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

 - Class of 1965

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Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1965 volume:

His laughter . . . . . . his tearsA place to discover ideas... T oday, as usual, 1 walk down the steps ...and a place to talk them over. My freedoms . . . . . . my restrictions 2 Themeand start to school’ ‘Ordinarily as I walk to school, I, think of all kinds of things Today I am not thinking of homework or dates, nor of patterns on the sidewalk. Today I am thinking of school; for one short week of it is all that I have left. I usually hurry myself to Edsel Fordf but today I want to re fleet—and reflection needs time. Although it isn t coldy I stop for a moment to button my sweater. Such a jumble, no, a jungle of memories — a tangle of teachers, hall passes, floats, concerts. How can I begin to straighten it out? 1965 Edsel Ford High School 20601 Rotunda Dr. Dearborn, Michigan Volume 10 Them 3At school-curiosity encourages study. 4 ThemeAt home—study stimulates curiosity. My interest . . . . . . my apathy Passing familiar sights, I wonder y Three years of memories . . . Curricular Life....................14-59 Class schedule changes ... studying for tests ... dissecting a frog ... a liberal education ... Sports Life....................... 60-85 Our football championship ... the har- riers stamina ... the cheering crowds ... Co-Curricular Life...............86-127 Language club Christmas party ... music and voices ... many meetings: fun and educational ... Student Life....................128-149 Senior rings and pictures ... dances and dates ... decorating floats ... caps and gowns ... accepting awards ... Last Days.......................158-160 Remembering the past and planning for the future ... a diploma and a handshake ... farewell Fdsel Ford. What does high school mean to me; what have I learned? As my three years and many experiences are coming to an endf I realize l ve heard many unsolicited ideasf both good and not-so-good; but today, and not too strangely for the first time, Fm piecing together my own conception of school. It doesn t take long because it isn9l really a terrific thought. I decide to test it on my friend. You knou'j Don, just got this idea- school s a combination of people and things. My friend smiled tolerantly. Yeh? So what? Theme 5The THINGS of school stand 6 Themeout in my mind’ Each activity has a particular significance to every student It is difficult to define the value of things— the stage plays and winter concerts, wrestling matches and intramurals, Christmas carols and Christmas dances. There are social institutions and literary styles, scientific experiments and sociological studies, and much more like them; theset too, are the things of school, with their own sets of meanings and values. Suddenly it strikes me— even facts and statistics concern human beings; none of these things are unrelated to people. My interdependence . . . . . . my self-reliance ...each a tradition. ThemeOne's concern . . . . . . one's confidence I remember people involved in school life’ There are two thousand who make up the life of Edsel Ford Administrators and teachers... one hundred weave in and out of school life as though omnipresence is their job. Students...nineteen hundred scurry through the halls of Edsel Ford; their trails—wants, habits, and prejudices— explain why people act the way they do. From a student’s actions, I can learn those things never touched upon by the administrator or teacher. I see a student drop a lunch tray, and, through this small action and following reactions, I learn more about mankind than is told in ten books. Mr. Albert May. assistant principal Mr. Anthony J. Lawslti, principal Each searches for true education... ThemeMr. J. Ross Slabaugh, assistant principal ...showing interest in students. Them 9'I learn a great deal from watching people 10 Th«me ...individually solving human problems......satisfying various tastes. at work, on the job Individuals on the operational staff react to others needs There are cooks who feed our physical hunger at lunch and in-between classes; secretaries who either call us from class or sign our absence excuses; and maintenance menf invisible most of the time, appearing at the end of the day in order to usher us out or materializing during classes in the form of a hall bell that drives certain teachers blue with righteous wrath. One's duties . . . . . . one's diversions Theme. . . one's contributions Do I really believe things and people are the same.........................................?’ I weigh the possibility for a while as I finally near my destination, school Each thing a man does in the course of his lifetime is a reflection of those coming before him; each activity in which he becomes involved leads him to people. No fact is devoid of a relationship to all of mankind. Perhaps school is more than a combination of just these two separate concepts. Perhaps it is the exploration of a single fundamental: people. I turn to say this to Don, to hear his reactiony but he is gone by now. ThemeTheme 13Education has a latent effect on me’ s I walk into my morning classes for the last time, 1 I recall teachers, books, and courses — all of which are a part of the academics. This phase of school, I notice, has a freedom from the bounds of classroom walls. I can't remember the first time I felt this independence— possibly seeing teachers involved in extracurricular activities, or perhaps hearing a friend remark: “I never really appreciated nature’s role until I read Frost’s ‘Birches.’” But most likely, realization came when I saw that the academics had achieved its purpose: showing me the art of awareness. Perception is the art of awareness. Curricular LifeCurricular Life 15Human Relations Counselors maintain constant 10B. FRONT ROW: Pat Wilkie, Judy Grignon, Gerry Poliak, Barb Waltigny, Eileen Nakina. SECOND ROW: Larry Kozlowski, Ed Jeannin, Phil Rigley, Jim Paces ky. Malt F errante, Connie Lucas. THIRD ROW: Ron Edson, Dave Davey, John Alldredge, Craig Albright, Paul Starck, Terry Burkes. FOURTH ROW: Dave Pittinger, Ron Haney, Mark MacQueen, John Classon, Rob Koch, Dino Righetli, Bob Craig. ABSENT: Jean Beauvais, Herb Backhaus, Larry Anthony, Jessie Huthings. 10B. FRONT ROW: Bruce Ballnik, Linda Zimnicki, Janet Ware, Marilyn Michels. SEC• OND ROW: Curt Braden, Juliann Talerico, Donna Cattell, Roy Norris, Sidonie Dulude. THIRD ROW: Orliea Hessler, LaDonna Wen- sley, Eleanor Puggini, Dave Moore, Ginger Turpen, Rhonda Martenson. FOURTH ROW: Elaine Sperkowski, Larry Hanlin, Kathy Bogya, Mark Emery, Larry Fowler, Carolyn Wyeth, Kathy Reimer. ABSENT: Barbara Moon. 16 Curriculor Life 'Stvp!t9 tr .’ icloria Stork say s to her 10A s who9 like Eileen Mo In nr, Russ DuChenc, and Dave Ray, urr trying to improve their reading rates. interest in students Tap-tap-tap. “Mr. Shader, do you have a min- ute?” asks a perplexed-looking student. “Why, sure, come in and have a seat, Torn,” offers his counselor. In the Human Relations Department, this is a familiar situation, the private student- teacher conference. The problems they discuss range from relationships with others today to plan- ning for the future. Moreover, many adolescent queries are answered during the regular Human Relations' period. During class, a student studies aptitude and intelligence tests in order to realize his needs, capacities, and even handicaps. Next, he searches into fields which can satisfy his ambitions and talents. After the student has an idea of what he wants to become, his counselor then takes over, filling out work and college ap- plications. Through the years, a counselor has filled out hundreds of these forms. Discuss this project at the next meeting, says Mrs. Jan Flegle to 10B president Chris McKinney. Miss Johanna Malecki, Mr. Arthur Bourassa, and Mrs. Susan Rofferty review a student's record. Kathy Hilbush and Cherlynn Kukhahn analyze ink blots. Curricular Life 17Human Relations During the fall semester, Mr. George Sarris, a Henry Ford Community College representative, explains the programs which the school offers. 10B. FRONT ROW: Beverly Masters, Sandy Norrie, Linda Tersinar, Angeline Nabozny, Laura Jones, Brien Swartout, Pat Courneya. SECOND ROW: John Julian, Bob Masi, Victor Golden, Karen VanTubergen, Gilda Orr, Dennis Vogel. THIRD ROW: Wayne Sauchuk, Bill Lakso, Dave Kranich, Don Jakelt Larry Guyot, Rick Salisbury. FOURTH ROW: Ron Putnam, Ken Weir, Mark Sturznegger, Doug Sample, Don Mack, Tim Nowicki, Dave Davidson, Steve Beach. ABSENT: Ed Kochan, Dave Taft. President Dennis Nowlin and other I IB officers Judi Goth, Tom Kwyer, and Sharon Hunter staple down a loose end on their class display at Christmas. Unusual class Sophisticated attitude Curriculor Lifeprepares for a lifetime of human relations dwelops through class discussions, characterize all grade levels Junior Cher is e Lutone confers with Mrs. Aimer ene Kaufman and Mr. James Irwin, class counselors, dop- ing to have questions about the prom answered for the planning committee. Preceding a school faculty meeting, Hu- man Relations' teachers Mr. Mattheu Zipple, Mr. Harry Adams, Mr. Ford Has- kins, Special Education teacher Mr. Charles West, Mr. James Shader, Mr. Addison Dixon, and Mr. Rudolph Skodack meet in the guidance area to syncronize Department problems. “Did you have something to add?" asks Alan Dee as officers Debbie Gingrich, Ronnie LaPointe, and President Lou Arvai check the 1IA agenda. Curricular Life 19Human Relations Able sophomores adapt to new life A spat with a friend, a disagreement with parents, or indecision about a job—a counselor might encoun- ter any of these problems. It is common knowledge that in the privacy of a counselor’s office, any stu- dent can receive the personal attention which char- acterizes Fdsel Ford’s guidance program. In addition, a counselor reaches many students through his human relations classes, and through advising his grade level students about their class and school activities. During the senior year the counselor’s office becomes a base for many college and career plans. An Fdsel Ford student always remembers his counselor, not just as an ordinary teacher, but as an understanding friend who is prepared to guide and encourage him. Class President Duane Machak and Secretary Marge Gastner make flowers for the 11A Homecoming float with hope of winning the annual award. Treasurer Hoyt Peckham and Vice• president Julie Garab order decals to sell as a moneymaking project to increase class funds. 10A. FRONT ROW: Susan Tate, Ed Lipinski, Pam Whitmore, Juanita Robles, Sharon Koch. SECOND ROW: George Forbes, Linda Pun• ham, Shirley Ludwig, Cindy Nakonezny, Jean Taslov, Mary Ann Kennick. THIRD ROW: Kathy Garab, Gary Churchill, James Schiller, James Turner, Vince Sammut, Craig Girard, Margaret DeGrande. FOURTH ROW: Janet Thomas, Steve Carson, Frank Rossi, John Kochanski, Tom Houser, Dan Tyler, Greg Dziengowski, David Lewek. ABSENT: Jack Haynes, Bill Womer, Gerald Wyeth. 20 Curricular LifeJOA. FRONT ROW: Jim Moss, Pam Kollgaard, Colleen Hollow, Sue Greene, Marsha Van Dyke, Kathy Prince, Jeff Crawford. SECOND ROW: Ginny Parchert, Denny Basierbe, Judy Barnes, Pat Nowak, Jim Me A ugh ey, Linda Pomathy, Kris Barnes, Gloria Franchi. THIRD ROW: Dennis Cody, Mel Wallace, Denny Julvezan, Tom Lamb, Bill Joysey, Ron Blasz• kowski. Bill Black, Maria Simpukas, Debbie Schebel. FOURTH ROW: Ron Hardesty, Rick DeZelia, Joe Wegher, Gary Heath, Ted Czu- bik, Tom Flood, Joe Boersma, Dave Bonner, Don Neumann, Bob Woltz. ABSENT: None. Curricular Lif 21Even out of the classroom, Mrs. Muriel Hunt discusses English matters with her grade-level students, Lorraine Scerba and John Arvai. 10A. FROST ROW: Nathan Stephenson, Susan Malzahn, Pat Major, JoAnn Carter, Ken Buss, Judith Ray I, Christine Masropian, Kathy Muss ill, Jackie Frost. SEC- OND ROW': Robert Laird, Dennis Sprenger, Kathy Nuznov, Virginia Marshall, Adrienne Seabright, Loretta Karbowski, Mauretn Murtaugh, Dave Patterson, Dave Nedock. THIRD ROW': Joe Ryder, Paul Secan, Jan Lewis, Linda Thomas, Don Luschas, Dave Miller, Paul Nevermann, Dale Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Newton Farrington, Ken Pietraniec, Bryan Nelles, Bill Barker, Dennis Smillie, Ron Isbeque, Keith Weber, Kathy Bailey, Craig Fecsen. ABSENT: l.arry Durr. 10A. FRONT ROW: Mel Jossey, Lynne Hamilton, Madelyn Cain, Bonni Lucas, Toni Chic care lla, Dianne McWethy, Mark Thomas, Kathryn Meyer. SECOND ROW: Terry Walters, Tim Tice, Dave Hyry, Craig Zumbroegel, Diane Jakcsy, Danette Brandy, Larry Suarez, Chris McKinnie. THIRD ROW: Mary Henley, Ed Helka, Fritz Tallian, Bob Burkhardt, Chuck Gulash, Chuck Oslanci, Dave Crom, Cliff Longley. FOURTH ROW: Bill Litogot, Camille Wojewuczki, Gail Orlos, Barb Sekely, Lorraine Scerba, Diane Parks, Cherly Nickel, Susan Stedman, Eleanor Moberg. ABSENT: Bill Golen, Roger Young. English Humanities Thoughts of 22 Curricular Lifeman anchor unique Humanities program Classes discuss aspects of human expression: literature, arts, music “Communication is by someone, to some- one, for some purpose; it involves a certain medium; it is about something; and it has a certain form. ’ Does that sound familiar? It should, for it is the base of the whole Eng- lish humanities program. From the first week of 10B through the last 12A final examina- tion. this principle is inherent in every Eng- lish, art, and music humanities lesson. The main aim of this unique program is to induce every student to communicate by introducing to him the media of literature, art, and music, while letting him view the world through the eyes of various artists. The outstanding characteristic of the humanities curriculum is that each student is allowed to dabble in all three media, thus possibly inspiring him- self to his own communication. The human- ities program while difficult in many respects, is treated by all with great pride, for it is as symbolic of Edsel Ford as theThunderbird. "Now this looks like the right one 9 says Mrs. Hassie Birbari, English Department Chairman.Oh, to stay in bed in the morning. The signs of fatigue show in the face of Mr. Donald Lynch during his first hour English class. Students seem so trying at this hour. What is so funny? Are all English humanities classes so humorous, or have we stumbled onto something new? No, when Mrs. Gladys Blossfeld9s class reads Huckleberry Finn, laughter is common. It is rare when Miss Grace Kovatch, Mr. Martin Holtgrieve, and Mrs. Jay lee Alley get together at one time. During the few hours after school, they correct themes and discuss various problems in the curriculum. English Humanities Class packs 10A. FRONT ROW: Herb Rackhaus, Janis Giambartolomei, Margaret Mikelson, Kathy O Donnell, Lila Luoma, Marie Major, Teresa Danyliw, Stephanie Mason. SECOND ROW: Stanley Piestrak, Pat Naumann, Debbie Beaver, Pamela Ross, Julie Tinsler, Cherie Rosier, Bob Matkovic. THIRD ROW: Don Micunek, George Roush, Alan Hunt, Pat Brennan, Les Luchonok, Greg Gearns, Kath- leen Caveney, Dan Godfrey. FOURTH ROW: David Woodruff, Chuck Teets, John Healy, Gary LaPay, Eric Cummins, Buck Rogers, Carl Anderson, Mary Russell, Donna Beaber. 24 Curricular Lifelaughter, work, fatigue into curriculum 10A, FRONT ROW: JoAnn Sopchak, Kathy Bondar, Eric Mauer, Stuart Salchow, Paula Trumble, Joanne Michon, Gail Snelling. SEC OND ROW: Jim Longley, Carolyn Yagelo, Olive Gosnell, Steve Kough, Jim Thomas, Dave Kroeyr, Dave Johnston, John DelGrosso. THIRD ROW: Mike DeRouchie, Brenda Koeppe, Roberta DcKay, Susanne Osborn, Marlene Strahota, Mary Jo Angilere, Ray Kellogg, George Etter, FOURTH ROW: Doug Bock, Diane Falkiewicz, Alice Paynter, Jennifer Bryan, Betty Cooper, Larry Guyot, Bill Er- rante, Dennis Shields, Frank Dudek. Curricular Life 25 ■1 lt's a long and very thin wire 9 says Mr. Donald Patrick, explaining what a gossamer looks like. Tina Foley had trouble grasping the idea of a poem until she understood this word, mentioned in her literature book. "Oh! You mean I really got an "A99 on my music final?" asks 12B Tom Jones, rather astonished. Mr. Harold King assures the senior of his good fortune by showing Tom the "red-letter" grade. Tom admitted he studied for the test! 10A. FRONT ROW: Linda Itofc, Cindy Kosior, Celia Nazelli, Linda Payne, Kathy DeMara, Diane Yokom, Beverly Janke, Susan Rue. SECOND ROW: Tom Gorman, Nancy Dudek, Carol Newman, Lynn Kinery, Susan Vcdder, Pat Antol, Colleen Dunn. THIRD ROW: Rod- ney Machak, Mike Paris, John Guzik, Roger Lindsay, James Little, Norma Hall, Francis Fisher, Richard West. FOURTH ROW: Dennis Polk, Don Rowley, Martin Sonders, Bill Rice, Robert Slick, Alan Pearson, Barry Russell, Bill Boudreau, Kurt Chubner. ABSENT: None. 26 Curricular Lif«English Humanities Man’s relationship to man revealed, queried Students realize social, personal roles '‘.Vom, Gary, really look villaineous, says Mr. Sell Brown, Drama Club ad- viser, to Gary Perkins who is preparing to murder his lost love, Leslie Ferguson. Leslie s new boyfriend, Ken I inchell, watches helplessly. Ah! Who is this? A science professor? No, she is Mrs. Bessie Stuart, taking a moment before one of the English humanities classes to water her geraniums. Preparing for a class discussion is 10A John Rich. 10A. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Pallick, Shirlee Niblo, Kathy Barron, Linda Pas seno, Nancy Earle, Sharon Gregory. SECOND ROW: Tom Parish, Mark Miller, Judi Mack, Kathy Olinik, Linda Ascione, Fran Perniciaro, Ann Rock- well, Kathy Spence. THIRD ROW: Tom Mur- phey, Jim Giroux, Nanci Gest, Linda Traxler, John Donohue, Bud Denstone, Cris Noth, Bill Slabey. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Bessler, Dan Schewe. Ken Lebot, Don Cox, Greg Brown, Mike Gendjar, Dan Greenway, Bob Cosbey, Paul Simon. ABSENT: Karen Brothers. Curricular Life 2710A. FRONT ROW: Kathy Ditner, Wendy Stick» ler, Diane Hatcher, Nick Proctor, Larry Ueh- bing, Larry Varga. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Ledebuhr, Mary Falkiewicz, Cathy Alarie, Sandy Petro, Kathy Coppola, Diane T eper, Cheryl Riske. THIRD ROW: Chuck McKay, Sandy McMillan, Ron Foley, Sandy Marche- wicz, Dave Hiatt, Linda Lakotish. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Zombeck, Dave Fluegge, Ernie Oz, Doug Millikin, Barker, Bob Pipkens, Bob Ternes. ABSENT: Tim McLaughlin, Rich- ard Pais on, David Young. 10A. FRONT ROW: Karen Janusch, Jackie Lasky, Myron McDonald, Linda Hinchman, Cheryl Kleman. SECOND ROW: Tom Gogola, Bill Maxwell, Diane Donnelly, Susan Hall, Lot Klein. THIRD ROW: Rick Rcdak, Tom Klug, Augustine Arbulu, Gary Meece, Fdna Mierzwa, David Hendrickson, Louise Wyczaw- ski. FOURTH ROW: Frank Phillips, David Vaillancourt, Robert Cullen, Larry Ochs, Dan Popoff, John Scheer, Karen Smahay, Sandra Booth. ABSENT: Dennis Wade. 28 Curricular Life“The ashgrove, how graceful.,," sings the choir in prepara- tion for the traditional Christmas program. Students begin practice as much as six weeks before the production. Music Barbershop quartets spur music interest This year the Music Department of Edsel Ford was quite new and different. The increased number of musical assemblies proved their worth: students enjoyed and profited from increased exposure to music. The Associa- tion of Barbershop Quartets, a new singing group, sparked the interest of many gentlemen around the school. All the groups—the school choir, the ensemble, the band and orchestra, as well as the many folk groups indicated that Kdsel Ford sports quite a number of musicians and music lovers. This attitude toward music has been aided by the Music humanities program which helps students better appreciate the music they hear. Some students became so interested in music that they formed extra-curricular groups; and most of the rehearsals, the daily practices, and the hard work was done after school hours. es, it was hard work, but the musicians loved the results. “La-la-la. Softer, altos! Come on, sopranos, project!“ Mr. Jessie Young gets right into the contagious spirit of the song, as he directs the Senior Choir. Caught with her mouth open, but not in surprise, is Mrs. Ruth Stolfo. She is directing a music class in which some of the students are members of the choir. Curricular Life 29Art Artists find fascination through self-expression The room appears to be a flurry of confusion and chaos, but beneath this facade flows an under- current of order and efficiency. Here, the Art De- partment induces the use of artistic means as the language of expression. With brush and palette, chisel and stone, and every other means which man has discovered, it strives to keep alive the growth of the student’s abilities by providing him with an interesting curriculum, experience in practice, and the appreciation and understanding of art. This, coupled with the art humanities pro- gram, develops the powers of perception and evaluation. These combined areas allow the stu- dent to produce a work of art which is a credit to his intellect and imagination, while letting him realize the necessary skill and genius involved. The application of geometric objects and shapes in the media of art is discussed by Mr. Robert LeVeque, Mr. Robert Ferguson, and Art Department Chairman Marion Carson. 10A. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Warren, Victor Martin, Cora Noet Margie Thisse, Nancy Langlois, Deborah Mital. SECOND ROW: Bar- bara Collins, Linda Watts, Linda Melotti, Karen Gregory, Audrey Tarry, Don Coppot THIRD ROW: Dennis Clark, Jack Gorka, Yvonne Schumacher, David Bell, Martha Knox, Joan Lewandowski, Candy Quattro, Beverly Lewis. FOURTH ROW: David Guffey, Jerry Curtis, Richard Nowak, Ken Peterson, Mike Ryan, Dennis Barhorst, Mike Hamilton, Ed Grigg, Gail Williamson. ABSENT: Donna Gherardini, Elmer McCans. 10A. FRONT ROW: Kathleen Borio, Vicki Walter, Mary Hanlon, Jan Frazier, Mike Le- bert, Cheryl Veach, Jean Ahonen, Connie Tripoli. SECOND ROW: Jack Gorman, Monica Puechler, Jeanette Metea, Diane Boorsma, Mary Boutette, Robbin Forrest, Pat Perry, THIRD ROW: Dave Reaume, Rob Burt, Val Dicerto, Richard Sherby, Larry Hickey, Tom ire, Judy Chase, Bill Gordon. FOURTH ROW: Janet Binder, Kim Meche, Virgil Barnett, Randy Holmes, Karl Esch, Dave Lanyon, Art LaForest, Dave Laurie, Mike Przybylo. ABSENT: Jack Hannon, Debbie Gersell. 30 Curricular Lif Social Studies Cultural pattern’ forms guide to Study of Attdantett, Hopi, Baganda cultures introduce 10A. FRONT ROW: Bob Goodman, Melody Rousahis, Sue Muiheisen, Judi Church, Carol Montante, Carol Zigman, SECOND ROW: Bob Herbey, Richard Hiddleson, Barb Papp, Mariam Youzbo, Donna Brusseau, Darlene Boatin. THIRD ROW: Phil Gurley, Dennis Lupinski, Del Cline, Susan Van Dusen, Jane Brundage, Terrilynn Andrek, Tina Foley, Bob Lawrance. FOURTH ROW: Gail Madar, Dan Berry, Garry Click, Larry Schuster, Tony Vadino, Doug Johnson, Jim Kraus, Kelly Korte, Phil Little, ABSENT: Linda Lohnes, 10A, FRONT ROW: Donna Ladzick, Barbara Byron, Linda Root, Susan Hoerl, Nora Boucher, Loretta Pipp, SECOND ROW: Laura Brown, Donna Mystkowski, Kenneth Boore, Paul Metro, Marianne Karner, Diane Szakal, Tom Montie. THIRD ROW: Jim Petrena, Carol Shepard, Marsha Bower, Barbara Adamus, Susan Miller, Ingrid Kaas, Marlene Pochmara, Bill Hicker- son. FOURTH ROW: Richard Eldridge, Ste- phen Sylvester, Paul Glowacki, Larry Shadday, Roger Kneip, Mike Wiggins, Debra Freeland, Tom Miller, Bill Linton. ABSENT: Bill Stewart, Erick Cross. 32 Curricular Lifeunderstand mankind students to complex American society Does anyone care for swimming? There’s a whole ocean of material available in Fdsel Ford’s Social Studies De- partment. “Man’s relationship to his culture”—sounds al- most deep enough to drown in, doesn't it? But it shouldn’t scare anyone, for each student is led into this depth of knowledge by an interesting and enjoyable process. In the 10B semester, the student “gets his face wet” by learning about the basic needs of all men, and by study- ing such primitive cultures as the Andamen Islanders, a name which rings a bell with all Fdsel Ford students. Next, he investigates the values of the American society and pursues the study of social, political, and economic problems facing the United States. When the 12A semester rolls around, the student has grown accustomed to the “waves”, and may choose the electives of World Cul- tures, Cultural Geography, or Intercultural Relations. So come right in— the water’s fine! In Social Studies IV (the study of American expansion), Dennis Dimoff and Carol Gibson work on simple maps of American acquisitions. In Cultural Geography, a 12A elective, Mark Anderson, Johnne Lenard, Bruce DeShano, and Linda Dawson struggle over more difficult map- work as Mr. William Cravens spots an error in Johnne's map. Curricular LifeAs Nancy Little knows, the easy part of a social studies bulletin board project is putting it up. The hard part of this course requirement is to make it original9 yet have it comply with the work being done in class. IIB. FRONT ROW: Andrea Curiakt Diane Thomas, Janet Kondziela, Pat Baker, Carolyn Taylor, Judy Zehra. SECOND ROW: Don Schroedert Joe Goldsmitht David Dumas, Terri Bestt Judy Gotht Gayle Green. THIRD ROW: Tom Shubatt Donna Petrit Bev Flahertyt Judy Whisnert Joyce Ahonen, Dennis Dimofft Mike Archer. FOURTH ROW: Ken Buckshit Frank Raidl, Bob Crocker, Rich McDonald, Mike Cipkot Raymond Jonest Bill Kozel, Patrick Whitehead. ABSENT: Holly Carter. 34 Curricular Lif Social Studies Curriculum emphasizes study of American values Senior social studies' classes facilitated the library as research papers were assigned periodically; Art Esch and Cheryl Smith discuss their next paper. Eds el Ford students waged a minor political war during the past year's election. Exemplifying this good natured battle was a "political bulletin board" in Mr. Byron Brown's class where Marianne Earner points. 11B. FRONT ROW: Janice Bandli, Chris Kurbel, Jackie Mitchell, Alice Gourd, Susan Hayward, Linda Mamroctski. SECOND ROW: Linda Raffelt Kathy Pytelski, George Durand, Elaine Molnar, Stanley Kudzal, Leland Child, Janet Mott. THIRD ROW: Dennis Nowlin, Mike McRobert, Ted Rice, Bill Raffertyt Doug Radtke, Wesley Tom. FOURTH ROW: Mike Rigleyt Charles Ponagait Martin Clark, Paul Smith, Grant Martin, Richard Roach, Ken Warren. ABSENT: Gregg Czerniak. Curricular Lif 35Social Studies Insight into social problems develops 1 IB. FRON7 ROW: Earle Boore, Dave Gilbert, Sandy King, Sharon Hunter, Maren Griffith, Margaret Remy. SECOND ROW: Gary Fisanick, Paul Silfven, Ed Lumbert, Eileen Molnar, Linda Zdeba, Sandy Mamroctski, Glenn Moosekian. THIRD ROW: Pat Smoly, Sam Kachaturoff, Chuck Williams, Linda Kendell, Dave Ray, Jim Taslov, John Karwoski, FOURTH ROW: Craig Peck, Chuck Hanselman, John Moon, Russ DuChene, Lory Swiger, Robert Cullingford, Joanne Nagy, Mark Krus» zelnicki. ABSENT: Marcia DiPirro, Sheryll Hull, Doug Sulek. I IB. FRONT ROW: James Miller, Pat Le- Vasseur, Alison Stickler, Judi McLean, Debbie Drahuse. SECOND ROW: Cathy Cias» son, Laura Kilgus, Debbie Gallmeyer, Jim Szalay, Marilyn Cook, Sue Thomas. THIRD ROW: Tom Kwyer, Stan Watkins, Angelo Guido, Ron Siegwald, Mike Cook, Larry Zelanka, Susan Boyle. ABSENT: None. 36 Curricuk . Ufaindividual attitudes Discussing revisions in the Eds el Ford social studies curriculum arc Mr. Pat Daly, co-chair- man of the Young Independents Club; Mr. Robert Dillingham; Mr. Roland Merc ter; Miss Grace Kachaturoff, Department chairman and Edsel Ford Junior Round Table sponsor; and Mr. Tom Rarrctt co-sponsor of the Rooster During the Edsel Ford mock presidential electiont Mr. Robert Dalton tallies the results of his Social Studies V class on the board as Diane Wallace hands him the ballots. Sitting in the auditorium organizing his slides of Germany, Stewart Baker prepares to give an after-school discussion about his experi- ences last summer as an exchange student. Curricular life 37Barbara Puechler carefully opens the first window of the traditional German Advent calendar while Linda Scheuner assists, thinking with anticipation of the joyous events of the coming Christmas and New Year season. I IB. FRONT ROW: Diane Pransch, Don Larkins, Shirley Bradshaw, Barbara Megregian, Marilyn Baumann, Alice Balt. SECOND ROW: Carol Bogy a, Alice Szabo, Mark Dickson, Rick Pulice, Dennis Hudson, Ron Spilka. THIRD ROW': Carol Gibson, Laura 11 Us on, John Topping, Jerry Ettinger, Mark Mosher, John Rich, Lynn Burkholder. FOURTH ROW: Bill Ranspach, Ron Symonds, Bob Alarie, Al Burner, Kendon Everts, Mitchell Barbee, Tom Watson, Frank Sabo. ABSENT: Susan Kern, Dan Rivers, Leonard Shane. Foreign Languages Linguists tour 38 Curricular Lifeabroad’ through language programs Students explore countries through study of people, customs, values Take your pick: a trip to Germany, France, Spain, Russia, or even to ancient Rome. It’s true—taking a for- eign language at F.dsel Ford is almost as good as a trip to a foreign country. The language laboratory equipment, installed two years ago, makes study easier and much more fun. Classes hear recordings of native voices and see on-the-spot films, so it’s almost like being trans- ported to another country. In addition to learning the rudiments of a language, students become acquainted with cultural and geographical information about far-away lands, and this is important for everyone to know in today’s rapidly shrinking world. Some students study a foreign language for college entrance, some for speech control, some “just for kicks,” but the majority take a language for cultural enrichment and enjoyment. Some of these linguists may even study foreign languages for use in an occupation, serving as teachers, interpreters, and overseas businessmen. Oh yes, there is one advan- tage that studying a language here has over visiting a foreign country: you don’t have to get any of those nasty immunization shots! lith a villainous grinf Carol Schmoekel feigns the slabbing of llene Hanlon, Stew Rlakley and Nancy Dillingham in a French class skit as Janet Etter and Robyn Darling look on in mock horror. 11A. FRONT ROW: James Freedman, Terri Lohela, Kathleen Kondzer, Sue Ann Koehler, Janece Hausch, Karen Locharoff, Sue Hunt, Nancy Goeboro. SECOND ROW: Tom Lien, Leslie Ferguson, Cynthia Eichman, Karen Kostelnikt Bonnie LaPointe, Kathryn Dolezal, Tim Kissner. THIRD ROM: Joseph Tencza, Cherise LuTone, Patricia Hoehnt Jil Lawton, Steven Salchow, Michele Hodges, Mary Grimord. FOURTH ROW: Mark Larsen, William Neale, Steve Horvath, Michael Loush, Mike Vasko, Mike Szabo, AI Dee, Ray Dow, Mike Cardinal. Curricular life 39Science Technological advances place em ph asis 11 A. FRONT ROW: Margaret Najarian, Pa• tricia Smith, Linda Schwartz, Linda Myer, Noreen Seguin, Becky Itofe, SECOND ROW: Dan Nelson, Fred Fruehauf, Stewart Blakley, Ruth Wright, Kathleen Gendjar, Johanna Van Meter, Loreen Finn. THIRD ROW: Diane Eurich, William Roesler, AI Spinner, Bill Jess, Val Lead bitter, John Srabian, Marilyn Giroux. FOURTH ROW: Cathy Galay, Lor- riane Orris, Richard Evans, Robert Kampf, Robert Olson, Randy Farino, Joseph Caccia- glia, Don Rousse. ABSENT: David Osborne. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Judy Elenbaas, Bob Lyon, Ed De Angelis, Barb Domoff, Darlene Burek, Linda Dagg. SECOND ROW: Janis Hancock, Sharon Buchanan, Carmine Carroll, AI Stran- yak, Tom Dawson, Susan Cowan. THIRD ROW: Mike Mahowski, June Cary, Pat Bartholomew, Dan Catignani, Roberta Chobot, Bob Chrapw kiewicz. FOURTH ROW: Tim Staton, Dennis Blaisdell, Roger Nosworthy, Kirk Luckscheit- er, Derek Dodsworth, Dave Arndt, Tom Breil, Mike Casey. ABSENT: Doug Snell, Randy DiAngelo, Sue Fiolek. 40 Curricular Lifeon modern sciences Students learn up-to-date facts about revised science subjects Do dipoles, quantum numbers, vectors, and euglena ring a bell with you? They are a part of the language of science which each Rdsel Ford student must learn, for he spends at least three semesters studying the biologi- cal, chemical, and physical sciences. A P.S.S.C. student commented: “The main objective of the science program seems to be that one learns more than just what is happening in the world around him—he learns the'why'of things.” Furthermore, this objective is carried through the advanced science electives: horti- culture and photography. While the “going” may some- times seem rough, don't dispair; many a scientist star ted off by not knowing a microbe from a meson! Mr. Mark Boersma and Mr. Richard Hough discuss the crystalline atomic structure of a model molecule of potassium sulphate which they often use during class to illustrate similar molecular structures. Curriculor Life 4111 A. FRONT ROW: Shirley Hinchman, Judy Gottmank Linda Mauch, Barb Gould, Sue McPhee, Linda Ann Williams, DeAnne Wolinski. SECOND ROW: Kit Guentner, Karen Knapp, Cindy Andrae, Pat Turpcn, Gail Nosnedle, Kathy Witt, Barb Glow- zinski. THIRD ROW: Greg Sherman, Tom Carter, Joe Lisuzzo, Vince Barnett, John Wilinski, Jerry Hengy, Marty VanTubergen. FOURTH ROW: Dave Miller, Dan Samsel, Larry Kahl, Steve Bailey, Larry Kosiba, Tom Hartman, Elaine Ka- mensky, Lola Simpson. ABSENT: Bill Hardacre, Jean Hines, Bob Hofbauer. 1JA. FRONT ROW: Karen Gillespie, Pam Crosslin, Debbie Adams, Lynda Ditt- mer, Francine Hachem, Mary Boyd. SECOND ROW: Janet Smith, Lupe Reyna, Mary Visel, Margo Hostein, Phyllis Burton, Laura Bennett, Barbara Allen. TJJ RD ROV: Lee Webber, Lynda Baumgardner, Laura Asquith, Sharon Elies, Linda Eschelbach, Cynthia Fleming, Cheryl Ferris, Cheryl Revord. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Haan, Richard Bores, Bill Waite, Joseph Gafford, Peter Gherardini, Fred Andrews, William Brough, Jeff Benson. ABSENT: Robert Britton, John Bryan, Cheryl Disinger, Win Houdeshell, Howard Keith. Preparing to plant a new tree, Mar- laina Samson and Lynn Adams dig while Mr. Stanley Smith waits. Track and Cross-country Coach Allan Dawson and Mr. Jack Bridges discuss heart structure for class lessons. 42 Curricular Liftstimulate scientific interest, discovery A safety lesson is given by Mr. Eugene Wozniak to Floydene Johnson and John Constantino as he shows what carelessness with fire can do to chemicals. By experimenting with pulleyst seniors Mike Skowronski and Vic Rensberry find that work is decreased as the number of pulleys used is increased. Attempting to develop a perfect photograph. Bob Herbey watches apprehensively as an image slowly begins to appear in the developer. Before the print is ready to be dried, it must be put into the fixer, the hypo, and finally the “wash." Curricular Life 43Mathematics' study halls are seldom wasted. JoAnn Hicks, Sharon Hudson, and Sheila McKay make a cooperative effort to solve a difficult problem as they coral Mrs. Lorraine Van Dette to help them. After a rigorous test. Dale Fritts checks his paper for errors before handing it in to Mr. Richard Backensto. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Jean Marks, Kelly O'Don- nell, Cindy Greaves, Nancy Bell, Jane Sulla, Linda Maltz. SECOND ROW: Chris Stratychuck. Bill Thorland, Barry Draper, Dan Siupik, Wendy Latuvnik, Pat Collier, Pat Winebar. THIRD ROW: Ron Heeren, Pat Dieboit, John Lockwood, Gary Moschet, Ed Hamel. FOURTH ROW: Mike Windsor, Jim Ferrante, Doug Synder, Mike Cieslak, Dan Adamus, Frank Bolosh, Steve Purdin. ABSENT: None. UA. FRONT ROU: Scott Bell, Jeanie Killen, Vivienne McCartan, Joyce Bryons, Kathy Jaynes, JoAnn Jaddatz, Joan Peters, Jack McGovern. SECOND ROW: Fred Turley, Bob Konnor, Steve Wegher, Merry Tallian, Loretta Waske, Linda Geisler, Nancy Malecki, Kathy Slava. THIRD ROW: Cass Andary, Jim Bel- more, Terry Gehringer, Ray Bieniek, Ralph Brown, Derrick Leedy, Joe Suchara, Dale Frits. FOURTH ROW: Harvey Thiede, Mel Wasser, Dave Ruby, Carol Williams, Bonnie Speak, Mary Toensfeldt) Diana Hollen, Ray Trudell, Tim Smith. ABSENT: None. 44 Curricular lifeMathematics Projects, reports, bulletin boards promote creativity Her young people may come and go, but Edsel I'ord will always have math classes. There will al- ways be projects, tests, and frustrations over trig and advanced algebra. The conviction underlying this often difficult but never dull program is that basic mathematical knowledge is important to every individual in this age of extreme competition. In the two required semesters of math, and the more special- ized courses in geometry, algebra, and trigonometry, highly qualified teachers give students a knowledge of mathematical theory and language. Accelerated programs are available for those with outstanding ability; but the math program offers the entire stu- dent body the basic skills and challenging thought for both vocational and recreational future plans. Mr. Orlando Byers obligingly hints at a solution as Bill Errante listens and Diane Donnelly, Diane Boorsma, Debbie Mital, and Ken Peterson labor on. Curricular Life 45Mathematics e p •I. h RON 7 ROW: Rev Rosky, 7 Jones, Donna Mead, Kathy Romngnino, Sharon Winkelbaucr, May Norrie, Charlotte Manor, Marie Paul, Sally Navarre. SECOND ROW: Bob Zelasko, Chris Williams, Greg Mellema, Sharon Rrossy, Kathy Sandulowich, Becky Whisler, Kathi McConnell. Kathy Coffey. THIRD ROW: Ken Schmitt, Sam Thomas, Mike Morelli, Ron Phillips, Jerry McLean, Barbara Hodgkins, Carol Kerr. FOURTH ROW: Dave Michalski, Pat Papp, Mike Lesz, Ron Young, Mike Greenway, Bill Nagy, Terry Odell, Stan Lysogorski, Jack Richards. ABSENT: None. Math students generally do not get an opportunity to work in the library; however, Wayne Rosky and Greg Sherman got such an opportunity while Miss Adelaide Proctor, Miss Dorothy Lee, and Mr. Richard Alverson make sure they work. 11 A. 7R0NT ROW: Pam Klapproth, Debbie Gingrich, Janie Hagelthorn, Fran Lawlor, Lea Gumpp, Judy Harris. SECOND ROW: Don Pingston, Margaret Kemler, Karen Kelly, Diana Rollison, Howard Kuhne. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Lemieux, Ron Anspaugh, Tom Hana, Dave Knott, Roger LaPay, Lorraine Berce, Diane Kasotis, Linda Koczon. FOURTH ROW: Ron Heabler, Pam Kersman, Joe Lapinski, Larry Hahn, Larry Lloyd, Richard Lebeck, Larry Mabbitt, Mike Diebolt, Larry Taylor. ABSENT: Teri Whitney. Modernistic Creating geometric 46 Curricular LifeIllinois, SMSG programs accent change systems, applying through projects, adds new angle to curriculum Even though several hours are spent on math homework each night, some prob- lems just cannot be solved. It is for this reason that Mr. Russell Peterson ex- plains a proof of a theorem to Dennis Nowlin and Linda Thomas. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Miller, Dennis Timmons, Sue Dickerson, Barb Den- czek, Robin Bradley, Marianne Hanoian. SECOND ROW: Linda Schopper, Gail Cleaver, Roma Garris, Ken Middleton, Betty Morency, Diane Karchefski. THIRD ROW: Laura Kurtinaitis, Susan Waite, Jim Krizmanich, Robert Wagner, Pat Golden, Linda Williams. FOURTH ROW: Joe Krauss, Terry Smith, Barb Adams, Jim VanOast, Steve Mikulinski, Janet Brant, Sheryl Upplegger. ABSENT: Mike Koppinger, Roger Szabo. Curricular Life 47Business Education Practice’ prepares for 11 A. FRONT ROW: Sue Gibson, Vicki Putnam, Jean Dean, Kandy Greaves, Maureen Lyon, RoAnn O'Dell. SECOND ROW: Judy Siemasz, Donald Carter, Bill White, Robert Stahl, Kathy Kocsis, Bev Empson, Bonnie Lauri. THIRD ROW: Pat Gotten, Tad Deneszczuk, Jim Bab- cock, Jerry Moschet, Dave Brown, Alan Kil- patrick, Jan Hewitt. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Brehm, Jon Kalie, Jim Jacokes, Dick Motley, Gerald Borden, Leonard Max, Mike Pierceall, Don Piepenburg. ABSENT: None. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Tom Martin, Virginia Mayo, Andrea Glasgow, Kathy O'Neil, Marion Nor- rie, Leslie Minnie. SECOND ROW: Karen Noteware, Bob Risko, Pat Hoganson, Carole Munson, John Wieck, Mike Bechtel. THIRD ROW: Al Olariu, Dennis Lucas, Gary Dudek, Gary Ranville, Ron Poppe, Beverly Russell, Sue Martin. FOURTH ROW: Pete Murdock, Steve Petro, Sam Revord, Doug Mcllroy, Frank Pakron, Dave McCutcheon, Paul Parch- ert, Ron Lebeck. ABSENT: Janet Koch. 48 Curricular Lif«race against clock, leads to improvement Courses emphasize achievement Amid the clatter of typewriter keys and the scratching of pens over shorthand tablets, there flows a current of conquest. Each student’s will to succeed races against that devil—the clock. Every speed test is another chance to win, to better one’s self. Improvements are constantly being made in the Busi- ness Education Department enabling young people to prepare for their future occupations. Job opportunities plus school credit is offered through the co-operative training program. Moreover, this year a new addition was made where students were shown how to use new types of automated material. Who knows? Someday Edsel Ford may be run completely by automation! Bah! Taking a few minutes out of a busy hour to determine the progress being made by Susanne Wallace is Mr. Bernard Barnettt while Margo Hall, Sharon Mauer, and Sharon McDonald continue to work. Reviewing teaching materials in hope of revising the course activities is a semester project. Mrs. Lois Denton and Mr. Neil Goodbred examine some materials with such a purpose. “Am shifting correctly or should I use another key?” David Lanyon asks of Miss Christine Majstoravich. Complications often result when one tries to master the art of typing. Curricular Life 49Business Education Leaving the Business Education office at the end of an especially trying day, Mr. Richard Feusse, work co-ordinator, and Mr. Robert Evans, Flight sales advisor, close up shop and make their way home. 11 A. FRONT ROW: Sue Rinn, Jane Schleutker, Judy Bigush, Judy Michalski, Kathy Palmer, Peggy Norris. SECOND ROW: Carole Szarek, Patt Parks, Debbie Taylor, Dorothy Pouers, Ruth McAllister, Betty Lyle, Linda Mielnik. THIRD ROW: Bill Rowland, Sharon Rafferty, Gail Milligan, Judy Rataj, Barb Metrop- oulos, Pat Vachunek, Sharon Onderko, Jim Pearson. FOURTH ROW: Marty Pilarski, Ben Miller, Gary Miller, Frank Mauer, Tim Mangan, Dale Rogers, Mike Hasche-Kluender, Mike Niezgoda, George Seligman. ABSENT: None. Co-operative Clerical work 50 Curricular Lifetraining fills quota of local job openings qualifies participants to accept new role in expanding business world One of the first steps in the process of learning how to type is learning all parts and functions of the typewriter. Miss Doloris Tretheway points out the correct way to return the carriage to Linda Thomas and Craig Zumbroegel. IIA. FRONT ROW: Loretta Ward, Ron Wilson, Bill White, Beth McLeod, Kay Binder, Sharon Michalak. SECOND ROW: Bruce Yungkans, Daryll Croton, Johnn Audritsh, Carol Duchin, Karen Mazzola, Michell Menold, Judy Thompson, Bruce Razor. THIRD ROW: Dan Buby, Pat Kraft, Shirley Turnage, Kathy Vtrrill, Sally Blanchard, Bob Wood , Richard Brownlie, Rich Davidian. FOURTH ROW: Bill Neale,Dennis Murphy, Alan Watson, Larry Unitis, Larry Michaels, Don Will, Tim Stjohn, Randy Broglen, Chuck Metea. ABSENT: None. Curricular Lif« 5111 A. FRONT ROW: Nancy Sherman, Diane Bensie, Donna Brack, Kathy Cole, Barbara Buday, Sherry Adams. SECOND ROW: Bob Huger, Brenda Dembek, Dorothy Bradd, Linda Daugherty, Mary Lynn Andrews, Valerie Blow. THIRD ROW: Cecil Boyle, Mi re Alexander, William Carroll, Don Reed, oAn Hartom, Shaw Whitney, Pa Biggam. FOURTH ROW: Tom Brotherton, Tom Compton, im Templin, Wayne Collins, Louis A. Arvai, Dennis Smo- lenski, Pau PaA. ABSENT: None. 11 A. FRONT ROW: James Bushur, Joanne Yuskowatz, Peggy Cecil, «7 R itms, Nancy Yona, Christine Tourneur, Kennu Snay. SEC- OiV J ROW: Judith Smith, Dianne Demers, Carol Ayers, Kathryn Prosyniuk, Carol Rich, Chris- tine Skolnik, Marilyn Starr. THIRD ROW: Ray- mond Love, David Sorensen, Lane Whittaker, James Weber, John Wirtanen, Carol Rayment, Leslie Van Ranst, Pamela Turck. FOl RTH ROW: John Stolte, Eugene Smith, Alan Wood- liff, Jerry Farkas, Mhrk Solak, Ruel Wright, Robert Ryan, John Waller, George Unthank. 52 Curricular Lif Industrial Arts Industrial classes create Hall of Noise’ Drilling, chiseling, racing an engine, “rolling” a press—all merge into one deafening drone which char- acterizes the Industrial Art’s hall. If one looked into a room, he might see drafting students propped on high stools, or a wood shop student sanding woodwork. Amat- eur printers can be seen setting print, either manually or with the linotype machine. However, it is not easy to see someone in the auto shop, for the “grease monkeys” are usually in or under a car. Almost any student can satisfy his need for industrial creativity; some train for a future vocation, but most work to supplement a present hobby. Feverishly trying to finish dividers are metal shop students Ron Wilson, Larry Lasko, Earl Smith, Jim Talerico, and Gary Busch. “No, Tom, those tivo surfaces are not in proportion,99 says Mr. Robert Nicholas to 10B Tom Gogola, as drafting teachers Mr. Paul Grigg and Mr. Joseph Knapp observe. Mr. Howard Freeman explains, “To adjust the carburetor...,99 as Mr. Clovis Ferguson, Tom Saladi, Larry Lower, and AI CP Neil silently listen. Curricular Life 53During their lunch break, Mr. James Scott and Mr. Leonard Stolfo stop at Mr. Dean Russell’s electronics shop to talk about their respective morning classes and to socialize during one of their few m meats of rest. Danny Catignani, Jim Eakin, Gordon Mahalech, and Chuck Stephens view the day’s work with satisfaction. Industrial Arts Boys operate machines, employ gauges Industrial students prove manual dexterity, mental alertness 12B. FRONT ROW: Dora Onyskin, Karen Rothgeb, Bernice Wolowiec, Beverly Turpent Yvonne Young. SECOND ROW: Treva Chap- man, Audrey Kozak, Pat Hall, Gail Norris, Larry Radtke. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Gal- esky, Cheryl Kukhahn, John Novak, Ray Campise, Roger Barrows, Charles Creelman. ABSENT: Martin Mangino, Terry Petersen. 12B. FRONT ROW: Kathy Ferns, Madelyn Beddoes, Kathy Rodriguez, Anita Adams, Pat Fuche, Gloria Keith. SECOND ROW: Goerge Thomas, Tom O’Niel, Mike Pieczul, James Molinary, Arthur Barry, Tom DuBry. THIRD ROW: Fred Reich, Don Kulikowski, Frank Lucas, Robert Linderman, Mary Kraeh• ling, Marilyn Dunn, Laura Helka. FOURTH ROW: Charles Bennett, Mike Swanger, Rich- ard Kidder, Jim Stubblefield, Maynard Pit- tenger, John Wolf, Bill Swistak, Dave Deer• ing. ABSENT: Dave Huettman. 54 Curricular lif Homemaking Girls prepare for 12B. FRONT ROW: Tina Boyd, Nancy Nie- land, Margaret Wittersheim, Phyllis Hunt, Margaret Gastner, Sandra Marshall. SECOND ROW: James Morgan, Rocky Wyatt, Lynda Litogot, Terry Ruth, Linda Greenway, Beth Hill, Linda Watkins. THIRD ROW: Tom Marquardt, Dan Hand, Nicholas Nazelli, LeRoy Golm, John Tyner, Karen Kopas, Tom Beauvais. FOURTH ROW: Duane Machak, Lyle Dowell, Marianne Oleksyn, Kathy Hil• bush, Keith Bankwitz, Garr Thompson, Roger Brailean, William Hauser, ABSENT: None. 12B. FRONT ROW': Carrifac McCaskey, Joyce Pikula, Becky Phillips, Carole Moravec, Linda Merna, Diane Golba, Sue Grizzell. SECOND ROW: Betty Bogy a, Karen Giroux, Pam Kickens, Diane Wallace, Mary Mac• Callum, Dawn Klaus, Jean Morton. THIRD ROW: Deirdre Parsons, Jerry Ruth, Bob Huett- man, Gary Penk, Nicholas Kussy, Steven Pitt, Frances Conrad, Caroline Seabright, Nancy Cappalo. FOURTH ROW: Terry Shur- mur. Max Reimer, Don Birkenhier, Jay Clough, Don Smolenski, James Kreitsch, Hoyt Peck• ham, Dan Dennis. ABSENT: None. 56 Curricular Lif  ' future positions as efficient homemakers Girls learn child care, sewing, food preparation, budgeting Home management is really a conquest toda . Therefore, all facets of home and family opera- tion, from meal preparation to family relations, are developed in the Home Economics Department. Upon completing the sequence of six semesters, a girl may prove herself an able homemaker. Class lectures and field trips arm students with ample training for future domestic life. By practicing skills now, the future homemaker gains a victory over the problems she will face in our world. Helping to entertain the faculty “small fries" at the eighth annual Christmas party ore Linda Gorman, Laura Kilgust Kerry Hudson, Sue Michaels, Elaine Rjorkquist, and Lin Plocki. Pretending to be waitresses are Laura Kurtinaitis and Phyllis Burton; Laurel Lazaar mixes a lumpy batter; and Mrs. JoAnne McConkey hems Sherry Hanlin s dress. Curricular Life 57Physical Education ••Do si do your partner... calls the record as Pam Rrundage and Nancy Losey participate in a rousing square dance with the other ••graceful occupants of the gym. Across the hall, Danny Catignani exhibits his prowess at weight- lifting while Randy DeAngelo awaits his turn. 12B. FRONT ROW: Gail Prevost, Denise Hadde, Maryann Schroeder, Michael Ohanesian, Marcis Siegwald. SECOND ROW: Jan is Machida, Kay Spoor, Angelo Cheticuti, Julie Garab, Ron Greenway, Stuart Liddell, Diane Razz ell. THIRD ROW: Grover Cooley, Jean Dapprich, Pam Rrundage, Darlene Bannister, Bar- bora Wright, Douglas Blake, Don Celeski. FOURTH ROW: John Stancroff, Alan Kaartunen, Dennis Day, Briar. Barbour, David Beyer, Larry Miller. ABSENT: John Pakka, David Peoples. Co-operative 58 Curricular Lif activities encourage, promote teamwork Rhythm governs student hody-movements-literally The shrill scream of the umpire's whistle, the slap of basketball and floor colliding, and the flushed faces of excited, hard- playing girls mark one of the spirited, stim- ulating games which take place daily in the girls' gym. Across the hall, boys warm up with activities such as water polo, soccer, wrestling, speedball, and basketball which require more body contact. Physical education classes at Fdsel Ford are devoted to helping students develop skill, endurance, and sportsmanlike attitudes which lead to total well-being. Both team and individual sports coordinate mind and body and provide ever}' Edsel Ford student with recreation and enjoyment, as well as the necessary exercise for good health and proper physical development. Coach William Kilpatrick scrutinizes the form with which David Wiitala executes a maneuver calculated to stimulate cranial circulation. Bill Seale apprehends what will happen to Dave s head and shows it. Wrestling involves not only weight and raw strength; it requires agility, quick reflexes, and above all, disciplined thought. Here, Denny Basierbe, Chris Holt, Ron Isbeque, and Jim MeAughey observe as Jim Moss does his best from his awkward position to render his match in an even more awkward position.Sports let me detect human emotions’ On my way to lunch, I stop, as usual, near the bulletin board to wail for my friend Don; most activities have been posted on it—including sports' events. Looking at the board, I recall all the games I went to. I remember noticing the faces of the crowd. No expression icas a copy of another. ITAen we won, they expressed the grandeur of victory; when we lost, the hollowness of defeat shown in them. Nevertheless, win or lose, I found that the people— the players, cheerleaders, teachers, and students— are the game's reason for being: they give meaning and life to the game. Life is made up of moments of thought and action.Thunderbird quarterback Rernie Riker (17) clears the way for his running mate Larry Malesky (27) on a "power-sweep," one of several new plays which sparked Eds el's explosive offense. 1964 FOOTBALL RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 25 Taylor Center 0 21 Fordson 6 32 Me Iv indale 13 20 Ypsilanti 0 40 Wayne 0 13 Lincoln Park 7 27 Dearborn 0 n Allen Park 7 t Won 7 Lost 0 Tied I Football Iron defense, revamped offense notch Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Robert Perry, Robert Rome sky, James Sligay, Gary Rankin, co-captain Remard Riker, co-captain David Nowlin Larry Malesky, Thomas Hen- derson, Jerry Krough, Richard Osborne, Malcolm Anthony, Jack Richards. SECOND ROW: Mr. Neville Walker, William Darbe, Gary Hegler, Don Glance, Norbert Papke, Jon Cichocki, Jeff Peck. Larry Pytleski, Rrian Weber, Dennis Taylor, Norman McLaughlin, Duane Machak. THIRD ROW: Mark Larsen, Dan Hand, Louis Arvai, John Hartom, Ray Rieniek, Al Stranyak, Sam Kachaturoff, Ron Greenway, Larry Taylor, Scott Guffrey, Steve Horvath, Edward DeAngelis, Mr. Ralph Cornell. FOURTH ROW:]im Stubblefield, Jim Morgan, Dan Dennis, William Neale, Craig Peck, Gary Miller, Tad Deneszczuk, Thomas Carter, Hoyt Peckham, Michael Casey, William Thorland, Randy DeAngelo, Paul Smith, Mr. John Davis. 62 Sports LifoHuron - Rouge title It's written somewhere in the annals of grid lore that “to be good, a team has to have a defense, but to be great, a team has to have an offense as well as a de- fense. ” This simple statement was known well this year by mentors John Davis, Ralph Cornell, and “Tex’ Walker. After four years without a league championship, Fdsel Ford football hit “paydirt”. Combining an “iron” defense with a revamped offensive eleven, Thunderbird gridders snatched the Huron Roug£ Conference crown and an undefeated season. Defensively, Fdsel Ford allowed only three touch- downs rushing and two through passing, while offen- sively, a balanced aerial and rushing attack netted the Thunderbirds thirty touchdowns. On Homecoming Day, the Edsel Ford squad clicked once again in the “game of the year” to stop perennial league champ Lincoln Park's 22-game winning streak. In the Conference finale, the Thunderbirds outclassed crosstown rival Dearborn to win the newly established “Gold Football” and its third HRVC title. Despite the block thrown by Greg Grodzicki (21), de fensive safety Lou Arvai (24) is swarmed upon by three Allen Parkers after picking off a stray Jaguar aerial.The old saying that "wherever you go with a football you attract a crowd9' is more than real to senior fullback Dave Nowlin (35). When a hole closes, there are no alternatives, so the backfield star just grits his teeth for a collision with Taylor Center tacklers who try to make carrying the "pigskin99 a miserable task. Junior Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Dan Schewe, Rod Machak, Tom Coppin, Larry Suarez, Tom Montie, Jim Moss, Paul Nevermann. SECOND ROW: Dennis Polk, Wil- Ham Ranspach, Dan Greenway, Dave Hendrickson, Val Dicerto, Craig Fecsen, Donald Coppo, William Litogot, John Del Grosso, Dave Crom, David Gilbert. THIRD ROW: Mr. Roger DeShetler, Gregory Brown, Gary Heath, William Gordon, Richard Roach, Jack Gorka, Stanley Watkins, Terry Waters, Angelo Guido, Lawrence Schuster, Dennis Clark, Chris McKinnie, Al Burner. FOURTH ROW: Russell DuChene, John Rich, Richard El• dridge, Thomas Watson, Steve Rough, Michael Gendjar, Steve Carson, Kurt Chubner, Henry Rogers, Douglas Bock, Emery Gulash, John Topping, Mr. Jon Davis. 64 Sports LifeFootball T-Birds rank eighth in state grid polls Defense snubs rival offenses,- gives up only five touchdowns High-stepping Larry Malesky (27) leaps over fallen Cardinals to gain five yards during Edsel's romp over Melvindale. Sam Kachaturoff9s (56) PA T placement is goodt despite the bid by Fordson9s Tony Geller (11) and Leroy Jurzec (60) to block it. Sports Life 65Cross-country New coach, disabled team place Varsity and Reserve Cross Country Team. FRONT ROW: Phil Knox, Don Schroeder, AI Dee, Tom Gorman, Frank Dudek, Greg Garwood, Nate Stephenson, Les Luchonok, Pres Sims, Dave Woodruff. SECOND ROW: Coach Al Dawson, Mel Wasser, Jim Pearson, Chuck Menzies, Richard Emery, Tim Lamas, Larry Durr, Bill Carroll, Rick Boyd, Don Reed. Dearborn has already won a closely fought meet against the Thunderbirds, but Greg Garwood (113) and Chuck Menzies (108) sprint to the end. Competition within the team more than once drove Richard Emery to faster times." It was pressure from teammates Tim Lamas and Chuck Menzies that gave Emery the incentive to be Eds el's No. 1 runner, and which gave him strength during his record run of 10:47. 66 Sports Lifefourth in Huron-Rouge Conference Experience, practice pays off, Emery smashes school record When Coach A1 Dawson was given the reins of build- ing a championship harrier squad at the end of last year, he pointed with confidence to three seniors, Richard Emery, Tim Lamas, and Chuck Menzies, as the key to Thunderbird success. However, the old nemesis of in- juries hit Lamas and Menzies early in the campaign, so only Emery carried Edsel Ford hopes. Leading the squad which was composed mainly of underclassmen to a fourth place league finish, Emery matured under pressure and capped his three year varsity career with a record time of 10:47 in his last meet. No doubt Coach Dawson will miss his senior trio, but he has high hopes of catching Huron Rouge champion Dearborn next year, as distance- men Bill Carroll and Rick Boyd return. 1964 CROSS-COUNTRY RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 36 Birmingham Seaholm 20 15 Taylor Center 47 15 J.F. Kennedy 71 51 Clarenceville 41 51 Livonia Bentley 34 18 Allen Park 43 23 Fordson 38 23 Melv indale 38 29 Wayne 26 41 Lincoln Park 19 26 Ypsilanti 30 38 Dearborn 20 Won 6 Lowest score wins Lost 6 Sports Life 67Basketball Bird’ cagers ride defense Ypsilanti disqualification turns tide as VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. FROST ROW: Joe Aylward, Paul Good, Ralph Broun, Frank Pakron, Gary Miller, John Jennings, Greg Grodzicki, Louis Arvai. SECOND ROW: Coach William Kilpatrick, Michael Cipko, Sam Kachaturoff, Paul Smith, Tom Mann, Vor- bert Papke, Cary Hegler, Robert Ellison. ABSEST: None. Boxed in by his Wayne opponents, John Jennings (24) grabs a rebound and gets off a pass to an- other T-Bird to help conquer the Zebras.to championship tie hoopsters share title with Dearborn “Luck occurs when preparation meets opportun- ity.” Many times Coach William Kilpatrick has look- ed at that small sign in his office and often he has wondered “when?” Six years have gone by since any Edsel cage squad captured the Huron Rouge crown; but this was the year when that “little bit of luck” meant a great deal. After a very slow start, Thunderbird cagers caught defending champion Lin- coln Park “cold” and got “hot,” winning five out of six games. Putting up a strong fight for the league lead, the cagers suddenly found themselves in first place as news crackled around the conference about league-leading Ypsilanti’s forfeiture of its first six games due to a disqualified player. Now, it was up to the cagers to remain on top. With new incentive, the hoopsters became a tough defensive and hot- shooting offensive crew. However, a setback in the season finale allowed Dearborn to share the league crown. Optimistic in district play, the Thunderbirds notched only one victory before falling to Fordson in a replay of last year’s district finals. Coach Kil- patrick doesn’t wonder now; he only hopes “We won’t share the crown with anyone next year.” 1964-1965 BASKETBALL RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 59 Toledo DeVilbis 73 58 Ann Arbor 71 58 Livonia Bentley 66 53 Melvindale 58 44 Lincoln Park 41 65 Taylor Center 38 67 Wayne 52 52 Dearborn 46 67 Ypsilanti 68 63 Wyandotte 78 58 Melvindale 52 48 Lincoln Park 70 71 Wayne 59 67 Dearborn 58 74 Ypsilanti 80 Won 8 Lost 7 Sports life 6970 Sports Uf«Basketball New crown ends five year cage drought Jennings, Kacbaturoff, Papke hit 20-plus scores in tight games After receiving a pass from Norb Papke (30), Sam Ka- chaturoff (8) lofts two." Drilling through the Taylor Center defense, Norb Papke (30) sidesteps a solid body block while Bob Elli- son (42) moves in to receive a pass. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Dan Schewe, Dennis Clark, George Seligman, Larry Durr, Charles Peterson, Steve Rough, Tom Klug. SECOND ROW: Coach Arnold Domke, Chris McKinnie, Craig Peck, Terry Walters, Ron Hardesty, Randy Farino, Curt Chubner, Douglas Bock. ABSENT: None. Looking for help from team- mates Gary Hegler (44) and Norb Papke (30) is Tom Mann (52) who juggles the ball. Sports Life 71Wrestling 1964-1965 WRESTLING RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 23 Melvindale 24 33 Allen Park 11 16 Lincoln Park 29 11 Ypsilanti 39 18 Livonia Bentley 26 23 Wayne 20 25 Dearborn 15 20 Livonia Franklin 20 14 Catholic Central 26 27 Fordson 14 29 Southgate 17 3rd place League Meet Won 5 Lost 5 Tied 1 Matmen gain city, regional honors “It’s great to have a team player, but I would rather have an individual standout anyday.” Al- though contrary to the popular idea that team play is most important, coaches of certain sports most heartily disagree. Such thoughts are often sub- scribed to by wrestling coaches, in particular Edsel Ford’s Mr. Ralph ( Cornell. Surprisingly enough. Coach Cornell got his wish as he was blessed not only with an impressive third place finish in both the League Meet and Conference, Edsel’s best finish in five years, but with five individual standouts. These grapplers, Kelly O’Donnell, Sam Nastase, Larry Malesky, Jerry Krogh, and Norm McLaughlin all were finalists in the League Tournament; and matmen Malesky, O’Donnell and Nastase later went on to reap first place honors. However, Malesky did not stop there as he also notched a fifth place in the State Tournament. At the year’s end, the Thunderbird matmen, for the first time, gained the distinction of being called the “City Champions.” 72 Sports LifeSenior Larry Malesky shows the determination which help ed him reach the Regionals. A grim expression of “I have to win" is shown by Jerry Krogh, a 165 pound senior. Be- sides his will to win, Jerry’s skill helped him in League and State Regional competition as well as in winning an ' All-City Wrestler’’ award for his grappling record. VARSITY AND RESERVE WRESTLING TEAM. FRONT ROW: Kelly O’Donnell, Ronald Schewe, Sam Nastase, Philip Knox, Lawrence Malesky, Scott Guffery, Norman McLaugh- lin. SECOND ROW: Coach Ralph Cornell, James Freedman, Gerry Moschet, Alan Stran- yak, Michael Vasko, Thomas Kissner, Leonard Max, Lawrence Shuster. THIRD ROW: Philip Guley, Thomas Gogola, Patrick Papp, Rodney Machak, Carl Anderson, Lane Whitaker, Michael Casey. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Crawford, James Ferrante, Frank Phillips, James Moss, Michael Cook, Art Laforest, Stephen Horvath, Richard Bores. ABSENT: Greg Sherman, Vince Skolnik, Jerry Krogh, Michael Dunn, Tad Deneszczuk. Sports Life 73Swimming Strokes of misfortune shatter tanker VARSITY AND RESERVE SWIMMING TEAM. FRONT ROW: Donald Will, David Nedock, Leslie Luchonok, David Reaume, Daniel Suipek, Mi- chael Paris, Robert Wood. SECOND ROW: William Swistak, John Novak, Dennis McClement, James Gallinat, Thomas Curran, James Rayment, William Milks, Gary Deneszczock, THIRD ROW: Darryll Croton, John Healey, Richard McDonald, Steve Carson, Terry O'Dell, John Auld- rich, Raymond Love, Henry Rogers. FOURTH ROW: Richard Roach, Robert Burkhardt, Thomas Beauvais, Tony Vadino, Timothy Mangan, Max Reimer, Kim Meche, George Thomas, Robert Burger. 74 Sports lifeattempt to gain title The last event in every Edsel Ford swimming meet, the 400-yard freestyle relay, carries an im- portant value. It often means a victory or a defeat for the Thunderbirds; and for the finmen, this relay decided several meets. Although the final event often had the spotlight, several veterans shined in earlier events in setting new pool records. Senior Dennis McClement re-established his record in the 50-yard freestyle, while Bill Swistak set records in both fhe 100-yard and 200-yard freestyle events. However, coach Fred Evans lost stars Tom Curran at mid-term graduation and McClement due to an injury, and the Black and White finmen were able to notch only a third place finish. Timers Jeanette Kovar and Barb O'Dell clock Bob Burger and Bob Slick as Dave Reaume and Ray Love await the next event next event against the Wayne Zebras. Swimmers, "can make it or break it" on the turn. After exe- cuting a speedy flip in the 100 yard breastroke, Max Reimer manages to hold first place during a meet against Southfield. 1964-1965 SWIMMING RECORD Eds el Ford Opponent 2nd place Suburban Relays 35 Warren Fitzgerald 70 50 Thurston 55 39 Trenton 69 46 Dearborn 59 72 Ypsilanti 29 55 Lincoln Park 40 69 Wayne 35 51 Monroe 54 52 Pontiac Northern 53 48 Dearborn 57 64 Southfield 41 67 Ypsilanti 38 35 Lincoln Park 70 57 Wayne 48 3rd place League Meet Won 6 Lost 8 Sports Life 75Baseball Graves returns to coaching Arvai, Perry spur return of Birds to top of league Ed sel Ford diamond fortunes came to a summit this year after suffering through a disasterous season the previous spring. With ten returning lettermcn, the Thunderbirds gave chase to the coveted Huron-Rouge title, something which has not been taken by the Black and White since 1957. Under the strategy of returning Coach Rus- sell Graves, the diamondmen warmed up with four non-league games before facing the powerful teams of the Huron-Rouge Conference. Weather hampered the progress of the squad in the early weeks; before the first game the 1 hunderbirds had only two days of outdoor prac- tice. It apparently had no effect on the diamond- men as they won two games for a fine start. High school baseball squads often face discouraging weather in the early weeks of training. The team usually has its first game with only one week of outside practice. Although the time is hardly enough to prepare adequately, Larry Kosiba does get in a few swings between catcher Randy Farino and pitcher Bernie Riker. Varsity Baseball Team. FRONT ROW: Dave DeRouchie, Louis Arvai, co-captain John Arvai, Tim Mangan, Jeff Peck, Lawrence Kosiba, Bernard Riker, Thomas Shubat, Ernie Sametz. SECOND ROW: Mr. Russell Graves, co-captain Robert Perry, Mickey Anthonyt Paul Smith, Sam Kachaturoff, Jeffery Kowal, Craig Peck, Randy Farino, Frank Sabo, Frank Pakron, Carl Anderson. ABSENT: Harvey Thiede, Gary Fisanick, 76 Sports UtcA quick move by any pitcher on a pick»off play can catch even the fastest runners. A head first slide barely gets Jeff Peck back to third base before John Arvai can tage him. 1964 BASEBALL RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 3 Allen Park 8 2 Fordson 8 2 Lincoln Park 0 0 Wayne 1 1 Ypsilanti 11 3 Dearborn 5 1 Melvindale 2 1 Lincoln Park 2 3 Wayne 5 4 Ypsilanti 0 5 Dearborn V 9 3 Melxindale 4 Won 2 Lost 10 Sports Lif 77The team's two top low hurdlers, Jim Niemic and John Hartom, practice their low striding form in preparation for the Ypsilanti meet. Three y ear veteran. Bill Darbe, clears five feet three inches during a warmup in the high-jump. Tough competition from Ypsilanti and Dearborn gave Darbe added incentive. Track Hartom, McLaughlin, Brown lead Varsity and Reserve Track Teams. FRONT ROW: Don Rowley, Dave Fluegge, Bob Guichard, Dale Phillips, Ralph Brown, Greg Garwood, Dave Arndt, Jim Pearson, Rick Boyd, William Carroll, Robert McMillan, Jim Niemic, Presley Sims, Chris McKinnie, Larry Durr, Derrick Leedy, Russell DuChene, Mark Janusch, Mark Thomas. SECOND ROW: William Litogot, David Gilbert, Larry Zelanka, Cecil Boyle, John Hartom, Steve Hor- vath, Gary Miller, Greg Grodzicki, Chuck Menzies, William Thor land, Don Reed, Jim Little, Dennis L ucas, Thomas Gor- man, Roger Lapay, Tom Carter, Don Pingston, Ed Lipinski, Gary Perkins, Nathan Stephansen. THIRD ROW: Ron Poppe, Kurt Chubner, Melvin Wasser, Bill Darbe, Duane Machak, Brian Kooi, Bill Neale, David Woodruff, Ken Lebot, Marty Pilarski, Norm McLaughlin, Doug Bock, Stan Watkins, Doug Mcllroy, Tom Briel, Tom Klug, David Litogot, Frank Dudek, Terry Walters, Randy Broglin, Mr. Arnold Domke. 78 Sporfs LifeLooking like he has just taken off, broad-jumper Gary Miller, cheered by spectators and teammates, strains forward hoping to jump a few inches further to defeat his Wayne opponents. young Dawsonmen During the years of rebuilding in any sport, coaches often wonder if the other team is trying to “stack” the score in their favor. Coach Alan Daw- son probably thought about that several times this season. With an abundance of underclassmen and a scarcity of senior lettermen, optimism had its “ups and downs.” On the other hand, John Hartom, Norm Mcl,aughlin, Ralph Brown, and Cary Miller were al- ways top finishers. Trying to beat the record time in the low hurdlers, Hartom and senior Jim Niemic battled each other throughout the season. In the broad-jump, Miller attempted to erase his brother’s record set four years ago, while Brown worked to break Bob Van Vaukenburg’s pole-vault mark. Al- though the cinderman sought to establish new in- dividual records, the main concern of the Dawson- men was to dethrone the league champion, Ypsilanti. Pushing hard, Ralph Brown thrusts himself up and over the bar. Brown, Edsel Ford’s top pole-vaulter, is also the best in Dear- born, having won the event in the All-City Meet. 1964 TRACK RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 32'4 Wayne 76!4 S3 Ypsilanti 56 SO Lincoln Park 59 39 Redford Union 75 Livonia Franklin 27 39‘ j Dearborn 69li 91 Melvindale 18 1st place City Meet 4th place Leage Meet Won 2 Lost 5 Sports Life 79Tennis Veterans spearhead team in defense of 1964 TENNIS RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 4 Trenton 3 6 Dearborn 1 •T I Melvindale 0 7 Ypsilanti 0 4 Lincoln Park 3 3 7 Wayne 0 5 Dearborn 2 7 Melvindale 0 5 Ypsilanti 2 5 Lincoln Park 2 0 Hamtramck 7 5 Plymouth 2 7 Wayne 0 Won 12 Lost ] Varsity and Reserve Tennis Team. FRONT ROW: George Seligman, Jon Cichocki, John Constantino, Thomas Wester- Lin, David Wiitala, co-captain Allen Anning, Bill Wharton, Paul Good, John Karwoski. SECOND ROW: Mr. William Hac- kett, Dave VanderHaagen, Bruce Triemstra, l arry Mabbit, Joe Aylward, Jim Graf, Thomas Mann, co-captain Gary Heg- ler, Michael Cipko, Mike Wiggins. With thought and determination, co-captain Gary Hegler sizzles a backhand over the net after being set up by Tom Mann. Even the veterans need help on the fundamentals after a long winter lay-off. Coach William Hackett talks to Jim Graf, Paul Good, and John Constantino about "form." Sports LifeHuron-Rouge title Anning, Heeler, spark netmen in pressure-packed campaign Coach William Hackett had only one thing to say to this year's team: “Smash and stroke your way to another league championship!" With Kdsel Ford in a tight battle for the Huron-Rouge All- Sports trophy, the tennis squad found heavy pres- sure on its shoulders to repeat its previous cam- paign which produced Edsel’s first tennis title. Leading the squad were seven seniors? Icttermen Allen Anning, Gary llegler, Tom Mann, Jim Graf, Paul Good, Joe Aylward, and Bill Wharton. Anning and llegler, co-captains, were strong in the top singles positions, but in the doubles combina- tions the racketmen were noticeably weak. With previous title-holder Dearborn revenge-minded, and Lincoln Park and Ypsilanti exceptionally strong, the Hackettmen found themselves under continual pressure the entire season. A strong veteran, Al Anning shows the form that made him a lhree year varsity star. Against Dearborn High, co captain Anning smashes the ball over the net for another point. Sports life 81Golf T ee-Birds join battle to dethrone champion Pioneers Barnesky, Grigg lead linksmen in league battle of Dearbomites The return of golf to Edsel Ford marked a new turn of events as far as Thunderbird athletics are concerned. It meant that the Edsel coaches wanted an extra sport in their athletic program; they wanted the opportunity to gain additional points in an attempt to win the All-Sports trophy. Having finished in second place last year. Coach Neil Brown set his sights on front-running Dearborn. Playing at the Warren Valley Country Club, Thunderbird linksmen faced not only the Pioneers, but squads from Wayne and Lincoln Park. Leading the Black and White was veteran Bob Barnesky, together with 1964 hold-overs Ed Crigg, Vic Rensberry, Chuck Gulash, Dan Schewe, and Bill Hauser.During the last hole of the match against Dearborn, Jack Hannon, Dan Schewe, and Ed Grigg wait while Chuck Gulash slowly readies himself to drop in a two»foot putt. Bill Joysey, Mel Wallace, Coach Neil Brown, Larry Timte, Ed Grigg, Mike Dunn, Jack Hannon, and Vic Rensberry watch while Bill Hauser blasts a shot out of a bunker at Warren Valley. While Larry Timte tends the pin, Vic Rensberry lines up a putt that won a hole against Wayne; Coach Neil Brown looks for pointers that might help Vic’s putting and lower his score. 1964 GOLF RECORD Edsel Ford Opponent 194 Wayne 196 191 Dearborn 158 173 Livonia Bentley 163 192 Livonia Franklin 182 185 Dearborn 165 183 Wayne 183 212 Trenton 181 191 Trenton 156 186 Catholic Central 185 183 Red ford Union 174 180 Catholic Central 178 186 Rcdford Union 178 Won 1 Lost 11 Ti ed 1 Sporta Life 83Striving to complete a long pass are Chuck Menzies and Jim Fraser while Bill Black and Keith Korte tensely stand ready to intercept the ball. “Jump! Hit it over herd yells Charlene Reed to her teammate Mary Jane Treves, as official Carolyn Norris closely ivatches for fouls and violations. U s “heads up everyone“ as Pete Knorr and Presley Sims jump high to rebound a loose ball during one of the many exciting weekly intramural boy’s basketball games. Pres- ley’s teammates stand ready to catch a pass. “Practice makes perfect,’’ growls Bill White as he demonstrates his skill to Mr. Nicholas Gavrila by lifting a one-hundred pound bar. Pausing for a minute to watch are Larry Barn- bur gt Dave Sorensen, and Carmine Caroll. 84 Sports lifeIntramurals Athletes develop strong body, mind Sportsmanship, competition top list of important lessons “Wow! Did you see that form? It’s the Royal Play- boys versus the Fruit Loops,” or maybe the non- descript “2 versus 5.” But either way, it means fun and excitement when intramurals gets underway. This year the program catered to the needs of the student body by offering a large variety of sports in an effort to find “something for everyone.” Even the usually segregated boys and girls intramural programs com- bined efforts to produce a new and uproarious Coed Volleyball Tournament. Skill is just as helpful in intramurals as it is in any of the varsity sports; the competition is just as tough; and the championship team has a right to be proud. But participants dis- cover it s just as important to learn to accept a loss graciously as it is to win. It’s not really the form that counts, but the sportsmanship involved. Kathy Hilbush and Audrey Kozak battle opponents Vicki Putnam and Valerie Blow for possession of the ball in the girl’s field hockey championship game in the fall. Sport. Lite 85‘To me, clubs are disguised classrooms’ During lunch, Don and I talk about our sophomore year. “Remember how the upperclassmen urged us to join clubs?" he asked. “Yeah, I sure resented being pushed.” I thought that clubs had no place in a school. But now I know that they exist to be enjoyed and to teach. Only when I saw how people tend to mirror themselves in others did I appreciate the role of the organizations. I listened to others and learned how to express myself. I learned how to handle people by observing how they act. These are the reasons why clubs belong in a school. They provide a testing ground for human relations. I am a reflection of other people. 86 Co-curriculor LifeCo-curriculor Uf« 87Initiates Amy Stuteville, Caroline Stewart, Mike Skowronski, Carolyn Sea• bright, John Novak, Dennis McClement, Bill McAllister, and Jeanette Kovar stand to be recognized during the January Honors Assembly. Pam Adams Tony Aiello Suzelte Alldredge Suzanne Allman Karen Anderson Maria Anderson Karl Andrews Allen Anning Malcolm Anthony Dave Antol Jim Archibald Robert Arnold John Arvai Joe AyIwaril Ellen Azzopardi William Babcock Patricia Bachman Linda Baker Stewart Baker Larry Bamberg Daralene Banish National Honor Society Students excell Preparing for an approaching concert, members Nan Sawyer and Donna Newcomer take a lesson in program ushering from Miss Grace Kachaturoff. 88 Co-curricular Lifeacclaim, distinction Initiates assume leadership, inspire academic achievement “Gee, Carol made it into the National Honor Society. She really deserves it—she’s so active. She seems to be everywhere and in everything”... “What? No, we are not eligible until the 11A... Oh, yes, there are requirements. You have to have a “B” average without any “D’s” and be in at least two extra-curricular activities like Booster Club, Y-Teens, or even Flight. Then, I guess Miss Kachaturoff and her “secret service department” delve into the past of all the young hopefuls. You can’t be a discipline problem; and all your teachers have to report concerning your character. But, it takes two poor reports to keep you out, so your fate doesn’t rest in the hands of just one teacher. I sure hope I can make the grade next semester. It sure is tough, but it means something when you make it!” Wearing a National Honor Society pin is a mark of distinction. Ginny Dotson eagerly purchases her torch»on»scroir pin, symbolizing the society s ideals, from Mrs. Jean Weaver. Co-curricular lifo 89Student Government Two house legislature presents student Ed Barker Bob Barnesky Richard Bas ala Pam Baustert Lynda Beatty Kathy Beddoes Christine Bednarczyk Kathy Beeler Sandy Beemes Paul Belvitch Mike Berry Suzanne Berry Class electionst held in both semcsters, are run by Student Assembly President Bill Van Dusen who gets an assist from Andrea Sikora and Janice LaPay in counting votes. 90 Co-curriculor lif views, trains leaders Arvai, VanDusen direct attack on student-faculty problems, act through elected representatives The unresponsive attitude to act and be noticed in times of crisis is characteristic of many democratic governments. Most often this is the complacent mood which settles into the foundations of some student coun- cils. Enlightened by this overlooked fact, the Edsel Ford Executive Council became responsive to the commands of the students and faculty more than ever before. Student views were recognized and discussed repeatedly in Coun- cil meetings; furthermore, when the issues of changing names on sport tags and improving library policy were brought out by students, the bi-cameral system of the Executive Council and the Student Assembly conferred with the Administration and followed up their objectives in upholding student views. Activities taking place in the school are run with the permission of the Executive Coun- cil; however, the Council and Assembly held two dances themselves, the “Welcome Wiggle and the annual Home- coming Dance. Capping the year's activities was the ac- ceptance of the City Clean-up Citation, a suitable end. Constitutional revision u as a major aim of the Executive Council. Sen- ior representative Carolyn Craig, Executive Council President John Arvai, and advisor Mr. Albert May examine an out-dated article. While the Shakedowns “rocked" at the Executive Council's “Welcome Wiggle," Greg Grodzicki “rolls". Eleanor Bigelow Stacy Riggers Elaine Bjorkquist Mary Alice Black Carolyn Board Terry Bondie David Brackney James Brammer Bob Rroadhead Linda Brough Jill Rrundage Marcia Brundage Co-curricular Life 91 Forget the wet ink, start folding!09 Dave Litogot tells Carolyn Board, Sue Martin, J ill Brundage, Ginny Dotson. Judy Bryan Jackie Buckner Duane Budai Sharon Burek Monda Burke Ronald Burleson Georgia Burns Gary Busch Steve Butryn Stephen Cafego Pat Callaghan Bill Capler David Cari bardi Barbara Cebula While Dave Litogot makes a last minute check of some copy, Janet Kaiser and Beth Grimshaw make necessary corrections. Editor Carolyn Craig discusses a story idea with advisor John Perry. 92 Co-curricular LiftNewspaper Bolt thrives on student, faculty views The reward for all the hours spent by the BOLT staff in hard work, planning, and rushing to meet deadlines is re- ceived only when the students of Kdsel Ford voice their approval of the latest edition. This year, with a new advisor, Mr. John Perry, the staff has attempted to widen the news scope and make the BOLT even more a part of student life. This often entails some last minute changes in copy and page make-up which have come to be the weekly head- aches of the school print shop students and their advisor, Mr. Leonard Stolfo. The result of all these efforts is the bi-weekly publication of the Ldscl Ford BOLT and the unanimous praise of every student who finds it enjoyable. Checking the arrangement of the sports page are Claudia Fecsen and Greg Grodzicki, while Eleanor Bigelow plans the front page. Dale Chamberlain Jon Cichocki Dianne Clark Ellen Clark Sharon Cobb Pat Collins John Constantino Carolyn Craig Laura Cramer Co-curricvlar Life 93Yearbook Tar, Arvai spearhead Nancy Dillingham tries to get Jim Clough s attention as Jim Frazer, Ann Mosch etti% Karen Priest, Alice Pietraniec, and AI LaVas seur try to work. Lynn Crandall Don Cross Richard Cumming Marlene Curtis Tom Dahmen Chuck Dapprich Bill Darbe Robyn Darling Pat Davis James Decker Tim DelVecchio Mabel Demarchi Co-curriculor Lifec new look’ in Flight Larger staff shares ideas, work, produces creative, unique Flight “Newness” was the key word for the 1965 FLIGHT and its staff. Experience and knowledge gained by some of the members during the summer at yearbook clinics led to a completely reorganized theme and lay-out, and to a larger staff to develop them. Under the direction of Mr. Franklin Ronan and co-editors Lynn Tar and John Arvai, the staff has attempted to show “a thoughtful day in the life of an Fdsel Ford student.99 New sections such as “Co-Curricular Life” and “Student Life” were estab- lished to run this theme through the entire book. The work really began early in September when the staff began to request scores of pictures to be taken by Mr. Lee Bartlett and his assistants. Then the pictures had to be cropped and the glossies ordered, which provided work for the paste-up section. The re-write department had the job of adjusting “blah” copy to make it more interesting and active. Finally, headlines and cutlines were measured and written. Today the staff members are mere than satisfied at seeing their hard work result in a yearbook with a new and exciting approach. “What about this one? 9 asks advisor Mr. Frank Ronan of co-editors Lynn Tar and John Arvai. Planning pictures are Nancy DesJardins, Denise Ranville, and Ginny Dotson. Finding proper places for pictures are Pete Knorr, Laural Lazar, and Dottie Lee. School photographers Shaw Whitney, Duane Dutton, and advisor Mr. Lee Bartlett enlarge prints. Trying to meet a deadline are Beth Grimshaw, Robyn Darling, Rosemary Youngs, David Litogot, Diane Linfor, and Mary Ann Kidder—members of the Student Life section.Gary Deneszczuk Nancy DesJardins Eileen DeZelia Sam Dicriscio Madelyn Dietrich Judy Ditsch Kathy Dittberner Sue Dix Linda Donnelly Lorain e Dorosh Virginia Dotson Nancy Drake i Hu |! Cheryl Drude Darlene Dukes English teacher and magazine advisor, Miss Evelyn Pugh, suggests reading material to Jim Graf and Lynn Tar. 96 Co-curricular Life“Will somebody please turn that projector off?" yells someone as Jim Fostey and Stewart Baker try to lead a discussion. Faculty advisors, Mr. William McIntosh and Mr. Stephen Vafeas, accept work submitted by Kathy Bailey and Bev Sperkowski. Literary Magazine Creative works gain state - wide acclaim, praise In April, 1964, the students of Fdsel Ford were amazed to discover the array of writing talents that their fellow students displayed in the school’s first literary publication. This year the members of the staff again set to work gathering material, sorting it. and ma- king the final decisions on selections to be used in the literary magazine. The idea of a high school literary magazine is a new one, and often difficult to carry out. The literary publication of Fdsel Ford, nonetheless, has received praise and recognition not only from the student body, but also from educators from all areas of the state. Material in the maga- zine displays creative talents of the young writers of Fdsel Ford and oftentimes creates the bond between author and reader that is the mark of true writing ability. Marlene Dukes Michael Dunn Duane Dutton Mike Dziengowski James Eakin Art Esch Peggy Etchells Janet Etter Pat Evans Leslie Fair Jean Falkiewicz Suzanne Falzon Sharon Feliks Roy Fernandez Anthony Fettig Fred Fischer Sharon Fischer Alan Fisher Co-curriculor Life 97Future Teachers7 Club Tomorrow’s educators study today Eastern Michigan University tour broadens perspective on teaching Thoreau said that “...if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams and endeavors to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours.99 In advancing toward their goals, the members of the Future Teachers Club did a wide variety of things to widen their perspectives—hear- ing and asking questions of guest speakers, viewing films, and taking a field trip to Eastern Michigan Uni- versity. In addition, a few members did some practice teaching in “their own” classrooms, gaining valuable insight into the aspects entailed. Learning the pleasures and pitfalls of teaching not only gives one an idea of what the profession involves, but members feel that they are better students because of their experience. Vice»president Janice Lapay, treasurer Jan Hewitt, president Carol Schmoekel, and Ann Moschetli try to plan a meeting. $ Pat Flaishans Dennis Fletcher Neal Fogel Joanne Forbes James Fostey Cheryl Foucart June Fowler Laura Fowler Jim Frazer Jean Frazer Leslie Frazier Jackie. Freda Tom Frentner Jim Gallinat Greg Garwood Gail Giannola Marsha Gibas David Gilbeau 98 Co urricular LifeCo-curriculor lif 99Future Nurses' Club Girls kindle interests, probe future Gary Golen Paul Good James Goodman Linda Gorman James Goss David Gourd James Graf Lorraine Gray Norma Green Nurses seek knowledge in movies, lectures, research Understanding of all fields of nursing as well as a keen interest in them is of prime importance to all members of the Future Nurses Club. In keeping with this idea, Mrs. Henrietta Fordell, sponsor of the club, stated, “I have had an especially interested, attentive, and hard working group this year.” To start the year off, Mrs. Pudvan, an occupational therapist from Veterans Hospital came to visit the club in order to explain occupational and physical therapy. In addition, at the annual Christmas party this year, members took up a collection for patients at the Wayne County Hospital. The difficult but interesting task of exposing the girls to all aspects of nursing is the main goal of Future Nurses Club.Sharing gifts with sick children at Christmas time, future nurses Peggy Etchells and Laura Brown prepare the presents to go to the Hospital. Charleen Gregory Mark Grobelny Greg Grodzicki Dave Gudes Robert Guichard Raymond Haan Joe Hachem Janice Hahn Ron Haining Gary Han I in llene Hanlon Mary Hanson Susan Haragely Larry Harp Thomas Healey Gary Hegler Jerry Henn Judith Hennig Diane Hicks JoAnn Hicks David Hill Senior officers Joyce Lupinski, Linda Gorman, and Shirley Hren practice their nursing skills by treating viee»president and patient Haney Bell. Co-curricular Life 101Gail Hiller Robbin Hock Barb Hoey John Hogan James Hopkins on Linda Hoskinson Shirley Hren Kerry Hudson Sharon Hudson Eileen Huebner Carolyn Hunter Patricia Hurd Suzanne Hutchinson Regina Inman Cheryl Janik Mark Janusch Daniel Jason John Jennings Cheryl Johnson Floydene Johnson Gail Johnson Chemical reactions often make spectacular displays. President Sherry Adams mixes sulfur and zinc while Club sponsor, Mr. Alan Drake,watches. 102 Co-curricular lif«Science Astronomy Club Science enthusiasts query test theories Our lives are governed by oscillations: heart beats and brain waves, for example; so it seems natural that the Science-Astronomy Club investigates these oscilla- tions carefully. Of special interest to members was a demonstration by two representatives of the Detroit Edison Company who showed the effect that vibrations have on different types of equipment. Prompted by this discussion the members built a speech synthesis machine. However, the Science-Astronomy Club successfully manages to cover many fields other than that of vibration. Exploring the universe with a telescope held members starstruck, while the investigation of the science of photography enlightened all. The planning of all programs was based upon the sug- gestions of the members themselves, and often resulted from personal interests and hobbies. As the print appears, Duane Dutton explains enlarging to Tom Hire, Roberta DeKay, and Vic Rensberry. Later, guests from the Detroit Edison Company demonstrate the effects of vibration. Co-curricular Lift 103French Club Foreign lingo’ sweeps Margaret Johnson Charles Jones Frank Jones Thomas Jones Karen Junge Valerie Kaczmarek Theresa Kamensky Steve Kastran Marlene Kalschor Dianne Keillor Richard Keteyian Billy Kincheloe Singing Christmas carols in French are President Ann Moschetti, Carol Miszak, Dottie Lee, and Pat Callahan. 104 Co-curricular Lifestudents into land of fun, excitement’ Embassy visitors, assemblies, hors d oeuvres enhance new cultured atmosphere of Club “Bonjour, messieurs et mademoiselles.” These are the greetings which fellow French Club members toss at each other upon entering the French room. I'nder the auspices of Mile. Virginia Yaldinger, the Club gives all those students interested in the French language or culture ample opportunity for learning about their particular interests. Club programs were always sure to include such things as movies and slide talks. Besides these activities of general edu- cational value, the Club also engaged in many social events. This year’s activities were launched with the Homecoming float, comprised of the typically French can-can girls. The Club also held a Mardi Gras Festival patterned after those annually held in French Provinces. The year was climaxed with the traditional “French feast,” complete with hors d’oeurves. t€Ooo!” yells Lynn Crandell, as she throws confetti at Jim Decker and Ann Moschetti, who are retaliating the “attack.” They are enjoying themselves at the annual Mardi Gras. Pe8gy Kin6 Rodney Kleman Lille Kline Phil Knox Rrian Kooi Kieth Korte Jeanette Kovar Jeff Kowal Cecelia Kowalczyk John Kramm Jerry Krogh Janet Laird Co curricular Life 105Larry Lakso Tim Lamas Laureen Lamb Dennis Langlois Nancy Lanyon Janice LaPay Janet Lassen Tony Lauri Albert LaVasseur Carolyn Lawrance Laurel Lazar Dorothy Lee Tim l,ee Kathi LeSueur Barb Lewis Gail Lewis Peggy Lien Richard Lindsay Diane Lin for David Lilogot Nancy Little Shy Hansel and Gretel—Duane Machak and Airlie Strasser—stroll through a forest of "people-trees" to the old witch's gingerbread house. German Club Hansel, Gretel outsmart witch in holiday skit During the 1964-1965 school year the German Club more than achieved its goals of acquainting the members with the lang- uage as well as the culture of Deutsch; a full and exciting schedule planned by the Club included films and dyed-in-the-wool speakers from Germany. The year began with a solemn initiation, but before long, new members and old joined in the fun of making a float, and later, in exchanging tape record- ings with a high school in Germany. In the spring the traditional German Banquet was held. But, the highlight of the year's ac- tivities was the Christmas Party where Hansel and Gretel “raised the roof." 106 Co-curriculor LifeClub members Bill Hauser, Duane Machak, oAn Novak, Barb Buday, an KtiW Wright “cheat” at a friendly game of cards. Initiates Susan Kern, Lynn Kinery, and Bonnie Ledebuhr are received into the Club during a moving candlelight ceremony. German Club secretaries Lynn Tar and Airlie Strasser work feverishly, stapling and stacking, to get the final drafts of the newly revised Constitution ready for a meeting the same night. Co-curricular Lif« 107Michael Loftis Nancy Losey Spanish Club Larry Lower Joyce Lupinski John Luschas Kurt Mabbitt Elaine Mack George MacNamara Muriel Major Larry Male sky Karen Malinowski Richard Mall Kathy Malone Linda Maltz Clothing drive pro Packing clothing for deprived children are officers Louis Arvai, Roy Fernandez, and advisor, Senior Skendzel. 108 Co-curriculor Lifecanti-poverty program’ Senors, senoritas spread goodwill to worlds impoverished children “Of all things, a pair of green suede shoes!” observed Spanish Club advisor, Mr. Edward Skenzel laughingly as Club members securely packed clothing into pasteboard boxes for shipment. The clothing, collected as a part of the Spanish Club’s own “Anti-Poverty Program,” was sent to the impover- ished mountain areas of Italy, Spain, and Mexico, so that the children of these areas could celebrate Christn as in warm clothes. Included in the 19 boxes of good clothing were candies, toiletries, coffee, and cocoa, to add a little “lux- ury” to the children’s Christmas. To pay for the costs of shipping, the seniors and senoritas sold 13 types of labels to classmates, friends, and even an occasional “enemy,” all to make the label drive a success. The result of their hard work was a hundred dollar profit—enough to pay for the ship- ping and “luxury” items as well. Other highlights of the year were the Christmas and Mardi Gras celebrations. While candy from the Spanish Club’s pinata “rained” over the Language Club Party, unusual costumes characterized the Mardi Gras. These lively activities, plus an equally lively group, helped make this year’s Spanish Club the best yet. Argentine Exchange Student, Mabel Demarchi, lends a genuine foreign spark to the Language Christmas Party festivities. Club members later join Senor Skendzel with Spanish Christmas carols, one of many highlights. Thomas Mann Brian Marzec Carol Maxwell Janet May Susan Mayo Kathy Mayrand Vince Mazaitis William McAllister Larry McCans Dennis McClement Glen McCurdell Sherry McDonald Co-curriculor Life 109Latin Club Merry initiation Fund - raising project bears fruit for energetic, industrious members sets pattern for year-long good times for busy Latins “In medias res” it certainly was! Initiations were never so much fun-for the spectators, that is-and everyone agreed later that entrance into the Club was well worth a face full of flour and whipped cream. Once one became a member, he was soon swept into the whirl of projects, performances, and activities undertaken by the Latins. Besides making a highly original homecoming float, the Club “ premiered” a skit at the Language Christmas Party. In addition, E.F.H.S. pencils were sold to boost the treasury, and the annual Olympic Games were held in the spring. Some of the projects required hard work, but look- ing back, everyone remembers only the fun and good times. With Claire Frederick, Sam Nastase, Judy Blentaas, and Cherise Lutone performing in the “old" style; and with Floy dene Johnson, Steve Sylvester, Mike Sammut, and Sue Ann Koehler studying a pertinent map, the duel role of the Latins play is demonstrated. 110 Co-curriculor LifeMembers never forget that Latin, although old and not often spoken, is a useful language. Increasing their vocabulary are Floyd Johnsont Steve Sylves- ter9 Janice Palmer, Pat Hoehnt and Mike Sammut. William McDonald Lee McEachem Mike McGuire Shelia McKay Bob McKeever Norman Me Laughlin William McMillian Gordon Mehelich Raymond Meier Chuck Menzies Nancy Miglin William Milks Norma Miller Sharon Miller Carol Miszak Vicki Mitchell Larry Molitor Ronald Montemuoni Robert Morency Jane Morrison Ann Mary Moschetti Helpfully administrating "the initiation actM to Mike Sammut are John Ci- chocki, Janice Palmer, and a large order of whipped cream. Co-curricular Life 111James Moshier Dale Mrosko Pam Mulheisen Glenn Muzyk Jerrold Nagy Samuel Nastase Rill Neher Donna Newcomer Alberta Nieman Jim Niemiec Jim Norris Sue Novack Date Nowlin Janet Nyeste Gail Oakley Barbara O'Dell Diane O'Donnell Barb Oelkers Rick Ollie Jerry O'Meara AI O'Neil Initiate Sue McPhec and Members Caroline Stewart, Janice Palmer, Donna Newcomert and Michelle Hodges await refresments from Carolyn Board. 112 Co-curricular Life Y-Teens Young Christiansunite to extend service, spread goodwill Members disregard selves to aid others at Christmas Squish! “Hey, watch that hose!" Soapy hands and wet feet were the new marks of a set of ordinarily feminine girls when -Teens held a car wash to help replenish their treas- ury. Hut Y-Teen “aid" did not stop there. The girls held a Scotch Bake Sale, sending their earnings to the World Fellowship Fund, an international organization of the YWCA; collected for UNICEF at Halloween; made tray favors for the Veterans Hospital at Thanksgiving; and instead of having a Christ- mas party and exchanging gifts, put presents in stockings that they made for a state home. Besides service work, the club sponsored the annual Sponge Dance. Hard and unselfish work made the year far from dull. Y-Teens use their bulletin board to point out the purpose and ac- tivities of the Club. Diligent workers Norma Hall, Sue Martin, and Cheryl Riskc work to create an eye-catching display. Co-curricular Lift 113Hi-Y Christian youth seek fellowship, high goals The organ plays the last few bars of a prelude. A young man rises to give an invocation prayer, and the organist fills the chapel with a familiar Hymn. This happens three times a year. Although it sounds much like a Sunday church service, the essential difference is that the members of the Hi-Y conduct the complete program themselves at the Dearborn Woods Presbyterian Church. Their motto, “To create...and extend high standards of Christian character, in the home and community,99 points out that the Hi-Y is a service organization that stresses good Christian living. Indeed, among other projects undertaken by the Hi-Y’ers were the “Let Freedom Ring” ceremony on July 4, und the loading of Goodwill trucks. The Club is divided into two Houses, both of them having their own officers. Al- though separate, they often work together toward the goal of “full Christian living to make a better world for all.” Pre-holiday chapel services, conducted solely by the Hi-Yt are tradi- tionally at the Dearborn Woods Presbyterian Church. Tim Lamas and Knowles Smith greet Larry Schuster at the door, while inside David VanderHaagen seats Bill Van Dusen shortly before the service begins. Gary Osborn Veronica Os land John Os trows ki Janice Palmer Norb Jiapke Pat Paris Barb Parker Diana Patterson Susan Paul Gary Perkins Robert Perry Denise Phillips Dennis Phillips Pam Phillips Sue Pianga Judy Piendel Pat Pierceall Leo Piersante 114 Co-curriculor LifePreparations are an important part for any event, especially a school dance. Hanging seasonal decorations at the annual White Christmas dance are Tim Kissner, John Tyner% and Ron Scott. Officers for the Hi-Y are elected semi-annually. Alan Dee and Treasurer Mark Larsen of the Lower House tally the votes for future officers. Co-«wrriculor Lif« 115Choir Vocal warm-ups set rehearsal mood Patricia Hurd, Airlie Strasser to tour Europe with Michigan Youth Chorale Folders slap open, papers rattle, a chord resounds, and “Do Re Mi’s’ flow in lyric strains as a day of rehearsals in the vocal music department gets under way. Throughout the entire year, from occasional concerts to the traditional spring musicals, such as “Five Bye Birdie and this year’s “L il Abner,” vocalists enjoyed singing for others. 1 ast fall, several members of the ensemble formed folk singing groups tha't have become popular with students. This summer, two senior girls, Patricia Hurd and Airlie Strasser, will per- form before foreign audiences when they travel with the Mich- igan Youth Chorale to Europe for a nine-week tour. Indeed, it has been a hectic and musically-minded year. Folksinging has become a popular activity among Edsel Ford students; several new groups have been formed. Sharon Cobb and Robyn Darling, part of a new group called “The Folktones sing a recently •learned ballad in preparation for an upcoming school performance. Putting last-minute touches on their newly-made ensemble outfits are senior vocalists Diane Linfor and Gina Inman. Vocal Ensemble. FRONT ROW: Julie Garab, Diana Roock, Sharon Cobb, Tom Koppin, Candy Swiger, Nancy Goeboro. SECOND ROW: Airlie Strasser, Pat Biggim, Bob Guichard, Jim Linton, Diane Linfor, Sue Retz. THIRD ROW: Jean Dapprich, Margaret French, Paul Sherman, Pat Hurd, Mar- lene Curtis, Mickey Anthony, Robyn Darling, Carolyn Os- born. FOURTH ROW: Larry Pytleski, Regina Inman, Nancy Miller, Dave Nowlin. ABSENT: None. 116 Co-curriculor LifeChoir. FROST ROW: Margaret Najarian, Nancy Bell, Sharon Brossy, Phyllis Hunt, Shelia McKay, Linda Brough, Carole Moravec, Pat Smith, Marty Westray. SECOND ROW: Shirley Bradshaw, Gail Prevost, Cheryl Johnson, Jo Ann Hicks, Dora Onyskin, Karen Rothgeb, Theresa Kamensky, Carolyn Law- ranee, Nancy DesJardins, Becky Whisler, June Cary. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Stolfo, Kathy Sequin, Airlie Strasser, Pat Hogan- son, Linda Guenther, Marlene Strahota, Donna Silvoncn, Joyce Lupinski, Sue Martin, Bernise Wolowiec. FOURTH ROW: Neal Fogel, Arnold Kaas, Barb Chubner, Betty Bogy a, Amy Stute- ville. Bev Smith, Marilyn Montavon, Madelyn Dietrich, Dara- lene Banish, Mabel Demarchi. FIFTH ROW: Randy Broglin, Larry Taylor, Jerry Sluka, Vic Rensberry, Mike Windsor, Don Cross, Tim Lamas, Ken Winchell, Jim Sluka, Tom Jones, John Hogan, Ron Scott, Tim Staton, Joe Bruner, John Tyner, Mike Bechtel. ABSENT: None. Kirk Pierson Alice Pietraniec Susan Pipp Linda Plocki Edward Ponagai Toni Potrakus Karen Priest Dan Pritchard Barb Puechler Carol Quick Vicki Radford Ann Rebok Charlene Reed Pat Reeves Victor Rensberry Carlys Reske John Rezak George Richards Co-curricular Life 117Music Providing the t oom-pa pa s during the Flag Raising Ceremony at a “home 9 game is Bandsman Jerry Farkas. Pounding away at the kettle drums, Band President Ken Stiver concentrates on unusual rhythmic patterns. Bernie Riker Mary Ann Lilly Kenneth Rinnert Janice Roach Diana Roock Richard Ross Randy Rousse Janice Russell Mary Ann Rymar Charlotte Ryniak Maureen Rzad Ernest Sametz Mike Sammut Marlaina Samson Pat Sanchez Jerry Sandulowich 118 Co-curricular Life Instrumentsact as outlets for personal expressions “Up bow, down bow ,“ oversimplifies the hard work of violinists Claire Fredrick, Dorothy Pare, Karen Kocharoff, Leslie Luchomok, and Eric Cummins in perfecting their technique. “Would you like the all-chocolate or would you prefer the family assortment?” Upon over- hearing such conservation, one would never expect a T-Bird musician to be behind it. But these busy artists do put down their instruments long enough to support the Music Department’s annual candy sale. This year, the funds were used to help pay for the “intercom” system installed in the auditorium last spring. It was especially useful in the musical production “Lil Abner,” for which the instrumentalists provided accompaniment. From the football season’s hoarse throats to commencement’s swolen ones, when the “Alma Mater” is playedf the musicians sound the feelings of students. During a rehearsal (a major part of a bandsman s life) musicians struggle through new pieces and polish old ones, preparing for a concert presentation. Co-curriculor Life 119Officers Mary Lu Shirley, Nan Sawyer, sponsor Miss Irma Calvisi, Daralene Banish, and Ginny Dotson gladly forget their diets while enjoying the meal at the G.A,A. banquet. Nan Sawyer Cathy Scan lan Jim Scerba Linda Scheuner Ron Schewe Darlene Sc hies el Bill Schmaltz Carol Schmoekel Nancy Scholtz Gail Schroeder Joe Schroer Kathy Scott Susan Semanski Kathy Seguin G.A.A. Sports, fun, services attract Edsel Ford girls “I’m sure that I have enough points to get my letter.” Such was the thought among members of the Girls Athletic Association as they played and worked, yes worked! In addi- tion to sports, always the favorite concern, the G.A.A. fo- cused its energy on many service projects. Members filled food baskets as gifts to four needy families in Dearborn at Thanksgiving, while Christmas found the girls preparing game kits for mentally retarded children. The end of the year brought a spring candy sale: the proceeds going to the American Field Service. It is the sports, though, that init- ially attracts the girls: through the games they learn the quality of good sportsmanship that helps them share with others the values of individual achievement. 120 Co-curriculor lifePerforming initiate duties, Susan Thomas and Sue Mulheisen count hockey sticks. Baskets packed by members Pat Evans, San Sau yer, Marilyn Hard, and Marsha Gibas emphasize the Club's project of giving. Terese Shaffran Jim Shank Judi Sherman Paul Sherman Tom Sherman Mary I. u Shirley Barb Sica Judi Sidner Andrea Sikora Tom Siladi Donna Silvonen Presley Sims Bonnie Skol Vince Skolnik Mike Skowronski Martin Slabey Erwin Slava James Sligay Co-curricular life 121Jim Sluka Jerry Sluka Beverly Smith Cherryl Smith Earl Smith Knowles Smith Ronald Smith Richard Smolinski Jane Smouter Bob So berg Jerome Sosnowski Robert Sparks Beverly Sperkowski Dolores Sroka Charles Stevens Carolyn Stewart Ken Stiver Diane Stoner Air lie Str asser Judy Strausborger Ondalee Straus borger Preparing for Lincoln Park, Varsity Club President John Arvai, and members Greg Sherman and Kelly 0'Donnell paint goalposts. Varsity Club Sports m an sh ip 122 Co-curriculor Lifeforms basis for Edsel athletic activities Lettermen paint goalposts, sell programs, spark school spirit on, of} playing field “Dear sir, the reciprocal of Norm McLaughlin’s record breaking time in the 110 yard high hurdles divided by the analog, decilog...” This authoratative statement was mouth'ed several hundred times dur- ing the initiation week for new Varsity Club mem- bers. Initiation time for this club was something everybody knew about. Between classes, one could see the initiate with hand over heart, repeating the “oath” to lettermen. One could not help feeling that “the initiates must really want to join.’ The Varsity Club has a reputation for being a worthwhile service club. Throughout the year, it pursues its purpose, “to foster and enrich sports at Ldsel Ford, ’ whether it means selling programs at a game or giving the goalposts a coat of paint. Thus, Varsity Club services create, fraternal cooperation and unity w'hile contributing to spectator enjoyment. Like others who wish to buy a program, Joe Wegher hurriedly fishes for a dime to pay Bill Carroll. Paul Good, a club initiate, finds himself in an embarrasing position reciting the “oath" to members Norbert Papke and Jeff Peck. Amy Stuteville Judy Sullivan Kathy Sullivan Charlene Swantner Lucille Swartout Richard Sweet Candy Swiger Jeff Sylvester Nancy Szabo Joe Takacs Tom Tanner Lynn Tar Co-curriculor Life 123Hootenanny climaxes spirit drive Dave Terwilliger Nancy Thomas Sharon Thomas Larry Timte Bruce Triemstra Claudia Tylulki Booster buses, banners, game tags, awards, black and white days increase spirit throughout school “So what if something needs to be done around here, the Booster Club’ll do it.” The philosophy of a student at Edsel is aptly expressed in this thought. There is even more truth in Mr. Joseph IJi Franco’s statement, “The members really went beyond what was expected of them.” Starting from the fall football season, the Club arranged bus transportation for “away” games. In addition, the Dearborn High and Edsel Ford Booster Clubs joined together to buy a "Golden Foot- ball” which will be presented annually to the winner of the Edsel h ord vs. Dearborn High game. In response to strong student enthusiasm for folk music, the Club also produced the school’s first major hootenanny; the program featured a vari- ety of performers, including many Edsel Ford alumni. Ap- proval of the important event demonstrated once again that the Boosters “get the job done—well done!” 124 Co-curricular life A froggy went a courtin'9 in an unusual way with the Five Jacks, Don McQueen, Milan Demeter, Doug White, Bob Shoens, and Bruce Washburn, all Eds el Ford alumni. The Booster Bus vibrates with the noise and excitement of its passengers on their way to cheer for the team. Treasurer Fat Evans, President Norma Miller, Secretary Sharon Cobb, and Mr. Joseph DiFranco happily count Club profits. Dave Vanderliaagen Matt V underbill Bill VanDusen Linda VanVliet Ted Venti Mary Verhines Pam Waehner Tim Walters Marilyn Ward Teresa Warne Sam Washington Annette Wasilevsky George Waszczuk David Webster Co-curriculor life 125Janet V egher Corleen Wein Tum W ester lin Bill Wharton Dave White Sandra Whitmore Dave Wiitala Richard Williams Tom Williams Lorraine Wilson Kenneth Winch ell Victor Winchell Joyce Winningham Aleata Wright Ruth Wright Ron Wygonik Gretchen Yates Nancy Yoho Cheryl Yost Kathie Young Lorraine Zunich Hosting the Lincoln Park squad are Carolyn Craig, Gloria Lenardon, Natalie Maddes, Jean Dapprich, Darlene Banish, Darlene Schieselt Nancy DesJardins. Cheerleaders Cheers heighten Cheerleaders Marsha Gibas and Tina Boyd lead crowd in a rousing cheer at the Eds el Ford vs. Livonia-Bentley basketball game. 126 Co-curricular lifecrowd excitement Clapping yelling jumping- crowds boost athletic teams What is to explain the success of the Edsel b ord cheerleading squad in heightening the spirit of the game? The answer lies in their own obvi- ously complete involvement in the game as ex- pressed by their impelling, traditionally deep- throated, hearty voices. One really comes to realize this when he hears the low yield, high frequency emissions from the other side of the court. In short, the cheerleaders communicate! When the football and basketball seasons ended, the cheerleaders continued to work, or- ganizing a cheerleading clinic which trained girls interested in trying out for next year’s squad. The new girls, selected by the present squad, along with Miss Carole Gates and Miss Irma Calvisi, hope to attend league clinics to develop new cheerleading routines. The total excitement of the game is captured in the expression on a cheerleader s face. As the score is tied, Janet Wegher leads the crowd in sparking the team. Co-curricular Life 127Today s experiences mold my future’ re have time; let’s go to the Senior Loungesuggests my friend Don. As we enter the familiar center of senior life, begin to think: School has been the nucleus of many phases of my life: both classroom and social. Dances, concertsy caroling—how easily they fall into a pattern. These activities and the people caught up in them yield lessons that, like knowledge from a classroom, will be used throughout the remainder of my life. Hut these lessons are fun and interesting; who thinks of the Language Club Olympics as being educational? I only wish that all education could be as painless. School is not only educational, but social. Student LifeMy patience . . . . . . my anxiety Student Life 129G. Lynn Adams Mark Anderson Roger Austin Larry Radalucco Sandra Baranowski Daniel Reurer John Be zaire Carol Binder Beverly Bloch Catherine Boersma Cynthia Bondy Ray Cadry Chris Cunzonetta Ralph Carlin Barb Chubner Patricia Cortez Tom Curran Bruce DeShano Nancy Dillingham Pam DiPirro Pat Dobryden Jim Graft Stu Bakert Airlie Strasser, and John Arvai relax backstage after speaking to a student audience about their travel. Jim Graf prepares for Italy by sampling a famous Italian dish. “There must be a better technique! he says laughingly, while attempting to eat the elusive strands of spaghetti. 130 Student Life Foreign Exchange Students Far away countries beckon to students Mabel Demarchi finds her American life pleasing. She is an enthusiastic panicipant both academically and socially who believes in trying everything once. So much goes on at the same time in your country she exclaims as one sees her scampering to meetings. Have you ever wanted to get away from it all? I,ast summer, exchange students Air- lie Strasser, Stuart Baker, and Jim Graf did get away. Airlie and Stuart chose Germany, while Jim went to Italy. When asked if they enjoyed themselves, they exchanged knowing grins before responding in the affirmative. Such a new and interesting experience could hardly have been anything but exciting. By seeing the conditions in other areas of the world, they came back with fresh insight. EdseI’s own visitor this year was Mabel Demarchi, of Argentina, an A.F.S. student. Our school also played host to three Mexican students, Josefina Palafox, Hector Fernan- dez, and Marie Teresa Arroyo, who were with us for the fall term. Who knows? Next year, you might be an exchange student! Student Uf« 131Trying to keep hungry students both happy and full, Mrs. Mary Washington serves 12B Jim Graf while Barb Robeson, Cherise Lu• tone, and Diane Cook wait, Lunch Hour Food, friends, fun relieve Kathy Durbal Bob Ellison Rick Emery George Empson Laura Farino Eduard Faust Claudia Fee sen Jirr Filer Claire Frederick Margaret French Bob French Micheal Ferguson 132 Student Lifeanxieties of working If a senior tires of the roar of the cafeteria he may leave it in favor of the din of the Senior Lounge. The Lounge is a comfortable place to sit and talk, to do homework (?), and as of this year, to listen to music. With the addition of a new radio, students may relax and listen to their favorite popular tunes in the lounge. At almost any time of the day, especially before and after school, the lounge is found to be crowded with seniors. Many students have already discovered that the lounge is a perfect place for a casual get-together or for a formal meeting. The common remark of one senior to another when deciding where to meet was often, “Meet you this afternoon in the Senior Lounge! 9 As for the underclassmen, the Senior Lounge serves as a place to look forward to in the future—maybe! Spirits rise as the Christmas season approaches. The holi- days are enthusiastically anticipated as seniors Larry Pytleski and Janet Wegher hang up a traditional wreath. Student Life 133Senior Rings and Pictures Seniors suffer ‘senioritis’ Symptoms increase as graduation nears Pete Gergely Cheryl Giambartolmei Madeline Gillett Donald Glance Linda Greaves John Grimord Beth Grimshau Linda Guenther Mike Gulvezan Sandra Haffey Bruce Hall Margo Hall The onset of September brings about a huge number of seniors to every photographer's door. Everyone is anxious to have his picture taken to be placed in the yearbook or given to friends. Diane Linfor feels lucky to get her picture taken early. 134 Student LifeThe typical act of picture exchange is still fun for seniors Jim Decker, Donna Silvonent Robyn Darling, and Janet May. Awe and satisfaction similar to Kathy Hilbush's and Lynda Litogot s fill each T-Bird upon receiving his senior ring. Everyone rushes to make sure that his “glossy” reaches the Flight in time. Robyn Darling, Mary Ann Kidder, and Rosemary Youngs give pictures to Diane Linfor and Dave Litogol. Student Life 135Preparation for Homecoming Last minutes’ cause panic Float committees dig in as tension increases As the coronation ceremony at half-time draws near, Janet Wegher nervously adds a final touch to her make-up. Friday morning means excitement when the floats are set up. "Think it will run?" Nancy Losey asks Muriel Major. Sherry Hanlin Dan Hanusack Ernie Helmrich Tom Henderson Linda Hippier Steve Hoffman Jean Hosmer Kay Hunt Mary Innes John Jackson Barbara Jarvis Dan Jones 136 Student Life Frantically, Darlene Banish, Nan Sawyer, Candy Swiger, and Mary Kasovac finish the G.A.A. float.Acting as a supervisor, Linda Hippier shows other 12A s where to place the newly-made flowers. Homecoming floats are created only after long hours of work by industrious stu• dents. The building of “Railroad the Railsplittersthe 12A class float, began with a wooden frame and many paper flowers. After the frame is finished, Ginny Phimister and Nancy Miller help to make and attach the flowers.Homecoming Marsha Gibas queens Homecoming 64 Intermission during the Homecoming dance features the intro duction of the queen and her court to the alumni and students. After a welcome pause, the girls lead off99 the traditional Court and Escorts Dance. Multicolored floats marked Homecoming, 64. At daybreak, these hodgepodges of color, the outcome of weeks of planning and preparation, appeared in front of the school and speculation concerning the float contest created excitement during the day. Vibrant hues again were visible at the football game and during the half-time pageant. The corona- tion of Queen Marsha Gibas and her court, along with the final upset of I incoln Park’s Blue and Orange, climaxed the afternoon. The victory naturally heightened the enjoyment of the evening dance which followed at Thunderbird Hall. Watching Marsha’s coronation by Mayor Orville Hubbard is the court and escorts: Sandy Whitmore, Joe Ay I• ward, Ronni Oslanci, Bill V'anDusen, Mary MacCallum, Brad Wilson, Carol Norris, Tom Mann, and Janet W egher. Arnold Kaas Janet Kaiser James Kardos Dan Karner Mary Kasovac Pat Kasovac Robert Kellogg Mary Ann Kidder Ingo Klug Ruth Kolesnik Thomas Koppin Edward Kostaroff Student life 139School Play Characters’ prove You Can t Who s that? shrieks bred Reichf Bob Pipkensf David Ray and Lorraine Berce as William Rice hauls in99 Mary MacCallum after a frantic night "on the town 9 Diane L ait is Johnne Lenard Gloria Lenardon Kathleen Lennon Karen LePard Sharon LePard James Linton Natalie Maddes Sharon Maner Robert McLean Doug McWethy Carol Meusling 140 Student LifeTake It With You’ Family plot involves love, law, fireworks hilarious production As the curtain rises and the rustling of programs cease, the eyes of the audience focus upon the stage. Twenty actors and actresses reveal the home life of some very unusual people—the Sycamore family. This clan includes a grandfather, who besides collecting snakes and attending commencement exercises, has avoided paying his income tax for 22 years; a little old lady who writes plays; and a southern maid and her unemployed fiance. Also wover into the plot are a Russian dancing instructor; his “promising pupil9 ; her xylophone-playing husband; a manufacturer of fireworks, and his discus throwing assistant who delivered ice to the family eight years ago and forgot to leave. This year’s production of Moss Hart-George Kaufman’s “You Can’t Take It with You” was colorful as well as humorous. Under Mr. Neil Brown’s supervision, the cast romped through many hilarious moments; for instance, Mary tried to entertain her future inlaws by exploding an arsenal of fireworks. Finally, the Sycamore’s realized that love conquers all. During an “average" day, the Sycamore family entertains an unusual variety of guests. Their visitors include Gerald Henn as the Invincible Mr. DePinna, Daniel Berry as Boris Kolengov s wrestling opponent, Mary MacCallum as Gay, the intoxicated movie star, and Tony Kirby, the promising executive who accepts family advice. After a date, Ronnie Oslanci and James Filer talk "over a coke" in a quieter moment at the Sycamore homestead.Adding flavor to the holiday season, the Homcmaking Department gives a Christmas party for the faculty pre-school children. Tim Dawson, Josefina Palafox, and Gail Hiller help an unidentified guest tell “Santa,” Mr. Charles West, her Christmas list. Christmas is ushered into the senior lounge as Sherry Hanlin, Ed Faust, and Rosemary Youngs paint the 12A class window. Wayne Michaels Darlene Milburn Nancy Miller Marilyn Montavon Dennis Morgan Linda Morgan Jane Mosher Carolyn Norris Mary Norris Clyde O'dell Carolyn Osborn Richard Osborne Joe Parker Gayle Palmer Dorothy Pare Ronald Paul 142 Student LifeChristmas Blithe spirits flood corridors with gaiety “Deck the halls with boughs of holly” was the order of the Christmas season. School groups and organizations joined in making the season memorable, each either “decking the halls,” painting a window, or “throwing” a party. The language club party, open to all students, included several skits in which the clubs did everything from telling why Marc Antony really com- mitted suicide to depicting the true characters of Hansel and Gretel. The halls reverberated each morning during the week preceding vacation as each language club gave its own rendition of carols traditionally sung in Europe. Also open to all was the Hi-Y Christmas dance. Climaxing school festivities, students and teachers congregated in the auditorium, blending their voices with those of the Choir and orchestra. Yet, how good it was to trade the school’s environment for one’s home! Caught up in flurry of Christmas, 12A president Tom Curran, vice-presi- dent Gloria Lenardon, treasurer Rosemary Youngs, and secretary Carol Vasko decorate the Christmas tree in the Senior Lounge. Student life 143Musical Virginia Phimister Nancy Plummer Bomb tests shatter Dogpatch community Lawrence Pytleski Gary Rankin Denise Ranville Jim Raymcnt While the explosion in Dogpatch never took place, Li I Abner was a “smash.99 It was the first musical production at Edsel Ford to receive a standing ovation at each of the three performances. Having a cast of over one hundred stu- dents, Li91 Abner had to be closely coordinated by the dramat- ics coach, Mr. Neil Brown, the art director, Mr. Robert I,e- Veque, and the musical directors, Mrs. Ruth Stolfo and Mr. Eldon Scott. Edsel Ford Dogpatchers showed wild appre- ciation when they learned that “...of all the very ordinary, most unloved, unnecessary places on this earth,” theirs was selected as an atom bomb site. However, they soon realized the consequences of notoriety; and the domain was spared the disaster of outside influence — especially work! Susan Retz Barbara Robeson Susan Rohler Larry Rowe Ken Rowed Joanne Ryan Vanessa Schiffer Douglas Schleutker “Abner s taken tonic all his life 9 says Sherry 44Mammy99 Adams, hoping the musele builder will save Dogpatch. 144 Student Life“Abner, are ya gonna let me catch ya next Sadie Hawkin’s Day?" asks Daisy Mae" Cobb of "Li’l Abner" Lamas. "Yokumberry tonic is unbelievable!" remark scientists Randy Broglin, Ron Scott, John Tyner and Dennis Nowlin. Student Life 145Bill Schley Lynn Sharpe Larwence Shevock Mike Simoni Jerry Smith Sandra Sulek Garry Swan Vince Sivartout Dennis Taylor Paul Thomas Gary Toma in e David Torrance Stephen Trane Mary Jane Treves Tearful Carolyn Morris, Queen of “Moonlight and Roses,9 is congratulated as Carol Vasko and Tom Curran watch. 146 Student LifeProm Joy, tears fill Lovett Hall Norris, Schley reign at ‘Moonlight and Roses Being honored as a member of the prom court is one of the most treasured honors at Edsel Ford. Mr. Harry Adams congratulates members of the January 1965 court, Larry Pytleski and Rich Osborn, as Johnne Lenard gives a bouquet to a delighted Jane Mosher. During the intermission of the prom, the court is croumed. Mr. James Shadert one of the Class9 counselors, announces the final honor and places a crown on Gloria Lenardon9s head. Toasting the oncoming future, Linda Guenther and Dennis Taylor enjoy the prom. After admiring the table, decorated in the class colors of pink and burgandy, the two join in the grand march. Student Uf 147At the Honors Assembly Nancy Dillingham receives her award for being honorary valedictorian. At the graduation party Cindy Bondy, Bill Rinn, Linda Hippier, and Doug Blakley celebrate as alumni. Pete Gergely, Richard Emery, and Mary Treves lead the line of 150 graduates out of the auditorium. William Tyluthi David Varga Carol Vasko Diane Vettraino Harry Virga Donna Larive Suzanne Wallace Ethel Wasilevsky Brian Weber Fred Weiss Brad Wilson Elizabeth Haskins Hope Wilson Tom Wittersheim Brice Wolf Sylvia Woods Rosemary Youngs Marianne Lilly 148 Student lifeHonor Assembly and Graduation Emotions, memories highlight graduation Robert Ellison shows his parents and grandmother his awards, an "A” Certificate, the Art Award, and the Science Award. The 150 graduates in the class of Jan- uary, 1965, looked upon graduation in 150 different ways. Some graduates were sad, remembering the life they were leaving, and others were excited at the challenge before them. Probably most graduates felt a combination of these, regretting yet anticipating the approach of the day when they could begin a new and different life. Cloaked in long black garments, the gradu- ates faced the world they had heard so much about. The Honors Assembly and Commencement exercises officially marked the end of their high school career. Impor- tant highlights were the introduction of class officers, Tom Curran, Gloria Leanar- don,Carol Vasko, and Rosemary Youngs, and the formal recognition of Nancy Dillingham, honorary valedictorian, and Rosemary Youngs, honorary salutatorian. Student Life 149Index A Adams, Anita 54 Adams, Barbara 47 Adams, Debbie 42 Adams, Harry 19,147 Adams, Lynn 40,42,130 Adams, Para 88 Adams, Sherry 52,96,103,14- Adamus, Barbara 32 Adamus, Dan Ahonen, Jean 30 Alton cn, Joyce 34 Aiello. Tony 88 Alarie, Cathy 28 Alarie, Robert 38 Albright, Craig 16 Alexander, Mike 52 Alldredge, John 16 Alldredge, Suzette 88 Allen, Barbara 42 Alley, Joylee 24 Allman, Suzanne 88 Alverson, Richard 46 Andary, Cass 44 Anderson, Carl 24,73,76 .Anderson, Karen 88 .Anderson, Maria 88 Anderson, Mark 33,130 Andrae, Cindi 42 Andrews, Fred 42 ■Andrews, Karl 88 Andrews, Mary Lynn 52 Angilere, Mary Jo 25 Anning, Allen 81,88 Anspangh, Ron 46 Anthony, Larry 16 Anthony, Malcolm 62,76,80,116 Antol, Dave 88 Antol, Pat 26 Arbuin, Aubic 28 Archer, Mike 34 Archibald, Jim 88 .Arndt, Dave 40,78 Arnold, Robert 88 ART 30-31 Arvai. John,122.131. 157 Arvai, Louis 19,52,62.63,68,76, 108 Ascione. Linda 27 Asquith, Laura 42 Andrek, Terrilynn 32 Audritsh, John 51,74 Austin, Roger 130 Ayers, Carol 52 Aylward, Joe 68,80,88.139 Azzopardi, Ellas 88 B Babcock, James 48 Babcock, William 88 Bachman, Patricia 88 Backensto, Richard 44 Backhaus, Herb 16,24 Badalucco, Larry 41,130 Bailey, Kathy 22,97 Bailey, Steve 42 Bak, Paul 52 Baker, Linda 88 Baker, Patricia 34 Baker, Stewart 88,97,131 Ballnik, Bruce 16 Balt, Alice 38 Bamburg, Larry 84,88 BAND ORCHESTRA 118-119 Bandli, Jan 35 Banish. Daralene 136 Hank wit , Keith 56 Bannister, Darlene 58 Barano.vski, Sandra 130 Barbee. Mitchell 38 Barbour. Brian 58 Baihorst, Dennis 30 Barker, Bob 28 150 Index Barker. Ed 90 Barker, William 22 Barnes, Judy 21 Barnes, Kris 21 Barnesky, Bob 62,82,90 Barnett, Bernard 49 Barnett. Vince 42 Barnett, Virgil 30 Barrett, Tom 37 Barron, Kathy 27 Barrows, Roger 54 Barry, Art 54 Bartholomew, Patricia 40 Bartlett, Lee 95,153,157,159 Basala, Richard 90 BASEBALL 76-77 Bashur, Jim 52 Baaierbe, Denny 21,59 BASKETBALL 68-71 Baumann, Marilyn 38 Baumbardnrr, Lynda 42 Baustert, Pam 90 Bazzell, Dianne 58 Beaber, Donna 24 Beach, Steve 18 Beatty, Lynda 90 Beauvais, Jean 16 Beauvais, Tom 56,74 Beaver, Debbie 24 Bechtel. Mike 48.117 Beddoes, Kathy 90 Beddoes, Madelyn 54 Bednarczyk, Christine 90 Beeler, Kathy 90 Beems, Sandy 90 Bell, Dave 30 Bell, Nancy 44,100,117 Belli Scott 44 Belmore, Jim 44 Belvitch, Paul 90 Bennett, Chuck 54 Bennett, Laura 42 Bennie, Diane 52 Bensic, Lonnie 156 Benson, Jeff 42 Berce, Lorraine 46,140 Berry, Daniel 32,141 Berry, Mike 90 Berry, Suzanne 90 Bessler, Jerry 27 Best, Terri 34 Beurer, Daniel 130 Beyer, Dave 58 Bezaire, John 130 Bieniek, Ray 44,62 Bigelow, Eleanor 91,93 Biggam, Pat 52,116 Diggers, Stacy 91 Bigush, Judy 50 Binder, Carol 130 Binder, Janet 30 Binder, Kay 51 Birbari, Hassle 23 Birkenhier, Don 56 Bjorkquist, Elaine 91 Black. Bill 21 Black, Mary Alice 91 Black, William 84,154 Blaisdell, Dennis 40 Blake, Doug 58 Blaklcy, Stew 39-40, 148 Blanchard, Sally 51 Blaszkowski, Ron 21 Blentaas, Judy 110 Bloch, Beverly 130 Bloch, Ray 54 Blossfield, Gladys 24 Blow, Yalerie 52,85 Valerie Board, Carolyn 91,92,112,113 Boatin, Darlene 32 Bock. Doug 25,64,71,78 Boersma, Catherine 130 Boersma, Joe 21 Boersma, Mark 41 Bogya, Betty 56,117 Bogy a, Carol 38 Bogya, Kathy 16 Bolosh. Frank 44 Boodar, Kathy 25 Bandie, Terry 91 Bondy, Cynthia 130,148 Bonner, Dave 21 Boore, Earle 36 Boore, Kenneth 32 Boorsma, Diane 30,45 Booth, Sandy 28 Borden, Jerry 48 Bores, Richard 42,73 Borio, Kathleen 30 Boucher, Nora 32 Boudreau, Bill 26 Bourassa, Arthur 17 Boutette, Mary 30 Bower. Marsha 32 Boyd, Mary 42 Boyd. Rick 66,78 Boyd. Tina 56,126 Bovle, Cecil 52.78 Boyle. Sue 36 Brackney, David 91 Bradd, Dorothy 52 Braden, Curt 16 Bradley, Robin 47 Bradshaw, Shirley 38,117 Brailean, Roger 56 Brammer, James 91 Brandy, Danette 22 Brunt, Janet 47 Brehm, Barb 48 Breil, Tom 40,78 Brennen, Pat 24 Bridges, Jack 42 Britton, Bob 42 Broadhead, Bob 91,115 Brock, Donna 52 Broglin, Randy 51,78,117,145 Brossy, Sharon 46,117 Brothers, Karen 27 Brotherton, Thomas 52 Brough, Bill 42 Brough, Linda 91,117 Brown, Byron 35 Brown. Dave A. 21,48 Brown, Creg 64 Brown, Laura 32,101 Brown. Neil 27.82.83 Brown, Ralph 44,68,78,79 Brownlie, Richard 51 Brundage, Jane 32 Brundage, Jill 91,93 Brundage, Marcia 91 Brundage, Pam 58 Bruner, Josef 117 Brusseau, Donna 32 Bryan, Jennifer 25 Bryan, John 42 Bryan, Judy 92 Bryans, Joyce 44 Buiby, Dan 51 Buby, Dave 44 Buchanan, Sharon 40 Buckner, Jackie 92 Buckshi, Ken 34 Budai, Duane 92 Duday. Barb 45,52,107 Burger, Bob 52,74 Burek, Darlene 40,50 Burek, Sharon 92 Burke, Monda 92 Burkes, Terry 16 Burkhardt. Bob 22.74 Burkholder, Lynn 38 Burleson, Honald 92 Burner, Al 38,64 Burns, Georgia 92 Burt, Bob 30 Burton, Phyllis 57 Busch, Cary 53,92 BUSINESS EDUCATION 48-51 Buss, Ken 22 Butryn, Steve 92 Byron, Barb 32 Byers, Orlando 45 C Cacciaglia, Joe 40 Cadry, Ray 130 Cafego, Stephen 92 Cain, Madelyn 22 Callaghan, Pat 92,104.118 Calvisi. Inna 120.151 Campise, Ray 54 Canzonette, Christopher 130 Capler, Bill 92 Cappalo, Nancy 56 Cardinal, Mike 39 Caribardi, David 92 Carlin. Ralph 130 Caroll, Carmine 40,84 Carroll, Bill 52,66,78,123 Carson, Marion 39 Carson, Steve 20,64,74 Carter, Don 48 Carter, Holly 34 Carter, Joann 22 Carter, Leo 42,62,78 Cary, June 40,117 Casey, Mike 40,62,73 Catignani, Daniel 40,54,58 Cattcll, Donna 16 Caveney, Kathy 24 Cebu la, Barbara 92 Cecil, Peg 52 Celeski, Don 58 Chamberlain, Dale 93 Chapman, Treva 54 At this year's Hi-Y - Faculty Basketball game in which the teachers again triumphed, Mr. William Hackett closely guards spry Brian Kooit who is retrieving the ball.Courageous Max Reimer receives u tuberculin test from Virginia Lendzion. Chase, Judy CHEERLEADERS 126-127 Chetcuti, Angelo 58 Qiiccarella, Toni 22 Childa, Lei and 35 Cipko, Michael 68,80 Cbobot, Roberta 40 CHOIR 116-117 Chrapkiewicx, Bob 40 CHRISTMAS 142-143 Chuboer, Barb 117,130 Oiubner, Kurt 26,64,71,74.78 Church, Judi 32 Churchill, Gary 20 Cichocki, Jon 62,80,93,110 Ciealak, Michael 44 Cipko, Michael 34.80 Clark, Denny 30,64,71 Clark, Dianne 93 Clark. Ellen 93 Clark, Martin 35 Classoo, Cathy 36 Classoo, John 16 Cleaver, Gail 47 Click. Garry 32 Cline, Del 32 Clough. Jay 56.94.157 Cobb. Sharon CO-CURRICULAR LIFE 86-127 Cody, Deonis 21 Colley, Kathy 46 Cole, Kathy 52 Collier, Pat 44 Collina, Barbara 30 Collina, Pat 93 Collina, Wayne 52 Compton, Tom 52 Conrad, Fran 56 Cook, Marilyn 36 Cook, Diane 132 Cook. Mike 36,73 Cooley, Grover 58 Cooper, Betty 25 Coppin, Tom 64 Coppo, Don 30,64 Coppola, Kathie 28 Cornell, Ralph 62.73 Coraini, Pat 154 Cortex, Pat 130 Cosbey, Robert 27 Costantino, John 43,80,93 Corirneya, Pat 18 Cowan, Suaan 40 Cox, Don 27 Craig, Hob 16 Craig, Carolyn 91-92.126 Cramer, Laura 93 Crandall, Lynn 94,105 Crawlord, Jell 21,73 Cravena, William 33 Creelman, Charlie 54 Crocker, Bob 34 Crotn, Dave 22,64 CROSS COUNTRY 66-67 Cross, Don 94,117 Cross, Erik 32 Crosslin, Pam 42 Croton, Daryl I 51,74 Cullen, Robert 28 Cullinglord, Robert 36 Cumming, Richard 94 Cummins, Eric 24,119 Curiak, Andrea 34 Curran, Tom 74,130,143,146 CURRICULAR LIFE 14-59 Curtis, Jerry 30 Curtis, Marlene 94,116 Czerniak, Greg 35 Czubik, Ted 21,74 D Dagg, Linda 40 Dahmen, Tom 94 Dalj, Pat 36 Danyliw, Teresa 24 Dapprich, Chuck 94 Dapprich, Jean 58,116,126 Darbe, Bill 62.78.94 Darling. Robyn 39,94,95,116.135, 157 Daugherty, Linda 52 Davey, Dave 16 Davidian, Rich 51 Davidson, Dave 18 Davis, Jon 62.64.76 Davis, Pat 94 Dawson, Allan 42,66,79 Dawson, Linda 33 Dawson, Tom 40,4S Day, Dennis 58 Dean, Jean 48 DeAngelis, Eddie 40,62 DeAngelo, Randy 58 Decker. James 94.105.135 Dee, Alan Deering, Dave 54 DeGrande. Marge 20 DelGrosso, John 25,64 DeKay. Roberta 25.103 Delvecchio, Tim 94 DeMara, Kathy 26 DeMarchi, Mabel 94,117,131 Dembek, Brenda 52 Demers, Dianne 52 Demeter, Milan 125 Dempsey, Dr. John 152 Denczek, Barb 47 Deneszczuk, Gary 74,94 Deneszczuk, Tad 48,62,73 Dennis, Dan 62 DeRouchie, Dave 76 DeRouchie, Mike 25 DeShono, Bruce 33,130 DeShetler, Roger 64 DesJardins, Nancy 95,96,117, 127,157 DeZelia, Eileen 96 DeZelia, Rick 21 Di Angelo, Randy 40,62 Dicerth, Val 30 Dickerson, Susan 47 Dickson, Mark 38 Dicriscio, Sam 96 Diebolt, Michael 46 Dicbolt, Pat 44 DiFranco, Joseph 125 Dietrich, Madelvn 96,117 Dillingham, Nancy 39.94.130,148. 157 Dorosh, Laraine 96 Dotson, Virginia 89,93,95,96, 113,120,157 Dow, Roy 39 Dowell, Lyle 56 Drahuse, Debbie 36 Drake, Alan 102 Drake, Nancy 96 Draper, Barry Drude, Cheryl 96 Dubry, Tom 54 Duchene, Russ 36,64.78 Duchin, Carole 51 Dudek, Frank 25,66.78 Dudek, Gary 48 Dudek, Nancy 26 Dukes, Darlene 96 Dukes, Marlene 31,97 Dulude, Sidonie 16 Dumas, David 34 Dunn, Colleen 26 Dunn, Marilyn 54 Dunn. Michael 73.83.97 Durand, George 35 Durbal, Kathy 132 Durr, Larry 22.66.71,78 Dutton, Duane 95,97,103,157 Dziengowski, Greg 20 Dziengowski, Mike 97 Eakin. Jim 54,97 Earle, Nancy 26 Edson, Ron 16 F.ichman, Cindy 39 F.ldridge, Richard 32,64,74 Elenbaas, Judith 40 Elies, Sharon 42 Ellison, Bob 68,71,132.149 Emery, Mark 16 Emery. Rick 66,132,149 Kmpson, Beverly 48 Kmpsoo, George 132 ENGLISH HUMANITIES 22-27 Errante, Bill 25,45 Falzon, Sezanne 97 Farino, Laura 132 Farino, Randy 40,71,777 Farkas, Jerry 52,118 Farrington, Newt 22 Faust. Edward 132.143 Fecsen. Claudia 93,132 Fee sen. Craig 22,64 Feliks. Sharon 97 Ferguson, Clovis S3 Ferguson, Leslie 27,39 Ferguson, Micheal 132 Ferguson, Robert 30 Fernandes, Ron 97,108 Ferns, Kathy 54 Ferrante, Jim 44,73 Ferrante, Matt 16 Ferris, Cheryl 42 Fetter, Sharron Fcttig, Anthony 97 Fcusse, Richard 50 Filer. Jim 132.141 Finn, Lorccn 40 Fiolek, Sue 40 Fisanick, Gary 36,76 Fischer, Fred 97 Fischer, Sharon 97 Fisher, Fran 26 Flaherty, Bev 34 Flaishans, Pat 98 Flegle. Jan 17 Fleming, Cindy 42 Fletcher, Dennis 98 Flood, Tom 21 Fluegge, Dave 28,78 Fogel, Neul 98 Foley, Ron 8 Foley, Tina 26.32 FOOTBALL 62-65 Forbes, George 20 Forbes, Joanne 96,133 FOREICN LANGUAGE 38-39 Forrest, Robbin 30 Fostey, James 97-98,157 Foucart, Cheryl 98 G.A.A. president Nan Saivyer and sponsor Miss rma Calvisi present twins Mary and Pat Kasovac with the G.A.A. Trophy for their outstanding work as members. Dillingham, Robert 36 Each, Art 34,97 Fowler, June 98 Dimoff, Deonis 33,34 Each, Karl 30 Fowler, Larry 16 DiPirro, Marcia 32,26 Eschelbach. Linda 42 Fowler, Laura 98 DiPirro, Pam 130 Etchells, Peggy 97,101 Franchi, Gloria 21 Disingen, Cheryl 42 Etter, George 25 Frazer, Jean 98 Ditner, Kathie 28 Etter, Janet 39,97 Frazer, Jim 84,94,98,157 Ditsch, Judy 96 Ettinger, Jerry 38 Frazier, Jan 30 Dittberner, Kathy 96 Eurich, Diane 40 Frazier, Leslie 98 Dittmer, Lynda 42 Evans. Pat 97,121.125 Freda, Jackie 98 Dix, Sue 96 Evans, Richard 40 Frederick, Claire 110,118,132 Dixon, Addison 19 Evans, Robert 50,157 Freedman, Jim 39,73 Dobryden, Pat 130 Everts, Ken 38 Freeland, Debra 32 Dod worth. Derek 40 EXCHANGE STUDENTS 140-141 Freeman, Howard 53 Dolezal. Kalhv 39 Domke, Arnold 71,78 F French, Bob 40,132 FRENCH CLUB 104-105 Donnelly, Diane 28,45 Fair, Leslie 97 French, Margaret 116,132 Donnelly, Linda 96,157 Falkiewicz, Diane 25 Frentner, Tom 98 Donohue, John 27 Falkiewicx, Jean 97 Frills, Dale 44 Dornolf, Barb 40 «'•IViewicx. Marv 28 Frost, Jackie 22 Index 151Fruehauf, Fred 40 Fuche, Pal 54 Furgersan. Robert FUTURE NURSES CLUB 100-101 FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB 98- 99 C Gafford, Joe 42 Galay, Cathy 40 Galesky, Mar)-Ann 54 Gallihat, Jim 74,98 Cailmeyet, Oebby 36 Carab, Jo lie 20.58,116 Garab, Kathy 20 Garris, Roma 47 Garwood, Greg 66,78,98 Gastner, Marge 20,56 Galten, Pat 48 Gavrila, Nicholas 84 Geares, Greg 24 Gehringcr, Terry 44 Geisler, Linda 44 Gendjar, Kathy 40.64 Gendjar, Mike 27 Gergely, Pete 34,148 GERMAN CLUB 106-107 Gersell, Debbie 30,157 Gest, Nanci 27 Gherardini, Donna 30 Gherardini, Pete 42 Giamalva, Lois 32 Giambartolocnei, Cheryl 134 Giambartolomei, Janis 24 Giannola, Gail 98 Gibas. Marsha 98.121.126,133, 138-139 Gibson, Carol 33,38 Gibson, Sue 48 Cilbeao, David 98 Cilbert, Dave 36,64,78 Gillespie, Karen 42 Gillett, Madeline 134 Gingrich, Debbie 19,46 Girard, Craig 20 ClRl S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 120-121 Giroux, Jim 27 Cironx, Karen 56 Giroux, Marilyn 40 Clance, Donald 62,134 Glasgow, Andrea 48 Glowacki, Paul 32 Glowzinski, Barb 42 Godfrey, Dan 24 Goeboro, Nancy 39,115 Gogola, Tom 53,73 Bolba, Diane 56 Golden, Pat 47 Golden, Victor 18 Goldsmith, Joe 34 Golden. Bill 22 Golen, Gary 100 GOLF 82-83 Colei, LeRoy 56 Good, Panl 68,70.80.123 Goodman, Bob 32 Goodman, James 100 Gordon, Bill 30,64 Cork a. Jack 30,64 Gorman, Jack 30 Gorman, Linda 56,100 Cormun, Tom 26,66,78 Cosnell, Olive 25 Goss, James 100 Goth, Jody 18,34 Gottman, Judy 42 Could, Barb 42 Gourd, Alice 35 Gourd, David 100 Graf, James 80, Graves, Russell 21,76 Gray, Lorraine 100 Greaves, Cindy 44 Greaves, Kandy 48 Greaves, Linda 134 Green, Gayle 34 Green, Norma 100 Greene, Sue 21 Green way, Dan 27,64 Greenway, Linda 56 Greenway, Mike 46 Greenway, Ron 58,62,74 Gregory, Charleen 101 Gregory, Karen 30 Gregory, Sharon 37 Griffith, Maren 36,113 Grigg. Ed 30.83 Grigg, Paul 53 Grignon, Judy 16 Grimord, John 134 Crimord, Mary 39 Grimshaw, Elizabeth 92,95,134, 153,157 Grizzell, Sue 56 Grobclny, Mark 101 Grodzicki, Greg 63,78,91,93,101 Codes, Dave 101 Guenther, Linda 117,134,147 Guenther, Kit 42 Coffey, Dave 30.145 Guffrey, Scott 62,73 Guichard, Robert 78,101,116 Guido, Angelo 36,64 Gulash, (Stack 22.64.82-ffl Gulvezan, Mike 134 Gumpp, Lea 46 Curley, Phil 32.73 Goyot, Larry 18,25 H Haan. Ken 42 Haan, Raymond 101 Hachera, Francine 42 Hachem, Joe 101 llackett. William 81,150 Hadde, Denise 58 llaffoy, Sandra 134 Hagelthorn, Janie 46 Hahn, Janice 101 llohn, Larry 46 Raining, Ron 101 Hall. Bruce 134 Hall, Margo 49.134 Hall, Norma 26.113 Hall, Pat 54 Hall, Sheryll 36 Hall, Sozy 28 Hamel. Ed 44 Hamilton, Lynne 22 Hamilton, Mike 30 Hancock, Janis 40 Hand, Dan 56,62 Haney, Ron 16 llanlin, Gary 101 llanlin, Larry 16 Hanlin, Sherry 57,136,143 Hanlon, llene 39,101 Hanlon, Mary 30 Hanna, Tom 46 Hannon, Jack 30,83 Hanoian, Marianne 47,157 Hansebnan, Chuck 36 Hanson, Mary 101 Hanuaack, Dan 136 Haragely, Susan 101 Hardacre, Gerald 42 Hardesty, Ron 21,71 Harp, Larry 101 Harris, Judy 46 Hartman, Tom 42 Hartora, John,154 Hascht Kluender 50 Hashoian, Ralph 31 Haskin, Libby 148 Haskins, Ford 19 Hatcher, Diane 28 Hausrh, Janece 39 Hauser, William S6.83.I07 Haynes, Jack 20 Hayward, Sue 35 Heabler, Ronald 46 Healey, Thomas 101 Healy. John 24.74 Heath, Gary 21,64 Heercn, Ron 44 llegler, Gary 62.68.71,80.81.101 Helka. Ed 22 Helka, Laura 54 Hclmrich, Ernie 136 Hendersoo, Tom 62,136 Heagy, Jerry 42 Henley. Mar 22 Henn, Jerry 101,141 Hennig, Judith 101 11 m ricks on, Dave 64 Herbey, Bob 32.43 Hessler, Orliea 16 Hewitt, Janice 48,98 Hiatt, David 28 HickerNon, Bill 32 Hickey, I arry 30 Hicks, Diane 101 Hicks, JoAno 44.101,117 lliddleson, Richard 32 Hilbush, Kathy 17, Hill, Beth 56 Hill, David 101 Hiller, Gail 102,142 Hinchman, Linda 28 llinchman, Shirley 42 Hines, Jean 42 Hippier, Linda 136,148 Hire, Tom 30,103 Hl-Y 114-115 Hoch, Robbin 102 Hodges. Michelle 39,112 Hodgkins, Barbara 46 Hoehn. Pat 39,111 Hoerl, Susie 32 Hoey, Barbara 102 Hofbauer, Bob 42 Hoffman, Steve 136 Hogan, John 102,117 Hoganson, Pat 48,117,157 Holdsworth, Nancy Hollen, Diana 44 Hollow, Colleen 21 Holmes, Randy 30 Holt, Alice 32 Holt, Chris 59 Holtgrieve, Martin 24 HOMECOMING 136-139 IIOMEM AKING 56-57 HONOR ASSEMBLY and GRADUATION 148-149 llopkinson, James 102 Horvath. Steve 39,62,73.78 lloskinson, Linda 102 Hosmcr, Jean 136 llonnedle, Gail 42 Hoatein, Margo 42 Hoth, (Iris 27 Houdeshell, Win 42 Hough, Richard 41 Houser, Tom 20 Hren. Shirley 101-102 Hudson, Dennis 38 Hudson, Kerry 56,102 Hudson, Sharon 44,102 lluebner, Eileen 102 Huettman, Dave 54,56 HUMAN RELATIONS 16-21 Hunt, A! 24 Hunt, Kay 136 Hunt, Muriel 22 Hunt, Phyllis 56,117 Hunt, Sue 39 Hunter, Carolyn 102 Hunter, Sharon 18,36 Hurd, Patricia 102,116 Hutchinson, Suzanne 102 Huthings, Jessie 16 Hyry, Dave 22 INDUSTRIAL ARTS 52-55 Inman, Regina 102,116 Innes, Mary 136 Irwin, James 18 Isbeque, Roo 22,59 Itofe, Linda 26 Itoye, Becky 40 INTRAMURALS 84-85 J Jackson, John 136 Jacokes, Jim 48 Jaddatz, Jo Ann 44 Jakcsy, Diane 22 Jake!, Don 18 Janik, Cheryl 102 Janke, Bev 26 Janosch. Karen 28 Janusch, Mark 78,102 Jarvis, Barbara 136 Jason, Daniel 102 Jayzus, Kathy 44 Jeannin, Ed 16 Jennings, John 68,102 Jess. Bill 40 Johnson. Cheryl 102,117 Johnson, Doug 32 Johnson, Floyd«me 43,102,11(M 11 Johnson, Gail 102 Johnson, Kathy 104 Johnson, Sharon 104 Johnston, David 25 Johnston, Margaret 104 Jones, Charles 104 Jones, Forest 136 Jones, Jill 46 Jones, Laura 18 Jones, Raymond 34 Jones, Thomas F. 26,104 Jones, Thomas L. 104,117 Jossey, Mel 22 Joysey, Bill 21,83 Julian. John 18 Julvezan, Denny 21 Junge, Karen 104 K Kaartunen, Al 58 Kaas, Arnold 117,139 Kachaturoff, Crace 37,88 Kachaturoff, Sam 32,36,62,65, 68-69,70-71,76 Kaczmarek, Valerie 104 Kahl, Larry 42 Kaiser, Janet 92,139 Katie, Jon 48 Kamensky, Elaine 42 Kamensky, Theresa 104,117 Kampf, Bob 40 Alumni always return. Proving this prophecy are 1964 June graduates Tom Malzahn, Cynthia Klutsenbacker, and Bob Krepps, as they meet with senior Airlie Strasser. 152 Indexkarbowski, Laory 22 Karchefski, Dianne 47 Kardos, Jnmea 139 Karner, Dan 139 Kamrr, Marianne 32.35 Karwoaki, John K asotis, Diane 46 Kaaovac, Mary 136.139,151 Kasovac, Pat 139,151 Kastran, Steve 104 Kalachor, Marlene 104 Kaafm«, Aim error 18 Keillor, Dianne 104 Keith, Gloria 54 Keith. Howard 42 Kellogg, Bay 25 Kellogg, Hobert 139 Kelly, Karen 46 Kemler, Margaret 46 Kendell, Linda 36 Kenaick, Mary Ann 20 Kern, Sue 38,107 Kerr, Carol 46 Keramon, Pam 46 Keteyian, Hirbard 104 Kidder. Mary Ann 95.135.139,157 Kidder. Richard 54 Kiekena, Pamela 56 Kieltyka, Margaret Kilgna, Laura 36,56 Killea, Jeanie Kilpatrick, Alan 48 Kilpatrick, William 59,68 Kiacheloe, Billy 104 Kinery, Lynn 26,107 King, Harold 26 King, Peggy 105 King, Sandy 36,73 Kiaaaer. Tim 39,73,115 Klapproth. Pam 46 Klana, Dawn 56 Klein, Louie 28 Klemon, Cheryl 28 Klein an, Rodney 105 Kline. Ullie 105 Klug. In go 139 King, Tom 28.71,78 Klutaenbacker, Cynthia 152 Knapp,Joaeph 53 Knapp, Karen 42 Kneip, Roger 32 Knorr, Pete 84,95,157 Knott, Dave 46 Knoi, Martha 30 Knox, Phil 66,73,105 Koch. Bob 16 Koch. Janet 48 Koch. Sharoo 20 Kochan, Ld 18 Korhanaki. John 20 Kocharoff, Karen Kocaia. Kathy 48 Kocxon, Linda 46 Koehler, Sue Ann 39,110 Koeppe, Brenda 25 Koleaaik, Rath 139 Kollgaard, Pam 21 Kooarake, Arthur Kondxer, Kathy 39 Kondciela, Janet 34 Koonor, Robert 44 Kooi. Brian 78.105,150 Kopaa, Karen 56 Koppin. Tom 116,139 Koppinger, Mike 47 Korte, Keith 84,105 Korte, Kelly 32 Koaiba. Larry 42,76,157 Koaier, Cherie 24 Koaior, Cindy 26 Koataroff, Ed 139 Koatelnik, Karen 39 Kough. Steve 25,64,71 Kovar, Jeanette 75,88,105 Kowal. Jeff 76,105 Kowalcxyk, Cecelia 105 Koxak, Audrey 5435 Kotel, William 34 Koxlowaki, Larry 16 Kraehling, Mary 54 Kraft. Pat 51 Kramm, John 105,157 Kranich, Dave 18 Kraudell, Sazann Kr.ua, Jim 32 Kraoea, Joe 47 Kreitsch, Jim 56 Guest speaker Dr, John Dempsey talks about youth's role in politics. Kreppa, Bob 152 Krizmanich, Jim 47 Kroeyr, David 25 Krogh, Jerry 73,105 Kruszelnicki, Mark 36 Kohne, Howard 46 Kukhahn. Chertynn 17,54 Kulikowski, Don 54 Knrbel, Chris 35 Kartinaitia, Laura Mae 47,57 Kussy. Nick 56 Knzdzal, Stanley 35 Kwyer, Tom 18,36 L Ladxick,Donna 32 Laforcet, Art 30,73 Laird, Janet 105 Laird, Robert 22 Laitis, Diane 140 Lakotiah. Linda 28.157 Lakso, Larry 106 Lamas, Timothy 145 Lamb, Lanreen 106 Lamb, Tom 21 Langlois, Dennis 106 l anglois, Nancy 30 Lanyon, Dave 30,49 I, any on, Nancy 106 Lapay, Gary 24 Lapay, Janice 90,98,106 Lapay, Roger 46,78 Lapinaki, Joseph 46 LaPointe, Bonnie 19,39 Larive, Donna 148 Larkins, Don 38 Larsen. Mark 39,62,115 Lasko, Bill 18 Lasko, Larry 52 Lasky, Jackie 28 Lassen, Janet 106 LATIN CLUB 110-111 Latovnik, Wendy 44 Laori, Bonnie 48 Lauri, Tony 106 Laurie, Dave 30 LaVasseur, Albert 94,106,157 Lawlor, Fran 46 Lawrance, Bob 32 Law ranee, Carolyn 106,117 Lawski, Anthony 9 Lawton. Jill 39 Lazar, Laurel 57,95.106.157 Leadbitter, Val 40 Lebeck, Richard 46 Lebeck, Ron 48 Lebert. Mike 30 Lebot, Ken 27,78 Ledebuhr, Bonnie 28,107 Lee. Doltie 46,95,104,106,157 Lee, Tim 55,106 Leedy, Derrick 44,78 Lemieuz, Dorothy 46 Lenard, Johnne 33,140,147 Lenardon, Gloria 126,140,147 Lendzion, Virginia 151 Lennon. Kathle«m 140 LePard, Karen 140 LePard, Sharon 140 I.eSueur, Kathleen 106 Leaz, Mike 46 LeVeaaenr, Pat 36 Lewaadowaki, Joan 30 Lewck, David 20 Lewi a, Barbara 106 Lewis, Beverly 30 l ewia, Cail 106 Lewis, Jan 22 LeVeque, Robert 30 Leddell, Alan 58 Lien, Peggy 106 I.ien, Tom 39 Lilly, Marianne 118,148 Lindennan, Bob 54 Lindsay, Richard 106 Lindsay, Roger 26 Linfor, Diane 95.106,116,134-135, 157 Linton, James 116,140 Linton, John 32 Lipinski, Kd 20,78 Lisuzzo, Joe 42 LITERARY MACAZINE 96-97 Litogot, Bill 22.64.78 Litogot, David 78,93.95.106,135. 157 Litogot, Lynda 56,135 Lloyd, Larry 46 Little, Jim 26.78 Little. Nancy 34.106 Utile, Phil 32 Locharoff, Karen 39 Lockwood, John 44 Loftis, Michael 108 Lohela, Terri 39 Lohnea, Linda 32 Longley, Clifford 22 Longley, James 25 lx»«ry, Nancy 108,136 Lough. Mike 39 Love, Ray 52,74 Lower, I irry 53,108 Lucas, Bonni 22 Lucas, Connie 16 Lucas, Dennia 48,78 Lucas, Frank 54 Luchoaok, Les 24,66,74 Luckacheiter, Kirk 40 Ludwig, Shirley 20 Lambert, Ed 36 LUNCH HOUR 132-133 Luoma, Lila 24 Lupinaki, Dennis 32 Lupinski, Joyce 100,108,117 Decorating Mr, Bartlett's traditional Christmas candy bowl is Beth Grim show. Loschas. Don 22 Luschaa, John 108 Lutone, Cherise 18,110,132 Lyle. Betty SO Lynch, Donald 24 Lyon, Bobby 40,74 Lyon, Maureen 48 Lyaogoraki, Stan 46 M Mabbitt, Kurt 108 Mabbitt, Larry 46.80 Machak, Duane 20,56.62,78,106- 107,154 Machak, Roddy 26,64,73 Machida, Jonia 58,142 Mack. Don 18 Mack, Elaine 108 Mack. Judi 27 MacN amara, George 108 MacQueen, Mark 16 Madar, Gail 32 Maddes, Natalie 125.140 1 26.140 Mahowski, Mike 40 Major, Marie 24 Major, Muriel 108 Major, Pat 45 Major. Pat 22 Majstoravich, Christine 49 Malecki, Johanna 17 Malecki, Nancy 44 Malesky, Larry 62,65,73.108 Malinowski, Karen 108 Mall, Richard 108 Malone, Kathy 108 Maltz, Linda L. 44.108 Malzaho, Tom 153 Mamroctski, Linda 35-36 Maner, Sharon 140 Mongan, Tim 50,74,76 Mangino, Marty 54 Mann. Thomas 68,71,80,109.139 Manor, Char 46 Marrhewitz, Sandy 28 Marks, Jean 44 Marquardt, Tom 56 Marshall, Beverly Marshall, Cinny 22 Marshall, Sandy 56 Martenaon, Rhonda 16 Martin, Grant 35 Martin, Sue 48,,157 Martin. Tom 48 Martin, Vic 30 Marzcc, Brian 109 Maai, Bob 18 Mason, Stephanie 24 Masters, Beverly 18 Matkovic, B°b 24 Mauch, Linda 42 Mauer, Eric 25 Mauer, Frank 50 Mauer, Sharoo 49 Max, Leonard 48,73 Maxwell. Bill 28 Maxwell. Carol 109 May, Albert 8,91 May, Janet 109,135 Mayle, Patricia Mayo, Susan 109 Mayo, Virginia 48 Mayrand. Kathy 109 Mazaitia, Vince 109 Mazzola, Karen 51 Mead, Dona 46 Meche. Kim 30,74 Meece, Gary 28 Megregian, Barb 38 Mehelich, Gordon 111 Meier. Ray 111 Mellema, Greg 46 Melotti, Linda 30 Menold, Michelle SI Mmzies, Chuck 66-67,78,84,111 Mercier, Roland 36 Merna, Linda 56 Melea, Chuck 51 Metea, Jeanette 30 Metro, Paul 32 Metropouloa. Barb 50 Meusling, Carol 140 Meyer, Kathy 22 Michaels. Larry 51 Michaels. Sue 57 Mtehaela, Wayne 142 Michalak, Sharon, 51 Michalski, Dave 46 Michalaki, Jody 50 Michels, Marilyn 16 Michon, Joanne 25 Micunek, Don 24 Middleton, Ken 47,74 IndexMielnik, Lynn SO Mierzwa, Fdna 28 Miglin, Nancy 111 Mikelson, Margam 24 Mikulinski, Steve 47 Milbare, Darlene 142 Milka, William 74,111 Miller, Ben 50 Miller, Qieryl 47 Miller. Dave J. 22,42 Miller. Cary Milter, James 36 Miller, Larrv 58 Miller, Mark 27 Miller. Nancy 116.136,142 Miller, Nonna 111,125 Miller, Sbaroo 111 Miller. Sue 32 Miller, Tom 32 Milligan, Cail 50 Millikin. Doug 28 Minnie, Leslie 48 Miszak, Carol 104,111 Mital, Debbie 30,45 Mitchell, Jackie 35 Mitchell, Vicki 111 Moberg, Cllie 22 Molinari, Jim 54 Molitor, Larry 111 Molnar, Eileen 16,35-36 Molnar, Elaine 35 Moutantc, Carol 32 Montavon, Marilyn 117,142 Montemurri, Ron 111 Montie, Tom 32,64 Moon, Barbara 16 Moon, John 36 Moore, Dave 16 Moosekian, Glenn 36 Moravec, Carole 56,117 Morelli, Mike 46 Morency, Betty 47 Morency, Robert 111 Morgan, Dennis 142 Morgan, Jim 56,62 Morgan, Linda 142 Morrison, Jane 111 Morton, Jean 56 Moschet, Carry 44,73 Moschet, Jerry 48 Mosehetti, Ann 94.98,104-105,111, 157 Mosher, Jane 142,147 Mosher, Mark 38 Moshier, James 112 Moss. Jim 21.59,64.73 Motley, Richard 48 Mott, Janet 35 Mottillo, Joseph 40 Mrosko, Dale 112 Mulheisen, Pam 112 Mnlheisen, Sue 32,121 Munson, Carole 48 Murdoch, Pete 48 Murphy, Dennis 51 Murphy, Thomas 27 Murtagh, Maureen 22 MUSIC 28-29 MUSICAL 144-145 Mussill, Kathie Muzyk, Glenn 112 Myer, Linda 40 Mystkowaki, Donna 32 Me McAllister, Ruth 45,50 McAllister, William 88,109 McAughey, Jim 321,59 kkk3 MacCallum. Mary 56.139,141 McCans, Elmer 30 McCans, Elmer Larry 109 McCardell, Glen 109 McCaskey, Carri Fae 56 McClement, Dennis 74,88,109 McConkey, Joanne 57 McConnell, Kathi 46 McCutcheon, Dave 48 McDonald, Myron 28 McDonald. Rich 34,74 McDonald. Sherry 49,109 McDonald, William 28.111 McEachem, Lee 11 1 McCnire, Mike 111 Mcllroy, Doug 48,78 McIntosh, William 97 McKay. Charlie 28 McKay, Shelia 44,111,117 McKeever, Bob 111 McKinnie, Chris 17,22,64.71,78 McLaughlin, Norman 62,72-73,78-79 III McLaughlin, Tim 28 McLean, Jerry 46 McLean, Judi 36 McLean, Robert 140 McLeod, Beth 51 McMillan, Robert 78 McMillan. William III McPhee, Sue 42,112 McQueen, Don 125 McRobert, Mike 35 McWethy, Dianne 22 McWethy, Doug 140 N Nabozny, Angeline 18 Nagy, Bill 46 Nagy, Jerrold 112 Nagy, Joanne 36 Najarian, Margaret 40,117 Nakina, Eileen 16 Nakonezny, Cindy 20 Nastase, Samuel 73.110,112 Misplaced senior portraits William Black Jeff Peck NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 88-89 Nauru .inn, Pat 24 Navarre, Sally 46 Nazelli, Celia 26 Nazelli, Nick 56 Neal. Bill 39,51.59.62,78 Nedock. Dave 22,74 Neher. Bill 112 Nelles, Bryan 22 Nelson, Dun 40 Neumann, Don 21 Nevermann, Paul 22,64 Newcomer, Donna 88,112-113 Newman, Carol 26 NEWSPAPER 92-93 Nihlo, Shirlee 27 Nicholas, Robert 53 Nickel, CherylAnn 22 Nieland, Nan y 56 Nieman, Alberta 112 Niemiec, Jim 78-79,112 Niezgoda, Mike 50 Noe, Cora 30 Nome, Marion 48 Norrie, May 46 Norrie, Sandy 18 Norris, Carolyn 84,139,142,146 Norris, Cail 54 Norris, Jim 112 Norris, Mary 142 Norris, Peggy 50 Norris, Roy |6 Nosworthy, Roger 40 Noteware, Karen 48 Novack, Sue I 12 Novak, John 54.74,88.107 Nowak, Pat 21 Nowak, Rick 30 Nowicki. Tim 18 Nowlin, Dave 32,62.64,112.116, 133 Nowlin, Dennis 18,35,47 Nuznov, Kathy 22 Nyesle, Janet 112 0 Oakley. Cail 112 Ochs, Larry 28 O'Dell, Barbara 75,112 O’Dell. Clyde 142 O’Dell. RoAnn 48 Odell, Terry 46,74 O'Donnell, Diane 112 O’Donnell, Kathy 24 O'Donnell, Kelly 44.73,122 Oelkers, Barb 112 Ohanesian, Michael 58 Olarin, Al 48 Olaksyn, Marianne 56 Olinik. Kathy 27,157 Ollie, Rick 112 Olson, Bob 40 O’Meara, Jerry 112 Onderko, Sharon 50 O’Neil, Al 53,112 O’Neil. Kathy 48 O’Neil, Tom 54 Onyskin, Dora 54,117 Orion, Cail 22 Orris, Lorraine 40,45 Osborn, Carolyn 116,142 Osborn, Cary 114 Osborn, Sue 25 Osborne, Richard 62,142,147 Oslanci, Chuck 22 Oslanci, Ronni 114.139,141 Ostrowski, John 114 Oz, Ernest 28 P Pacesky, Jim 16 Pakka, John 58 Pakron, Frank 48,68,76 Paliick, Cheryl 27 Palmer. Gayle 142 Palmer, Janice 111-112,114 Palmer. Kathy 50 Papke. Norb 55.62.68-69.71.114. 123 Papp, Barb 32 Papp, Pat 46,73 Parchcrt, Cinny 21 Parchert, Paul 48 Pare, Dorothy 142 Paris, Mike 26,74 Enjoying roast beef at the fall banquet are Duane Machak and John Hartom. Paris, Pat 114 Pariah, Tom 27 Parker, Barbara 114 Parker, Joe 142 Parks, Diane 22 Parks, Pan 50,157 Parsons, Elizabeth 56 Paaneno, Linda 27 Patrick, Donald 26 Patterson. Dave 22 Patterson. Diana 114 Paul, Marie 46 Paul. Susan 114 Payne, Linda 26 Psynter. Alice 25 Pearson, Al 26 Pearson, Jim 50,66,78 Peck. Craig 36,62.71,76 Peck. Jeff 62.76-77.123.154-155 Peckham, Hoyt 20,56,62 Penk, Cary 56 Peoples, David 58 Perkins, Cary 27,78,114 Perniciaro, Fran 27 Perry, John 92 Perry, Pat 30 Perry, Rob 62,76,114 Peters, Joan 44 Peterson, Terry 54 Peterson, Ken 30,45,71 Petersuo, Russell 47 Petrena, Jim 32 Petri, Donna 34 Petro, Sandy 28 Petro, Steve 48 Phillips, Becky 56 Phillips, Dale 22.78 Phillips, Denise 114 Phillips, Dennis 114 Phillips. Frank 28.73 Phillips, Pamela 114 Phillips, Ron 46 Phimister, Virginia 136,145 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 58-59 Pianga, Sue 114 Pieczul, Mike 54 Piendel, Judy 114 Piepenburg, Don 48 Pierceall, Mike 48 Pierceall, Patricia 114 Piersante, Leo 114 Pierson, Kirk 117 Pieatrak, Stan 24 Pietraniec, Alice 94,117,157 Pieiraniec, Ken 22 Pikula, Joyce 56 Pilarski, Marty 50.78 Pingslon, Don 46,78 Pinter, John 23 Pipkens, Bob 28,140 Pipp, Loretta 32 Pipp, Sue 117 Pitt, Steve 56 Pittenger, Maynard 54 Plocki. Linda 57.117,157 Plummer, Nancy 145 Pochmara, Marlene 32 Polk, Dennis 26,64 Poliak, Gerry 16 Pomathy, Linda 21 Ponagai, Chuck 35 Pauagai, Edward 117 Pope, Doreen Popoff, Dan 28 Poppe, Ron 48,78 Porter, Craham 46 154 IndexPotrokns, Toni 117 Power», Dorothy SO Pransch, Dim 38 Prevosi, Gail 58,117 Prieat, Karen 94,117,157 Prince, Kathy 21 Pritchard. Dan 117 Proctor, Adelaide 46 Proctor, Nick 28 PROM 146-147 Prosyniuk, Kathy 52 Prtybylo, Mike 30 Paechler. Barbara 38.117 Porchler, Monica 30 Puggiai, Dleanor 16 Pugh, Evelyn 96 Police, Rick 38 Puaham, Linda 20 Pordin, Steve 44 Putnam, Ron 18 Potnam, Vicki 48,85 Pytleaki, Kathy 35 Pytleski, Lawrence 62,116,133, 145,147 0 Qoattro, Candy TO Quick. Carol 117 R Radford, Vicki 117 Radtke, Doog 35 Radlke, Larry 54 Raffel. Linda 35 Rafferty. Rill 35 Rafferty, Sharon 50 Rafferty, Suaan 17 Raidl, Frank 34 Rankin. Gary 62,144 Ranspach, Bill 38,64 Ran ville. Dcniae 95.144,157 Ran ville, Gary 48 Rata), Jody 50 Ray. Dave 17.32,36.140 Royl. Jody Rayment, Carol 52 Raymenl. James 74,144 Razor, Brace 51 Resume, Dave 30,74 Rebok, Ann 117 Reed, Charlene 84.117 Reed. Don 52.66.78 Reeves, Pat 117 Reich. Fred 54.140 Reimer, Kathy 16 Reimer, Mai 56,74-75,151 Remy, Margaret 36 Rensberry, Victor 43,82-83,103, 117 Reske, Carlya 117 Retz, Susan 116,144 Revord, Cheryl 42 Revord, Sam 48 Reyna, Lupe 42 Rezak. John 40.117 Rice, Bill 26 Rice, Ted 35 Rich. Carol 52 Rich. John 27.38.64 Richards, George 117 Richards. Jack 46,62 Righetti, Dino 16 Rigley, Mike 35 Rigley, Phil 16 Hiker, Bernie 62,76,118 Rinn. Bill 148 Rinn, Sue 50,157 Rinnert, Kenneth 118 Riske, Cheryl 28.113 Risko, Bob 48 Rloeks. Dan 38 Roach, Janice 118 Roach, Rick 35.64,74 Robeson, Barbara 132,144 Robles, Juanita 20 Rockwell, Ann 27 Rodak, Rick 28 Rodriguez, Kathy 54 Roes ler. Bill 40 Rogers, Buck 24,64,74 Rohler, Susan 144 Rollinsoo. Diana 46 Romagnino. Kathy 46 Ron an, Franklin 95,157 Roock, Diana 116,118 Root, Linda 32 Rosky, Bev 46 Roaky, Wayne 46 Ross, Pam 24 Ross, Ricky 118 Rossi, Frank 20 Hothgeb, Karen 54,117 Rousakis, Melody 32 Roush, George 24 Rousse, Randy 118 Rousse, Randy 118 Don 40 Rowe, Larry 144 Rowed, Ken 144 Howland, Bill 50 Rowley, Don 26,78 Hue, Sue 26 Russell, Barry 26 Russell, Beverly 48 Russell, Dean 54 Russell, Janice 118 Russell, Mary 24 Ruth, Terry 56 Ryan, Bob 52 Ryan, Bob 52 Ryan, Joanne 144 Ryan. Mike 30 Ryder, Joe 22 Rymar, Mary .Ann 118 Ryniak, Charlotte 118 Rzad, Maureen 118 S Sabo. Frank 38,76 Saladi, Tom 53 Salchow, Stuart 25,39 Salisbury, Rick 18 Sam et z, Farnest 76,118 Sammut, Michael 110-111,118 Sammut, Vince 20 Sample, Doug 18 Samsel, Danny 42 Samson, Marinina 42,118 Sanchez, Pat 118 Sandulowich, Gerald 118 Sandulowich, Kathy 46 Sauehak, Wayne 18 Sawyer, Nan 88,120-121,136.151 Scanlan, Cathy 120 Scerba, Jim 120 Scerba, Lorraine 22 Schebel, Debbie 21 Scheer, Jon 28 Scheuner, Linda 38,120 Schrwe, Daniel Schewe, Ron 73,120 Schiesel, Darlene 120,126,133 Schiffer, Vanessa 144 Schiller, Jim 20 Schleutker, Douglas 144 Schleutker, Jane 50 Schley. Bill 146-147 Schmaltz, William 120 Schmitt, Ken 46 Schmoekel. Carol 39,98-99.120 Scholtz, Nancy 120 SCHOOL PLAY 140-141 Schopper, Linda 47 Schrocder, Don 34,66 Schroeder, Gail 113,120 Schrocder, Maryann 58 Schroer, Joe 120 Schumacher, Yvonne 30 Schuster, Larry 32,64,114-115 Schwartz, Lynda 40 SCIENCE 40-43 SCIENCE ASTRONOMY CLUB 102-103 Scott, James S4 Scott, Kathy 120 Scott, Ron 115,117,145 Seabright, Adrienne 22 Seabright, Carolyn 56,88,157 Sec an, Paul 22 Segain. Kathy 117,120 Seguin, Noreeo 40 Sekely, Barb 22 Seligman, George 50,71,80 Semanski, Susan 120 SENIOR RINGS AND PICTURES 134-135 Shadday, Larry 32 Shader. James 19,147 Shaffran, Tereae 121 Sionr, Leonard 38 Shank, Jim 121 Sharpe, Lynn 146 Mcpard, Carol 32 Sherby, Richard 30 German, Greg 42,46,73,122 Sherman, Judi 121 Sherman, Nancy 52 Sherman, Paul 116,121 Sherman, Tom 121 Shevock, Lawrence 146 Shields, Dennis 2S Shirley, Mary La 120-121 Morns, Bob 125 Shubat, Tom 34,76 Shurmur, Terry 56 Shuster, Larry 73 Sica, Barbara 121 Sidncr, Judi 121 Sicgwald, Marcia 58 Siegwald, Ron 36 Siemnsz, Judy 48 Sikora, Andrea 90,121 Siladi, Tom 121 Silfvrn, Paul 36 Stlvonm, Donna 117,121,135 Simon, Paul 27 Simoni, Mike I 46 Simpson, Loin 42 Simpukas, Maria 21 Sims. Presley Siopik, Don 44 Skenzel, Edward 108-109 Skodack, Rudolph 19 Mol, Bonnie 121 Skoinik, Chris 52 Molnick, Vince 73.121 Skowronski, Mike 42,88,121 Slabaugh, Ross 9 Slabey. Bill 27 Slabey, Martin 121 Slava. Erv 121 Slava, Kathy 44 Slick. Robert 26,74 Siigay, James 62,121 Sluka, Jerry 117.122.133 Sluka, Jim 117,122 SPANISH CLUB 108-109 Sparks. Bob 122 Speak, Bonnie 44 Spence, Kathy 27 Spcrkowski, Beverly 97,122 Sperkowski, Elaine 16 Spilka. Ron 38 Spinner, Al 40 Spoor, Kay 58 SPORTS LIFE 60-85 Sprenger, Dennis 22 Srabian, John 40 Sroka. Dolores 122 Stahl. Bob 48 Stamps, Darlene 54 Staacroff, John 58 Starck, Paul 16 Starr, Marilyn 52 Staton, Tim 40,117 Stedman, Sue 22 Stephrns, Chuck 54 Stephenson, Nathan 22,66,78 Stevens, Charles 54,122 Stewart, Bill 32 Stewart, Caroline 88,1 IX 13,122 Stichler, Alison 36 Stickler, Wendy 28 Stiver. Kenneth 118,122 Stjohn, Tim 51 Stolfo, Leonard 157 Stolfo, Ruth 117 Sioite, John 45.52 Stoner, Diane 122 Strahota, Marlene 25,117 Stranyak, Alan 40,62,73 Strasser, Airlie 106-107,116-117, 122,131,152 Stratychuck, Chris 44 Strsusborger, Ondalee 122 Stuart, Bessie 27 Stubblefield, James 54,62 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 90 1 STUDENT LIFE 128-149 “Victory, victory, that's our cry!" shout young and old alike after an Eds el wrestler scored a tie-breaking point against Fordson. The Birds ultimately triumphed over the Tractors. Smahay, Karen 28 Sturzncgger, Mark 18 Smillie, Dennis 22 Stutevillc, Amy 88.117,123 Smith, Bev 117 Snarez, Larry 22,64 Smith. Cherry 1 35,122 Snchara, Joe 44 Smith, Earl 52,122 Snipek, [)an 74 Smith, Eugene 52 Sulek, Doug 36 Smith, Janet 42 Sulek. Sandra 146 Smith, Jerry 146 Sulla, Jane 44 Smith, Judy 52 Sullivan. Judith 123 Smith. Knowles 46.114.122 Sullivan. Kathy 123 Smith. Pat 40.117 Suprunowicz, Lorraine 157 Smith. Paul Supranowicz, Mack 157 Smith, Ron 122 Swan. Garry 146 Smith, Terry 47 Swanger. Mike 54 Smith. Tim 44 Swantner, Charlene 123 Smolensk!, Dennis 52 Swart out. Brim 18 Smolenski, Don 56 Swartout, Lucille 123 Smolenski, Rick 122 Swartout, Vince 146 Smoly, Pal 36 Sweet, Richard 123 Smouter, Jane 122 Swigcr, Candy 116,123,136 Snay, Krnna 52 Swiger, Larry 36 Snell, Doug 40 SWIMMING 74-75 Soelling, Gail 25 Swistak. Bill 54.74 Soberg, Robert 122 Sylvester, Jeff 123 SOCIAL STUDIES 32-37 Sylvester. Steve 32,110-111 Solak, Mark 52 Symonds, Ron 38 Sondera, Martin 26 Syndcr, Doug 44 Sopchak, Jo Ann 25 Szabo, Alice 38 Sorensen, Dave 52,84 Szabo, Mike 39 Sosnowski, Jerome 122 Szabo, Nancy 123 Index 155Szabo, Roger 47 Szakal, Diane 32 Szaiay, Jim 36 Szarek, Carole 50 T Taft, Dave 18 Takacs, Joseph 123 Talerio, James 53 Talerico, Juliana 16 Tallinn, Fritz 22 Tallinn. Merry 44 Tanner, Tom 123 Tar. Lynn 95-96,107,123.157 Tarry, Audrey 30 Taalov, Jean 20 Taslov, Jim 36 Taalov, Jim J. 36 Tate, Susie 20 Taylor, Carolyn 34 Taylor, Debby 50 Taylor, Dennis 62,146-147 Taylor, Larry 46,62.117 Teels, Chuck 24 Templin, Jim 52 Tencza, Joe 39 TENNIS 80-81 Teper, Dianemarie 28 Temes, Bob 28 Terwillinger, Dave 31,124 Thiede, Harvey 44,76 Thisse, Margie 30 Thomas, Diane 34 Thomas, George 54,74 Thomas, James 25 Thomas, Janet 20 Thomas, Linda 22,47,51 Thomas, Mark 22,78 Thomas, Nancy 124 Thomas Paul 146 Thomas, Sam 46 Thomas, Sharon 124 Thomas, Susan 36,121 Thompson, Carr 56 Thompson, Judy 51 Thorland, Bill 44,62,78 Tice, Timothy 22 Timmons, Dennis 47 Timte, Larry 83,124 Tinnier, Julie 24 Toensfeldt, Mary 44 Tom, Wesley 35 Tomaine, Gary 146 Topping, John 38,64 Torrance, David 146 Tourneur, Chris 52 TRACK 78-79 Trana, Stephen 146 Trailer, Linda 27 Tretheway, Doloris 51 Treves, Maryjane 84,146,149 Triemstra, Bruce 80,124 Tripoli, Connie 30 Trudell, Ray 44 Trumble, Paula 25 Turck, Pam 52 Turley. Fred 44 Turn age, Shirley 51 Tomer, Jim 20 Turper, Ginger 16 Turpen, Joy 54 Turpen, Pat 42 Tyler. Dan 20 TyLutki, Claudia 124 TyLutki, William 148 Tyner. John 56,115,117,145 U libbing, Larry 28 Unitis, Larry 51 Unihank, George 52.73 Uppleggcr, Sheryl 47 V Yachunek, Pal 50 Vadino, Tony 32,74 Vafeas, Stephen 97 Vaillancourt, Dave 28 VanderHaagen, Dave 80,114,125 Yanderhill, Matthew 125 VnDette, Lorraine 44 Van Dusra, Bill 90-91.114,125. 139 Van Du sen, Susan 32 VanDyke, Marsha 21 VanMeter, Johanna 40 VanOast, Jim 47 VanRanst, Leslee 52 VanTubergen, Karen 18 VanTubergen, Marty 42 Van Vliet, Linda 125 Varga. David 148 Varga, Larry 28 VARSITY CLUB 122-123 Vasko, Carol 146,148 Vasko. Mike 39,73 Veach, Cheryl 30 Vedder, Sue 26 Venti, Ted 125 Verhives, Marybelle 125 Verrill, Kathy 51 Vettraino, Diana 148 Virga, Harry 148 Visel, Mary 42,51 Vogel, Dennis 18 W Wade, Dennis 28 Waehner, Pam 125 Wagner, Bob 47 Waite, Bill 42 Waite, Soe 47 Waldingcr, Virginia 99 Walker, Neville 62 Wallace, Diane 56 Wallace, Mel 21,83 Wallace, Suzanne 49,148 Waller, John 52 Walter. Vicki 30 Walters, Terry 22,71,78 Walters, Tim 125 Waltigny. Barbara 16 Ward, Loretta 51 Ward, Marilyn 121,125 Ware, Janet 16 Warae, Teresa 125 Warren, David 50.84.94,138.147 Warren. K enn 35 Warren, Marilyn 30 Washburn, Bruce 125 Washington, Mary 132 Washington, Sam 125 Waailevaky, Annette 125 Waailevsky, Ethel 148 Waske, Loretta 44 Wasser, Mel 44,66,78 Waszczuk, George 125 Waters, Terry 64 Watkins, Linda 56 Watkins, Stan 36,64,78 Watson, Alan 51 Watson, Tom 32,38,64 Watts, Linda 30 Weaver, Jean 89 Webber, Lee 42 Weber, Brian 62,149 Weber, Jim 52 Weber. Keith 22 Webster, David 125 Wegher. Janet 126-127.133.136. 139 Wegher, Joe 21,123 Wegher, Steve 44 Wein, Corleen 126 Weiss, Fred 148 Weir, Ken 18 Wensley, LaDonna 16 West, Charles 19,142 West, Richard 26 Westerlin, Thomas 157 Westerlin, Thomas N. 80,126 Weslray, Martha 117 Wharton, William 80,126 Whims, Jill 52 Whisler, Becky 46.117 Whisner, Judy 32,34 White. Bill L. 51.84 White, Bill V. 48 White, Dave 126 White, Doug 125 Whitehead, Patrick 34 Whitmore, Pam 20 Whitmore, Sandra 126,139 Whitney, Shaw 52,95,157 Whitney, Teri 46 Whittaker, Lane 52,73 Wicck, John 48 Wiggins. Mike 32.68.80 Wiitala, Dave 59.80.126 Wilinske, John 42 Wilkie, Pat 16 Will. Don 51,74 Williams, Carol 44 Williams, Chris 46,74 Williams, Charles 36 Williams, Linda A. 42 Williams, Linda J. 47 Williams, Richard 126 Williams, Tom 126 Williamson, Gail 30 Wilson, Brad 139,148 Wilson, Laura 38 Wilson, Lorraine 126 Wilson, Ron 51-52,73 Winched, Kenneth 126 Winched, Victor 117,126 Windsor, Michael 44,117 Winebar, Patricia 44 Winkelbauer, Sharon 46 Wmningham, Joyce 126 Wirtanen, John 52 Witt. Kathy 42 Wittersheim, Margaret 56 Wittersheim, Tom 148 Wojcwuczki, Camille 22 Wolf, Brice 148 Wolf, John 54 Wolinski, DcAnne 42 Wolowiec, Bernice 54 Woltz, Robert 21 Womer, Bill 20 Wood, Bob 51,74 Woodliff, Alan 52 Woodruff, Dave 24,66,78 Woods, Sylvia 148 Wozniak, Eugene 43 WRESTLING 72-73 Wright, Aleata 126 Wright, Barbara 58 Wright, Ruel 40,52.107 Wright, Ruth 126 Wyatt, Rocky 56 Wyczawski, Louise 28 Wyeth, Carolyn 16 Wyeth, Ccrald 20 Wygonik, Ronald 126 Y Yagelo, Carolyn 25 Yates, Cretchen 126 YEARBOOK 94-95 Yoha, Nancy 52 Yoho, Nancy 126 Yokom, Diane 26 Yost, Cheryl 126 Young, Dave 28 Young. Jeaaie 29 Young, Kathie 126 Young, Robert 51 Young, Ronald 46 Young, Yvonne 54 Youngs, Rosemary 95,135,142, 148.157 Yoozbo, Miriam 32 Y-TEENS 112-113 Yungksns, Bruce 51 Yustowtz, Joanne 52,157 Z Zdeba, Linda 36 Zehra, Judy 34 Zelanka, Larry 36,78 Zelasko, Bob 46 Zigman, Carol 32 Zimnicki, Linda 16 Zipple, Matthew 19 Zombeck, Kathy 28 Zumbroegel, Craig 22,51 Zunich, Lorraine 126 Vahalecfa, Gordon 54 Seniors remember a friend Seniors have not forgotten the lively red-head, Lonnie Jean Bensie (1947-1963), who was an active member of both the Girls9 Athletic Association and the 1963 Flight staff. The in- exhaustible church worker also enjoyed Hungarian folk dancing. 156 Index1965 FLIGHT STAFF Editors-in-chief: Lynn Tar and John Arvai Introduction and Closing Lynn Tar Jim Fostey Curricular Life Student Life Diane Lin for Patt Parks Dave Litogot Robyn Darling Rosemary Youngs Mary Ann Kidder Paste-up Jim Clough Jim Frazer Al LaVasseur John Kramm Dick Sherby Lynn Tar Co-editor John Arvai Co-editor Ginny Dotson Executive Editor Jay Clough Paste-up Editor Dorothy Lee Carolyn Seabright Sue Martin Sue Rinn Laurel Lazar Debbie Gersell Ann Moschetti Sports Life John Arvai Pete Knorr Jo Ann Yuskowatz Alan Dee Co-Curricular Life Ginny Dotson Denise Ranville Nancy Des Jardins Pat Hogans on Beth Grimshaw Shaw Whitney Kathy Olinik Sue Sledman Copy-writers Jim Fostey Nancy Dillingham Jim Decker Typists Alice Pietraniec Karen Priest Artwork Proofreaders Larry Kosiba Mrs. Lorraine Suprunowicz Linda Donnelly Linda Plocki Kathy Hilbush Marianne Hanoian Ginny Dotson Photography Duane Dutton Shaw Whitney Linda Lakotish Lynn Tar Section editors Advisor: Mr. Franklin Ronon Photography Supervisor: Mr. Lee Bartlett Business Manager: Mr. Robert Evans A yearbook is a biography about the people in a school. To present this story, the staff and advisor of the 1965 Flight spent many hours in the yearbook office during and after school. However, without the time and interest of innumberable other people, our story could never have been written. We are grateful to Mr. Leonard Stolfo for printing much of the Flight stationary. The kindness of the coaches and club advisors who gave us activity information was also immeasurable. Moreover, apprecia- tion is extended to Mr. Thomas Westerlin of the Ford Motor Company for the use of the aerial photograph of West Dearborn, and to the June and January graduates who paid for the newly-designed cover of the yearbook. In addition, the suggestions of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz, who helped to “tie together” many of the “loose-ends” in the book, were especially helpful. Finally, we wish to thank each teacher, administrator, and student whose cooperation made the story in the 1965 Flight complete. Lynn Tar John Arvai Editors-in-chief Acknowledgement 157My work . . . . . . my reward Today, I leave Edsel Our last walk as seniors . . . 158 ThemeFord as a student for the very last time’ Commencement is over,- I was given my diploma, I have been graduated Y close the door; now I must go, X with all recollections of Fdsel Ford behind me. Momentarily, I turn back, scanning the roofline and brick walls with the familiarity of one who, for so long, has seen but not perceived. It has taken me three years to understand my school and I guess that any conclusions other students might be reaching now have taken just as long. At any rate, Eds el Ford, at both its best and worst, is to remember and to use. I can’t help but wonder if it will take me as long to find out what life means to me. . . . our last song together.Cfatl i?. jKnri (Liiiili §cliuul (hi« Crrhfin that N .iunj Hulltnni O1ll1r.4h.1tn , . . y Otpliim it y. .A iA . I'd 4-r i ' - JT—. - Now... only a memory jfAe thrill of reward lightens my throat, a smile of conquest opens my lips. Yet, from somewhere further inside also the sorrow: responsibility that one feels when he9s presented, finally, with a great and precious gift, only to find that he must return it. 160 Theme •. - - •— 

Suggestions in the Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) collection:

Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Edsel Ford High School - Flight Yearbook (Dearborn, MI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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