Fordson High School - Fleur de Lis Yearbook (Dearborn, MI)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1958 volume:
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Sunlight bathes the proud tower in a sea of autumn wealth,
sturdy limbs and faIl's final clinging leaves accent the
maiesty of our handsome building.
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Soft sunlight seeps through the limbs to the soft cushion
of sparkling, colorful leaves. Shadows creep over and cling
to the proud building, hiding it from the harvest sun that
is traveling west. Yes, autumn has come to Fcrdson.
An enthusiastic group of students stands to sing and
shout the school song during an important part of a
Tractor football game, while awaiting the outcome of
the play being made on the field. The cheering section
plays a large part in determining whether a team will
win or lose a contest.
School problems were discussed at this student-teacher luncheon.
Seated cloclmwise around the table are: Mr. Stuart Openlonder,
superintendent of schools fat end head of the tablei, Alex Forge,
January graduate, Dick Halleen, 'l2A, .lerry Werner, l'IA, Ray
Mercier, 12A, Enzo Marzolo, 'l'lB, Sam Martino, 'l2A, Mr. Doman
Ardis, principal, Mr. John Romanow, assistant principal, and
Vickey Dimoff, 'l2B,
Hall monitor Mary Morneweclz, 'I2A, checks the hall permits of
l0As Sherron Schultz Ccenterj and Linda Shultz, as they go past
her post at the main stairs carrying towels to the girls' gym.
As any Biology student knows, organ material is necessary for the upkeep of pro-
toplasm. Practicing this experiment in the school "food parlor" are 11B Joan Bruckner
'l2A Dolores Lambert, 10A Janet Mabozsey, 'ITA Pat Mulvihill, and 'I2B Lila Haddad
its stud nt . . .
A photographer for Time Magazine is in the process of
capturing on film a part of Fordson's enthusiastic crowd. The
action may go into a planned feature for the magazine.
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No one has used the stadium since last september. It was
necessary, at the beginning of the football season, to close
it until the proper repairs could be made.
Many important tennis tournaments have been played on these
courts to determine school champions. Gym students also profit
by the courts, as they develop skill.
it buildings and ground . . .
Teachers probably appreciate the parking lot more than anyone else at Fardson. lt saves them the time of
locating a parking space on a side street. Driver education cars are also parked here, while they are not
being used by the classes. Occasionally, with a permit students may use the lot.
Mr. John Beauchamp, commercial instructor, watches his students, Jean Keeran, HA: Peggy O'Rielly,
'l2Ap Elaine Dawson, 'l2Bp Rosemarie Strenkowski, IIA, Leona Morse, 'l2Ap and Karen Spurgeon,
'l2A, type a test.
Biology lab tests puzzle students trying to solve them. Alex Longridge, Ronald Nel-
inggr, Susan Nail, 10As, and Sylvia Nagi, IIA, study specimens. The back row.con-
sisting of Janet Dougherty, Diane Drown, James Henry, and Charlotte Kroguleclu, all
l0As, study their problems.
John Bartus, 125, Nick Palise and Tom Sterva, both
January graduates, don't know what to expect as
they watch Don Dimcheff, 'I2A, and Milt Nolff, Jan-
uary graduate, pull a vacuum tube apart.
The "entertainment unit" of the Homemaking 2 foods class prepares a make-believe
engagement shower. Joyce Kosloski, Twila Schooner, both January graduates, linda
Cooper, l2B, and Janet Lanning, I2A, wait as January graduate, Rosina Aragona,
serves the punch.
its orl . . .
jim Gain, HA, Kan Ruth, 12Ap and Karl Kaminski, 11A, watch intently as Mr. Ted Matley, Instructor,
shows them how to use correctly the shapor in the machine shop.
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Phyllis Gallo, 'IOA attendant, and her escort, Vic
Villella, l0A, dance to the enchanting music of the
Five Dulles of Rhythm as the gay festivities of the
Fordson Day near an end.
With ease and grace, Virginia Zitny, l'lA, follows through in
a carefully-placed serve. Virginia is runner-up in this year's
girls' intramural tennis program.
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Morone, 12B, the correct way to hold
a tennis racket.
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FLEUR DE LIS
Fordson High School
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TIIIS IS FORDSON
. SPECIAL EVENTS
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Mr. Arclis shows Miss Elizabeth Bice and Mr. .Iohn Romanow, assistant prin-
cipals, the calendar of school events as he points to one of the special
end-of-the-firsl-semester aclivilies about to fake place.
Mr. Dorman Ardis, our principal, takes time out from his busy daily routine of many
'obs-Including paper work and advising parents, teachers, and students-to answer a
business telephone call.
Often We hear of the 'Big Three'
Mr. Dorman Ardis, principal, Mr.
John Rornanow and Miss Elizabeth
Bice, assistants, oversee schedules,
students, and 'legalityf This is
Fordson's 'Big Three'-it builds a
Fordson to teach and become part
seeking his advice.
Miss Elizabeth Bice, assistant principal, handles the big task 'of scheduling classes.
Here we see Miss Bice working diligently on next semester's scheduling proiect.
Mr. John Romanow, cussistant principal, works on reports at his desk in
his olfice. At this time he is interviewing a student who has just come
Mrs. Lottie Konon handles a great deal of money each day.
lt is her iob, as a iunior secretary, to supervise the student
cashiers who work during fourth and fifth lunch hours in
Mrs. Mary Garing, a Fordson graduate herself, be-
comes well acquainted with the current crop of seniors
through "credit check." Port of her duties as a sec-
retary in the main office call for her to keep a file
of students' scholastic achievements-and failures,
' 4 11 1
Mrs. Mary Bar
for purposes of
Essential to the smooth operation of Fc
countless, indispensable tasks. Some of the
ing telephone messages, Bling reports, hand
and aides to students. Students are familia
Mrs. Helen Brough, school secretary, is a familiar sight to every
student who goes in 8185. One of her many iobs includes filing
class schedules of students. The office always knows where we
- 4 .
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'l 5eCeV'C"Yf Usslfls lf' one Ol ln B'l85, Mrs. Martha Simons, secretary, writes out tardy slips for Norman Knight, Sue Baird, 1
it of photographing the l0AS, Sylvia Nagi, all 'llAs who are late for their classes.
igh are the several secretaries who perform
include keeping attendance records, handl-
matters, and just acting as friendly helpers Secretaries
,e duties of the school clerk who daily sells
i Counting money in the school vault is Mrs. Mary Bibeuu, school secretary. T
, money has come from the school supplies which students have purchased.
Mrs. Anno Banciu, secretary to the co-operative training co-ordincltors,
is busily counting money for a class treasury. Her biggest iob is to
assist in the placement of many Fordson students in iobs outside of
Mrs. Mildred Lyman, art teacher, adds a helping of Boston baked
beans to the plate of Mr. Archie Allen, sociology, at the annual
Christmas faculty party. Following him are Mr. John Hamel, indus-
trial teacher, Mr. William Letsche, swimming coach, and Mr. Bruce
Chambers, social studies teacher.
Christmas is the season for giving and student council members
Josette Alexandria, 'l'lB, Anna Nanas, 'l2A, Mary laconis, 'l2Ap Kandis
Vengris, IIA, Ray Mercier, 'I2Ay Lynn Palmer, 'l'lBp Louise Dudrewicz,
128, Vickey Dimolt, 1287 Carol Meyer, IOA, Jeanne Lucas, 'l'lAy
Gloria Parello, 'l'lBp and Shirley Nicholas, January graduate, present
Mr. John Romanow, assistant principal, with twelve pairs of socks.
Mr. Milo Seabert, father of Margo Seabert, 'l1B, has donated his 1926
Fordson tractor to be the omcial symbol. Much time was spent in
search of such a tractor earlier this year. Mr. Seabert's younger
daughter, Edith, wanders what's happening.
Miss Elizabeth Bice, assistant principal, seems to be enioying 'l2B .lim
Kwasney's joke, at a luncheon for school administrators and student
leaders. Ray Polidori, 'l2B, seems to be concentrating on what he is
eating. Jeanne Lucas, IIA, is receiving more food from Marlene
b N- -Q
Mrs. Gertrude Bos, librarian, who obviously enioys her work, looks over one of the
many catalogue files kept in the library to aid students in finding and selecting material.
Our library is one area in
if We tried, We couldn't miss i
undergo 'library orientation.,
regular schedule of book rep1
terials available only in the f
with the usual books, magazg
ever, ours has special touche:
else could one find a school f
logs provide a bright backg
days? Lounge furniture, type
to read, type, talk-or just d
IOA Gordon Walter, 12B Pat Heinrich, 11A Virginia Zitny, and l'IA Karen Petoskey seek the help of
Mr. Charles Held, iibrarian, as he shows them a reference book they were looking for.
Added to the pleasant iob of being a librarian, Mrs. Elinor Boker talks to the
1OBs during the orientation sessions held every semester for members of
English 3 and 3A classes.
Maybelle Tait, 'l2A, checks the' date in the library book being returned by Brad
ling known to everybody. Even
only few days in the IOB, we
3 next tln'ee years, we follow 21
panel discussions based on ma-
livery liln'zn'y eotnes equipped
lplllets, and clippings. How-
nake it only FOI'ClSOI'1,S. YVhere
itll 21 lmeztutilul lireplaee whose
fin' studying on certain winter
and conference rooms allow us
Keller, IIA. Maybelle is fulfilling one of her many duties as a library assistant
Mr. Charles Held, librarian, and Carmine Aquino, IOA,
collect study hall cards from Carol Ann Bilsky, 'l'lBg
Jim Jory, January graduate, Pat Milne, 'I'lA, Larry
Stroud, 128, Louis Tellish, IIA, and Virgil Davis, 12B.
Judy Lundgren, 1'IA, and Jean Bolthouse, 128, work at library duties, as Mrs. Elinor Baker, librar-
ian, aids 12A Barbara Kapanaske in looking for reference material.
Wallace Broegman, John Cossick, Ken Goldsmith, John Barifche, Jerry Carlson, and
Mamerth Dybash, 'IOAs, are waiting to receive library cards which will enable them to
leave West Hall as 'IOA Ron Grass talks to Mrs. Alice Locklin, study hall teacher. Mary
Ann El-Hain, HA, hands out the library cards, some of which are held by 'IIA Gloria
Can you hear a pin drop? Well,
almost! In the silence of the study
hall, students find time to do a
great portion of their daily assign-
ments. This study period also gives
students an opportunity to go to
the library for references or read-
12As Anna Matthews and Howard Rupprechtp January graduates, Ella
Nagy, Don Schesky, and Marilyn Rice, and 'I2A Doris Thomas remove
their attendance cards in the seventh hour cafeteria study hall.
Busily engaged in reading books in study hall are, sitting left to right,
Ken Bartek, IOA, Ernest Assel, 'llA, Barbara Freeman, 'IOA, John
Boritche, IOA, and Carol Harvey, l0A. Other students reading books
are lOAs Ronnie Harrison, Cliftord Green, and Fred Giovannoni.
Mr. Everett Hill, study hall teacher, checks the cards of 'I2As James Toscas, Louis Vedro, Wendy Wilson
Adelaide Yelinek, Judy Rooks, Robert Policicchio, and Larry Sudek as they leave for the library. Susan
Neil, IOA, assists Mr, Hill.
Mrs. Norm-a Hall, study hall instructor, walks down the aisles of West
Hall in an attempt to "lend a helping hand" to those students who
can't understand their "tough" homework assignment.
Miss Joan Hitchner, gym instructor, gets ready to spike the bull during the student-faculty vol-
leyball game. Miss Virginia Valentine, gym teacher, watches to see if she will have to assist the
ball over the net. Justine Szuszman and Marge Longmate l2As, stand ready to return the bull.
A rousing cheer is heard, as teachers give three Rahs for students after the student-
faculty volleyball game. The students won the game in spite of the teachers' valiant
Miss Alice Krug, gym instructor, determinedly serves
to her opponents in a fast-moving volleyball game.
Whether Fordson students are in gym classes or intramural activ-
ities, they know they can always count on the friendly advice of the
gym teachers. To these students, they hold titles of advisors, compan-
ions, instructors, spirit boosters, and morale builders. These poor
'unsuspecting' souls are occassionally the victims of our 'innocent'
practical jokes. Many times, at the end of a swimming term, our
good-natured gym teachers have found themselves in the middle of
the swimming pool, in gym attire. However, we sincerely appreciate
their invaluable assistance, and the great amount of time they spend
with us in after-school activities.
If is imporlanf for everyone to have the knowledge of
what to do in an emergency. Time is set aside for such a
course in 'IOB health classes, and Mr. William Leische is
seen teaching one of them.
From the 10B's first day, until the senior's last, the
students' main source of information and guidance is
his counselor. His counselor does the behind the
scenes Work of making out the student's program.
Planning schedules, too, include the right combina-
tion of courses to cultivate the students interest and to
COUHSCIOPS fill graduation requirements, the counselors have the
responsibility of helping us to make the most of our
three years at Fordson.
Mr. Harvey Failor, boys' counselor, has a meeting with the parents of 9A students to discuss .with them
their sons' and daughters' future at Fordson. Parents also participate by asking questions. They are fleft
to rightl Mrs. Fidel Hernandez, mother of Richard, l'IBy and Fidel, l0B, Mrs. Claude Guffey, mother of
George, l0B, Mr. and Mrs. Aarne Kolionen, mother off Maila, 'I2Ap Linnea, l'IAp and John, 108, and
Mrs. George Korte, mother of Harold, 108.
Counselors in different surroundings attack the
problems of the day. Miss Clara Mae Beach Cabovei
sits at a desk on which the telephones and name-
plate line up in martial precision. Mr. Harvey
Failor fbelowl has a profusion of file cards, envelopes,
and corny -- but pointed -- signs to help him operate.
Miss Beach also teaches commercial subiects, while
Mr. Failor is head of the science department.
The faculty and their families, all seem to enioy the food prepared for them at the
faculty picnic, which was held in September, 1957, at Middle Rouge park. In the left
foreground are Miss Edna Stowell, English, Miss Dorothy Tittle, ianguageg and Mrs.
Lillian Parris, counselor. Miss Clara Mae Beach, commercialp and Miss Mona Niblett
English, are on the right.
Mr. John W. Beauchamp, Mrs. Ethel lvanolif, who both teach business education, and
Miss Elizabeth Bice, assistant principal, accept the beverages which are served by
Miss Elsie Freitag, business education teacher.
Mrs. Marilyn Richards, business education teacher, her husband Jack, and Mr. Samuel Kopp,
chairman of the business education department, settle down to "attack" three stacked plates
at the wedding party.
Mrs. Richards serves her husband a hot dish at a wedding
party given for them b the commercial teachers of Fordson
Other commercial teachers lined up around them: Mr. Wade
Smith, Mr. John Beauchamp, Miss Elizabeth Claucherty, Mr.
Jesse Cripps, Mrs. Beatrice Simmons, and Mrs. Ethel Ivanotf.
The two teachers who almost don't show are Mr. John Ro-
manow and Mr. Kopp.
Teachers, too, enjoy extra-curl
fall picnic and the Christmas pe
and amusement with their co-Wor
families gather together to enjoy
outdoors. With each teacher len
Christmas with a party in the cat
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Kr. Clyde Randall, driver education teacher, admires his twin sons, Gary and Grant
is they lie quietly in their playpen. Obviously the boys are having a wonderful
lrne at the annual picnic.
Mr. Paul Luoma, industrial instructor, Mrs. Mary Luoma, with children Lila An
,' ' ' .' ' Paul, and Mary Kay, attend the annual faculty picnic with Mr. Ernest K
Vlvltles' Speclal events' llke the annual industrial instructor, Mrs. Edith Kraai and children Cheryl Ann, Chuck and dig:
geachcrs an opportunity for relaxation
the fall picnic, the teachers and their
ookccl over an open lire and recreation
special talent, the faculty celebrates
' if .., s 'tp
:"'f3"' ,Q Y ' Q ,
Mr. Harry Myers, English and language teacher, and his wife help
themselves, along with Mr. Dorman Ardis, principal, and his wife,
to all the deliciously prepared food at the faculty picnic.
Fordson cooks seem to have the
habit of 'stealing the show' during our
hour-long lunch period. Early each
morning they begin preparation for
those hot meals that hit the spot so with
all of us who buy our lunch. The jani-
tors, also, help make Fordson the out-
standing place it is. The beautiful land-
What would we do without someone like Mrs. Helen M. Prisby? After a busy lunchtime she is
found cleaning up the malt machine. We think she's pretty special because of her help with
our ice-cream cones.
Marty Phelps and Joan Blum, 11As, try to decide whether to get beans or squash, as
Jim Toder, Chuck Titus, and Ken Goldsmith lOAs, Mary Ann Opella, 'I2A, and Elaine
Kolchetf, January graduate, wait in line to buy their lunches.
Making the sandwiches far our hungry students are Mrs Alice Johnson assls
tant cook and Mrs Evelyn Chnado cook Thats roast beef an white they re
Caught in a happy exchange of the pastry tray are Mrs. Helen Prisby, and
Mrs. Alta Burkhamer, The tray was placed in the lunch line, and contents
were gone well before lunch was over.
seaping, the modern furniture, and the
well-kept, clean class rooms and halls
we all owe to their seemingly endless
efforts. Together the cooks and janitors
have done so much for our comfort and
in maintaining this Fordson of which
we are so proud.
Ah that ready standby for changing a bulb or
ungnng a picture in Fordson-the ladder. Mr.
on Menzie iunitor, carries one of those handy
nngs out of a closet in upper E hall.
After the 3:30 bell rings, these "unsung heros
of our clean classrooms begin their school day
"Attacking" the dirt are Mrs. Mary Faherty, Mrs
Frances Garritano, and Mrs. Fania Boguski.
The sight of Mr. Cass Gronkawski pushing a
can is probably familiar to many students. His
as a ianitor, involving "cIeaning up" after
2,000 Fordsonites keeps him around the school
of the time.
llBs Carol Lee Ohlmacher, Luben Christoff, Tom Ulanski, Susan Crawford, and Carol Byrd are apparently
enjoying the use of records in Spanish I class because it helps them learn proper pronunciation of new or difficult
words. This method of teaching has proved to be quite effective in the past.
Lan ua es
German, French, Latin, and Spanish
hold a confused air, later a hloomin' he
fieations are necessary to learn any of th
of erasers. Upon meeting these qualifiez
One of the first things Mrs. Beatrice Simmons teaches her Spanish
memory with the food of the language
group is how to tell time. llBs Carol Palen, Muriel Miley, Sue Cole,
Mary Peui, and Wendy Nelson, and 'IlAs Joan Shishllolt and Carolyn
Rebel eniay this lesson.
French I students also learn history. Miss Dorothy Tittle,
teacher, shows world flags to Daria Feciasko, IIB, Wanda Urboni,
l2A, Keith Johnson, IIA, and Bonnie Mycek, IOA.
French l students closely examine a French scarf in class. Diana
Branchick, IOA, discusses it with John Zline, l0Ag Carolee Vitick,
IIA, and Nancy Tait, IOA.
Mrs. Hilda Eastwood, English and A
German instructor, leads Dennis Sab-
kawiok, TTA, Barbara Rehwinkel, 128, I
and TTAs Tom Chapel and Jon Reed
in a humorous German tolli song. The , '
German students seem to enioy the
singing very much and also derive
the benefit of learning some German '
rc our four subjects which, at lirst, seem to
nfl linzllly 1111 Cg'0I'lSIlCi21lS21IlSl:2iCKl0I1. N0 quali-
zigcs cxcvpl pzilicncic, lIIl2lglll2lIl0IT, and a lot
L 'znnlniliuus' lforclsonilc lcccls his mind and
Virginia Zitny and Roger Oberg, TlAs, and Jean Vitowich, TOA, study
a graph which shows the percentage of English words which have either
Latin or Greek origin. They are in a Latin 3 class.
Tony Talerico, ex-l2A, and llAs Bonnie Jo Curtice and Franklin Bouvy admire
'ITA Carl Ray's German version of Elvis Presley. The students, who all study
German, watch Carl put finishing touches on Herr Presley.
Mrs. Margaret MacMillan, Latin teacher, points
out verbs to TTA Jack Wendt, as l2B Janet Daniel
and TOA Marie Zelek listen,
Mr. Ray Schultz lectures his English 8a class of January graduates. Wayne
Tabacchi, Bob Stanley, Allie Bushamie, former classmate, Ron Nieporte, Dave
Pell, Jim Carter and Jerry Honey all listen to his words.
Rosina Aragona and Ilinka Vangov, January graduates, busily study
the latest assignment in Mr. Schultz's 8a class, while Pat Grondzialr,
JGVWCYY graduate, looks over their shoulders.
Students from Mr. Eugene Cummins' English 3 class listen and take
notes as Mrs, Elinor Baker, school librarian, instructs them on the use
of the card catalogue during 10B library orientation.
Miss Anne White, iournalism instructor, explains a diagram to Marion
Balmer, 'liB, Nadia Georgieff, 'l2A, Christine Stephanoff, 128, Diane
Novak, Bonnie Jaukkuri, and Carole Longridge, 'llBs.
English is the one class every student takes througho'
Books and panels on problems of our age. With the 10
standing of ourselves and others. The great American
in the making. llA English is devoted to our awarene
non-college classes vary a bit more. 12B non-college E
While, literature, while college students are acquain
finally, as non-college l2As, We review reading and 1
along with training in reference papers and panels.
Mr. Eugene Baker, English and speech instructor, shows Susan Nagy,
HB, how to emphasize a point when speaking. Learning to get the
point across to the audience is important in public speaking.
rn. As l0Bs, We are introduced to Fordson through F
'n to appreciate good literature to obtain a better under-
is closely examined in the 11Bg we study our country
nd of diverse origins, America. As seniors, college and
tches greater comprehension of entertaining, yet worth-
America's heritage through English literature. And
indamentals. College-bound 12As cover the previous
During their English 7 class, Don Kolasa, Mary Ann Sossi, Joyce Andere
son, and Walter Stanek, now l2As, work together on their individual
reports for a panel discussion for class credit.
'l2A Joyce WaIker's comments on the panel's report seems to be of
interest to Miss Edna Stowell, English instructor, and l2As Frank
Horvath, Nadja Georgieft, and Jef? Qualls.
Mr. William Kauth is explaining a problem to his Algebra ll class, while Lea Antonelli, Herb Abramson, and Joanne Barkume,
1lBsg lan Carson, i2A, Luben Christatt, HB, lngolf Bach, 'l2Ag Phyllis Currin and Sandy Gamble, 1iBs, work at the board, a
standard procedure to help the students and assist the teacher in correcting the mistakes.
Trigonometry students Ron Gadia, Tom Sterba, Ernest Fernandez,
Nick Palise, Michael Opimach, and George Lewis, all January gradu-
ates, go to work to find the answers to their assignment.
Herb Abramson, IOA, explains in his complicated equation on
the board that X equals one plus AB, to llBs Mary Perri, Mike
Papofl, and Howard Renton in an algebra 3 class.
Mr. Theodore Barton explains the chart on the wall in
geometry l, 10A Theresa Dragula,'i1B Carol Palen, i1As Rich-
ard Wioncek, Robert Zemke and Tom Mittig observe.
I s an
Mr. Herbert Beddow, mathematics instructor, explains the use of a linear scale trigonometric slide rule to his
students. They are Dan Marchin, Wendy Wilson, Mary Aboud, and Al Nolan, all 12As. The shape of the rule is
unusual because of special arcs used in finding sines, cosines, and tangents. lt is used in Geometry 2.
"Move it to 60 degrees latitude," say l2As Glenn McNabb and Bill Keller, as
they read off the measurements for the globe to l2As Dave McClure and Helen
Prochaska, and l2B Anita DiVincent in geometry 3.
Leslie Going, Karen Goosby, Pat Milne, and Stanley Slyczynslxi,
llAs, talk over the general formation of various geometric
fl9Uf6S in Mr- Barton's geometry l class.
Busy are the students who have a math major. First of all, they are welcomed
into the 10B with algebra. In this class, they study equations, graphs, exponents,
and powers. By the eleventh grade they're 'ready' to tackle, first plane, and finally
solid surfaces in geometry. With the twelfth grade, they end out the course with
triginometry, the analyzation of angles.
"Tying up" their latest venture in horticulture class are
Marion Goldsmith, 'l2Ag Ilinka Vangov and Arlyn Garrison
both January graduates, and Nancy Hrlevic, 12A.
'l2As Bonnie Pancheri, Tony Oliver, Joyce Anderson, and Elaine Constantine,
working under the supervision of Mr. William Maas, horticulture instructor, are taking
care of one of the many plants in Fordson's greenhouse.
i0As Ronald Malek, Jim Prochaska, Pat Horsahak, and Marla Barney
are given assistance in their biology experiments with corn seeds by
Mr. John Pflager, Biology instructor.
Biology 1 students, Kenneth Krawczyk, Diane Daskiewicy, Ted Razanski,
Jim Mclaughlin, and Roberta Birk concentrate on learning leaf struc-
ture by studying a plastic leaf model.
In spite of extensive remodeling
and somehow got through the disturl
students and teachers were back in l
'ready and anxious' to resume the fa
fascinating existence. Biology studei
culture students to their flowers,
physics students to their molecules.
Paul Kanai, Richard Maire, 'l2As Jerry Torbit, Nick Terry,
January graduates, and Andy Ficara, l2A, listen as Mr.
Martinak, instructor, tells of gases.
Ronald Gerard, Joyce, Peterson, and Mary McConnell, llAs, gather their equipment and
grind materials needed in preparing a solution for chemistry, while Sue Roman and
Bruce Andrews, also llAs, supervise the procedure in the laboratory.
Stan Swartz and Bruce Rittenhouse, 'I2As, try
operating a miniature steam engine, while Duane
Moore, l2A, reads them the instructions. Joyce
Caruso and Carol Ann Bilsky, 'llBs, follow the
procedure closely in the book to check them on
znee rooms, classes were held
heclules. Finally all the science
1, modernly equipped rooms,
.tufly of a fascinating World, a
Jack to their protozoa, horti-
students to their formulas
, 1 I
It looks like a game, but it really is a periodic chart that Mr. Louis Fitzpatrick
is explaining to these HA chemistry students, Carol Halleck, Carolyn Brettschneider,
Bob Massey, Sandra Mackenzie and Dale Carlson.
as M, sr tudles
Mr. Frank Davis, history instructor, shows democracy to Pat Fordell,
Bill Edwards, Ronnie Jones, Ernest Assel, 1lAsg Richard Grodus, 1285
Sharon Mondin and Sandy Mooradian, both llAs.
l'lAs Bill Robertson, Steve Sucha, Grace Wagner, Karen Wisdom, Faith McKee,
Judy Milam, and Nick Palise take notes on an article in the Senior Scholastic as
part of their history assignment.
Mr. Archie Allen, sociology teacher, appears to be enjoying a humorous
suggestion with January graduates, Carl Trano, Bobbie Campbell, Mary
Ann Stempson, Bill Wyman and Bob Pope.
January graduates, Dennis Barca, Bob Wilson, and Rolly Caldwell
are earnestly looking for different articles which they hope they will
be able to put to good use in their study of sociology.
The Wellbeing of man as a member of society is stressed in the social science
department . . . World history starts with prehistoric times, continuing
through to the present age. In U.S. history, we study America's fight for free-
dom, in Civics, our governments. Sociology deals with problems of society,
personal living deals with problems of individuals.
Judy Corkins, Milinda Monahan, Allen Gunther, IOAS, Roger Grant, January
graduate, Keith Gignar, IOA, and Jim Fisher, IOA, obviously enioy listening to a
discussion given by Mr. William Watson in his world history class.
l2As Larry Birk, Carol Powell, and Curt Shinskyy Larry Toquet, 125, and Charles
Tonna, 12A Kfront rowj listen to Mr. Donald Calkins, civics teacher. In the back are
Betty Lamarand, Mary Ann Licht, and Marge Langmate, all 'I2As.
. . l
Connie Zalinski, TOA, checks a book list before making a selec-
tion on a book for a report in world history. Sandy Victor
and Joe Wrona, llAs, discuss their choices.
1' if V
Jane Polkowski, January graduate, and Jim Morris l2A, go
through various booklets about going steady, as Mr. Mike
Savage, personal living teacher intently looks on.
Bill Cseh, 1255 Ruth Canfield, 'l2Af Judy Gee, 'l2Ag Tom Dlugosl,
'l2Bf Jim Bzura, IIA, and Lucille Bruno, l2A, find it interesting to
spot certain countries on the globe in history.
sms U sa is was
Mrs. Ernestine Khoury, commercial instructor, explains
shorthand problems to Jane Morga, Leona Kloc, and Alice
Shevock, 'I'IAs, and Adel Parzianello, 'l2B.
Kay Edwards, Judy Hermenau, Sharon McKernan, Cynthia Szymanski, Sharon Foisie,
Mary Ellen Henson, Elvera Mendolia, 'l1As, Dianne Williams, ex-HA, and Put Taylor,
January graduate, recite the soundings of vowels in shorthand.
At the introduction to a new unit in bookkeeping, Marie
Fiedler and Diane Jaszcynski, 'l2As, put their heads to-
Mr. Sam Kopp, commercial instructor, Christine Zalenski, 'l2A, Joyce Kosiba, 'I'IAp game, ,O discuss ,he proper method for solving ,he problem.
and Evelyn Flegal, 'l2A, are looking with interest at Marsha Dusza, l2A, as she
attempts to operate one of the new otlice machines.
Speed and accuracy are stressed above all in the co
is built, then the two advance hand-in-hand toward I
shorthand take care of stenography while business E
arising along the correspondence and legal lines. Of
kinds of ollice equipment, from dictaphones to men
Barbara Ruby, 12Ay Sylvia Miholancan, Rosemary Riccuti, 12Bsp and Judy Brusco, HA,
check their papers for errors after taking a timing test in typing. Cece Wylie, 125, uses
her book to figure how many words she typed per minute.
10As Gail Kobzan and Carol Snow, 'IIB Darlene West, and 10A
Pat Wnek have difliculty with a problem in business math, so Mr.
Wade Smith, teacher, tries to help them solve it.
Most people add mentally. However, these girls use machines. Miss
Jane Lombard, commercial instructor, teaches 'I2A's Diane Nizo and Sylvia
MGrew, and January grad Kathy Maddox.
department. First, accuracy is obtained, second, speed
f a successful future in the business world. Typing and
l business law teach us how to handle different situations
ne calculating provide sufficient experiene with most
Marlene Eichner, Barbara Domzalslci, and Bar-
bara Pieczarlca, all l2As, busy themselves with
addition problems which require the use of
otiice machines and some "know-how."
Future homemakers find 'KP' a duty that always accompanies
those 'delicious meals' they cook and eat in foods classes. Pizza is
still high on the popularity poll of foods. New styles and 'fads'
are also created daily in clothing classes.
Donna Phillips and Connie Battistone,,'l2Bs, and Darlene King, 'l2A, have a hearty
laugh as Mrs. Virginia Witherspoon, homemaking instructor, shows the girls the recipe
to use. These girls show that cooking can be a lot of fun.
Corinne Gallucci, I'lAg Marlene Reinke, 'I2Ap and Fran
Villella, January graduate, hand the dishes over to Anita
De Frenza, January graduate, in foods class.
Mrs. Gladys Biestelt, homemalcing instructor, tries to explain to Jane Jane, Memos, January graduate, assign Gina Velm 128 in 'heading
Darwish, IOA, and Joan Hubbard, IB, how to mark and cut out a pat- her sewing machine. These girls are instructed by Mrs. iliestek during
tern in her sixth hour clothing class in room D'l16. their Sixth hour 'lass-
Learning the various skills of wood working in Mr. Hamel's wood shop are Ken Rye, 12B, Glen
Pillow, January grad.: Bernard McClusky, 11A, Ted Perva, 1285 and Frank Bilsky, 12B. Each boy
is given an assignment and is graded on quality of workmanship.
From working prob-
lems in shop math to
running machines in ma-
chine shop, students gain
valuable knowledge of
trades in the Industrial
teaching students, some
industrial courses per-
form services for the
school like printing the
Tower Tribune and this
year's F book, the l0B's
Drafting students look over some of their finished projects with Mr.
George Lewis, their instructor. They are Don Michie, 11A, John Metzger,
11Ap Jerry lalo, 12A, and Leroy laCelIe, 11A.
Working with blueprints is a very essential part of drafting. Alex Sassok,
11A, points out the maze of lines, numbers, and figures known as a blueprint
to 11As Tom Bowman and James Cayley, in a drafting class.
Richard Paplian, 1285
Ron Pendrick, January
graduate, Mr. John Ha-
mel, wood shop instruc-
torp and Fred Nichols,
12A, look at the new
carriage on the circular
saw, which is used in
Everyone, sometime in his life has wished that h
through our art classes we create our own 'impressii
Christmas season, and those colorful posters, adver
'creations' of modern art are the 'ultimate' in hous:
ob Storemski, 128, and John Hiner, 'l1B, continue to work on their art projects, as Lester Prieskorn,
DA, watches Lillie Movsesian, 128, work on her poster.
Students Ron Nameth, 'l0A, Norman Bryan, 1'lB, and Mrs. Mildred Lyman,
Linden, 'l'lB, finishes off her painting in commercial art.
Art students are in the process of painting the nativity
scene on the tower windows. Linda Wrona, HA, hands a
paint brush to Madeline Scudlo, 'l'lB, us Carol Ohlmacher,
'l'lB, and Ramona Benstent, 12A, watch.
art teacher, observe as Carol
:istic ability. However, art is interpreted in many ways and
rt. Those beautiful painted windows, displayed during the
iool activities are products of our art classes. Among other
ess design, and the 'most' in symbolic free forms, Qwhich are
Mr. Hilmar Leyrer, crafts teacher, explains to 12As .ludy Karoub and Mary Anne
Sossi, and other students in class how to glaze pottery. He has iust removed it
from the kiln, an oven for firing clay.
Irene Hammer, 12A, glazes a piece of pottery while
Marlene Eichner, 'I2A, mixes the glaze which Irene will
uso. Making pottery is one of the many proiects done
in the art department.
Mr. leyrer demonstrates to Lawrence Natkowski, 12A, the proper way
wood. Doris Budny, 12A, carefully measures the piece of
will work on.
This full court shot taken in the girls' gym from the balcony,
shows a basketball game with action at one end of the
court, while the girls on the rest of the court stand by.
Side-line spectators view the game with interest.
Barb Sobata, 10A, demonstrates how to serve the birdie, while
her partner, Frieda Otto, IOA, observes the form that she uses.
This is a part of learning badminton.
The Fordson fighting spirit penetrates
all sports Whether they are played in
B.C.L. competition or in classroom skirm-
ishes. Offering nearly every game from
table tennis to softball, girls gym classes
are sure to have a sport to interest every-
Wilma Smith, 10A, stands ready to play, as she
watches Carolyn Jo Slowin, IOA, return the birdie
in the sixth hour class tournament.
'Fordson boys are becoming educated in the field of first
Under the glare of 46 "fascinated" eyes, Coach .lim Vanderhull
puts the "badly iniured" arm of "groaning" 'IOA Larry Paliszewski
into a sling. Actually this is a first aid demonstration to the l0A
boys' health class.
These boys are playing volleyball in the physical ed-
ucation department. One boy looks as if he is surrender-
ing to the law.
Muscles malze the man, and these boys are "exercising" that
principle. This health class is hard at work doing a con-
struction iob-building up their triceps with push-up exer-
Boys' G m
The great spirit of competitiveness in
Fordson boys is given a chance to function
in gym classesg speed, strength, accuracy,
and power are developed and built.
uid as they watch Jerry De Santis, 'l'lA, and Bob Gauthier,
'IOA, apply "artificial respiration" to Vurd Monahan, l2B.
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'EARBORI BOARD OF EDUCATION
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n manners are used in drivers training classes, shown here by larry Miller, 'l'lB
he escorts Barbara Clchoclu, l0A, out of the car. Phyllis Gallo, IOA, and Joe
ralo 'IIB look on.
A streak of light blue, a cloud
of dust and a deep sigh of re-
lief - another driver training
student has successfully com-
pleted his first lesson turning
corners. By Watching films,
studying textbooks, and having
driving experience students are
taught the habits which will
enable them to keep dad's brow
and car from getting wrinkled.
What? No fins? A more careful examination of the little cars reveal that they
also are without wheels. They are kept in a classroom to help the students learn
how to drive a car correctly.
Mr. Clyde Randall, driver education teacher fsecond from
rightl, shows the various parts of the car to students, Elaine
MacPherson, HB, Bob Devyak, l2B, Joe Borraio, 'l'lB, Frank
Dypka, 128, and Barbara Bright, 'IOA.
Whoa Nelliel Wait, that can't be right. Really Sandra Chaklosh, 'I2B, is having
an eye test as JoAnn Alger, IOA, gleefully looks on. Lyle Davis, IIB, is playing
the part of the instructor.
Seated at a regular business meeting of the student
council are 12B Jim Kwasny, treasurer, Alex Longridge
'IOA ex-representative, Lynn Palmer, HB representative,
Gloria Parello, 'IIB representative, Loraine Mankus, 'I2B
representative, Anna Nanos, 'l2A representative, Carol
Myer, 10A representative, Ray Mercier, 12A vice-pres-
ident, 12B Vickey Dimoff, president, and IIA Jeanne
Despite October winds, student council members Barbara Freeman 'l0Ap Sue Horvath
IOAQ Art Carinci, l2A, Vickey DimoH and Maureen Keane, l2Bsp and John Misiolek,
l2A, work tirelessly to complete the float which is to be used during half-time cere-
monies on Fordson Day.
Our student council creates
greater understanding of de-
mocracy by discussing, voting
on, and enforcing conditions
for a better Fordson.
Mr. John Romonow, student council sponsor: Mr. William Wahl-
berg, assistant sponsor, and other student council representa-
tives listen as HA Judy Hendricks gives a report on the pro-
gress of the Tractor committee which is in charge of finding a
1926 tractor to serve as the school symbol.
Kandis Vengris and Jeanne lucas, llAs, dressed as
African natives, advertise the Congo Kikoff dance during
the half time of the Edsel Ford football game.
Sue discusses plans for buses to away basketball games and a cheering
section at home games. The members appear to be wholly in favor
of both ideas.
Often, at sports' events, a special sec-
tion is reserved for Booster Club mem-
bers for the purpose of spreading some
of their abundant 'pep' and enthusi-
Booster asm. Other spirit boosters include
pornpons, and eye-catching posters.
Se creta ry Sue Nagy, llB: President Sue Allan, l'IAp and Vice President Lillie Movsesian,
'I2By officers of the Booster club are pictured here talking to Mr. Eugene Cummins, the
Booster club sponsor. Not pictured, is Kathy Thompson who is treasurer of the club.
As one of the duties of president of the Service club, Sandy Morone,
'l2B, appoints members to various committees. Some of the duties and
activities of this club include selling tickets to the noon movie and
ushering at commencement.
With one half hour of our lunch period left,
, many of us quickly buy a ticket from the
SCTVIC9 service club at twelve or one o'clock, and head
OH to the auditorium for another ever-popular
Service club officers and committee chairmen take down an old bulletin board display and put up a new
one. Judy Hurley, 'l2B, treasurer, watches Judy Townsend and Peggy Pegan, 'llAs, committee chairmen,
put up the pom poms. Sandy Zunich, vicerpresidentg Sandy Maples, secretaryg and Sandy Morone, presi-
dent, all 12As, are also watching the proceedings.
Dramotics club officers Andy Lobodocky 'I2A, treasurer, Jeanne Lucas 'I'IA, vice-president, Sue
Horvath IOA, secretary, and Barry Kinder 12A, president, rehearse in the auditorium for a club
Aspiring actors, directors, producers, and make-
up artists exchange ideas and combine talents to Drama
form Dramatics Club activities.
Dramatics club sponsor, Mr. Eugene Baker, amuses members of the club with his imitations of characters
from the play on which they are practicing. Club members use many plays for experience in acting, direct-
ing, costuming and production.
Conservation club members prove that
gi l, nature isn't "only for the birds." Field trips
and guest speakers help stimulate members'
interest in Wildlife, forestry, fishing, and
rservation Club President, 'l2A Nancy Herlevic, points out an interesting item in the book held by
lssmate Elaine Constantine, while vice-president, 'IOA Peggy Jo Aboud, on the left, and Judy Gee,
c- a l2A, look on.
Out in the wilderness members of the Conservation club and guests
are observing nature in the brisk winter air, while attending an
outing at Mill Lake camp near Chelsea, Michigan. They are 12As
Judy Gee, Nancy Hrlevic, Mary Anne Sossi, Theresa Shaft, Elaine
Constantine, and l0As Diane Steinert and Pat Harrington.
Members af the Conservation club pause tor a moment before me camera during a
weekend of activities at Mill Lake camp. The outing took place in the late tall near
Conservation club sponsor, Howard H. Nebel is leading a discussion on "The
Protected and the Hunted." The animals under discussion are stuffed of course.
Listening attentively are Cl. to r.J Diana Frost, TOA, Theresa Shaft, l2A, Mary
Anne Sossi, l2A, Pat Staniok, 'l0A, Betty Wallin, Nunzio Pipitone, l0A, and Pat
Pinning c name tag on Miss Dorothy Tittle, French and math instructor,
during ca French club meeting is Emily Jarvis, 'I2A. Watching are Sophie
Marko, 'I2Ag Karen Goosby, HA, and Nadja Georgieff, 12A.
Club a la French provides a great
source of recreation and information
French to all those who take easily to the
French language fnatchlj
Watching as Ann Kurp, 1'IA identifies herself are French
club members. The club is playing u get acquainted game
during a meeting for new members.
'l'lA Frank Bouvy, president of the German club, asks the advice of 'l2A Elaine Con-
stantine, secretary, and Linnea Kolionen, 'l'lA, vice president, as he attractively decorates
the bulletin board. Anyone with one semester of German can ioin the club.
Formerly the German-math club, Ger-
man club members enjoy the language
through songs, plays, books, conversa- German
German club members listen attentively to Mr. James lrwm, band
instructor, as he tells of his experiences in Europe last summer. He was
on a tour with the American Youth Hostel.
Bill Weir, 1'lAp Roger Loncina, 'l2A, Bruce Green, TOA, Curl Ray, Jim Spurlock, and Gary Mackoske, 'IlAsg
Tom Murano and Jon Harrison, 'l2Bs, Mr. E. Held, Ray Polidori, l2B, Tony Zasuwa, Tom Burkett, Phil
Pulise, and Don Green, 'l2As, and 12B Tom Dlugosz pose for a formal picture of the cross country team.
This is our track. Every fall it is
scarred by the spikes of our strug-
gling cross-country team, which
puffs around it in two-mile dashes.
"We had a 'great' seasonf' jokes
coach Charles Held, "a 'perfect' rec-
ord of no wins and ten losses."
Don Green, Tony Zasuwa, Tom Burkett, and Phil Palise, all 'l2As, ore getting ready for
a practice run during an after-school workout for cross country. These boys put out quite
CI bit of extra effort to win a good sports name for Fordson.
Mr. Charles Held, coach,
out to Tom Dlugosz and
Polidori, both 12Bs, some o'
things that will undoubtedly
into good use when the
meet actual competition in o
the cross country meets.
The proper handling of guns is demonstrated by the Rifle club. The members from left to right are Ron
Olesko, 'l0Ap Robert Zemke, 'l'IAg Tom Perltowski, 'l0Ay Patrick McCullough, 'l0Af Kenneth Emery, 'l'lBg
Ronald Ryan, 'IOAg Lee Faber, lOAg Eugene Vcnover, 'l0Ap Dale Hendrixon, 'l2B and Jeff Clark, 'lOA.
Mr. Archie Allen, sociology teacher, and sponsor of the Rifle club shows
Vice President Robert Zemke, 'llA, and Range Officers Dal Hendrixon,
'l2B, the parts ofa rifle and how to use it.
Members of the Rille club get a "big
bang" out of learning about the correct
use of guns from Mr. Archie Allen, club
sponsor and social studies teacher.
Looking somewhat confused while trying to work the slide rule are Moth Club members.
lnstructing them in the use of the instrument is club president,
Maile Kolionen, 'l2A.
Carol Colvin, l2A, vice president of the Math clubg Moilu Kolionen, 1
ITA, secretary-treasurer, do some research work with Mr. William Kaut
solving cz problem.
A desire to extend their knowledge
mathematics beyond the essentials cc
ered in class has led these students to jc
the Math Club. At biweekly meetin
various activities add to club membe
understanding and knowledge of the st
ZA, president: and Jerry Werner,
h to find the correct method for
Bob Rizer, 'l2A, Ron Swiderslci, 'llA, Carolyn Sfrauch,
'IlB, Dennis Sunal, 'I'lA, and Ray Mercier, 'l2A, tes? an
unusual experiment at a meeting of the Science club.
Future scientists investigate and
experiment with chemicals and form-
ulas. Are any of the science teachers'
S . little proteges future Einsteins or will
their ideas all go up in smoke Qaftei
Science club vice president, Richard Maire, l2A, secretary, Art Carlnci, l2A, president, Bill
Kish, 'l2A, and Alfred Morse, 12A, treasurer, ofler advice to Mr. Joseph Katona, sponsor, as
he solves an oxidation-reduction equation.
Members of the Future Nurses Club, Lorraine Mankus, Sandy
Chaklosh, Alice Petroskey, 'l2Bs, and Joyce Salancy, 'lOA,
chat as they prepare to show a film to the other members.
To be prepared for the future is
a common aim of all high-schoolers.
After-school hours are spent by
members of the Future Nurses club
in discovering what their future
profession holds in store for them.
Activities are centered around ac-
quainting members with different
aspects of the nursing career.
Girls in the Future Nurses club 9lVe lhlel' full ullenliqn
to the screen as they anxiously await a film that IS
about to be shown at one of their meetings.
Marie Louise Brown leads a discussion at a Future teachers' club meeting. The members listen attentively
and take notes on the pertinent paints. Sitting ll. to r.l are Karen Donullno, 'lOA, Linda Raoche, HB,
Beverly Mattern, IOA, Judy Koos, 'l2A, Louise Blaneyg 'I2A Dolores Olivario. Standing in the background
Cl. to r.J are Justine Szuszman, 'IZA5 Linda Mozol, l2A, Sherry Wonders, 12Ap Martha Borland, 'IIAJ and
Miss Jane Lombard, club sponsor.
A iglimpse' of college life, both
the social and study aspects, is
Future Teachers, caught by the Future Teachers'
Club on college tours.
There seems to be a private yoke among the oftlcers of the Future Teachers club. They are 'l2As Linda
Mozol Xvlce president Sherry Wonders, present vice president, Judy Koos, secretary, Marie Louise Brown,
president and Justine Szuszman treasurer.
library club otlicers, vice-president, Clare Nabozny, 'l2Ag
president, Maybelle Tait, 'l2Af historian, Mary Helen
Morneweck, l2Ay corresponding secretarry, Virginia
Craddock, l2Af recording secretary, Marilyn Ollikainen,
'l2Af and treasurer, Diana Dalla Vecchia, l'lA, look over
a scrap book.
Starting each semester with
the traditional coke party for
new members, the Library
club works its Way through a
full schedule of activities in-
cluding bake sales, trips, and
Marilyn Ollikainen, 128, library club recording secretary, reads the minutes of the previous meeting
as Maybelle Tait, l2A, stands by and listens with other club members.
Club members, 'l2As Joni Marinucci and Sandra Jennings, 11B Bill Headley, and 12A Rose Pilil
prepare for the "coke and chip" party which traditionally welcomes new members.
Sharon Rugis, HA, Marie Hutchinson, l2A, and Wendy
Wilson, l2A, members of the Fordson Christian fellowship
club, arrange the Manger scene at the end of the student
lounge. This scene added to the Christmas atmosphere.
The Christian fellowship
Club, cliviclecl in thought, yet
united in aim, encourages
and develops a higher stzmd-
ard of Cliristizin living.
..,....,. ,sf fer" 's' '
Don Green, 'I2A, leads the Christian Fellowship club in hymns and
devotions at their bi-weekly meeting, where they have animated dis-
cussions on all aspects of Christian life.
Christian Fellowship club sponsor, Mr. John Hamel, reviews hymns and
choruses with officers Wendy Wilson, l2A, president, Marie Hutchin-
son 'l2Ag Marie Smith HA, Emily Nolan, 'I2A, and Linda Pillow, 'IlA.
Archery club president Richard Skrzypek, l'IA, discusses the finer points of bow and
arrow technique with lOA Jerry Kukulka, vice-president, and llA Bill Sayyoe, treas-
So far as these individuals are
concerned, the Indians had the
right idea when they invented the
bow and arrow. Meeting after
school at local ranges, Archery Club
members have found perfecting
their skill at this sport yields many
hours of enjoyment.
Mr. Charles West, driver education teacher, discusses scores with Archery club members
Bill Suyyae, 'l'lAy Richard Skrzypek, 'l'lAg Dick Butzlaff, l0Ag Jerry Kukulka, 'IOA1 and Bob
Looking at negatives in Fordsan's dark room are Mr. Sam Vasiu, Camera club spon-
sor and ofiset priming teacher, and club members Penny Shape, l2Ag Margarel Zager,
l0Ag and Marilyn Walker, llB.
Armed with camera, bulbs and
film, members of the camera club
search for the 'perfect' subject for
the 'perfect' picture.
Using their arfislic skills on this bulletin board are Camera club members James Toscas, 'I2Ag
Camilla House, l1Ag Marsha Dusza, l2Ag Barbara Daroma, 'I2Ag Bernard Ringwelski, 'IlAp
and Lois Batiisione, l'IB.
Maybelle Seavitte, lOA, Nancy Slentz, 'llA, and Marsha lvanka, l'lB, check the
mathematical ability of Pat Sacha, 'lOA, as she figures the total bowling scores of
the first game of the tournament.
they put on their bowling shoes.
these girls are 'l1As.
Of all girls
perhaps holds '
an occasional g
tant, desired sec
jargon on Mon
rg s'h ying
Joan Hubbard, 'l2B, Margo Seabert, IIB, and Delphine Yovett, l2A, gaily discuss
the dilterence in their bowling averages and predict the outcome of the game, as
Judy Curlson's eyes are "on the ball," as she listens to Shirley Lyle tell
Virginia Boker the proper way to choose and hold a bowling ball. All of
az KIA! -'V'
ural sports, bowling
ll may spoil that dis-
:rs know there is hope
iaelybe that, next game
' gossip sessions, and
my Z1 buzz ol howling
After a tense and exciting game, Sandra Chaklosh, 128, Joan Tusczak, IIA, Lorraine Man
kus, 'l2B, and Nancy Trapp, 'llA, make their way to the Coke machine for refreshmenis.
l2Bs Sandy Maples, Carol Clough, and Audrey Fleming relurn their
bowling equipment and converse gaily with the son of the proprieter
of the bowling alley, Ted Hockstein.
"Sfarving and exhausied" after fast games of bowling, l2Bs Marilyn
Kennedy, Barbara Andralio, and Maureen Keane sip Cokes while
JoAnne Markoff, IOB, Tallies The final scores.
Miss Alice Krug, GAA sponsor, hands awards to Louise Blaney, 'l2A,
who captained the winning team of the volleyball tournament. The
awards consist of little gold pins to be worn on sweaters.
W 5 155 JH' fs'
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Former ofificers vice-president, Rosemary De Grazia, treasurer
Barbara Goch, and secretary, Judy Allan, January graduates: gather
around Miss Joan Hitchner, health education teacher, as she
prepares to open her gift from the graduating seniors.
Miss Krug looks fondly at Kay, as
she prepares to recap the semes-
GAA members smile happily as they display their small letter Fs,
which they have earned after accumulating 600 points by participat-
ing in various intramural sports activities.
Wliilc winning a posi-
tion on a varsity team is
the goal of many boys, girls
possess equal 'zeal' for
earning a place in the
Girls' Athletic Association.
That 'enthusiasm' which
sports' activities is present
at GAA-Varsity club par-
ties ancl other GAA proj-
ects. Traditionally letter
and pin Winners are hon-
orccl at the banquets.
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Former president of the Girls' Athletic association, Kay Zambisky, January graduate, pins
flowers on her successor, Linda Mozol, l2A, as the other newly elected otlicers, vice-president,
Judy Hurley, 'I2B, secretary, Barbara Bleyaert, l2Bg treasurer, Jeanne Wierimaa, l2A, and
intramural head, Del Yoveft, 'l2Ag beam proudly.
PPY BLH5 UFF"1a'Sl
As Mary Ann Opella and Marge Linden, and January graduates, Diane Oliver
:I Wlnttred Engel, eat heartily their share of turkey and mashed potatoes at the
With "outer space travel" as the theme for this year's GAA A
banquet, HA Janet Papp, 'l2A Sherry Wonders, HA, Judy
Mendolia,'l2A, Sandy Onnelio, and l2B Barbara Anclrako,
enter the cafeteria through a most appropriate arcway.
A certain time of each
ball, and many of the oth
two semesters with a smas
these banquets, members a
during the past year with s
and there. While many nc
members look back on, o
and making their organiza
a little extra anxious to say
saying, 'Now, this is your F
Coach Mike Hegregian, presents the "purple heart" to Bill Hyde. The "purple heart"
is awarded to the player who was iniured most in the football season. ln the back-
ground are Mr. Dick Adams, end coach for the varsity, and Mr. Marty Ross, assistant
line coach for the varsity.
Enjoying the presentation of the awards are the members of the
varsity and reserve football teams. The setting is the Colonial
House, where they all obviously had a good time at their football
AI Petish, 'l2B, hands a plate of turkey to Errol Clark, 'l2A, as
Alex Forge, January graduate, and Jim Bowman, 'l2A, smilingly
watch the hand and fork of Ed Randinitis, January graduate, get
ready to grab a leg in the process. ln this picture, readers will find
a very nice back view of Danny Smuk, 'llA. To the left of Jim Bow-
man is January graduate, Dave Pell.
ln the process of downing the food put before them at the banquet are Paul
Adams, January graduate, Don Dimcheff, 'I2Ag Milt Nolft and Carl Trano,
January graduates. On the right hand side of the table are, starting from the
front, Bill Hyde, 'l2A, John Provine and Gary McPhee, January graduates,
and Frank Pollard, l2A.
t aside by GAA, journalism, foot-
es around Forclson to finish out
p gathering called a banquet. At
ized and rewardecl for their efforts
awards, and Z1 few promotions here
ibers are a bit envious, the older
and three years of Working for
le more sueeessfulg and becoming
our Forclsonl' for soon t.hey'1l be
40' Q VW' ' i
i""s'wi '-ff' A . 'rr
Pausing momentarily from their "scrumptous" dinner are football players Harry
Ayers, HA, Jim Buttington, HA, Lewis Messina, HA, Richard Walczybock, 'l'lAy
Jim Dalla Vecchio, 128, and Jim Ciuk, 'I'lA.
Football coaches Mr. John Fowler, Mr. Larry Soldan and Mr. Mike
Megregian, have quite a laugh during the banquet, as Milt Nolf,
January graduate, presents a clip board to Mr. Megregian. There
seems to be a joke about a clip board that got broken earlier.
Don Dimchett, l2A, on behalf of the football team, presents to
Mr. Robert Olsen, line coach for the varsity squad, a vise. Mr.
Mike Megregian, head coach of the varsity team, enioys every
minute of the presentation, as shown by his sincere grin.
"ln deep sorrow," Mr. John Fowler, assistant line coach of the
reserve squad, accepts his last present from the football team.
He has resigned from this position. Mr. Laurence Soldan, head
coach of the reserve team, and Mr. William Letsche, back-
tield coach ofthe varsity squad, look on.
Members of the Blue Chapter Y-teens meet informally after school every second Thursday. This time they
discuss their coming taHy pull. Other activities include sponsoring record hops, helping orphanages, and
doing work for the Young Women's Christian Association, the group's sponsor.
Baking 'homemade' cookies is
one of many charitable projects
the Blue Chapter sponsors to aid
Boys' homes and orphanages.
Blue Chapter Y-teens otticers Mc
Keane, l2B, vice president,
Daniel, l2B, secretary, Josephine
gelista, 'I2B, president, and Anita D
cent, l2B, program chairman, meet
their sponsor, Mrs. Marilyn Richari
discuss future activities of the club.
Members of the newly organized
Tower Teens sponsored a Halloween
drive for the purpose of, raising funds
for unfortunate children.
Members of the Tower Teen club take notes at a meeting. Seated are Nancy Slentz, Par Rudolph,
Ann Sante, and Jane Morga, 1'lAs, and Joyce Ashby, 'l2A.
wer Teeners look over one of the important :lub papers during one of their meetings. ln the background
e Elvera Mendolia, Sharon Mondin, I'lAsg Barbara Titus, l2Ay Janet Popp, 'l'lA. Seated and in the fore-
ound are JoAnn Certo, Lucille Bruno, 'l2As, and Nancy Dittmer, 128.
Mr. Soldan explains club rules to Varsity club members. Left to right, they are Pete Vetovich, 12Ay Tom
Carson, l2Ag Ray Talarczyk, l2Ag Dick Ryba, 12Ap John Provine, January graduate: Bill Wyman, Jack
Muttlg, January graduatesg Bill Piper, 128, and Gary McPhee, January graduate.
The varsity club encour-
ages a stronger attitude of
cooperation, courtesy, re-
spect, and fairness, build- Gathered very informally at a .Varsity club meeting, the "letter-wearers" discuss past and p
f sports events at Fordson. The Varsity club meets on Tuesday of every other week.
ing an enduring school
Mr. Larry Soldan, gym instructor, "lays down the law" to members of the Varsity
club. They are, from left to right, Bob Cole, 'l2A, and Gary McPhee, January grad-
uatey Tom Carson, 'I2Ap Emil DeGrazia, 12Bp Dick Haleen, 'l2Ag John Provine, Janu-
ary graduatey Don Dimchefl, 12Ay Al Petish, i2Ag Dick Ryba, i2Ag Bill Snider,
January graduatey Fred Nichols, i2Ag Ron Pucilowski, 12Bg Pete Vetovich, 'l2Af
Frank Pollard, 'l2Ay and Ray Talarczyk, 'l2A.
tion spurs the boys on
as they vie for much
needed strikes to win
top honors in boys'
The speed with which the ball
was laid on the alley is shown
by the blurred picture of January
graduate John Cassisa's arm. John,
and many other boys with similar
interests, participated in intramural
bowling throughout the first sem-
ester of the school year.
ly Heuchert, l2B, and his team mates, who are
he background, are anxiously waiting to see what
be the outcome when the ball that has iust been
rwn by Ricky reaches its destination.
Dale Moser, 128, appears to have what is known as
"perfect form," 'as he throws a ball that looks as
though it is headed directly for that well-known
pocket which will bring all the pins down if it
is hit just right.
A fi i
Maiorettes Margo Seabert, Sally Papp. l'IBs, and Mary Ann
Furmanek, l2A, keep in step with the band during one of
the football games this year.
Fordson maiorettes, Margo Seabert, Mary Geis, Sally Popp, l'lBs and
head maiorette, Mary Ann Furmanek, i2A, on the football field.
A tricky step, but maiorettes, Mary Ann Furmanek,
l2A, Sally Papp, Margo Seabert, Mary Lou Geisf
'l'lBs, quickly catch up and follow the band at o half-
time of one of the football games.
Maiorettes Mary Lou Geis, Margo Seabert, Sally Popp, l'lBs and head maiore
Mary Ann Furmanek, l2A, pose on the football field.
The fancy twirling and strutting of
Fordson majorettes attract much favor-
able attention at many school events.
Performing to the aecompaniment of
the band, they add much to school spirit
and have become an important part of
Tower Hi-Y members antiei-
pate their annual 'student vs.
faculty' basketball game when
they display their best sportsman-
What goes up must come down--but where? Hoping that
the law of gravity sends this ball their way are Mr. Law-
rence Solclan, boys' gym instructor, Sam Martino, 'l2A, and
Mr. Charles Held, librarian.
,yjijg K K i
Tower Hi-Y members who, among other things, participate in an annual game with
Fordson teachers and sell Goodfellow papers during the Christmas season, gather
around president, Jim Bowman, l2A, as he discusses future club plans,
"Up, two, three, four . . . ," chants Steve Sacha, IIA, while leading Tower cheer
leaders IH half-time exercises. Obviously disgusted, since he is unable to keep
up with the well-co-ordinated squad, is Tom Mittig, 'l'lA.
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Halfback Victor Ciuk lugs not only the ball, but adds to his ball-
corrymg chore a Monroe tackle. Ciuk dives for yardage in the Tractors'
380 victory over the Troians. Jim Jory, on one knee, tries to throw a
block to shake Ciuk loose from the arms of the Monroe tackler.
at .,4g... P
End Paul Adams leaps with outstretched hands to grab
a pass deep in Grosse Pointe territory. A Blue Devil
defender tries to deflect the ball. Grosse Pointe
won the game 26-0. With the victory the Pointers
recaptured the Border Cities League football crown,
which the Tractors had owned for two years.
"Come on team . . . get that ball," yells Leroy Lacelle,
helmet off, as he tries to add encouragement to the
team on the field. Dave Pell, right, cries, "You've got
to get that ball." Carl Trano, left, remains tense,
with hope in his heart that the team can pull this
one out ofthe fire.
A 3.3 -
Fordson gridders en-
tered the 1957 season as de-
fending BCL champions,
holding a record 18-game
winning streak. Although
:his record was broken by
Edsel Ford, the Tractors
staged a 'revival' with the
services of 13 returning let-
termen, eliminating all
competition, Qwith the ex-
ception of Grosse Pointej .
The gridders compiled a
6-2 over-all record, and a
second place BCL stand-
"Keep the ball on the gw.md,'
instructs football coach, Mr. Mike Megregian,
hand in dark iacket, before sending Gino Polidori into the game with new plays.
Assistant coach, Mr. William Letsche, in white coat, looks over the situation on
Frank Pollard grabs a 40 yard touchdown pass an the Edsel Ford
end zone to match an earlier TD by the Thunderbirds Jerry Pascoe
U81 reaches to na avail in an attempt to knock the pass down The
T-Birds went an to upset the Tractors 27 12
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Fordson gridders en-
tered the 1957 season as de-
fending BCL champions,
holding a record 18-game
Winning streak. Although
this record was broken by
Edsel Ford, the Tractors
staged a 'revival' with the
services of 13 returning let-
termen, eliminating all
competition, Qwith the ex-
ception of Grosse Pointej .
The gridders compiled a
6-2 over-all record, and a
second place BCL stand-
Mr. William Letsche stands with his hands in pocket looking out onto
the field, while end coach, Mr. Dick Adams, gives instructions to Right
End John Provine.
Backfield Coach, Mr. Letsche, discusses serious football plans with
Bill Hyde, directly in front of him. Harry Ayrers, hands on helmet,
ond Jack Moore 1981 also do some serious thinking.
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Top row: Fred Nichols, John Mefzger, mane
Second row: Keith Gignac, Don Kolasu, Joe O'
Frist row: Roger Oberg, Robert Cole, Lynn She
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Top Row: Mr. Jim VonderHuIl. Second Row: Dick
Hulleen, larry Monire, Jock Moore. First Row: Frank
Giorgi, Roxy Jewett, Emil DeGrcziu
John Provine 53 struggles in mid air with Bill Powell 55 of Jackson
for the loose ball.
Bruce Boardman of Grosse Pointe hangs onto a rebound wildly as
Halleen C441 gets a hand on the ball and tries to pry it from his
grasp. Glorgi C151 leaps into the air to knock any attempt of his to
get rid of the ball.
"You can't have it," screams Dick Halleen C443 to an Ann Arbor player
groping for a loose basketball. Leroy Fonville of Ann Arbor C202 and
Giorgi watch the two struggle frantically for possession of the ball.
Forward Frank Giorgi C151 drives in for a layup in
the Wyandotte game. Frank netted 10 points against
the 'Dotte team to aid the Tractors, 62-46, home
"Football tactics don't go far in basketball," motions the referee as
he calls a foul on l.ars Anderson of Grosse Pointe. Anderson nearly
tackled Roxy .lewett C245 mid-way in the second quarter. The Tractors
had ra slim, 20-17, lead, but couldn't hang onto it as the Pointers bat-
tered the Tractors, 68-53, for Fordson's first loss of the season.
"D0n'f bother boys I can geg if," claims Montre f55j pushing fwg Montre C55l tips in the ball for a basket in the first quarter of the
Dondero players aside in his attempt to reach the ball bouncing Jackson-Fordson game. Montre's tip-in along with four other points
Underneqth him, The ball finally ended up going guy of bounds, helped the Tractors to a 13-ll first period lead. Clark flll fails to
deflect the ball. Frank Giorgi fl5J and Bill Powell f55J of the Vikings
stand watching Larry bat the ball.
Although there was much speculation about the outcome
if the F01 dson 1957-58 basketball season, a determined team
et forth to prove its ability and 'winning' spirit. Witli the
id of seven returning lettermen, they displayed their court
kill and 'will to win' by racking up a respectable over-all
ecord, tying for a second place standing in the Border Cities
,eague, and capturing a seventh straight regional champion-
Lawrence Tokarski, 'lOA, was caught off guard while
he was trying to persude Gayle Krepps and Roland
Brandin, l0Bs, to buy some refreshments at the
Fordson Wyandotte game, Gayle obliges, by buying a
candy bar, while Ron and Lawrence chat with each
nil DeGralia C355 grits his teeth madly as he chases after
lul Danovich C295 of Ann Arbor. The breakaway didn't
nount to anything as the Tractors dumped the Pioneers
I-52 in a non-league game.
Holleen holds tightly to the ball after taking in a
rebound. Falling downward is Rem Purdy of Grosse I' I
Pointe after his try for the ball failed. Lars Anderson, ' -
also of the Pointe, and Montre f55J and DeGrazia -s '
1341 prepare for more action.
Montre 1551 gets set to let loose with another one of his bang in layups under-
neath the basket. Royal Oak Dondero players try to restrain him, as one climbs
onto his back. Halleen 1443 attempts to squeeze between the Oak defenders in
order to give Montre shooting room. Larry put in 22 points to aid Fordson in
tromping the Acorns 70-58.
"l see the basket, now to make my shot," says Larry Montre 155D as
drives in undiernearth the basket for a shot. Trying to halt Montr
movements is Dearborn cager, Jerry Lindeborg 1137. The Tractors cal
from behind in the fourth period to score 30 points and tame
cross-town rival 61-56.
"No you don't, that's our ball," says Richard Halleen 1443 as he
battles with Jackson Forward Ron Eagan 1772. Straining to see what's
taking place are Dick Nixon 1'l6J, Montre, and Frank Giorgi.
Delmos Clark 1l'lJ of Jackson Ends himself trapped by the
outstretched arms of six-feet-five Larry Montre 155D land six-
feet-three Dick Halleen 1440. The Fordson Tractors squashed
the Vikings 57-43 in o non-league contest.
f Nw' ff ,J
x M I
X S5 r--kr'
AQ H SJ
Top Row: Mr. Lefsche, Bill Mitchell, Allen Guniher, Roberi Bluztalf, Frank Viger, Eugene
Swiss. Second Row: Jegg Quolis, Bill Bleyoert, Ed Brown, John Pogcles, Andy Polko.
Front Row: Jon Harrison, Bill Piper, John Nozicku, Dennis Cinowo, Jim Kwosney.
Top Row: Jim Bcaxier, Dennis Anderson, Aaron Gully, Lindell Jacobs, Kick Dycn. Second
Row: Chester Kowalski, Bob Jentz, Mike McNamara, Don Mylnek, Larry Poleszewski, Bill
Wier. Front Row: Mike Lea, Ingolf Buch, Fred Gray, Tom Moreno, William "Butch" Moni-
As teammates and opponents watch, Wayne Tabacchi, .lonuary gradu-
ate "flies through the air" in an almost perfect back dive, while
practicing ot Edsel Ford high school swimming pool before the meet.
Fred GYUY, lofh, rn new member to ioin the record-breaking medley
relay team of Jim Kwasney, I2B, Dennis Cinowa and Mike lea, 12As,
shows the boys their time.
, .4--1' ""
Tankers prepared for the
swimming season with 'gruel-
ing' practice sessions. While
12 swimmers returned this
season, four graduated in the
middle of the year. ln the
'stifling' atmosphere of the
swimming pool, splattered
spectators warmed up while
the Tractors 'cooled' foes and
tied for the Border Cities
Rising skillfully into a front dive with a half twist is William Monte
haven, 'lOA, better known as "Butch." This is his first year, and he is
well on his way as an outstanding varsity diver.
Forclsan scores high in the all-city swimming meet, as Chester Kowalski, lOAp Jim Kwasny, 'l2Bp Tom Mar-
ano, l2Bp Dennis Cinowa, 'I2Ag lngolf Bach, 'l2Ag John Nozicka, 1285 Wayne Tabacchi, January Gradu-
atep Mike Lea, 'l2Ay and Bill Snider, January graduate, come in as winners. The four remaining boys are
winners from Dearborn High.
After finishing the 200-yard freestyle relay, the boys show a few
different expressions. The boys are Tom Marano, 128, Dennis Cinowa,
IZA, Chester Kowalski, IIB, and John Nozicka, 128.
At the sound of the starting gun, Al Buck, 'l2A, Curt Beeler, IOA, a
Dearborn high swimmer, and an Edsel Ford swimmer, start on the
100-yard butterfly breaststroke race.
Showing perfect form in well-known front dive with a half twist, is
Wayne Tobacchi, January graduate. Wayne has the distinction of ob-
taining the most points of any Fordson diver in any one meet.
Halleen and Montre C551 grab for a rebound in Fordson's
62-46 conquest of Border Cities league opponent, Wyandotte.
Two 'Dotte players shy away from the rebounding Tractors
while Frank Giorgi U53 stands ready to assist Dick and Larry
if they should fail to bring down the ball.
Dan Kolasa C510 passes the ball to the outstretched
arms of Roger Oberg. Dan finds himself pinned be-
tween two Dondero players before he can get a shot
into the air.
Ingolf Bach, 'l2A,
Don Green, 'l2A,
The executive board of the band pose for their pictures. They are
George Curry, 'l2A, treasurerp' Andy Lobodocky, l2Ag
Joan Blum, HA, vice-president, Dave Giancola, l2A,
president, Barb Rehwinkle, 12B, secretary, Jack Wolak, 'I2B, and
Mr. James Irwin, instrumental music instructor, conducts the Fordson or-
chestra during the annual Christmas concert given for Fordson students.
Students who ai
rewards of being a
playing for school f
concerts, and gradug
as 'Michigan High
ing excursions are i
Joan Blum, l'lA, first chair clar-
inet player, plays a solo at an
assembly in the school auditorium.
The solo that Joan plays is "Clar-
nemzilly imtlinecl enjoy the
0I'Cl1CSll'2l member. Besides
such as lootbzill games, plays,
3 members zilteml such events
ml Dz1y,' held in Aim Arbor,
as 'lizxyricles' :md roller-skatf
my executive board members.
Band members "play along" on one of the selections featured in the
band assembly. Blowing hard, members of the horn section puff away at
their instruments, bringing forth some of the music in the assembly.
Drummers, George Lewis, January graduateg Steve Smuk, Bob Neil, and
Ronald Gerard, I'lAs, follow along with the beat to the music during
the band assembly.
Dave Giancola, I2A, entertains at
the Fordson band concert in the
auditorium. He gives his rendition
of "Turquoise Blues"as a trumpet
Between halves of a game, while time is taken to change sides and replace players,
teams often confer to go over techniques and boost their spirits. This 'l'lA team, lgoing
counterclockwisei of Eileen Ladd Cback to camera centerl, Sue Roman, Marge Mahon
Chiddenb, Theresa Scott, Joan Tuczak, Pat Fordell and Carolyn Olesko Cboth hidclenj,
Carolyn Rebel and Nancy Slentz, are really determined to "Win That Game!"
Lucille Tomczyk, IOA, tails to return the volleyball to the opposing team, and sets it
up to Nancy Tait, 'IOA lin glassesl in hopes that she might hit the ball over the net.
Wilma Smith, lOA, seems to be taking in the game from a floor position.
When volleyball season
dash' to the girls' gym oflice
Soon, "set it up," and "spi
the gym, as competition bec
the grasp of the coveted cha
acquire the 'privilege' of p
a 'fast and furious' volleyb:
ual skill' Players hope the '
to stay in the badrninto
,gffsl 'ff f
so Y 'ie-
The 1958 intramural volleyball champions are fback rc
Judy Wilkas, Marsha Dusza, Sherry Wonders, ftrontj Just
Szuszman, capain Louise Blaney, and Linda Mozol, all 'l2
Not pictured are 'l2As Marge Longmate, Sandy Onelio,
Yoveff, and Carol Llewelyn.
Miss Virginia Valentine, girls' gym instructor, referees Phyllis Currin'5
great save, as her 'IIB teammates fleft to rightj Ellen Schauppner,
Diane Toscas, and Sally Papp, move in to help Phyllis to get the ball
up and over the net. A member of the opposing team, Sandy Onelio,
l2A, watches the play and is ready for action.
hes, team Captains make a 'mad
heir intramural teams in on time.
re familiar cries ringing through
ener and a few teams come within
ip. As a 'climax' the champions
Qrtain' female faculty members in
Badminton stimulates 'individ-
.nntinues to 'behave' as they battle
ament which eliminates all but
A volleyball is sen! io Sylvia Cozzo, 'IIA lon righij, lo set up and
hi? over the net. Maureen Quinn, also HA Cleffj, moves up to help
Sylvia and shouts encouraging words to her.
In the exciting volleyball championship game, Sandy Onelio, 'l2A,
spikes the ball while Marsha Duszo, l2A, wafches to see if it clears
' A 5
Overcome by "tee martoonies," Jett, portrayed by George Jeanne Ueanne LUCGS, HAP, Mr- MGC'-Gfen will B
Curry, 'l2A, attempts, with much difficulty, to hold a conver- 'I'IAJ Fiona fDiana Pawlak, 'HAD and one of B
sation with the bartender, Bob Aranosian, 10A, but ends up doon's tawnfolk Uimmy Karoub, IOAJ gather ar-
talking only to himself. Mr. Beaton's fBob Burt, 'IZAJ cart to see what
of woolens he has for sale.
Sally Kay Adams, 1'IA, a member of the make-up ,
committee of Brigadoon, skillfully whitens the hair '
of Richard Melham, 'l0A, for his part as Mr. Lundie.
Villagers of enchanted Brigadoon gather ardund one of their nu ber,
Carol Swaiian, 'I'lA, as she sings a solo during the opening act. ju
What have we here? Why it's none other than Walter Kos-
cielniak, 'llA, entertaining fellow Brigadooners with a
bo-my, bunny sword dance during wedding festivities.
Tommy CBarry Kinder, 'I2AJ and his "tank" friend
Jeff fGeorge Curry, 'I2AJ who are two Americans on
a hunting trip, finally decide that they're lost in a
strange land as they look at a map of Scotland.
Townsfollc, Sue Baird, 'llA, Curt Shinslxy, l2A, Marilyn Monin,
'llA, Joan Hubbard, 'l2B, Linda Monahan, IIA, Lynn Palmer,
IIB, and Janet Zielk, 'IOA, watch as Richard Melham, IOA, Us
Mr. Lundie, marries Jeanne Lucas, l'lA, as Jean Maclaren, and
Andy Lobodocky, l2A, as Charlie Dalrymple.
1 , xx? T
'X Ztui 'A
The intoxicated Jeff KC-ueorge Curry, 12AJ is very
impolitely ignored by Jane Ashton fMarianne Cook,
'HBH and Tommy Albright KBarry Kinder, 12AJ as
Franll, the bartender fBob Aranosian, IOAJ keeps a
watchful eye on Jeff.
Continuous screams mingle with the
splash of water, arousing high spirits and
tense nerves, at the girls' intramural swim-
ming meet. In contrast, the water show
x 5-, we
provides a quiet atmosphere and a display N
of graceful showmanship by the synchro-
Girls' swimming omcials Joyce Walker, Mary Ann Sossi, and Marie Fiedler, 'l2Asg Elvera
Mendolia, 'l'lA, and Diane Jasczynski, 'l2A, look over a diving scorecard held by Sherry
Wonders, 12A. Barbara Bleyaert, 'l2B, and Justine Szuszman, l2A, watch the pool.
Members of the winning swimming team practice their
breast stroke. They are Sandy Morone, Janet Daniel,
who placed first in the 25-yard breast stroke event, and
Sandy Maples, who placed second in the 50-yard breast
Pat Fordell, HA, linda Mozol, 'I2Af Nancy Mlynek, 'l'lAp Marge Metzger, HA, Marion Engel, 'l0Ap snake race.
Winnie Engel, January graduate, Pat Horschak, 1OAp and 'l2Bs Marilyn Kennedy and Anita DiVin-
cent check in with 12A Elaine Constantine.
Swimming officials prepare for a meet. They are fstanding from left to rightl Joyce Walker, 'l2A , Miss
Alice Krug and Miss Virginia Valentine, gym instructors, Pat McErlain, 'l2B, and Elvera Mendolia, 'I'lA.
Sitting in the background are Miss Thomasine Neering, biology instructor, Sherry Wonders, 12A, and
Louise Blaney, i2A. Justine Szuszman, l2A, prepares to announce the 'Hrst event.
Three of the four girls who broke the girls' freestyle relay record pose for a picture.
They are Carolyn Olesko, Judy Hurley, and Sandy Zunich. The fourth swimmer was
These pretty girls compose the girls' champion swmiming team. ln the front ri
are Janet Daniel, 12B, Carolyn Olesko, 11A, Sandy Zunich, captain, 12B, a
Carol Turchen, 11A. ln the second row are Eileen Ladd, 11A, Sandy Mapli
Sandy Morone and Barb Bleyaert, 12Bs. Judy Hurley and Marilyn Kennedy, 12l
are in the back row. Not pictured are Sylvia Miholancan, 125, and Diane We
Swimming their lengths during one of the practices for the girls' swimming meet are Eileen Ladd,
11A, who set the girls' individual medley record, Carol Turchan, 11A, who placed second in
the 50-yard back stroke event, and 12B Marilyn Kennedy.
Two sophisticates of the twentieth century are portrayed
by Chuck Paulsen, January graduate, who is Kent Van
Porter Ill, and Carole Swaiian, HA, playing Lindo Van
Agnes Usedly, and Mary Ann Stempson, January graduates Ksittingl portray two cu
women, as they enioy a pleasant conversation over a cup of tea in a scene from "
tones." Standing behind them are their "primitive-selves," lSandy Boguski, l2A, and
Swanson, January Graduatel, who reveal their actual thoughts in a heated conversati
ln a suspense-filled scene from "The lottery," Tessie
Hutchinson, played by Ann Kirkby, llA, reveals her
emotions during the lottery drawing to her "husband"
Barry Kinder, 12A, who is Hutchinson. Their son, Davy,
is portrayed by Mike Baker, son of Mr. Eugene Baker,
Action in the play takes place during the roaring
twenties. Denny Yaneft, January graduate, is Mr. Butts,
an eager father who wants to entrap Mr. McBean, played
by 'IIA Franklin Bauvy, into marrying his daughter, Miss
Vera Butts, portrayed by Bonna Cislo, January graduate.
"Glob, glob," grunts caveman Jim Karoub, 'lOA, as he prepares
to capture his woman, portrayed by Barbara Pope, l2A, in a
scene from the fall school play, "How to Propose."
Three for Tonight, the all-school play,
November 8-9 was a famous first for us.
Using three one act plays instead of the
usual one three act play, Fordsonites pre-
sented the delightful plays, "How to Pro-
pose," "Overtones," and "The Lottery."
Portraying a lady and her knight during the medie-
val period in "How to Propose," Lady Ermintrude is
1 played by Joanne Curcuru, IOA. Bruce Rittenhouse
l2A, is Sir Mont Morency.
In a leap year scene, Sherron Schultz, 'IOA, has caught up with her man
and she hangs onto him impulsively, in a desperate effort to drag him
to the altar. Her husband-to-be is Ron Gaida, January graduate, who
portrays the lecturer in "How to Propose."
Overcome with emotion at the solemn procession of graduates, a man in the audience
wipes his tear-filled eyes, as if in remembrance of his own graduation long ago.
Three very important
years in the lives of these
grads have drawn to an
end. Although their form-
al ties with Fordson are al-
most broken, they are es-
pecially aware, on this,
their commencement day,
that Fordson will remain a
part of their lives for a
January 1958 graduates file into the auditorium fo re-
ceive their diplomas, and so to become alumni of, rather
than students of, Fordson.
As they return their caps and gowns and leave Fordson for
the last time, January graduates, Rosemary DeGrazia, Bonna
Cislo, Joe Gallo and Arlyn Garrison, sadly reminisce.
Welcoming the enthusiastic audience, Alex Forge, president of the January gradu-
ating class, gives the opening speech that begins commencement ceremonies.
Mr. Michael Cardone, English instructor, gives an in-
spiring address entitled "Towards a Balance" at the
Douglas Acord speaks on "The
End of the Beginning" as a topic
Patricia Kuhary, one of the student
speakers, earnestly gives her speech
Mr. H. K. Bennett deputy superin-
tendent of Dearborn public schools,
has wards of encouragement in his
speech to the audience at grad-
for his speech to the graduation
assembly. He was one of two
student speakers chosen to address
"This is the Turning Point" to the
graduation audience, while the
diplomas await distribution.
Showing 12A closs omcers und homeroom represenfofives Those long-awaited name cards is Mrs. Mary
Beauchamp, class sponsor. They ore .lusiine Szuszmon, Andy Lobodocy, .lulionn Zielinski, Joyce Walker,
Carol Colvin, Bruce Rittenhouse, and Mary Theresa laconis.
HA class officers, and sponsor, Mrs. Lillian Parris,
Joan ShiskoH, director, Bev MacNeIIis, Direcfor,
Barbara Gilberi, secretary, Jerry Werner, President,
PG' Hflle, Vice president, Carol Halleck, Treasurer,
and Mr. J. R. Cripps.
A Class officers include Lillie Movsesian, direclor, Sylvia
holcncun, director, Sandy Morone, Secretary, Roy Polidori,
asident, Pat Dowigallo, director, Sandy Zunich, vice
nidenl, and Jo Evangelism, freasurer.
Class f f icers
Concert choir displayed outstanding
quality and brilliance with its perfor
mance of Brigadoon. Their singing
made us so proud of Fordson.
Choir members leave the Rotunda by bus after singing there for
a Christmas porgram. In the background are lIAs, Karen Goosby
and Sharon Rugis, and in the foreground are l'IAs, Jeanne Lucas
and Virginia Borgeman.
W . ..,.,c- -mmfqql:
January graduates reminisce over music folders in choir. They are
Mary Ann Stempson, Mina Kalis, Rally Caldwell, Gloria Koss,
Jane Polkowski, Dennis Borca, Elaine Kolchetl, Agnes Usedly, Kay
Zambisky, Joe Gallo, and Jackie Kaven.
Mr. Norman Cramer directs the alto section of the choir. They
clude left to right, fourth row, Judy Schroeder, i2Ag Camille K
Claudia Sukesich, Sue Baird, and Sue Roman, 'IlAs, third row, 1
Cole, l2Ap Marilyn Monin, HA, Joyce Ashby, 12Ap and Jane I
kowski, January graduate. Second row includes Mina Kalis, Jonu
graduate, Naomi Harris, 'l'IAg Geraldine Sadrad, HA, and Jac
Kaven, January graduate. First row includes Judy Kaos, She
Wonders, and Lucille Bruno, l2As, and Joan Hubbard, l2B. '
accompanist is Grace Wagner, IIA.
Concert choir members enter into the chapel-like scene which was at
the Ford Rotunda during the Christmas season. The Choir sang Christ-
mas carols at the Rotunda.
Members of the choir spend many hours ot practice before they make
an appearance anywhere. Here they are rehearsing for their per-
formance at the Teachers' Institute in October.
Concert chair members sing alone, as Mr. Norman Crammer, music
teacher, directs. The Choir was featured at the Ford Rotunda during
the Christmas season. It added ot the yuletide spirit there.
Nazar Berry, l2A, Maila Kolionen, Judy Allan, and lewis, Panagiotides,
January graduate, greet the crowd at the Fordson Day game with a
smile. Lynn Sherman, l2A, is behind the wheel.
Judy Allan, attendant, and her date, Milton
Noltf, January graduate, are enjoying themselves
and relaxing after a busy and exciting day as
they dance to the wonderful music.
With pom-poms and balloons Christine Stephanoff and Carolyn Olesko
smile ioyously, while Jim Kwasney, HA, drives them around the football
field during the half.
Neither rain, 1
stop F ordson Day
her court along v
weather and thre
dent council pre
the queen and h
maxed with the
which queen ju
Q "5-,,,-'tw W"K'l. almuwg
Queen Judy Rocks, 12A, reigns maiestically over the annual Fordson
Day dance with her court, Phyllis Gallo, llda Scofano, Carolyn Olesko,
Christine Stephanofl, Maila Kolionen, and Judy Allan, as they cele-
brate the happy occasion which was the perfect way to end the many
happenings of a truly memorable day.
,,... A -Ewa-..s.s ttt t tt , J is
' fear of storm can
fs. The queen and
1 fans braved chilly
tain to see our stu-
inning corsages on
The day was cli-
Frolic dance over
s reigned in royal
1 ' 1 P-R ' is Q ,
f in 3 , 1 S "
Q' All l 2, A '
f ' 6 em
u 3 VA -
l , i ,Q
1 f , - . 'QIY
in A f ' .Q f? ar i!"C:s-5 'V
' it C J Q
1 . , 'f
a Q, I ' if J rig
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fr .ST 5 wlgg
5 ' f
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Queen Judy and her court, consisting of January Graduate Judy Allan: 12A Maila Kolionenf
exchange student from New Zealand, Joan Robinson: 12B Christine Stephanoftg IIA Carolyn
Oleskop HB Ilda Scofano, and IOA Phyllis Gallo, reign at the football game.
Football co-captains, Don Dimcheff and Frank Pollard, both 'l2As, help Queer
Judy with her stole, shortly after arriving at the dance for an evening of fun anc
After Fordson's victory over Monroe, Ilda Scofano, Curt Shinslzy, 'l2Ag Pat Long, a Garden City
high school seniorp and Chuck Taylor, l2A, add to a perfect day by attending the dance.
A man doesn't have o chance in this set-upl
Vickey Dimoft and Sandy Zunich, not noted
for being among the quieter I2Bs, surround
Bob Selwa, IIA, at the staH's bulletin board.
These three are TOWER TRIBUNE reporters,
with Bob being a photographer in addition.
Kandis Vengris and Vicky Malic, 'IIAs, join Miss Anne
White, iournalism stat? adviser, for a session on page
make up. The girls, are junior associate editors of
this Fleur de Lis, and the stat? will elect one of them
to head the 1959 yearbook.
Three iuniors and a senior raid the FLEUR DE LIS editor's
filing cazinet. The successful incursion reaps two envelopes
full of picture for Joan Snider, I2A, Jean Daoust, Connie
Markiewicz, and Phyllis Doak, I'IAs.
lt's copywriting time again, with Bette Wrixon, 'I2A, FLEUR DE LIS
editor-in-chief, delivering envelopes of material to the scribes who
compose the notations under the yearbook pictures. Camilla Kish, IIA,
Judy Kaos, Justine Szuszman, Penny Shope, and Sherry Wonders, 'I2As,
reveal a variety of emotions. Except for Bette, busy enough with the
yearbook, all of the girls hold high positions on the TOWER TRIBUNE.
I . ,R
Kay Zambisky, January groduate and i957 yearbook editor-
in-chief, hands ci christmas gift to January graduate, Norma
Chadwick, at the iournalism staff Christmas party.
'M 'T' frm
Miss Anna White, journalism adviser, makes a sug-
gestion to IIA Diana Dalla Vecchio, reporter, as the
two try to solve a puzzle during the journalism Christ-
The Fleur de Lis and Tower
Tribune stalls work to put into
print our living reflection-for
this is Fordson.
Editor-in-chief of the Tower Trirbune, Sam Martino, l2A, presents a
Christmas gift from the staff to iournalism adviser, Miss Anne White.
The stall gave Miss White a photo album in which all graduating
staffers place their pictures.
Marge, Gloria, and Mary Ann, all three varsity cheerleaders, greet
the Royal Oak cheerleaders at the Fordson-Dondero basktbeall game
held in Fordson's gymnasium. This game was another victory for Ford-
Excited and exhausted cheerleaders help mark off another victory
for Fordson at the Fordson-Dondero game. The onlookers cheered along
and helped to lead them to victory with their terrific school spirit.
Judy Allan, Jan. graduate, and Marge Linden, 'l2A,
convey the tenseness of a tight game with the inter-
ested look on their faces.
Cheerleaders Judy, Marge, Sandy Momne, 12Bl
Gloria, Dorothy Woodruff, 'l2B, and Agnes, include
new cheers at a pep assembly.
Among the most enthusiastic
Fordsonites, our cheerleaders
overcome time, sore throats and
bruises in order to, in their own
way, make us anxious to support
our hghting teams for this, our
OOOOH I l Mory Ann Opella, l2A, shows
her disappointment as Fordson loses yard-
age on an important play.
Agnes, Gloria, Mary Ann, Judy
and Marge line up to lead Ford-
sonites in a cheer following a
At the pep assembly before the Grosse Pointe football game, the varsity cheerleaders lead the audi-
ence in the school fight song. They are, from left to right, Marge Linden, 'l2Ap Dotty Woodruff, 'l2B,
Judy Allan, and Agnes Usedly, January graduates, Mary Ann Opella, l2A, and Carolyn Oleslto, 'l'lA.
YEAAAAA TEAMI Mr. John Rom-
anow leads his favorite cheer at a
student pep assembly. Backing him
up are Agnes, and Judy. Also note
Mr. James Irwin, band instructor,
is helping out.
Douglas Acord Frances C. Agrusa Edward M. Alford Judy Allan
Rosina Aragona Gerald T. Allee Eliwbefh LUCY Bissell Dennis Barca
Joseph F. Difesi
Roberia Campbell Jim Carter Frqnces Caruso
Norma Chadwick Bonna Cislo Hans Dangelmaier
Anifq DeFrenzq Rosemary DeGrazia Fred R. Denlar
-Q. A M .K sm! A
f A F A
,lwvgiifl A M
Carol Grace Eilers
Mary Lou Ewing
Barbara J. Goch
4 " :ii W
A-2 ' I :gi 1, Q
hs -' J .J 5'
- ' .cf 1
'52 , " " 1. "H
v 0" 'Q
Roger Grant Andree Gregory
Marie Guido Gary Hemenway
Carol Jean Jacobson James Jory
Michael G. Keepen
Bob Klovski 'Ag
Mary S. Hernandez
Mina Virginia Kalis
Patricia Mae Grondziak
Mary Ellen Kohs Elaine Kolcheli Joyce Ann Kosloski Gloria A. Koss
Patricia Ann Kuhary Barbara Lallo Norman Lapoime George Lewis
Kathy Maddox Ken Maddox P0lriCiC1 Mdnkus Janet A. Manos
MOFY Anfl Mlllel' JClCk Joe Nqipqyef
Shirley Nicholas Ronald G- Nlepofle Milfon No'-H Sully O'Brien
Dionne Oliver Mike Opimach Nick Polise lewis PUnU9l0llCleS
Thomas A. Popp
Dave Pell ROI1 Pendrick Regina I. Perelli Lucille Petrucci
Glen Pillow Eugene Pizzino Donald Pokorny Jane Polkowski
Bob Pope .lohn Provine Shirley Putz Barbara A. Quigley
Edward J. Randinitis
Q, 1 i ,K-lg
if M 1
Mary Ann Rosbury
Twila M. Schooner
Mary Ann Stempson
Pat Rubikas Marcella Rudolph Arrie Elizabeth Sanders
Dan Sewesky Dawn Skinner Judith E. Slavik
William Snider Arlene Sorensen Ralph Soutar
Allan Stokes Diane Swanson
Nicholas Terry Jerry Torbit
Ron Unis Agnes Usedly
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Adams, Paul 80,92
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Agrusa, Frances 138
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Alford, Edward 138
Alger, Jo Ann 57
Allan, Judy 78,130,131,134,135,138
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Allor, Carol 148
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Anderson, Joyce 41,44,148
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Antonelli, Josephine 148
Antonelli, Lea 42
Antoniuk, Jim 148
Aquino, Carmine 25
Aragona, Roslna 7,40,138
Aranoslan, Bob 116,117
Ardis, Mr. Dorman 2,18,19,33
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Ashby, Joyce 83,128,148
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Atkinson, Thomas 149
Ayers, Harry 81,95
Bach, Ingolf 42,105,107,112,149
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Bailey, Sharon 149
Baird, Sue 21,117,128
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Baker, Mike 122
Baker, Virglnla 76
Banciu, Mrs. Anna 21
Barbat, Mrs. Mary 20
Baritche, John 26,27
Barkume, Joanne 42
Barney, Beverly 149
Barney, Marla 44
Bartek, Ken 27
Barton, Mr. Theodore 42
Bartsch, Gordon 149
Bartus, John 6
Battlstone, Connie 50
Battistone, Lois 75
Baxter, Jim 105
Beach, Miss Clara Mae 31,33,127
Beaudln, Ronald 101
Beauchamp, Mr. John 6,32
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Beck, Mary 149
Beddow, Mr. Herbert 43
Beeler, Curt 108
Bell, Fred 149
Bennett, Don 149
Bennett, Mr. H. K. 125
Benstent, Ramona 52,149
Berry, Gazy 149
Berry, Nazar 130,149
Bertram, Joanne 149
Blbeau, Jerry 149
Bibeau, Mrs. Mary 21
Bice, Miss Elizabeth 18,19,22,32
Bielawski, Gloria 26
Blestek, Mrs. Gladys 50
Bilsky, Carol Ann 25,45
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Birk, Larry 47,149
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Bissell, Elizabeth 138
Black, Mary 150
Blackwell, Kay 150
Blaney, Louise 71,78,114,119,150
Bleyaert, Barbara 79,78,114,119,150
Bleyaert, Bill 104
Blum, Joan 34,112
Bluztaff, Robert 104
Boardman, Bruce 100
Bodner, Bernard 150
Bogusld, Sandra 122,150
Bolthouse, Jean 25
Borca, Dennis 46,128,138
Borgeman, Virginia 128
Borland, Martha 71
Borrajo, Joe 56,57
Borrows, Bill 150
Bos, Mrs. Gertrude 24
Bosworth, Jack 138
Bouvy, Franklin 39,65,123
Bowie, Mina 150
Bowman, Jim 80,87,150
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Boychuk, Ann 150
Branchick, Diana 38
Braun, Ed 104
Brettschneider, Carolyn 45
Bright, Barbara 57
Broegman, Wallace 26
Bronner, Tom 55
Brough, Mrs. Helen 20
Brouillette, Alan 150
Brown, Carol 150
Brown, Frances 150
Brown, Marie Louise 71,150
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Brlmette, Bob 150
Bruno, Lucille 47,83,128,150
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Brusco, Rose 138
Bryan, Norman 52
Buck, Al 108
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Budny, Doris 53,151
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Burck, Bill 116
Burkett, Tom 66,151
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Burt, Bob 116,151
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Butzlaff, Bob 74
Butzlaff, Dick 74
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Bzura, Jim 47
Caldwell, Rolly 46,128,138
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Calvin, Carol 68,126,151
Campbell, Roberta 46,139
Canfield, Ruth 47,151
Caracci, Anita 151
Cardone, Mr. Michael 125
Carinci, Art 69,129,151
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Carlson, Jerry 26
Carlson, Judy 76
Carson, Ian 42,151
Carson, Tom 84,151
Carter, Jim 40,139
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Casoglos, John 151
Cassisa, John 85,139
Cayley, James 51
Certo, Joanne 83,151
Chadwick, Norma 133,139
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Chapel, Tom 39
Chapp, Tom 43,152
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Christoff, Luben 38,42
Chryczyk, Anna 152
Churches, Roberta 152
Cichocki, Barbara 56,57
Cinowa, Dennis 104,106,107,108,152
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Clark, Delmos 102
Clark, Erroll 80,152
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Clark, Martin 152
Claucherty, Miss Elizabeth 32
Clinton, Marilyn 152
Clough, Carol 77
Cole, Robert 84,98,126,152
Cole, Susan 38,128,152
Constantine, Elaine 44,63,65,118,152
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Cook, Mariana 117
Cook, Mike 152
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Corklns, Judy 47
Cortez, Frank 152
Cosslck, John 26
Cozzo, Sylvia 115
Craddock, Virginia 72,153
Cramer, Mr. Norman 128,129
Crawford, Susan 38
Crlpps, Mr. J. L. 32
Crlsan, Cornelia, 153
Crudo, Michael 153
Cseh, Bill 47
Cummins, Mr. Eugene 60
Curcuru, Joanne 123
Currin, Phyllis 42,114
Curry, George 112,116,117,153
Curtice, Bonnie Joe 39
Czarnecld, Christine 153
DallaVecchla, Diana 72,133
Dallavecchia, Jim 81
Dangelmaier, Hans 139
Daniel, Janet 39,82,119
Danovioh, Paul 101
Daoust, Jean 132
Daroma, Barbara 75,153
Darwlsh, Jane 50
Daszkzlewicy, Diane 44
Daulton, J aokle 139
Davis, Mr. Frank 46
Davis, Lyle 56,57
Davis, Virgil 25
Dawson, Elaine 6
DeFrenza, Anita 50,139
DeGrazia, Emil 84,99,101,127
DeGrazia, Rosemary 78,124,139
Denlar, David 153
Denlar, Fred 139
DeSantis, Jerry 55
Devyak, Bob 57
Didyk, Michael 153
Defesi, Joseph 139
Dimcheff, Don 6,9,80,81,84,131,153
Dimoff, Vickey 2,22,128,129,132
Dlttmer, Nancy 83
Dlvicent, Anita 43,82,118
Dlugosz, Tom 47,66
Doak, Phyllis 132
Doherty, Frances 139
Doinidis, Chris 139
Domzalsld, Barbara 49,153
Donnelly, Ian 153
Donulko, Karen 71
Dougherty, Janet 6
Dowglallo, Pat 127
Downey, Marilyn 153
Dragula, Theresa 42
Drouare, Roger 153
Drown, Diane 6
Dudrewicz, Louise 22
Dull, Beverly 153
Dusza, Marsha 48,75,114,115,153
Dyan, Kick 105
Dybash, Mamerth 26
Dyke, Michael 140
Dyke, Ronald 154
Dypka, Frank 57
Eagan, Ron 102
Eastman, Kenneth 154
Eastwood, Mrs. Hilda 39
Edwards, Bill 46
Edwards, Kay 48
Eichner, Marlene 49,53,154
Eilers, Carol 140
Elgert, Larry 154
Elliaje, Mary Ann 26
Emery, Ken 67
Engel, Marion 118
Engel, Winifred 79,118,140
Erickson, Elden 140
Erzthaler, Barbara 140
Evangelista, Josephine 82,127
Ewing, Mary Lou 140
Faber, Lee 67
Fallor, Mr. Harvey 30,31
Fecalsko, 'Daria 38
Fendler, Doug 154
Fernandez, Ernest 42,140
Ferrara, Robert 154
Ficara, Andrew 45,154
Fiedler, Marie 48,118,119,154
Field, Judith 154
Finnegan, Robert 154
Fisher, Jim 47
Fisher, Mike 55
Fitzpatrick, Mr. Louis 45
Fleek, John 154
Flegal, Evelyn 48,154
Fleming, Audrey 77
Flowers, Geraldine 154
Foisle, Sharon 48
Fordell, Pat 46,114,118
Forge, Alex 2,80,125,140
Fowler, Mr. John 81
Frank, Ronald 140
Fraser, Judith 154
Frazzini, Richard 154
Freeman, Barbara, 27,129
Freitag, Miss Elsie 32
Frost, Diana 63
Furmanek, Mary Ann 86,155
Gajda, Ronald 42,123,140
Gallagher, Eileen 155
Gallo, Joe 124,128,140
Gallo, Phyllis 9,56,57,13o,131
Gallucci, Corinne 50
Gamble, Sandy 42
Garlng, Mrs. Mary 20
Garrison, Arlyn 44,124,140
Gasiorek, Gerry 155
Gattonl, Gilbert 140
Gauthier, Bob 55
Gee, Judy 47,033,155
Geis, Mary Lou 86
Geiss, Jim 7
Georgieff, Nadja 40,41,64,155
Gerard, Ronald 45,113
Glachero, Robert 140
Giancola, Dave 112,113,155
Gignac, Keith 47,98
Gilbert, Barbara 126
Gmrgi, Frank 99,100,101,102,109,126,155
Giovanni, Fred 27
Gniewek, Alice 155
Goch, Barbara 78,140
Godon, Virginia 155
Going, Leslie 43
Goldsmith, Ken 26,34
Goldsmith, Marion 34,-14,155
Goosby, Karen 43,64,128
Gorman, Bob 55
Grant, Roger 47,141
Grass, Ron 26
Gray, Fred 105,106
Grech, George 155
Gregory, Andree 141
Green, Bruce 66
Green, Clifford 27
Green, Donald 66,73,112,155
Griffin, Nancy 141
Grodus, Richard 46
Grondziak, Patricia 40,141
Guffey, Mrs. Claude 30
Guffey, Roy 155
Guido, Marie 141
Gully, Aaron 105
Gunther, Allen 47,104
Haack, JoAnn 155
Haddad, Lila 3
Hadwin, Richard 155
Hale, Pat 126
Hall, Mrs. Norma 26
Halleck, Carol 45,126
Halleen, Richard 2,84,99,100,1
Hamel, Mr. John 23,51,73
Hammer, Irene 53,156
Hancock, Sheila 156
Hanewald, Richard 156
Harley, Linda 156
Harrington, Pat 63
Harris, Naomi 128
Harrison, Jon 66,104
Harrison, Ronnie 27
Harvey, Carol 27
Hayes, Frank 156
Headley, Bill 72
Helden, Doris 156
Heinrich, Pat 24
Held, Mr. Charles 24,25,66,87
Hemenway, Gary 141
Hendricks, Judy 129
Hendrixon, Dale 67
Henry, James 6
Henson, Mary Ellen 48
Hermenau, Judy 48
Hernandez, Mrs. Fidel 30
Hernandez, Mary 141
Heuchert, Ricky 85
Hill, Mr. Everett 27
Hill, Richard 156
Hlner, John 52
Hitchner, Miss Joan 28,78
Hockstein, Ted 77
Hellman, Henry 156
Holmes, Carol 141
Honey, Jerry 40
Horschak, Jay 156
Horschak, Pat 44,118
Horvath, Frank 41,156
Horvath, John 156
Horvath, Sue 62,129
House, Camilla 75
Hrlevic, Nancy 44,63,156
Hubbard, Joan 50,76,117,128
Hube, Thais 156
Hughey, John 156
Hurley, Judy 61,79,119
Hutchinson, Marie 73,157
Hyde, Bill 80,95,157
Iaconls, Mary 22,126,157
Iaquinta, Rose 157
Irwin, Mr. James 65,112,135
Ivanka, Marsha 76
Ivanoff, Mrs. Ethel 32
Jackson, Demetrice 157
Jacobs, Lindell 105
Jacobson, Carol 141
Jarvis, Emily 64,157
Jaszczynski, Diane, 48,118,157
J aukkuri, Bonnie 40
Jennings, Sandra 72,157
Jentz, Bob 105
Jewett, Roxy 99,100
Johnson, Mrs. Alice 34
Jolmson, Keith 38
Jones, Ronnie 46
Jory, James 25,92,141
Kalis, Mina 128,141
Kalusnlak, John 157
Kamlnsld, Karl 7
Kanai, Paul 45,157
Kapanoske, Barbara 25,157
Karoub, Jim 116,123
Karoub, Judy 53,157
Karshnesld, Carol 157
Karst, Rudy 157
Katona, Mr. Joseph 69
Katsalds, George 112, 157
Kauth, Mr. William 42,68
Kaven, Jacqueline 128,141
Keane, Maureen 77,82,129
Keepen, Michael 141
Keeran, Jean 6
Keezer, Rosemarie 141
Keller, Brad 25
Keller, William 43, 158
Kennedy, Marilyn 77,118,119
Kerr, Donald 158
Khoury, Mrs. Ernestine 48
Kinder, Ba.rry 62,117,122,158
King, Darlene 49,50,158
King, Gordon 158
Kirkby, Ann 122
Kish, Camille 128,132
Kish, William 69,158
Kiss, Carolyn 158
Kloct, Leona 48
Klovskl, Bob 141
Knight, Norman 21
Kobzan, Gail 49
Kohs, Mary Ellen 142
Kolasa, Daniel 41,98,109,158
Kolasa, Elaine 158
Kolcheff, Elaine 34,128,142
Koljonen, Mr. Sz Mrs. Aarne 30
Koljonen, Klnnea 65
Koljonen, Maila 68,130,131,158
Konczal, Adrienne 158
Konon, Mrs. Lottie 20
Koos, Judy 71,128,132,158
Kopp, Mr. Sam 32,48
Koriles, Tom 158
Korte, Mrs. George 30
Korte, Pat 158
Koscielniak, Walter 117
Koshe, Tom 158
Kosiba, Joyce 48
Kosloski, Joyce 7,142
Koss, Gloria 128,134,135,142
Kossakowskl, Cass 159
Kovacic, David 159
Kovacic, Donna 159
Kowalski, Chester 103,107,108
Kraai, Mr. Ernest 32
Krawczyk, Ken 44
Kremkow, Janet 159
Krepps, Gayle 101
Kroguleckl, Charlotte 6
Krug, Miss Alice 28,78,119
Kuhary, Patricia 125,142
Kukulka, Jerry 74
Kurp, Ann 64
Kwasny, Jim 22,104,106,128,130
LaCelle, LeRoy 51,92
Ladd, Eileen 114,118,119
Lakso, Sharon 159
Lallo, Barbara 142
Lalo, Jerry 51
Lamarand, Betty 47,159
Lambdin, Susan 159
Lambert, Dolores 3,159
Lanclna, Roger 66
Lange, Robert 159
Lanning, Janet 7,159
Lapinski, Connie 159
LaPointe, Norman 142
LaRoy, Kathleen 159
Lash, Nick 159
Lawrence, Paul 159
Lea, Mike 105,106,107,159
Leffler, Daniel 160
Lemire, Cyrus 160
Lentz, Danny 160
Leroux, Alicia 160
Letsche, Mr. William 23,29,81,93 95 It
Lewis, George 42,113,142
Lewis, Mr. George 51
Lewis, Mr. Henry 127
Leyrer, Mr. Hilmar 53
Licht, Mary Ann 47,160
Lindeborg, Jerry 102
Linden, Carol 52,127
Linden, Margaret 79,134,135,160
Llewellyn, Carol 160
Lobodocky, Andrew 62,112,117,126,160
Locklln, Mrs. Alice 26
Lombard, Miss Jane 49,71
Long, Pat 131
Longmate, Marge 28,47,160
Longrldge, Alex 6,128
Longridge, Carole 40
Lucas, Jeanne 22,23,62,116,117,128,129
Lucy, Joe 160
Lukeslch, Claudia 128
Lundgren, Judy 25
Luoma, Mr. Paul 32
Lyle, Shirley 76
Lyman, Mrs. Mildred 23,52
Maas, Mr. William 44
Mabozsey, Janet 3
MacDonald, Keith 160
Maceri, Michael 160
Maclag, Barbara 160
MacKenzie, Sandra 45
Mackoske, Gary 66
MacMillan, Mrs. Margaret 39
MacNellis, Beverly 126
MacPherson, Elaine 57
Maddox, Kathy 49,142
Maddox, Ken 142
Mahon, Marge 114
Maire, Richard 45,69,160
Malek, Ron 44
Mane, Vicky 132
Mameth, Ron 52
Mankus, Lorraine 70,77,128
Mankus, Patricia 142
Manos, Janet 50,142
Maples, Sandy 61,77,119
Marano, Tom 66,105,107,108
Marcantonic, Maria 160
Marchak, Christine 161
Marchin, Dan 43,161
Marinucci, Johanna 72,161
Marldewicz, Connie 132
Marldn, Elaine 142
Marko, Sophie 64,161
Markoff, JoAxme 77
Marra, Richard 161
Marshall, Andrew 161
Marshall, Stephen 161
Martinak, Mr. Rudolph 45
Martino, Sam 2,87,132,161
Marue, Dorothy 161
Marzolo, Enzo 2
Masselmany, Janette 161
Massey, Bob 45
Masura, Russell 161
Matley, Mr. Red 7
Mattera, Peter 161
Mattern, Beverly 71
Matthews, Anna 26,161
Mayo, Jim 161
Mazurek, Alvin 161
McClure, Dave 43,162
McClusky, Bernard 51
McCollough, Patrick 67
ll, Mary 45
McErla1n, Pat 119
McGrew, Sylvia 49,162
McKee, Faith 46
Mcliernan, Sharon 48
Mclfimmons, David 162
McLaughlin, Jim 44
McNamara, Mike 105
McNamara, Phyllis 142
McPhee, Gary 80,84,142
, J osephlne 162
Megreglan, Mr. Michael 80,81,93
, Elvera 48,79,83,118,119
Meyer, Carol 22,128
Meyers, Mr. Harry 33
Michaluk, Mary 162
Michle, Don 51
Mlerzwa, Mary 162
Miholancan, Sylvia 49,127
Milam, Judy 46
Miley, Muriel 38
Miller, Larry 56,57
Miller, Mary Ann 143
Miller, Michael 162
Mihxe, Pat 25,43
Misiolek, John 129,162
Miske, Mike 55
Mitchell, Bill 104
Mittig, Jack 84,143
Mittlg, Tom 42,87
Mlynek, Dan 105
Mlynek, Nancy 118
Moellmann, Ed 162
Molesky, Geraldine 162
Monahan, Melinda 47,117
Monahan, Vard 55
Mondln, Sharon 46,83
Monin, Marilyn 117,128
Montgomery, Bill 162
Montibello, Betty 162
Monthaven, Bill 105,107
Montre, Larry 99,101,102,109,126,127
Mooradian, Sandy 46
Moore, Duane 45,163
Moore, Jack 95,99
Moore, Sharon 163
Morga, Jane 48,83
Morneweck, Mary Ellen 2,72,163
Morone, Sandy 9,61,119,127,134
Morris, Jim 47,163
Morris, Larry 163
Morrison, Henry 163
Morse, Alfred 69,163
Morse, Leona 6,163
Moser, Dale 85
Movsesian, Lillie 52,60,127
Mozol, Linda 9,71,79,114,118,163
Mulvlhill, Pat 3
Munson, Ronald 163
Mycek, Bonnie 38
Nabozny, Clara 72,163
Nadorozny, David 163
Nagl, Sylvia 6,21
Nagy, Ella 26,143
Nagy, Susan 41,60,127
Najpaver, Joe 143
Nanas, Anna 22,128,163
Natkowsk'l, Clarence 163
Natkowsld, Lawrence 53,163
Nebel, Mr. Howard 63
Neering, Miss Thomasine 129
Neil, Bob 113
Neil, Susan 6,27
Nelinger, Ronald 6
Nelson, Wendy 38,115
Newman, Sharon 164
Nixon, Dick 102
Nlblett, Miss Mona 33
Nicholas, Cormie 164
Nicholas, Shirley 22,143
Nichols, Fred 51,84,98,164
Nicholson, James 164
Nlemiec, Marilyn 164
Nieporte, Ronald 40,143
Nizol, Diane 49,164
Nizol, Elaine 164
Nolan, Al 43,164
Nolan, Emily 73,164
Nolff, Milton 6,80,81,94,130,143
Norlock, Robert 164
Novak, Diane 40,127
Nowak, Tyrone 164
Nozicka, John 104,107,108,164
Nussio, Margaret 164
Oberg, Roger 39,98,109,127
O'Brien, Sally 143
O'Connell, John 164
O'Hara, Joe 98
Ohlmacher, Carol 38,52
0'Kopny, Richard 164
Olesko, Carolyn 67,114,119,130,131,135
Olivario, Dolores 71
Oliver, Dianne 79,143
Oliver, Tony 44
Ollikalnen, Marilyn 72,165
Olsen, Mr. Robert 81
Onelio, Sandra 79,114,115,165
opeua, Mary Ann 34,79,134,135,165
Openlander, Mr. Stuart 2
Opimach, Mike 42,143
0'Rellly, Margaret 6,165
Otto, Frieda 54
Owens, David 165
Pahucky, Barbara 165
Palen, Carol 38,42
Pallse, Nick 6,42,143
Pallse, Nick Sldp 46
Pallse, Phil 66,165
Pallse, Sam 127
Paliszewskl, Larry 55,105
Palko, Andy 104
Palmer, Lynn 22,117,128
Panagiotides, Lewis 130,143
Pancheri, Bonnie 44,165
Paplian, Richard 51
Papp, DiAnn 143
Papp, Janet 79,83
Papp, Sally 86,114
Papp, Thomas 143
Parana, Joe 165
Parello, Gloria 22,128
Parris, Mrs. Lillian 83,126
Parzlanello, Adel 48
Pascoe, Jerry 93
Paulsen, Charles 122,143
Pawlak, Diana 116
Peden, Richard 165
Pegan, Peggy 61
Pell, Dave 40,80,92,144
Pendrick, Ron 51,144
Perelli, Regina 144
Perkowskl, Tom 67
Perrelll, Frank 55
Perri, Mary 42,127
Perrota, John 165
Perva, Ted 51
Peshkopia, Rose 165
Peterson, Joyce 45
Petish, Al 80,84,165
Petoskey, Karen 24
Petrosld, Alice 70
Petruccl, Lucille 144
Peul, Mary 38
Pfaffmann, Barbara 165
Pflager, Mr. 'John 44
Phelps, Marty 34
Phillips, Donna 50
Pieczarka, Barbara 49,165
Pillbossln, Rose 72,166
Pillow, Glen 51,144
Pillow, Linda 73
Pinto, Evelyn 166
Piper, Bill 84,104
Plpitone, Nunzlo 63
Pizzino, Eugene 144
Podges, Jerry 104
Pokorny, Donald 144
Pollclcohio, Bob 27,166
Polidori, Gino 93
Polldori, Ray 22,66,127
Polkowskl, Jane 47,128,144
Pollard, Frank 9,80,64,93,94,13
Pope, Bob 46,144
Popoff, Mike 42
Powell, Bill 100,101
Powell, Carole 47,166
Pram, Linda 166
Presley, Donna 166
Prieskorn, Lester 52
Prisby, Mrs. Helen 34
Prochaska, Helen 43,166
Procha ka, Jim 44
Provine, John 80,84,95,100,144
Pucilowskl, Ron 84
Purdy, Rem 101
Putz, Justina 166
Putz, Shirley 144
Qualls, Jeff 44,104,166
Quigley, Barbara 144
Quinn, Maureen 115
Randall, Mr. Clyde 33,57
Randinitis, Edward 80,144
Ray, Carl 39,66
Razanski, Ted 44
Rebel, Carolyn 38,114
Redvvine, Jimmy 144
Reed, Jon 39
Rehwinkel, Barbara 39,112
Reid, Linda 166
Reinke, Marlene 22,50,166
Renton, Howard 42
Reuter, Don 166
Riccuti, Rosemary 49
Rice, Marilyn 26,144
Richards, Mrs. Marilyn 32,82
Richardson, Judy 166
Rlngwelski, Bernard 75
Rinker, Richard 167
Rish, Gerald 167
Rittenhouse, Bruce 45,123,126,167
Rizer, Bob 69
Roache, Linda 71
Robertson, Bill 46
Robinson, Joan 115,131,167
Rogers, Joan 167
Roman, Sue 45,114,128
Romanow, Mr. John 2,18,19,22,32,129,135
Rocks, Judy 9,27,130,131,167
Rosbury, Mary Ann 145
Rosbury, Mary Catherine 167
Ross, Mr. Marty 80
Rubikas, Pat 145
Ruby, Barbara 49,167
Rudolph, Marcella 145
Rudolph, Pat 83
Rugis, Sharon 73,128
Rule, Dave 167
Rupprecht, Howard 26,167
Rusinowski, Ed 167
Ruth, Ken 7,167
Ryan, Ron 67
Ryba, Richard 84,167
Rye, Ken 51
Sacha, Steve 46,87
Sacha, Pat 76
Sadrack, Geraldine 128
Salancy, Joyce 70
Salo, Gerald 167
Sammutt, Al 167
Sanders, Arrie 145
Sante, Ann 83
Saph, Janet 168
Sassak, Alex 51
Savage, Mr. Mike 47
Sayyae, Bill 74
Schauppner, Ellen 114
Schertzer, John 168
Schesky, Don 26
Schmidt, Dan 168
Schooner, Tvvila 7,145
Schroeder, Judy 128,168
Schultz, Linda 2
Schultz, Mr. Ray 40
Schultz, Sherron 2,123
Schwinck, Bill 168
Scofano, Ilda 130,131
Scott, Theresa 114
Scudlo, Madeline 52
Seabert, Margo 76,86
Seabert, Mr. Milo 23
Seavitte, Maybelle 76
Seifert, Paul 168
Selwa, Bob 132
Sewesky, Dan 145
Shaft, Theresa 63,168
Shayka, Mike 168
Sherman, Lynn 98,130,168
Shevock, Alice 48
Shinsky, Curt 47,117,131,168
Shishkoff, Joan 38,126
Shope, Penny 75,132,168
Simmons, Mrs. Beatrice 32,38
Simons, Mrs. Martha 21
Skinner, Dawn 145
Skrzypek, Richard 74
Slavik, Judith 145
Slentz, Nancy 76,83,114
Slowin, Jo 54
Slyczynski, Stanley 43
Smith, Judy 168
Smith, Lawrence 145
Smith, Marie 73
Smith, Ron 168
Smith, Mr. Wade 32,49
Smith, Wilma 54,114
Smuk, Dan 80
Smuk, Steve 113
Snider, Joan 132,168
Snider, William 84,107,145
Snow, Carol 49
Sobato, Barb 54
Sobkowiak, Dennis 39
Soldan, Mr. Laurence 81,84,87
Sorensen, Arlene 145
Sossi, Mary Ann 41,53,63,118,168
Soutar, Ralph 145
Spillan, Jim 169
Spiroff, William 145
Spurgeon, Karen 6,169
Spurlock, Jim 66
Stadnik, Elberta 169
Stanek, Walter 41,169
Staniak, Pat 63
Stanley, Joyce 169
Stanley, Robert 40,145
Stavros, Susan 169
Steinert, Diane 63
Stempson, Mary Ann 46,122,128,145
Stephanoff, Christine 40,130,131
Sterba, Tom 6,42,146
Stojanovich, Mary Lou 169
Stokes, Allan 146
Storemski, Bob 52
Stowell, Miss Edna 33,41
Strauch, Carolyn 69
Strenkowski, Rosemarie 6
Stroud, Larry 25
Sudek, Larry 27,169
Sunal, Dennis 69
Sutton, Jimmie 169
Svoboda, Joe 169
Swajian, Carole 116,122
Swanson, Diane 122,146
Swartz, Stan 45,169
Swidersld, Ron 69
Swiss, Eugene 104
Szalay, Bob 55
Szkutnick, Jolm 169
Szuszman, Justine 28,71,114,118,119,
Szymanski, Cynthia 48
Tabacchi, Wayne 40,l06,107,108,146
Tait, Maybelle 25,72,1s9
Tait, Nancy 38,114
Talarczyk, Raymond 84,169
Talerico, Tony 39
Tambeau, Jerry 170
Taranowski, Deanna 170
Taylor, Chuck 131,170
Taylor, Pat 48,146
Tellish, Louis 25
Terry, Nicholas 45,146
Thomas, Doris 26,170
Thomas, Florence 170
Tittle, Miss Dorothy 33,64
Titus, Barbara 34,83,170
Titus, Chuck 34
Toder, Jim 34
Tokarsld, Lawrence 101
Tomczyk, Lucille 114
Tonna, Charles 47,170
Toquet, Larry 47
Torbit, Jerry 45,146
Toscas, Diane 114
Toscas, James 27,75
Townsend, Judy 61
Trano, Carl 46,80,93,146
Trapp, Nancy 77
Trifan, Jerry 170
Tringali, Frances 170
Tripepi, Sue 170
Trumble, Lynn 170
Trybus, Tony 146
Tuczak, Barbara 170
Tuczak, Joan 77,114
Tulley, Pat 170
Turchan, Carol 118,119
Turfe, Tallie 170
Ulanski, Tom 38
Unis, Ron 146
Urbani, Wanda 38,170
Urbaniak, Tom 127
Usedly, Agies 122,128,134,135,146
Valentine, Miss Virginia 28,114,119
Vanderl-lull, Mr. Jim 55,99
Vanderhoof, Kathie 146
Vangov, Illinka 40,44,146
Vanover, Eugene 67
Vasiu, Mr. Sam 75
Vedro, Louis 27,171
Veltri, Gina 50
Vengris, Kandis 22,129,132
Vetowich, Jean 39
Vetowich, Pete 84,171
Victor, Sandy 47
Viger, Frank 104
Villella, Fran 50,146
Villella, Mike 171
Villella, Vic 9
Vitick, Carolee 38
Wagner, Grace 46,128
Walczybock, Richard 81
Wahlberg, Mr. William 129
Walker, Joyce 41,118,119,126,171
Walker, Marilyn 75
Walker, Michael 171
Wallin, Betty 63
Walsh, Jack 146
Walter, Gordon 24
Watson, Mr. William 47
Way, Sandra 171
Wazney, Rose 147
Weaver, Susanne 147
Weir, Bill 66,105
Wendt, Jack 39
Werner, Jerry 2,68,126
West, Darlene 49
West, Mr. Charles 74
White, Miss Anne 40,132,133
Wierimaa, Jeanne 79,171
Wilhelm, Wilbert 171
Wilkas, Judy 114,171
Wilkins, Sandra 147
Williams, Diane 48
Wilson, Robert 46,147
Wilson, Wendy 27,43,73,171
Wioncek, Richard 42
Wisdom, Karen 46
Wisner, Nancy 171
Wist, Peter 147
Witherspoon, Mrs. Virginia 50
Wnek, Pat 49
Wolak, Barbara 147
Wolak, Jack 112
Wonders, Sherry 71,79,114,118,119,128,132,171
Wood, Muriel 147
Woodruff, Dorothy 134,135
Woolbricht, Jolm 171
Wrixon, Bette 132,171
Wrona, Joe 47
Wrona, Linda 52
Wylie, Cecelia 49
Wyman, Bill 46,84,147
Yaneff, Denny 123,147
Yasenchak, Carole 171
Yelinek, Adelaide 27,172
Yolmg, Sandra 147
Yourchok, Nancy 172
Yoveff, Delphine 76,79,172
Zager, Margaret 75
Zagornik, Mary Anne 172
Zaitzeff, Roger 172
Zalensld, Christine 48,172
Zalenski, Comiie 47
Zambisky, Kay 78,128,133,147
Zapotny, Paul 147
Zasuwa, Tony 66,172
Zelek, Marie 39
Zemke, Robert 42,67
Zielinskl, Juliann 126,172
Zielk. Janet 117
zimy, virginia 9,24,39
Zline, John 38
Zunich, Sandy 61,119,127,132
Zydek, Fred 147
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