillips, Ron 105
Phimister, Virginia 28,70
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 38,39
Piongzt, Susan 125
Pieczul, Mi chnel 114
Piendel, ,ludith 117
Piepenburg, Donald 110
Pierceall, Micheal 110
Piereeall, Pntricia 122
Piercy, Gregory 123
Picrsante, Leo 117,125
Pierson, Kirk 123
PIE T, DONALD 148
Pietraniec, Alice 119
Pikula, Joyce, 115
Pilarski, Martin 79,90
Pingston, Donald 90,110
Pinter, John 16
PiPP, Susan 125
Pitt, Steven 115
Pittenger, Maynard 114
PITTENGER, PAULINE 44,58,59,148
PLANTA, EDWARD 165
Plocki, Linda 118
Plenka, Robert 120
Plummer, Nancy 123
POLLAK, STEPHEN 148
Ponacni, Edward 124
Ponagai, Charles 100
POOL, THOMAS 48,149,150
Pope, Marlene 123
Poppe, Ronald 111
Porter, Crnltam 32
Posner, Carol 120
Potrakus, Antoinette 123
Porrs, 1fnvcEN'r as,1e,15e,16z,16s,
Powers, Dorothy 102
POWERS, EUGENE 48,51,94,95,137,
Pranseh, Diane 101
Prevost, Gail 117
Pritchard, Doniel 60,117
Prosynitxk, Kathryn 109
Prytumski, Carole 122
Puechler, Bnrbara 51,121
Pugh, Evelyn 16
Police, Richard 101
Purdin, Steve 106
Putnam, Vickie 110
Pyneshi, Kathy too
Pytleski, Lawrence 76,129
QUA rrlto. CHERYL 149
Queen, George 124
Quick, Carol 122
Radford, Vicki 117,121
Radtke, Doug 100
llatltke. Larry 114
Ralfel, Linda 100
Rafferty, Sharon 102
Rafferty, William 100
Rnidl, Frank 101
llnnkin, Gary 76,128,129
llanspach, Bill 101
RANSPACH, JANICE 149
llanville, Denise 126,129
Ronville, Gary 111
Rasor, Bruce 88,106
RASOR, PA UL 69,B8,89,165
Ralnj, Judith 102
Rathburn, Donald 36
RA TTRAAY, LINDA 149
Ray, Dave 98
llayrnent, Carol 25,109
Rayment, James 88,129
READY, MARGARET 59,148,149
REAUME, PAUL 54-,55,60,61,144,148,
lleltok, Ann Marie 123
lleed, Charlene 125
Recd, Donald 23,90,106
Reeves, Patricia 119
Reich, Manfref 114
Reimer, Max 88,115 V
REMBIESA, CYNTHIA 14-9
Remy, Margaret 98
Renslterry, Victor 117
RENSIIAW, NANCY 64,149,168
Reslte, Carlys 119
RESKE, LIANDA 149
Relz, Susan 53,126
Revord, Cheryl 109
Revord, Harold 111
Reyna, Lupe 109
REYNA, MARCUS 165
Reynolds, Bruce 109
REYNOLDS, KA TIILEEN 149
Rczak, .lohn 117
Rich, Carol 109
Rich, .lohn 101
llichnrds, George 125
Richards, .lack 87,105
Richards, .lohn 90
RICHARDSON, NANCY 149
Richardson, William 129
lligley, Michael 110
RIJNOVEAN, JOHN 149
Hiker, Bernard 76,78,93,l24
Rinn, Susan 102
RINN, WILLIAM 149
Rinnert, Kenneth 125
llisko, Rolzcrt 90,111
Roach, .lanice 120
Roach, Rick 100
Robeson, Barbara 129
ROEIIE, JANICE 165
Ronlriquez, Katherine 66,109,114
Roesler, William 109
Rogers, Dale 102
Rohler, Susan 129
ROHLER, WILLIAM 149
ROKOWSKI, ANTHONY 149
Rollinson, Diana 105
Romagnino, Kathleen 105
Ronan, Franklin 22,51,79
Rouclt, Diana 52,62,63,1l8,119
ROOT, JUDY 149
ROPER, DIANA 149
llosky, Beverly 105
ROSKY, DIANE 165
llosky, Wayne 124
ROSS, NANCY 46,165
Ross, Richard 95
llothgelr, Karen 122
ROUSAKIS, IOIIN 150
llousse, Donn 90,109
Rousse, Randy 119
Rowe, Larry 126
Rowed, Kenneth 126,127
ROWLAND, CAROLYNN 150
Howland, William 102
Rubus, Donald 39
RUIIDELL, RICHARD 150
Russell, Deon 36
Russell, Beverly 111
Russell, Janice 31,123
Ruth, Terry 115
Ryan, Joanne 129
RYAN, KATHLEEN 150
llynn, Robert 109
Rymar, Mary Ann 123
Rynialr, Charlotte 118
llznd, Maureen 118
Sabo, Frank 101
Salchow, Steve 109
SALISBURY, JOHN 165
SALYARDS, DONNA 150
Snmetz, Ernest 95,117
SAMMUT, ANTONIO 150
Sammut, Mike 119,121
Samson, Marlainn 118
Snncltez, Patricia 123
Sandulowich, Gerald 118
Sandulnwich, Kathy 105
SARB, PA ULA 4-8,151
Sawyer, Nan 66,121
Scanlon, Catherine 117
SCANLON, WILLIAM 151
Scerba, ,Inmes 125
Schooner, Linda 119
Schcwc, Ronald 123
Schiesel, Darlene 105,116,119
Schiffer, Vanessa 128
SCHIMMELPFENNEG, DENNIS 165
Sehipper, Kenneth 124
Schluff, Louise 14,48
Schleulker, Douglas 126,127
Schleutker, Jane 102
Schley, William 90,128,129
Scllmaltz, William 124
SCHMIDT. JOHN 68,165,166
Schmitt, Kenneth 105
Schmoeltel, Carol 118
Scholtz, Nancy 56,117
SCHONIIOFEN, MICHAEL 151
SCHOOL PLAY K: lVl11SlCAL 62,63
Schroeder, Don 101
Schroeder, Gail 58,543,119
Schroeder, Mary Ann 113
Schuctt, Larry 124
SCHULTEIS, JAMES 166
SCIIULTZ, CHERYI. 44,45,48,51,148,
Schultz, Darlene 123
Schuner, Linda 122
Schwartz, Linda 109
SCIIIVARTZ, SANDRA 151
SCORRER, SIIARON 151
Scoll, Eldon 18
Scott, James 36
SCOTT, JOHN 151
Scott, Kathleen 125
Scott, Ronald 115,169
Sdebo, Lynda 101
Seahright, Carolyn 113,115
Sears, Rodney 105
Sears, Roger 105
Sebastian, Lawrence 123
Seligman, George 84,95,102,103
Semanski, Susan 117
Senter, Nancy 129
Sequin, Kathleen 122
Sequin, Noreen 109
Shader, James 29
Shaffran, Terese 117
Shank, .lames 88,122
Sharpe, Lynn 129
SHARROW, KATHLEEN 165
SHEEDY, WESLEY 165
Sherman, Gregory 117,108
Sherman, Judith 123
Sherman, Nancy 106
Sherman, Paul 64,79,120,169
Sherman, Thomas 117
Sltevoclc, Larry 126
Sltewe, Ronald B7
Shirley, Mary Lu 120
SIIOENS, CYNTHIA 150,151
Shubat, Tom 101
Shurmur, Terry 113
Sica, Barbara 124
Sidner, Cheryl 113
Siegsaltl, l10n 99
Sicgwuld, Marcia 113
Siegwulk, Ron B8
Siemaaz, .ludy 108
Sikora, Andrea 121
siladi, Tom 122
Sillven, Pnul 101
Silvoncn, Donna 31,118
SIMO, SUSAN 151
SIMON, CERALDINE 151
Simoni, Michael 126
Simpson, Lola 108
Sims, Presley 90,120
Simrslrl, Ted 41
Siupilt, Donial 813,106
Sjoberg, P1-1111 84,135,117
Sjohcrg, Peter 105,108
Slrendzel, Edward 25,56
Skodaclr, Rudolph 27
Skol, Bonnie 125
Skolnik, Christine 100
Skolnik, Vincent 87,122
Skopinski, Jody 56,117
SKORICII, HELENE 161,165
Skowronski, Michael 121
Slubuuglt, I. Ross 12,13
Slabey. Mary 119
Slave, Erwin 53,117
Slavu, Kathleen 107
SLICK, JEFFREY 47,53,89,146,14-7,
Sligan, ,lomcs 87,120
Slukn, James 123
Slulza, .lelry 80,90,117,125
SMART, SHARON 13,110,165
Smclann, Lnella 41
Smith, Beverly 124
SMITH, BEVERLY 151
Smith, Cherryl 105,119
Smith, Earl 120
SMITH, EARLEAN 151
Smith, Eugene 106,108
Smith, Gerald 128
Smith, Janet 108
Smith, Judith 108
Smith, Knowles 122
Smith, Lois 20
SMITH, NANCY 151
SMITH, PATRICIA 169
Smith, Patricia L, 109
Smith, Paul 93,100
Smith, Ronald 124
Smith, Stanley 30
Smith, Terry 105
Smith, Timothy 107
Smolenski, Dennis 107
Smolenski, Donald 123
SMOLENSKI, GERALD 151
Smolenski, Richard 123
Smoley, Pat 101
SMOOT, EDGAR 151
Smouter, Jane 125
Snobes, AI 41
Snell, Douglas 107
SNELLING, LAWRENCE 93,151
Snyder, Douglas 106
Soherg, Robert 90,119
SOC1AL STUDIES 20,21,22,23
.So1ak, Mark 89,108
Sorensen, David 108
Sosnowslci, Jerome 123
SOURBECK, JANE 152
SPAMAN, CIIARLENE 152
SPANG, JUDY 165
Sparks, llobert 125
Speak, Bonnie 107
spake, no,-1 101
Spinner, Alan 109
SPINOLA, CYNTHIA 152
Spoor, Katharine 114
SQUIRES, SHARON 58,152,155
Sralnian, Johnny 109
Sroka, Dolores 124
STAFF 6 ACADEMICS 10,11
Stahl, Robert 110
Stamps, Mary 115
Stancroff, John 114
Starr, Marilyn 107
Staton, Tim 107,169
STEARNS, SUE 161,165
Stephens, Charles 125
STEPHENSON, AMBROSE 6B,76,166
STEVENSON, BONNIE 137,152,155
Stevenson, Nikki 107
Stewart, Caroline 11B
STEWART, MADELINE 166
STIDIIAM, RICHARD 21,166
SLiver, Kenneth 70,120,121
St. john, Tim 102
Slack, Victoria 28,8B,S9,l57,167
STOKES, DOUGLAS 152
Smlfo, Leonard 37
Stulfo, Ruth 18,65
Stolte, John 95,108
Stoner, Diane 66
Stranyalc, Alan 79,107
Strasser, Airlie S8,67,11B
STRASSER, S.-INDRA 58,59,l0
Stratychuek, Chris 106
Stroinski, Mark 107
Stuart, Bessie 14
Sluhbleiield, James 79,114
STUBBS, l"EID:1 49, 152
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 46,47
Sluteville, Amy 119
STUZENEGGER, DONNA 152
Suehara, Joseph 23,107
Sulek, Doug 98
Sulck, Sandra 129
Sulla, Jane 106
SULLIVAN, DANIEL 152
s,,111,,1n, Juditl, 116,124
Sumhert, 12:1 101
SUTTON, PENELOPE 152
Swan, Garry 128
Swangcr, Mirzhael 114
Swantncr, Charlene 123
Swartout, Vincent 128
Sweet, Richard 120
SWIERB, LINDA 152
Swiger, Candice 67,120
Swiger, Larry 110
SWINTEK, CAROLE 152
SWISTAK, CAROL 152
Swistak, William 88,114
SYL VESTER, IAME5 161,166
Sylvester, Jeffrey 118
Symonds, Ron 101
Szabo, Alice 99
Szalzo, Michael 108,111
Szabo, Nancy 124
Szabo, Roger 105
Szalay, Jim 99
Szarek, Carol 102
TAGLIOLI, I'AMEI.A 73,152
TAIIFS, KENNETH 68,87
Takacs, Joseph 118
Talerico, James 115
Tallinn, Merry 107
Tar, Lynn 51,116,1l8,122
Taslov, .lames 98
TA TE, LINDA 30,153
Taylor, Carolyn 98,99
Taylor, Deborah 107,111
Taylor, Dennis 76,128,129
TA YLOR, JAMES 166
TAYLOR, JOANN 153
Taylor, Lawrence 79,110
Templin, James 106
Tencza, Joseph 108
Terwilliger, David 123
Thiede, Harvey 107
Thomas, Diane 101
Thomas, George 88,114-
Thomas, Nancy 120
Thomas, Paul 129
THOMAS, RICHARD 166
Thomas, Sam 90,105
Thomas, Sharon 120
THOMAS, SHIRLEY 153
Thomas, Susan 101
Thompson, Garr 79,115
Thompson, Judy 106
Tllorland, William 79
TIIRASHER, BARBARA 153
TIMMONS, BONNIE 153
'1'imte, Lawrence 119
Tinsler, Vcmon 110
TOBACCO, JANICE 153
Toensleldt, Mary 107
Touiaino. Gary 128,129
TOPPINC, CIIERYL 166
Topping, .lohn 101
Torrance, David 129
Tourneur, Christine 108
Trnnn, Steve 65,123
Treves, lllary ,lane 126
Tricmstra, Bruce 95,121
Trimper, Steven 119
TROPPEN5, NORMAN 153
Trudell, Raymond 107
TRIISCON, CHARLES 138,153,155
Turck, Pamela 105,108
Turley, Fred 107
Turnage, Shirley 106
Turpen, Beverly 115
Turpcn, Patricia 112
TWORK, MA TA 153
Tylulki, Claudia 124
TYLUTKI, WII,LIA1ll 129
Tyner, .lolin 115,169
Unitis, Lawrence 106
Unlhnnk, George 108
Llpplegger, Sheryl 105
Vafcns, Stephen I4
VA LENTINI, SILVIO 153
VANASSCIIE, PA 7'RICIA 153
VANDENBERC, LADEANA 66,153
Vanrlerllaagen, David 15,95,119
Vandcrhill, Matthew 95,119
Vanllusen, William 61,95,121
VANKEUREN, MICHELLE 153
Vanllletcr, Johanna 108
VanOast, James 90,105
VANSICKLE, DALE 153
VanTul:crgen, Marlin 105
Vanvliet, Linda 120
VARASDI, IOIIN 153
Vargn, David 129
VARSITY CLUB 68,69
Vaslcn, Michael 87,108
VASSEL, NICHOLAS 153
Vaughan, George 110
Venti, Theodore 123
Verhines, Mary 125
VERHINES, PAUL 166
Verrill, Kathleen 106
Vettraine, Diane 128,129
Villarreal, Ellean 1113
Virgo, Harold 129
VISEL, CLIFFORD 166
Visel, Mary 108
WADE, NONA 48,154
Waehner, Pamela 122
Wagner, Bob 105
Waite, Susan 105
Waite, William 108
WALDECKER, CONNIE 154
Waldcclcer, Virginia 24,110
WALKER, MICIIAEL 154
WALKER, MYRLYN 154
Walker, Neville 21,76
Wallace, Diane 114
Wallace, Suzanne 126
Waller, John 108
WALP, LARRY 167
Walters, Sarah 126
Walters, Timothy 76,121
Ward, Loretta 106
Ward, Marilyn 17,51,58,1 16,117,121
WARDEN, DUANE 154
Wnrmnck, Linda 124
Warne, Teresa 119
Warren, David 114
Warren, Kea 100
WARSA W, MARJORIE 30,154
Washington, Marvin 122
Wasilcvsky, Annette 117
Wnsilcvslry, Ethel 126
Waske, Loretta 107
Wasser, Melvin 90,107
Wasser, William 80
Waszczuk, George 122
WA TERS, KENNETH 154
Watkins, Linda 113
Watkins, Stan 90,101
WA TKINS, SUSAN 4-9,51,66,148,154
1116150111 Alan 105 Winkelbauer, Sharon 105
1va1S0n, 'rom 90,101 WINN, FRANK 94,95,15s
WATSON, 11'ILLIf1N 154 Winningham, Joyce 106,120
Weaver, Jean 40 Wirtanen, John 108
WEBBER, DAVID 154 Wise, Ronald 105
Webber, Lee 108 Wisner, Judy 101
Weber, Brian 76,126,127
Weber, Jim 60,108
Witt, Kathy 108
Wittersheim, Daniel 87,106
Webster, David 129 Wittersheim, Margaret 117
Wegher, Janet 66,'1'3,119,121 WITTERSIIEIM, THOMAS 129
Wein, Corleen 117
WEIR, LESLEY 154
Weiss, Frederick 128
WENSKAY, KAREN 167
WENSLEY, THOMAS 88,89,10-1,154
West, Charles 29
Wescatt, Barbara 106
Wojciak, Linda 114
Wolf, Brice 129
Wolf, John 114-
WOLINSKI, CYNTHIA 155
Woliaski, Dennne 108
Walowiec, Bernice 114
Wood, llolzcrt 106
Woodlill, Alon 108
Woods, Sylvia 128
Wcstcrlin, Thnmas 95,117 WOODWARD, CAROL 45,50,55,155,166
Wcstray, Martha 128 169
Wharton, William 61,117
Whims, Jill 108,109
WIIISIIER, PHILIP 154
Whisler, Rebecca 105
WHITCHURCH, CHRISTINA 31,154
White, David 124
White, William 105,106
Whitehead, Pat 101
Whitmore, Sandra 124
WIIITMORE, SHARON 132,140,155
Woolivcr, Doug 118
Woznialr, Eugene 30
Wren, Shirley 105
Wright, Illenta 124
Wright, Barb 112
WRIGHT, MARY 155
WRIGHT, ROBERT 167
wright. 111111, 104,109,124
Whitney, sim- 95,104 Wyatt, Chuck 113
Whitney, Terese 105 WYBU- HOCICY 88,139,114
Whittaker, Lane 108
Wieck. John 111
WIELKOPOLAN, STEVIEN 106,144,155
Wilinski, John 108
WILKINSON, ,IEANNE 155
Willts, Betty 41
Will, Donald 88,106
William, Carolyn 106
William, Chris 88,105
Williams, Carol 102
Williams, Chuck 101
WYGONIK, JERRY 167
WYGONIK, KEITH 155
Wygonik, Ronald 125
Wyn, A nn 41
Yates, Gretchen 122
Yoho, Nancy 122
YOKOM, ROBERT 60,155
Yona, Nancy 108
Yost, Cheryl 117,124
Young, Kathie 118
WILLIAMS, DON 155 Yvfws, Robert 35,122
WILLIAMS, GAIL 4e,4a,1o,1s2,14f1,1ss Young. non 105
WILLIAMS, JAMES 19,155
Williams, Linda 108
Williams, Linda J. 105
WILLIAMSON, MARY 167
Williams, Richard 82,125
Williams, Tom 118
Young, Yvonne 113
Youngs, Rosemary 128
Yunghans, Bruce 106
Yuskowalz, Joanne 108
Willitt, Chuck 100 'Z'
Wilson, Bradley 126,128,129
Wilson, llope 126 Zelxrn, .lllflllh 98
WILSON, KATHLEEN 167 ZEHRA, SANDRA 70,109,116 147
Wilson, Laura 98 Zclanlm, Larry 90,101
Wilson, Lorraine 122 Zelaslro, 11011011 105
Wilson, Ronald 106 Zimmerman, Carolyn 109
w,,,c1,,,11, Kenna., 117 ZIMAIERMAN, CLAIRE 155
Windsor, Mike 108
Winebar, Patricia 102
Zipple, Matthew 29
Zollars, Lynne 155
Zunich, Lorraine 123
Hopes and prayers for the coming game are reflected in the
faces of the crowd, including that of Tave Schmidt, right
center, who had never seen basketball in Denmark.
His day is full: of truth and fun and loveg
jim eww www vate
All mem ere terever
MQW E EQWEEQTFQW SQUID
Each mon marks the day:
it is his reflection
enry David Thoreau has defined the present
as "the meeting of two eternitiesf' The
meetlng place can never be the same, and so the
present is always moving, the past always swelling,
the future always giving way. Such a fleeting moment
as the present must be given meaning swiftly. A
man recognizes this, and he strives to be the most
he can be to fill the present with all that he has.
But a man is always in the presentg he cannot es-
cape it, and yet he strives to make it great. .Each
moment then, shows a man's true worth and reflects
his entire being in each endeavor.
...his rest is peaceful and secure.
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What makes a man? Reflections...
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Editors thank staff, others who
aided in yearbook production
On looking back after a year of preparation and concerted effort, we think that
the 1964 Flight staff, under the supervision of Mr. Franklin Ronan, has achieved
something which will be lasting in the heart and mind of each person who scans
its pages and reads its copy. However, the talents and interests of many people
were vital in the completion of this yearbook. Without the skill of Mr. Lee Bart-
lett and his student photographers, Duane Dutton and Tom Pool, production
would have been impossible. Without the consent and cooperation of the admini-
stration and the faculty, accuracy and punctuation would have suffered. Without
the generosity of the June class of 1964, the original cover design could not
have been implemented. Without the organization and vigor of Mr. Robert Evans
and the Student Assembly, sales of the book could never have been so success-
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz of the Modern Year-
ful. Without the guidance
ffiffft. P iibf.1?1'7ci'f:'fl ffl'-
book Company, the entire personality of the Flight might have been weakened.
i N Without the assistance of Mr. Leonard Stolfo in helping to simplify our paper-
w k, and Mrs. Ruth Stolfo for the use of the chorus room, our task would have
n more difficult. Without the suppo 'of the countless persons who gave of
,X eir time and effortgthis bocik co b hat is.
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