Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 166


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1962 volume:

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I - ., f 3f.N'?w.. 9 ' ' "-'Z'.Y7f'?7'4fiJ':- Y " 'gf -. a " A f - : 1- egg,- X ,4-M' Qf wi? - ..:-,:.- ' 1' mf ?"'fW gg sfffi-Z -A "ywg?Q5i, , Wig fy- 'L A fe "2 .,:z Varied trophies indie Victory does not happen alone and cannot remain alone. More times than not, success is preceeded by a chain of failures, but only those victories that have been hard fought for are worth having. llolding onto a victory is sometimes much harder than it would seem. One must profit from victory by moving on to further goals. Ovid, a lloman poet, once ad- vised, "Either do not attempt at all or go through with it." just as one should not wallow in defeat, neither should one gloat in victory. When a person has achieved success, that is the time to fight or work harder than ever before. The students of Southfield High School have found the key to victory. Southfield can boast at least one successful achievement in each phase of its academic, sport and social life. But, as un- satisfied teenagers, the students keep looking to future projects that offer challange and excitement. Whether the attempt ends in victory or defeat, there is a reward. For even a defeat carries with it a unique type of victory. Each class upon entering Southfield, adapts quickly to the new environment and begins the long road to the final victory. Class members leave their victorious symbols behind them. That is what has made Southfield the great school it is today. Trophies given for victories in various fields take all sizes and shapes. At left is a small sampling of the large col- lection of trophies that Southfield boasts in its many showcases. Included are symbols of victory in the fields of foot- ball, cross country, swimming, baseball, debate, Homecoming, Senior Government Day, dramatics, scholarship, and gradu- ation. Staff: Editor-in-Chief Faculty Editors Undercl assmen Editors Activities Editors Sports Editors Senior Editors Advertising Editors Index Editor Business Manager Editorial Adviser Business Adviser Art Adviser Vari-type Operators Cover Design Architects Drawing 5 ate victory in the making Judy Wuestewald Mary Koenig Norm Jackonen Tom Van Meer Cheryl Commons Ginna Waldorf Don Armstrong Barb Atkins Nancy Stritmatter Don Buddemeier Leslie Douglas Jim Bednarz Jim llooper Cheryl Forester Eddie Kaurala Bonnie McColl Mary Sue Grant Miss Beverly Grunewald Mrs. Letha Palmer Mr. Robert Neff Sue Airy Linda Gale Norma Giordano Cheryl Schroeder Robert McGill Xfw, 9 X ,, xs?.... f 19 il gb it Faculty and students realize vast benefits Students should not wait until their senior year to set their high school goals and begin to work for them. Scholas- tically and socially, the underclassmen begin early to give their best to the school and other students in return for abundant knowledge and enjoyment. After a few failures and many successes, the goals the underclassmen have set for themselves become realities. No longer does graduation seem a far away victory. Enthusiastic underclassmen begin a ser- ies of cheers at an all-school assem- bly. Each class, having its own person- ality, expresses itself accordingly. ., .,. Y Y l 6 of education and fun Although academic education is the pri- mary purpose of a high school, outside activities play a large part in the develop- ment of young people. Southfield's 31 clubs and organizations offer each student a chance to pursue his individual hobbies or interests. New challenges 'are met and con- quered, and these achievements become a lasting benefit to the high school and the individual. Pride, too, encourage the student to be as much a part of his school as pos- sible. Varsity cheerleaders introduce a new bas- ketball cheer to a "full house" of South- field students at a pep rally. The cheer- leaders work hard to promote team and school spirit, not only at pep rallies and games, but all the time in every way they can. 7 Education comes through and from in- terested teachers. lt is the educator's j0lJ t0 make knowledge available to the students and to instill a desire for that knowledge. Scholastic victories are the most obvious and important successes to be acquired in high school. Not only the students benefit from a well-rounded educationg the faculty receives gratification when they success- fully pass on their knowledge to young people. Mrs. Donna Melcher and Miss Virginia Ham- mond explain the use of some language laboratory equipment to Donna Parker, Sherelle Reile, and Susan Haynes. The lab was a new addition to the language depart- ment in 1960. Comprehensive learning leads to muck Success Helpless Farmington defensemen watch as junior Joe down deep in Farmington territory. Southfield exploded Andrews receives a pass from Jim Larson for a first for 12 points later in the game to down the Falcons. E--QLGQJ.-1 it il sees "Qi-Env sf. W., . , - ve through involvement with outside contacts Victories in the sports world are easy to talk about, but not quite as easy to ac- quire. Sports play a key role in the high school program and activities are often centered around them. The fans see only the final victory, not the desire, determin- ation, practice, attempts and failures that have preceded it. Each new team faces records to be matched and new vic- tories to be established. Business and the student are depen- dant upon one another. It is a fact that teenagers comprise a comparatively large volume of the purchasing power. In re- turn, business offers each student either part-time work or a career in the future. High school students' buying is affected greatly by advertising. Advertisements in return, are often geared to the high school student. Q- ff" 1 ww al we i 6 9 I xl ay,.v-W. i - T' --34441 W he sf' . y 1 W. T? ries. 1, e I N ,sf ,f Sophomore Jan Kottke explains to senior Jim Hooper that he just can not have the cowboy hat, tricycle, and teddy bear too! Jim proves that effective adver- tising can sell anything to anybody. When the Class of '62 graduates, they will have set their goals and worked hard for them, to reach this final high school victory. Seniors naturally have a lot of pressure on them, as they must remain the admired image that the underclassmen look up to. Then all too soon, the gradu- ates are out either in the business world or on a college campus. Their victories cannot stop in high schoolg new goals must be set and again reached. After four months of fine craftsmanship, senior Frank DeBottis proudly launches his 12-foot motorboat in the S.H.S pool. Mr. Milton Hurd and his swim team take a break from practice to assist Frank. His project was the largest ever com- pleted in Southfield's Industrial Arts Department. 'fp ,Q 'Q an 'fx ,Q Y 1 QS 3 1 Q Q' y ' 'af N . -Q J g f 32 f . x 1, g v. KW' Wir 1 xx.. 'ssh If J, S' 1 .P "We have met the enemy and they are Ours." Oliver Hazard Perry Faculty members of Southfield are dedicated teachers whose jobs seldom end in the classroom. liehind every student activity, there is a group of interested, hard-working teachers. Mr. James Shippee works on a platform ladder to make curtain adjustments for The King and I. Principal, Superintendent, and Administration Mr. Robert Hall and his secretary Mrs. Leetta Muir plan for a facul- ty meeting. Mr. Richard M. Fishbeck shows his sec- retary, Mrs. Shirley Lutz, a. Journal for Michigan secondary schools. Mr. Richard M. Fishbeck has been the assistant principal at Southfield High since 1957. During this time he has sponsored the National Honor Society and the Student Council. Almost every aspect of school business has something to do with his office. His many responsibilities vary from student parking stickers to the weekly eligibility list. One of his more enjoyable jobs is public relations, which keeps him busy dis- cussing with students their school activities and responsibilities. There is always a pleasant atmosphere in his office, generating from himself and his secretary, Mrs. Shirley Lutz. She handles many of the problems which do not require Mr. Fishbeck's immediate attention. 12 Mr. Robert E. Hall never experiences two days alike as the principal of Southfield High School. There are many different responsibilities that constantly demand his attention. Much of Mr. Hall's time is spent with students and their parents, teachers and other school personnel. He is mainly res- ponsible for policies concerning school life and the preparation of materials for curriculum study. "Of course my routine calls for coffee breaks-I like coffeelnstates Mr. Hall emphatically. He attends several meetings throughout the year: the Oakland County Secondary Principals Association, National Associa- tion of Secondary Principals, State Secon- dary Principals Association, North Central Association, and various meetings in the Southfield School District. Mr. Hall also acts as a consultant to the Bureau of School Services for the University of Michigan. His responsibilities are not left at school when he goes home for the day. Much of the principal's paper work is done at home because of lack of time at school. The job of principal of Southfield High Schoolis certainly time consuming, but most rewarding. r5c5gni5!5"9WDQ zfnsnrnnrsfl Vik? 4 I D I ""' ' MSGVZSIQ work together to set and enforce school policy Mr. Glenn Schoenhals, who suffered a fatal heart attack March 7, 1962, had been the superintendent of the Southfield Public Schools since the organization of the school district in 1947. He spent more than 30 years in the service of the public schools in Michigan. "Southfield community and more definitely the Southfield School system lost a tremendous friend of education who will be extremely difficult to replace due to his sincere and honest evaluation of edu- cational philosophies, which gave to South- field one of the outstanding school systems in the country," said Mr. Robert E. Hall. Mr. Glenn Levey was assistant superin- tendent of Southfield Public Schools until he died of a heart attack in June, 1961. He was the first business manager at Southfield un- der Mr. Schoenhals. In 1951 he was elevated to the position of assistant superintendent. Mr. Hall said, "Southfield High School is grieved at the passing of Mr. Glenn Levey, a friend and colleague of the st-aff and students of this school. His sincere interest in the welfare of the students of Southfield made him an l10I10I'abl6 and mCITl0I'21b16 PCFSOII-H Mr. Albert Howell, Mr. Glenn Schoenhals and Mr. Norman Olm- ln March, Mr. Norman Olmsted became act- sted discuss plans for future school development. ing superintendent. Board of Education "hw Seated: Superintendent Mr. Glenn Schoenhals, Mr. John Minke, Mr. Kenneth Larsen, Assistant Superintendent G. Campbell, Mrs. Elsie F. Lloyd, Mr. Gordon C. Hen- Mr. Albert Howell. Absent: Dr. Ira. M. Altshuler and derson. Standing: Mr. Charles Curtis, Mr. Theodore R. Mr. Norman Olmsted, assistant superintendent. 13 Attendance, colleg l l While waiting to see their counselors, sophomore Sue Blaokner, senior Dar- lene Goldman, and sophomore Pat Bazar are talking about how Pat broke her leg toboggauing. Darlene asks if she can autograph Pat's cast. Mrs. Letha Palmer, senior counselor and business adviser for the yearbook, discusses plans for the 1962 Blue and Gray with senior Cheryl Commons. schedule. 14 CS and problem: Throughout the ear each stu- dent makes several, trips to the counseling centerg some go down for disciplinary reasons and oth- ers just go down for a visit. Ii is very seldom that a counselor is "just too busy" to have a friendly talk with a student. The counseling center is always buzzing with students, faculty, and school guests. Mr. Ned Brodbeok, junior counselor, hands his first hour student assistant, Linda McCririe, a studentfs re handled by counselors. vir. Sanford Burr, guidance director and college adviser, Lictates to his secretary, Mrs. Hazel Gotberg. The pamphlet rack was a new addition to the counseling center last year. Karen Duncan investigates the re- quirements for a career as an executive secretary. 'N- Mr. Robert Watts, sophomore counselor, pauses brief- ly while looking up a student's record for an interested parent. 15 ffisim'-i ' ' I e 4 sa 1511. v 5 ffm 3- k,Li:3fZ'f A .- 5 r - - 2,1f,eqfv.iiz:- :' V ' ' ' - wg . ' Mr. Cecil Foote, attendance counselor, and his student assistant Linda Rogers, question a stu- -dent's absence. Q. w mga Q: H ff" The faculty encourage students' to participatq Southfield graduates should be able to express themselves efficiently, using correct grammar. Each student has an adequate background in English and American literature, that is offered and required for graduation. English five, six, and seven are the English courses offered to sophomores. English eight is a requirement for juniors. Sen- iors and advanced juniors may take writing theory to give them a glimpse of what to expect in college. English ,- 'N Rita Rotta Beverly Sh ipp ee James Shippee Richard Welkenbach Chairman Rita Foote Elaine Armstrong Virginia Borts Beverly Grun ewald V , 11, L g il?-ap? ' 3 ear. S' 1 il if asf tl re World Literature and creative wri for advanced seniors are also good paratory courses for college. eleven, for any student planning H in business, aids the students in the usage of correct grammar for writing business letters. Journalism is a re-4 quirement for any student wishing to work on the Blue and Gray or the South- fayf 3 l 5, KV, po W Floye Holley David Moscow Nancy Neblett Mary Ann Ohman s l 2 li l 16 in outsiele school activities, as well as studies Special Education S? Speech Chairman Daniel Julien Ruth Vigna Arthur Voisin Speech is very important to all students no matter what they plan to do after graduation. A student can gain self- confidence by taking speech for one semester and specializ- ing in Speech II for the second semester. Debate is planned for advanced students, who can learn how to obtain infor- mation and present it in effective, argumentative fashion. Students who enjoy the theater and wish to leam more about its fine points can take the dramatics course. Radio speech helps the students to be critical and appreciative of the radio programs to which they listen. George Poertn er Mr. George Poertner is in charge of the special education department. This field is very new and there are only a hundred such teachers in the state. "You feel like an astronaut," said Mr. Poertner, "when in such a field." He is also interested in radio electronics and speech correction. Miss Donna Sloan reads off copy for the 1962 curriculum guide to Mrs. Irene Meek who is setting paper into the Multilith machine. PEBL.. From the interesting and striking displays seen in the art rooms' show- cases throughout the year, it is evident that Southfield's art staff and students are more than just amateurs. Mr. Fensch, along with being the Art Club's sponsor, found time this year to help design the sets and costumes for the spring musical, The King and I. Mr. Neff, besides being a talented artist and art adviser to the year- book, also coaches the reserve basketball squad and tennis team. They try to two Charles Fensch Robert Neff 1456 S Miss Robinson demonstrates how to transplant a coleus plant to her lab assistants, seniors Pat tudents' special interests Science ranges from disection of worms and frogs to work- ing with slide rules and mixing chemicals that explode and smell like rotten eggs. Only one year of science is required for a student to graduate, but many students desire to fur- ther their science education. Courses offered at Southfield are biology, advanced biology, chemistry, advanced chem- istry, physical science, physics, and advanced physics. Science seminar is also conducted for recommended students with an "A" average who have successfully passed an en- trance exam. , Chairman Beurman Brewbaker , 1 Leroy Gray Q , g 'Jill Q QQ' A Suzanne Robinson if "J K George Schrandt , 3 51: "f-'-- f ,- .,'x1r?EL5sJe,'sf Richard Miller James Mllls 4-4:55 Louis Trudell William Wright 18 I' Small, Roberta. Jolls and junior Doug Cash. John Caldwell Vincent Kochenderfer leading to future careers and responsibilities , Much sweat and blood have gone into the building of this icountry into what it is today. The required course for juniors, American history, points out how the thirteen colon- lies began and how America grew with the help of our fore- fathers. Seniors are required to take American government lwhich helps the student understand how governments are run gand what he can do in his lifetime to assist in government xprocedures. Although European history, sociology, and ,world geography are not required, many students take these ,courses to further their knowledge in the social studies field. , 1 , ,A agil, ,K 7,1 N W in ,air 9 'L T' 1 fm- A N li i Passing by the two music rooms one would probably see either Mr. Caldwell or Mr. Kochenderfer, who are pretty busy with the band, orchestra, or the choirs. Mr. Caldwell, is an outstanding trum- pet player. Mr. Kochenderfer, better known as Mr. "K" is recognized through- out the Southfield area for his excellent- ly performed concerts. Chairman Doreen Picard Mary Anderson 'l"!Y' Elaine Nash William O,Bfl9H e-N Q Or Wllll am Kltts Mary Markos James Owen Willard Pilch 19 Students are unaware o necessary johs Mathematics im, Barbara Foley 7 Dale Freeman tw I , Eleanore Nelson Southfield's Math Department includes such courses as algebra, general math, plane and solid geometry, shop math, advanced algebra, fundamental math, trigonometry and math seminar. All of these courses are basic to both unrelated careers and a further study of mathe- matics. Ch axrman Kenneth Hull Q' Roger Souoy Judy Stec Wilbur Steinke . is Dorothy Ward Home Economics Mrs Ruth Clark Girls taking home economics learn the tech- niques of planning, preparing, and serving nutri- tious and appetizing meals. They also study fabric types, clothes care, dress construction, and wardrobe planning. Mrs. Clark is the only home economics teacher this year and she is kept busy. Besides teaching her classes she is sponsor of the Fu- ture Homemaking Club and was the chairman of the costume direction for The King and I. 20 Lg? r J Miss Dorothy Ward helps junior Webster Owen with an Algebra Il problem. which faculty memhers must perform daily Libra ry , Margaret Lawson 4 '17 ' A. ,ww -PQ 4 V"1:y: ff' Ellen Maitland v,:': xw. , , in Under the watchful eyes and firm but understanding discipline of librarians Mrs. Maitland and Mrs. Lawson and Secretary Mrs. Freeze, SHS's two librar- ies remain quiet and well organized. The Reference Library, first set up in 1953, and the Reading Library, formed in 1960, have together accumulated over 9,000 books and still receive them at a rate of 1,000 per year. Language I wr 'frzff' f5- 'QQ Ellen Harrington Donna Melcher 21 Mrs. Virginia Freeze, library secretary, gives a helpful suggestion to junior Don Gruendler on material for his term paper. Chairman Irma Wright Robert Di Giulio Virginia Hammond French, Spanish, and Latin are the three lang- uages offered at Southfield. French and Spanish are both languages of romance while Latin is not a spoken language but a written one. Each year more students take a language course. German and Russian will be added to the language curriculum next year, since a foreign language background is a requirement for entering some colleges. Before a student can receive his credits for a language he must pass two years of that language. From highway to classroom, acuity memhers .Z :ii mg., U fx i V Shirley Hoffman ' Vi ,,- A A e yy i if Trillis Jacks I 3 ' T. 'f-L. Drivers Education Driver training teacher Mr. Jack Schreder and sophomores Buzz Jenks and Tom Waters Wait to have their eyes checked on the distance judgment machine. All students are required to take this and other tests before completing the class and getting their drivers' licenses. Physical Education Chairman Monte Charles Edward Bryant Milton Hurd Physical Education offers boys and girls a chance to let off steam in team and individual sports. Boys participate in swimming, as well as wrestling, basketball, softball, volleyball, football, track, badminton, mnastics, and weight lifting. Girls also swim any artici ate in such team sports as basketball and voileybafl. Small groups of girls fence and race, play badminton and tennis, and do exercises and gymnastics. vs.. 'T' -Us Joe Pagan Charles Janke Jack Schreder When it comes time for the scheduling of classes, drivers training is probably the most sought after. Because of the school's facilities, many students are unhappy when they find they will have to wait until next semester to take the course. Getting into drivers training is a difficult task, but passing it is even harder, especially for the girls. After the students learn the laws of the Michigan Vehicle Code they get their first chance to drive a car--legally anyway. 22 endeavor to develop a industrial Arts From engineering graphics, a course in draft- ing for college preparatory students which in- volves algebra and trigonometry, to Advanced Metal Shop ll, incorporating high accuracy in mea- surement and modern industrial production meth- lods, the industrial arts department prepares stu- dents for a trade or for more advanced study af- ter graduation. Under the close supervision of these four teachers, projects ranging anywhere from outboard motorboats to tie racks have e- merged from the shops. Business Education 1 --f. , l t v - is-e if suv., K Q K 'iff Y. -- . i 1 f if z - ' i fi 1 ' 4 , ,, ik . ' i M5 1 1 .Q In 'W -v A as W ' N 'Tir ,, o or o io,-f l Chairman Harold Pogats Margaret Donahue Marie Kjolhede Reinhart Krause Madge Rowe James Smyth Many students have found that better grades on tests and term papers are received after taking courses offered by the business educaticn department. Shorthand and notehand aid the student in taking notes more completely, while typing makes homework papers more legible for the teacher. Mrs. Rowe, who taught in the social studies department last year, is now teaching in the business education department. 23 well-balanced education ,to my 2 sz is i " , ' ' 2 o W f l 'ry 'f -l Chairman Ted Corombos Russell Frid Alby Paris David Soule Book store supervisors Mrs. Helen Finch and Mrs. Carrie Tree discuss the mid semester book changes that must be made. i......T.. Secretaries, cooks, bus help, emdemaintenemce Andrea Soultanian bids a friend goodbye as Mr. Ed dents would have to walk quite a distance to receive Tawril. a substitute bus driver, watches Diane Lemon their education. lnoarcl the bus to go home. Without the bus driver, stu- 24 Mrs. Rose Boyd, Mrs. Marian Jarvis, Mrs. Jane Digue, Mrs. Kay Calandri, and Mrs. Betty Blaszak are in a secretarial pool that handles work for the assistant superintendent, the director of elementary educa- tion, the teachers consultant, the testing program, and visual aid. leeepSoutl1field in goodworking condition P geee Q We I " ' ee,e . 2 ' 2-i A . : f K - l vcr Q 'eee J? l ' J N-My ii, ' W n , V ' 1 I . I i 16? I , , 'V if Row 1: Dorothy Grabowski, Theresa Boblick, Cornelia Cort, Cora Shady, Frankie Riley, Margaret Moore, Hilda Cheek, Velma Griffith. Toni Curico. Row 2: Leona SChll1Ct9I'- Without the help of Mr. William Bartlett, Mr. Wayne Odette, Mr. Ray Elder, Mrs. Stella LaBond, and Mr. John Bailey, Southfield High would not look as neat as it does. A few of their many jobs are cleaning up the lunch rooms, laundering tank suits and carting objects up and down in the elevator. 25 I 1 1 i s K I 5 z E E E S E 1 3 r-ff-'-2'-'ww "'- A WMMHM-QW'XHf"f:Hf f , f - S -"2rwV mnx.r W- -if mmmwg K 1' gg- f 5 Q01 1 Nsmfgl.. "5 qc' 1.5 .P l "Victory follows me and all things follow victory." Madame DeScuclery. Although the seniors hate to admit it, underclassmen are often the backbone of Southfield High School activities. Lead by varsity cheerleaders, the 1962 juniors and sophomores proved to be the main cheering section at most athletic events. Winning float brings Soplaoinores glory in K -vile X 3 J ,, i .r , 7 l 19 fit i if I aging . 'C' ,6 - i QAL A t f i i i - Q ' i ff? TW! ,gi r i . he if ,X wi r ,iw i 'Y it . ' we . 3 fin. -,,, Q 33 iii , Constructing a float for Homecoming is the first Rita Palmer and Allen Wilcox add to the atmosphere, major project for the Sophomore class. An idea begins as well as the unseen person holding the showboat in the mind of a sophomore, is hashed over at a meeting, erect. The class' efforts are rewarded when it wins the and is developed in a backyard. The final result is that prize for the best, 019,55 float. of a cleverly constructed showboat. 28 Class officers elected early in the fall Confused but eager, 569 sophomores entered Southfield High School in the fall of 1961. As always, entering a new school brings the confusion of finding classes, remem- bering locker combinations, and getting into the swing of things. All too soon class officers must be elected, and plans for the class Homecoming float have to be made. By this time members of the class belong to clubs and teams, and participate in school activities. Winning the prize for the best class float in the Home- coming parade gives the Sophomore class something to be proud of, in addition to its wonderful spirit and enthusiasm. Anticipating their junior and senior year expenses, the sophomores sell tons of candy to begin their personal accounts. Sponsoring a dance in February adds money to the class treasury. As the year ends, the Sophomore class looks back on its achievements and awaits its junior year, when it will no longer be "low man on the totem pole." Above: President Don Miller addresses Sophomores at a class meeting. Left: Vice President Ken Heaton, Secretary Cathy Gaunt, Treasurer Rita Palmer, Board Members Becky Klook, Bev Dent, and Jim Eary. Row 1: Janet Perrine, Rick Tanielian, Kathy Werner, Mary Wieland, Jan Rogers. Row 2: Butch Trevillian, Dennis Moore, Kim Renton, Mike Daniels, Bob Holley, Rick Hunt. Row 3: Larry Wysocki, Mike Koonce, Marty Schreiber, Randy Evans, David Kaplan. Row 4: Mike Kenyon, Dick Perry, Lorne Leon, Bob Frost, Arnold Feigelman, Don Ford. 29 -i 3 55353- Row 1: Pamela Canaan, Bonnie Glotz- hober, Nancie Good, Shirley Foster, Michelle Mandell. Row 2: Kathy Walsh, Madolyn Girvin, Mary Cattell, Patty Tea, Barbara Granet, Sue Dupas. Row 3: Sheldon Davis, Kathy Lemcke, Diana Lemon, Norma Harvey, Jay Plumb, Julian Stenson. Row 4: Ron Walker, Kathy Mc- Clow, Karen Davis, Kathy Chick, Ina Pupko, Richard Andrich. Row 1: Midge Valiquett, Sharlene McClin- tic, Cheryl Chamberlain, Cheryl Ferger, Becky Klock. Row 2: Pam Wagner, Sandy Spencer, Rita Palmer, Russ Warren, Janet Gates, Cindy Jensen. Row 3: Michael Katkowsky, Ron Tauber, Lois Berman, Jeff Fritzlan, Gloria DellaDora, Carol Watkins, Virgil Evans. Row 4 Jack Rollinger, Steve Handelman, Ar Friedman, Bill McCraith, Joel VanDeven Ted Bagon, Sherwin Schneyer, Rick An derson. Row 5: Jerry Nelson, Karel Pagenstecher, Kathy Grant, Tim Coleman 1 Jim Santo, Marc Dworkin, Dave Janman. I 1 I l 1 1 Row 1: Sue Adams, Bobbie Bare, Dina Upfall, Eileen Melamed, Debbie Stanton. Row 2: Linda Leon, Colleen Bellinger, Maureen O'Hara, Jackie Bellamy, Norma St. Peter, Roberta Brooks. Row 3: Sue Blackmer, Mayer Rosenthal, Don Neu- mann, Gary Peraino, Gary Cattane. Row 4: Bryan Wright, John Tarki, Jim Coutts, Stuart Levine, Allen Burkett, Richard Scrimgeour. Row 5: Larry War- shaw, Jerry Lanctot, Don Miller, Jay Raupp, Mike Mauck. 4,:,A'u3':i,L5,L,,.'x,?,,4 L5.,,,1, ,5.v,U,.- .K ., 1 L, ,QV ,Q im 4 -K , M . iv, , 1 .V 4 , , . .v , az:-5-tgp,-a.,. ., 55,1 .I 5, ' .A , - 13 - , 1 :ig-,,:gg,,,g, L34 xi,2' ., -:EH , 1 W x, Q., -' , awe- 'e 315351 , 1 4 :f'y,l.,- -Lfrgfs wy 'gi' M,-.fl ,, .- i - Row I: Margaret Walter, Barbara Seiden- Sharon Brittain, Chris Doerfling, Barb Ristau, Carol Murray. Row 2: Joan Booth, Alina Bencinvenga, Pam Rouse, Linda Lowe, Nancy Sokaly, Betty Quirouet, Sheryle Sturos. Row 3: Annette Se- hneider, Gwynne Boger, Julie Fauquier, Debbie Goldin, Curt Eshelman, Kenneth Perrine, Karen Duncan, Diana Lupo. Row 4: Pat Bennett, Barbara Salsburg, Bruce Feldman, Brian Fenstermacher, Doug Doering, Kenneth Hearst, Dave Barnwell, Rex Nagy. Row 5: John Tru- deau, Martin Pasinski, Les Newman, Ace DeVillez, John Brown, Mike Arkell, Dick Legros, Tom Waters. Row 1: Judy Holliday, Carolyn Petz, Linda Gill, Candy Twin, Andreallodges. Row 2: Sue Gresham, Betty Plowman, Martha Roberts, Richard Berk. Row 3: Rita Kotajarvi, Pat Burget, Bill Little, Chris Teague, Jeff Krum. Row 4: Don Seales, Alan Dunn, Frank Shady, Nick Vasu, Ron Korman, Dick Nelden. Row 5: Art Michalski, John Canaan, Carl Ovren, Dave Sharp, John Calandri. Row 1: Marilyn White, Janet Patrick, P98 Barringer, Dianne Fisher, Bob Barrett, Rick Feinberg. Row 2: Craig Dredge, Kirk Kuzmich, Barney Skop, Ed Ri- matzki, Dan Riedl, Judy Hall, Claudia Bradley. Row 3: Cheryl Graham, Linda Nachman, Carol Kinnunen, Mike White, Doug Staples, Rick Gott. Row 4: Daniel Laurila, Bob Stebbins, Marvin Kananen, Brad Barnes, Jerry Schmidtke, Bill Junt- unen, Buzz Jenks. Row 1: Barbara Stacey, Deanne Bednar, Aletra Paxton, Kathy Harlow, Karen Green, Sharon Lovell. Row 2: Carol Durkee, Jeff Stevens, Allen Wilcox, Helen Jenkins, Barbara Millan, Patrice Heliste, Sharon Musser. Row 3: Steve Renon, Dale Lapoint, Stan Shear, Bruce Karp, John Sielaff, Ron Elkins. Row 4: Gary Rutledge, Karen Murphy, Karen Wehekel, Janet Klamik, Diane Dunn, Garry Johnson, Les Sievert. Row 5: Dave Goddard, Bob Martin, Phil Finnell, Brian Wendela, John Downey, Jerry Carlson. Sopkomores participate in school activities Row 1: Kathy Kolehmainen, Lind: Ayres, Cindy Kean, Karen Wasserman Sandy Symes. Row 2: Bernadette De Francesco, Alan Sedman., Jack Upfal Dick Worswiok, Janie Mayhew. Row 3 Darlene Henskan, Susan Watson, Gary Zamanigian, Jerry Semifero, Chuol Housen. Row 4: David Allen, Stev- Horowitz, Alan Marx, Ron Reid, Miki Hollis, Bill Varnhagen. Row 1: Sharon Newman, Jill Griffin, Beverly Dent, Jeanette Morozoff, Pam Davic. Row 2: Linda Caldwell, Shirley Sandau, Nancy Ellsworth. Lynn Phillips, Sue Lorenz, Merrie Saxon. Row 3: Phyl- lis Nippa, Howard Weston, Albert Shomo, Jim Eary, Ron Jorgensen. Row 4: Ken Gimbel, Ken Beresh, Judy Irwin, Dale Niemi, Sue Sieffert, Rudy Reinhard. Row 5: Frank Greenberg, Luciano Ca- pichioni, Shari Armstrong, Judy Bryle, Kris Donnithorne, Dan Panutich. 'Y Row 1: Kathy Sauvola, Nancy Wilson, Lola Steinbaum, Marilla Tiffin, Lor- aine Marivz. Row 2: Jerry Miles, Curt Sorrentino, Lisa Slawin, Margie Mill- man, Donna MoQuady, Anita Topor. Row 3: Jerry Chews, John Lambertini, Gary Shortt, Kathy Kolle, Susan Harold, Paul Williams, Bob Nordstrom. Row 4: Richard Nagy, Lloyd Hetzer, Judy Gallup, William Woodworth, Sharon Londal, Pam Pavlik. Row 5: Dennis Roediger, Pete MoAlpine, Robert Sara- son, Manuel Brown, Bill Smith, Tom Hanford. pirit of class displayed at pep rallies Low 1: Pat Allen, Kay Xipolitos, larleen Cimino, Andrea Creighton, Porothy Wilson. Row 2: Sharon Hall, 'atti Bazar, Charlene Smith, Judy lhysall. Row 3: Eileen Swetesioh, Iathy Stoker, Al Greer, John Nis- anen, Craig Farison. Row 4: Jim lintz, Bob Boblick, Joe Considine, 'om Linebaugh, Bob Budman. Row 1: Susan Osbome, Andrea Weis- blatt, Bev Weitzman, Jeff Exoo, Chris Miller. Row 2: Maureen Whitney, Kathy Juengel, Sue Miner, Judy Harrison, Judy Mehlhorn, Claudia Conley. Row 3: Jeanne Durbin, Marshall Shaw, Dave Allan, Brent Johnson, Sharon Yeomans, Pamela Maurer, Pamela. Reok. Row 4: Ken Heaton, Lynne Nielsen, Barbara Burnham, Jerold Shpargel, Doug Mor- land, Elmer Rushak. Row 5: Ron Perkins, Gene Linus, Doug Galbraith, John Gilgallon, Rick Sherrill, Doug Dyszer. Soplaomores earn money through Candy sale: Row 1: Twila Gentry, Joan Tomberg, Jean Miller, Edwina Papelian, Kay Martlnek. Row 2: Kathy Goodall, Tom Trost, Doug Hunt, Sylvia Zurla, Robbie Worris, David Jurewioz. Row 3: Bill Willingham, Richard Koshowsky, Doug- las Curtis, Jack Early. Row 4: Paul Webber, Jerry Tharp, Dave Dawson, Gary Hendricks, Wayne Maser, Joel Letzer, John Croker. Row 1: Betty Stephens, Robin Be Janet Fox, Bev Boltwood, Dore Damitz. Row 2: Maureen Neuman Janet Kahl, Becky Higgins, JOA Souliotis, Rosemary Burke, Lal Crawford. Row 3: Curt Sprinkle, Joan Becker, Mary Kauppinen, Linda Martel Cheryl Cline, Carol Kulpinski, J Feeney. Row 4: Lynne Sabat, Lir Rogers, Steve Wilson, Mike Hart, R Carlson, Tom Rook. Row 5: Mike V5 son, Dick Murphey, Bill Carlsc Charles Warren, Jerry Pasutin, D Levin, Marvin Cohen. gi as ,fr ik l Row 1: Diane Seifer, Joe Cirka, 1 l Sherrill, Richard Wollborg, R1 Kroniok, Jan Yager. Row 2: Barbar Tauber, Barbara Mattson, Jan Kottke Nanci Loioh, Ellen Morehead, Lind Jardack, Cathy Gaunt. Row 31 Elsi Burns, Judy Miller, Mike Ray, Gaz Garland, Don Wainio, Richard Lezel Row 4: Jack Ellis, Bill George, Bo Rozich, Bill Ake, Karen Kanter, Wayn Brown. Row 5: David Lang, Wa Gale, Tom Ericksen, Terry Schultz Gary McMillan, Dan Benoit. Dance makes money for future Junior class Row l: Keith Valade, Lynn Louzon, Marilyn McCann, Karen Olson, Laronna Mayhew. Row 2: Darrel Reece, Gregg Cornell, Sharon McGee, Suzanne Welch, Jim Clifford, John Hugill.. Row 3: Nancy Buelow, Dean Gress, Bill Christian, Miriam Morton, Jerry Hough, Sandy Zarr, Janet Parsons. Row 4: Richard Pierce, Diana. Sahlin, Candy Cantor, Margaret Jaber, Jim Mehlhorn, Rohn Schuette. Row 5: Carolyn Bashford, Joseph Crawford, Ed Niemi, Bruce Ferguson, Mike Allier, Karl Santti, Bill Buell. Row 1: Kay Kopsch, Joyce James, Pat Swiatek, Lynn Gunter, Elaine Diehl. Row 2: Judy Gatti, Marge Kolanowski, Mariann Sarkisian, Barb Stuart, Sharon Lucas, Karen Dorjath. Row 3: Jean Reetz, Mary Santo, Diane Montgomery, Evelyn Krause, Fred Purdy, Bill Solar, Jim Hartwell. Row 4: Ernest Pietila, Jim Gay, Bernie Hull, Mel Gitler, Mike Prentice, John Potts. Row 5: Dick Geisel, Don Kuffner, Tom Garli, Tim Szymanski, Bill Bachor, Dennis Lamb. Row 1: Charles Bair, Dave MoCaughey, Morine Bleifeld, Bonnie Falin, Mary Mallon. Row 2: Bob Finkelstein, Mar- sha Bodnar, Diane Davidson, Ruth Nemon, Sue Adams, Ken Smith. Row 3: Martha Jossman, Carol Wheeler, Suzann Meek, Kathi Gwaltney, Roger Riddell. Row 4: Jerry Monto, Norm Bienstock, Rich Stannard, Del Chamberlin, Ken Chamberlin, Larry Sherman. Row 5: Dave Danboise, Jim Larsen, Bill Hooper, Bruce Batlemente, Jon Schmidt, George Welch, Rod Brown. Juniors decorate for annnal Christmas Dance November arrives and the junior class officers must be- gin to plan for the annual Christmas dance. When plan- ning the decorations certain considerations must be made due to the large size of the gym, the amount of time and money available, and the basketball team prac- tices. Dick Bohn, Karen Kent, Connie Gardulski, and Buzzy Bruok work on the top part of the Christmas tree, while Paula Tennies works the hard way, from the bot- tom up. With everyone helping the gym will soon be turned into a "winter wonderland" that waits for the couples to arrive and have an "Enchanted Holiday." Class offzcers assume When school opened in the fall 467 juniors entered Southfield High School. This year they were the "mid- dle-men on the totem pole," and they took full advant- age of this position during the school year. When poor unsuspecting sophomores asked a junior where the counseling center was, chances were they were direct- ed to Mr. Fishbeck's office or in various other directions. The junior year required the class to spend a great deal of money. jay Day served as the last money raising project before the annual Christmas dance. With Homecoming came much excitement and honor for the junior class. They made a float for the parade, and Carol Tucker, a member of the junior class, was crowned 1961 Homecoming Queen. Selecting the class of '63's senior rings was done by the executive board and ring orders were placed by the class members sometime in February. All of the members of the class agree that the junior year is lots of work and fun, but they all are anticipat- ing their senior year, when they will be "top men on the totem pole." various responszbzlztnes Above: Tom Jannetta has discovered that serving as junior class president is a difficult job that is accompanied by many responsibilities. Left: Executive Board Member Bill MCIHWTS, Treasurer Carol Tucker, Executive Board Member Carole Rus- sell, Secretary Ellen Klein, Executive Board Member Linda McCririe, and Vice President Betty Morton. Row 1: Sandra Pancioli, Leonard Bayer, Jeffrey Kaufman, Sheila Eder, Diane Bogatko. Row 2: Sue Pettit, Marilyn Hill, Sandy Kozerenok, Pam Morri- son. Row 3: Carolyn Postema, Linda. Gale, Steve Roth, Steve Zuckerman. Row 4: Doug Cash, John Steele, Philip Klahr, Gary Weinman, Bob Tiura. .nil , ,HW , ,, Jay Day is irst major project for Juniors Jay Day is the first large project that the class of '63 tackles in the fall. A great deal of planning and organization must be done by president Tom Jan- netta and the junior class executive board. Committees, composed of junior class members, are formed to plan and arrange for publicity, booths, tickets, tents, and refreshments. The junior class hopes for a warm, sunny day and a big crowd, so all of their efforts are rewarded. Row l.: Lynn Hardesty, Nancy Tur- chetti, Sharon Sloan, Joyce Maki, Barbara Smith. Row 2: Judy Packard, i Jane Skoropa, Diane Geisz, Betty ' Morton, Karen Pfister, Janet Sitterp Row 3: Linda March, Kathy Karpeles, , Ruth Selinsky, Saundra Hittlemanj Paul Huron, Bill Taylor. Row 4: Dar-l lene Disner, John Ellis, Ron Anderson, Andy Wilson, Evert Heliste, Don Han- 1 ford. Row 5: Nelson Zahler, Jim Voss, Myles Stern, Pat McDonald, Bob Kol- len, Gerry Abel. l Row 1: Paula Levitt, Carolyn Womack, Regina Daraskavich, Sandra Obery, Guy Fritzlan. Row 2: Cheryl Simon, Pat Simmons, Carol Tucker, Barbara Sy- mons, Dan Eastman, Gloria Exler. Row 3: Robert Kiesling, Rick Brewer, Dave Morden, Earl Smolnick, Sanford Shapero. Row 4: Larry Brown, Lane Combs, Arthur Heckman, Alan Hero, Rick Marshall, Don Osterrout. Row 5: Michael Murray, Celia Rosenthal, Robert Smigielski, Bruce Beauchamp, Danny Wohl, Mike Werth. Shorter bell periods reduce time or gossip 'low 1: Linda Rausch, Sally Lawrence, ori Compliment, Mary Werner, Becky urner. Row 2: Ina Kirstein, Janice aul, Sally Wiseman, Nancy Hager, inda Bowser. Row 3: Jerry Niskar, ilbert Maestri, Chris Coffey, JoAnn evitt, Lorraine Fallis, Nancy Fresc- ' Row 4: Janet Brehm, Rick Ander- Rick Waterman, Bob Niemi, Matt , Bill Herschler. Row 5: Lesinski, Keith Dearstone, John Don Doyle, Rick Bowen, Joe Row 1: Sigrid Pylkas, Paulette Robert, Karen Aston, Connie Gardulski, Pam Kolodsick. Row 2: Joann Sullinger, Sue Movold, Diane Stritmatter, Beverly Price, Sue Bryant, Ellen Klein. Row 3: Lorie Schneidewind, Gail Kuivanen, Diana Sherrill, Paula Tennies, Cindy Karinen, Carol Caster. Row 4: Jean Gay, Pat McCormick, Tom Moon, Ned Anschuetz, Scott Andres, Steven Brown. Row 5: Nancy Aiello, Dave Fawcett, lJon Zech, Tom Jannetta, Dan Bremer, lDon Levine, Bill Winter. Shortening the bell period to four min- utes has made a great many changes in the students' "daily rituals." No longer is it easy to pop into the book- store or counseling center, to take time to gossip, or to walk your girl to class. Dan Riedl, Sharon Londal, Ruth Se- linsky, and Doug Craig had better hurry or they will be presented with those "unjust" blue slips. Row 1: Karen Dorris, Judy Dalrymple, Joanne Schneemann, Jan Dunham, Vicki Busfield. Row 2: Karen Kent, Andrea Soultanian, Patricia Phillips, Adele Kormondy, Carolyn Nelson, Pam Haney. Row 3: ChiChi Roncato, Nora Goss, Linda Carley, Linda Schultz, Marshall Zumberg, Richard Kalt, Les Brewer. Row 4: Figgy Klinger, Lorraine Lepaule, Dick McLaughlin, Carl Pie- tila, Bill Lozon, Jeff Zaher,Janet Rosenau. Row 5: Chuck Erkfitz, Bob Gagniuk, Don Gorshe, Tim Wilson, Dick Muethel, Rod Neu, Randy Nylund. Ring orders bring anticipation o senior year Row l.: Kathy Yoki, Marlene Kisner, Margaret Convery, Lynda Hansen, Kathy Stoner. Row 2: Linda Martin, Vickie Dzendzel, Sally Ballard, Ar- lene Tyner, Carol Dickstein, Judy Heinonen. Row 3: Charles DeLand, Dave Anderson, Charles Warford, Bryant Mitchell, Jim Yager, Rick LaPointe, Lynn Domke. Row 4: Don Gruendler, Sandi Martin, Peg Yauch, Frank Richardson, Artie Leo, Al Valen- tine. Row 5: Brent Fauquier, Bill Mc- Intyre, Gary Maule, Basil Xipolitos, Richard Bohn, Dennis McFarland. Row 1: Sue McNally, Michele Pisa, Sharon Wright, Linda McCririe, Linda, Ross, Sandy Adams. Row 2: Michael Szydlowski, Carole Russell, Jean Palaszeski, Barbara Gelb, Karen Pol- lak, Nancy Hawkins. Row 3: David Plueddemann, Walter Sulowski, Edward Haubert, Donna Beer, Rich Lilac, Carole O'Bannon, Allan Linden. Row 4: Dan Ortner, Les Newsom, Sheldon Klaiman, Bud Smith, Alan Donald, Bill Cattell. 5 l i 5 l l w i w Row 1: Peggy Worswick, Bev Vendit- telli, Linda Sarkela, Sandra Mont- gomery, Sue Soloway. Row 2: Marsha Beckerman, Ron Horist, Jauana Har- bin, Joyce Raymo, Arlene Lampi, Kathy Spiess. Row 3: Lincoln Hir- vela, Pat Sipley, Dorothy Wagner, Kay Walker, Edwina Cobb, Edward Eaton, Bill Keller. Row 4: David Coup, Robert Shiller, Jill Newville, Terry Youngblood, Richard Lentine, Alec Maitland. Row 5: Jesse Richter, Barry Cousins, Gary Brown, Ron Dervish, Rene Yost, Tom Brown, Gordon Harlan. Preparations or Senior Prom begin in spring :Row 1: Karen Faber, Beverly Walters, Carol McLean, Sue Kelley, Lynn Har- wood. Row 2: Betty Stoker, Diane Bed- ford, Sue Jones, Norma Giordano, Dar- lene Marsh, Arlene Martin. Row 3: Ken Whitworth, Larry Lepaule, Martin Mirves, Barbara Weyer, Bonnie Schonscher, Robert Heffner, Mike Saven. Row 4: H81'0ld KUITZ, John Bradshaw, Rick Honer, Dale Hartka, Ron Slavik, Bill Harris, Dean Clark. W Row 1: Christine Lakota, Deanna De- Francesco, Joyce Richardson, Barb Fox, Nancy Bagierek. Row 2: Margue- rite Libtow, Pat Smythe, Gordon Maw- hinney, Douglas MacPetrie, Leonard Willis, Chuck Hawkins. Row 3: Terry Preston, Sherry Stobbe, Bonnie Gay, Ginny Carps, Linda Wade. Row 4: Bob Turner, Arshag Daiyan, Bruce Falco, Peg Luehmann, Ed Stempien, Greg Adams. Row 5: Rod Kaminski, Steven Feldman, Tim Marsh, Dick Cogger, Leo Martin, Larry Spencer, Gary Gau- lien. W I l Class officers find sponsors necessary evils Both sophomore and junior classes have five sponsors, who give of their time and energy to help make each class the best. Class officers soon find out that the sponsors are always around when they need them.Row 1:. Mrs. Rita Foote, Mrs. Elaine Armstrong, Miss Mary Markos, Mrs. Virginia Borts. Row 2: Mr. William Kitts, Mr. Cecil Foote, Mr. David Soul, Mr. David Julien. xi Row 1: June Annabel, Margie Bacinski, Janet Stawinski, Nancy Pearson, Leah Yoshonis. Row 2: Laura Sorrentino Linda Frank, Sandra Collins, Barbara Karey, Pat Brookes, Pat Henrick. Row 3: Cheryl Bodnar, George Wright, Richard Gross, Ron Dotzenroth, Phil Hammond, Bruce Freoh, Doug Craig. Row 4: Art Papesoh, Keith Mikkola, Bruce Chamberlin, Faye Murphey, Diana Deakins, Elaine Leinonen. Row 5: Jim Monroe, Kathy Wardle, Don Schleioher, Rick Ramseyer, Walt Runkis, Larry Finch, Jim Thornton. 7 its-.mink 42 Row 1: Sharon Hicken, Fran Marx, Lois Cuchetti, Diane Swan, Nancy Rupp. Row 2: Marlene Katz, Marilyn Greene, Karen Ayres, Betty Gam- michia, Sue Hubbard. Row 3: Mary Mitohell, Barbara Snyder, John Sheri- don, Jeff Lund, Dave Singer, Mike Hinds. Row 4: Greg Adelson, Ronald Finkelstein, James Cameron, Bill Owen, Dave Mayhew, John Smith, Nick Larsen. Sopbomores save money for 1963 prom 'Row 1: Elaine McElwain, Grace Pen- nala, Kathy McCormick, Carol Stanko, Susan Nippa. Row 2: Ginny Bauman, Joyce Compton, Karen Westergaard, Frances Roycraft, Audrey Diebel, Jim Orr. Row 3: Pete Luther, Lee Ellsworth, Webb Owen, Peter Beyer, Jim Arney, Gary Spodeck, Guy Short. Row 4: Don Isaacson, Ron Christensen, Steve Tripp, Denny Vowell, George Saieg, Marshall Mesaros. Row 5: GaryOles, Brian Bobek. Sandv Shurmur., Peter Borovich, Jim Ellis, Buzzy Bruck. Row 1: Sandy Kennedy, Karren Miles, Rosemary Barker, Karen Rieger, Lorie Schave. Row 2: Jim Casey, Fran Lawrence, Mary Allen, John McGill, Don Huff, Earl Chew, Ed Wistie, Steve Marinch. Row 3: Rick Robinson, Ken Stokfisz, John Johnson, Ray Erickson, Ed Riccuiti, Bill Hough, Phil Johnson. Row 4: Barry Hendrickson, Charles Bartman, Richard Moellmann, Dave Shell, Joe Walker, Jim Morrone, Andrew Henry. 2...- The "Ski Jump" dance was one of the several money raising projects that the sophomore class participated in, in order to earn money for its "expen- sive" junior year. 6 x 0 5 ga W, C X Q11 'az 6' J' l E' AQTHVHTHQS "Victory is a thing of the will." General Ferdinand Foch. The 1961 Varsity Choir presents a religious hymn at a concert. Mr. Vin- cent Kochenderfer's musical programs constitute only one part of numerous outstanding extra-curricular activities planned by and for the students of Southfield. Rick Brewer, most valuable player, enjoys the honor of Queen Carol Tucker poses for photographers and ad the first dance with the new queen. m1rers after being crowned Homecoming queen for 1961 - if in if ' ' W pg 3 , sf 1 I E X 1-5 i for R ev X k S X G 5 '5 'gg' ' A . 1 A i, Sharon Kay-inen, 1960 Homecoming her the pleasure of serving them as queen, makes her farewell address, queen. Carol Tucker wipes away thanking the student body for giving tears of happiness and surprise. 46 Queen Carol Tucker begins 1961-62 reign Twelve to seven was the final score of the 1961 Home- coming game as the Southfield Blue Jays whipped the Farming- ton Falcons. Half-time cere- monies included a parade of club and class floats following the theme of "Pages from the Ages." The Southfield High Band received the prize for the most original float, National Honor Society for the most beau- tiful float, and the sophomore class for the best class float. After this, the 1961 Homecoming court was announced. The Homecoming dance, "Queens and Quarterbacksf' was held the following evening. Carol Tucker was announced as the new queen, and was crowned by last year's queen, Sharon Karinen. Rick Brewer, the most valuable player of the Home- coming game, then presented her with an orchid corsage, a pin, and the traditional kiss on behalf of the Varsity Club. Students attending the Homecoming floor. Alumni reminisoe of past years dance applaud as Rick Brewer escorts and past queens. Carol, their new queen, onto the dance Jan Chapman, Gigi Koppen, Queen Carol Tucker, Renee over the 1961 Homecoming dance after having been Turner, Barb Sahlin, and Diana Gaddis begin their reign chosen by the entire student body. I K+ I f C' ai -1: K, 9' 'X , . 3'-9935? -at ,.-NL ' Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Key, and Soroptimum Clubs Row 1: Sponsor Mrs. Ruth Clark, Kathie Flower, Rita Fox, Secretary Dianne Johns, President Roberta Mc- Clung, Vice-President Carole Finley, Treasurer Renee Turner, Lynn Hardesty, Sponsor Mrs. Leeta Muir. Row 2: Laura Sorrentino, Karen Kent, Joann Sullinger, Cindy Maroero, Claudia Conley, Barbara Ristau, Karen Olson, Pat Brookes, Mary Bray, Susie Arkell. Row 3: Linda Gott, Judy Zupan, Norma Giordano, Diane Bogatko, Kathy Kolehmainen, Beverly Dent, Sue Movold, Sally Lorang, Carol Tucker, Sandi Martin, Sandy Zarr. Row 4: Beverly Walters, Marilyn Hill, Betty Stephens, Connie Gardulski, Sue Pettit, Linda Leon, Beverly Musieh, Kay Walker, Mona Sprenger, Marilla Tiffin. Row 5: Pam Davio, Kathy Kollen, Joanna Becker, Marcia Baker, Darlene Goldman, Diana Sahlin, Linda Hartwick, Karen Dorj ath, Joyce James. Row 1: Secretary Don Levine, Presi- dent Frank Kipp, Sponsor Mr. James Owen, Vice-President Tom Jannetta, Treasurer Ron Bennett. Row 2: Ed Haubert, Ned Anschuetz, Jeff Kauf- man, Rick Smithee, Jeff Krum, Bryant Mitchell, Tom Yoki. Row 3: Les Brewer, Don Gruendler, Rod Kaminski Bill Winter, Rick Brewer, John Steele: Row 4: Mike Murray, Don Armstrong Bob Tiura, Richard Andrick, Bob Turn er Marvin Bruck Mike Werth. Row 5 Beb Gagniuk, Pat McDonald, Al Dong ald, Bob Stevens, Dick Ramseyer 48 . The Hi-Y and Y-Teens clubs are associated with Y.M.C.A. and the Y.W.C.A. The main purpose of these clubs is to further high standards of char- acter in the home, school, and the community. Both clubs sponsor activi- ties, and plan projects to help the needy. Membership of both clubs is open to anyone interested in their activities. blan activities to serve Southfield High Key Club is an organiza- ion sponsored by the Kiwanis ,lub of Southfield and the ioroptimum Club by the Opti- nums of Southfield. Both are service organiza- ions for the school and the :ommunity, and they plan their activities to carry out this goal. Membership is open in the ley Club to all interested boys, aut is limited in the Soroptimum Club for girls of average or ietter scholarship and citizen- :hip merits as recommended by :heir teachers. Row 1: Secretar Tim Schlenkert, President Jim Bedlharz, Sponsor Mr. Richard Miller, Vice-President Basil Xipolitos, Treasurer Chuck Deland. Row 2: Doug MacPetrie, Pete Luther, Ron Bennett, Jim Hooper, Bob Jami- son, Don Gruendler. Row 4: Don Hanford, Roger Maki, Dick Murphey, Larry Graber, Jon Zech, Bill Fogler. Row 5: Jim Kohl, Ed Lundberg, Dave Tom Moon, Rick Daitch, Jim Arney, Jim Casey. Row 3: Leslie Gourwitz, Jorgensen, Tom McClow, Tom Hanford. quist, Lorie Schneidewind, Barb Sahlin. Row 4: Jane Herrick, Cheryl Commons, Darlene Disner, Diane Ex- worthy, Mary Sue Grant, Linda Carley, Sandi Dronkowski, Gail Howard, Bonnie Lutz, Joyce Christensen, Mary Henkle, Marcia Baker. Row 5: Barbara Weyer, Marilyn Hill, Kathie Flower, Nadia Lypetsky, Nancy Stritmatter, Sue Airy, Pam Morrison, Pam Frink, Cheralyn Gallup, Judy Cle1and,, Julie Reinhard, Pat McAfee, Elaine Leinonen, Pam Spear. low 1: Kathy Karpeles, Sydelle Becker, Secretary Rita 'ox, President Jan Chapman, Sponsor Mrs. Judy Stec, 'ice-President, Renee Turner, Treasurer Leslie Douglas, iinna Waldorf. Row 2: Mona Sprenger, Sue Movold, Ro- ierta Jolls, Gisela Koppen, Carolyn Nelson, Dianne ohns, Karen Kent, Jan Rosenau, Sue Goudie, Vicki Bus- ield, Betty Starkey. Row 3: Connie Gardulski, Karen laines, Sue Smith, Linda Martin, Ellen Klein, Joyce Maki, liana Gaddis, Mary Meharg, Karen Pelletier, Lori Turn- 49 Thespian Club aims to produce 'Hamsi in 3-I dm Jerry Grandmaison, Dick Bohn, and Steve Cooper enjoy by a group of enthusiastic girls. The boys sit back an the mayhem as they are made-up for the play Girl Crazy relax while the girls slap on the grease paint. Thespians, the drama club at Southfiel High, acquires members from the play prc ductions presented each year. After a part, cipant has earned a total of 10 points or 10 hours time for either acting or stage prepard tions, he is invited to join the club. i Don Armstrong as Danny Churchil, Eileen Jardack as Molly Grey, and Jerrj Grandmaison as Louie had the lead roles ir the first all-school play presented by South field High School students. In the play Dad ny, an eastern playboy, moves west when hi inherits his uncle's ranch, and is compellec to live on it for a year in agreement to the will. He tums the place into a dude ranch falls in love with the postmistress, Molly and consequently brings about a series c fascinating and hilarious events. Row 1: President Diane Murphy, Sponsor Mr. James Shippee. Row 2: Jan Chapman, Treasurer Pam Frink, Pat McAfee, Sue Arkell. Row 3: Ron Tauber, Mike Koonce, Secretary Grace Rogge, Vice- President Barb Moore, Audrey Diebel. Row 4: Les Gourwitz, Jim Voss, Jerry Grandmaison, Jon Apsey. 50 or all-school plays and musical productions Mr. James Shippee, Grace Rogge, and Barb Moore climb the same precarious ladder in an attempt to finish scenery on time. Louie, the rip-roaring taxi cab driver, as portrayed by Jerry Grand- maison, "gallops" across the stage in a scene from Girl Crazy. Dick Bohn, Stuart Levine, Ron Tauber, and Dick Worswick watch in amazement. The entire cast of Girl Crazy complete with costumes and make-up pose for photographers before their final dress rehearsal. The cast included an eastern playboy and his high society friends, a wild taxi-cab driver, and real live Indians and cowboys, both "good guys and bad guys." T as t mmfm.A, .311 . M .M Songs in solemnness and jest are presentec Row 1: Sandra Spencer, Karen Miles, Andrea Zart, Kathy Spiess, Susan Gourley, Phyllis Klinger, Pat Brookes, Jan Chapman, Susan Haynes, Jackie Bellamy, June Annabell, Janet Sitter, Linda March. Row 2: Barb Hoffman, Rosemary Barker, Judy Sharp, Sharon Jenkins, Nancy Rupp, Audrey Diebel, Cheralyn Gallup, Bonnie Schonschek, Carol Caster, Pat McAfee, Susan Sieger, Girls Choir 5 2 1: 1 1 1 l l P1 Sandra Boltwood, Secretary Rita Fox. Row 3: Alleri Wilcox, Michael Holbrook, Barry Eisenberg, Tim Marsh, Chip Kenyon, Sheldon Segel, Leslie Newman, Don Arm- strong, Evert Heliste, Jim Dawson, President Brian Kish. Row 4: Ed Fauquier, David Charles, Richarci Shaw, Marvin Bruck, Charles Gibson, Mike Martin, Nic Larsen, Bob Pirslin, Jim Morrone, Bill McIntyre. dqoih. 1 J Row 1: Betty Stoker, Sharon Karey, Pat Bazar, Betty Gammichia, Mary Roncato, Nancy Hawkins, Beverly Musich, Sandy Martin, Jean Palaszeski, Victoria Dzen- dzel, Darlene Marsh. Row 2: Cheryl Simon, Pat Simmons, Ga le Blackmore, Susan Schoenfeldt, Barb Lambertini, Lillian Gardner, Frances Jaber, Sally Lawrence, Vice- President Kathy Bennetts, Deanne DeFrancesco, Pat Phillips, Judy Dohany. Row 3: Marriane Gaut, Pat Doidge, Barb Weyer, Judy Farquharson, Carol Womack, Joan Hobson, Treasurer Linda Gale, Joan Perkins, Mary Koenig, Susan Nippa, Mary Werner, Judy Brooks. Row 4: President Carole O'Bannon, Secretary Sue Hubbard, Marguerite Yauch, Jill Furstenburg, Mary Mitchell, Mary Brauer, Bonnie Gay, Linda McMillan, Judy Kolodziej, Barb Hoffman, Lynn Harwood, Lynn Ittigson, Carol Fry, Sponsor Mr. L. Vincent Kochenderfer. f 2 O by Mr. Ks choirs at Soutlofzeld programs Row 1: Diane Murphy, Mary Meharg, Roberta McClung, Kathy Hines. Rebecca Turner, Elaine McElwain, Leah Yoshonis, Carole Finley, Janet Rosenau, Lois Cuchetti, Susan Arkell, Carol Louzon, Judy Dalrymple. Row 2: Treasurer Sue Smith, Karen Pagenstecher, Margaret Luehmann, Pat Small, Marcia Baker, Joyce Christensen, Jean Gay, Renee Turner, Nancy Hager, Rose Potestio, Lori Turnquist, Susan Bryant. Row 3: Vice President Girls Glee 'ir' F' ' v ,, i X an 41- irec lr-1..........'-r-F Row 1: Janine Mayhew, Barb Ristau, Judy Hall, Pam Rouse, Linda Ayres, Susan Gre ham, Betty Quirouet, Phyllis Nippa, Kathy Gwaltney, Candy Twin. Row 2: Pam Maurer, Susan Lorenz, Pam Wagner, Barb Seiden, Nancy Ellsworth, Nancy Sokaly, Judy Gatti, Margaret Walter, Laronna Mayhew, Lynn Moler, Kathy McClow. Row 3: Charlene Smith, Sharon McGee, Norma Harvey, Don Levine, Wendell Cuchetti, Gary Garland, Rex Nagy, Mike Koonce, Frank Shady, Arnold Feigelman, Jay Plumb, Mike Katkowski, Jeff Fritzlan, Keith Valade, Director Mr. Vincent Kochenderfer. Row 4: Doug Per- rine, Dennis O'Malley, Gary Brown, Jim Voss, Gerald Carlson, Bruce Ferguson, Brian Ilardesty, Thomas Han- ford, Dennis McFarland, John Zehnder. . -"Y Madelyn Girvin, Bonnie Glotzhober, Edwina Papelian, Kathy Kollen, Pam Pavlik, Elaine Diehl, Judy Bryce. Row 4: Lynn Sabat, Kathy Stoker, Joanna Becker, Pres- ident Mary Anne Allen, Secretary Pat Tea, Vice-Pres- ident Merrie Saxon, Treasurer Sharon Londal, Kay Mar- tinek, Diane Montgomery, Pat Bennett, Sponsor Mr. Vin- cent Kochenderfer. 53 Mr. Caldwelfs hand and orchestra groups 1 fl f 5 if Row 1: Pat McCormick, Jean Gay, Nancy Wilson, Allen Niemi, Dan Eastman, Dean Peterson, Gordon Isaacson,l Burkett, Dave Fawcett, Rita Palmer, Joyce Compton, Don Hanford, Rick Stannard, Bruce Falco, Frank Shady, Kathy Chick. Row 2: Jay Plumb, Bryant Mitchell, Dale DOUS Bayfie- Orchestra members work di sembly. ligently in preparation for the Christmas as- 54 Southfield High School's band and orchestra present their music at many of the school functions. They have played at this year's Christmas assembly, at the half-time cere- monies of the football and basketball games held at home, and have led the Homecomingl parade. Some of their members were also invited to play for the all-school play and for the spring musical. Last fall the band and orches- tra presented their annual concert, "ln Tune With the Times." re always 'ln Tune With the Times' Mr Caldwell directs the SHS Marching Band during the Home- ! coming halftime ceremonies. ! Majorettes Shari Northup, Chris Lakota, Lois Gor- man, and Mary Bray march with the band. ... .. .W.Y,m,rM.mmumwf,,ff i Row 1: Roger Lentine, Susan Osborne, Bonnie McColl, i Jeanette Morozoff, Joyce Maki, Linda Leon, Kathy 5 Chick, Cheryl Bodnar, Kathy Stoner, Gary Rutledge, h Caldwell Row 2' Craig Dredge Allan Burkett, Mr. Jo n . . . , ' 'lc H t Ellen More- Q Doug MBCPSITIS, Ronald Walker, Mx e ar , head, Richard Feinberg, David Fawcett, Ned Anschuetz, Rodney Shacket, Gregory Adelson, Lois Gorman. Row 3: 55 Shari Northup, Gordon Isaacson, Ed Eaton, rrank ouuuy, Richard Stannard, Doug Bayne, David Mayhew, Marshall Zumberg, Randel Evans, Gerald Miles, Dan Eastman, Dean Peterson. Row 4: Mary Bray, Robert Finkelstein, Bob Simpson, Bruce Falco, Don Isaacson, Don Hanford, Gary Gaulien, George Welch, Bill Boger, Roger Riddell, Bill Keller, Chris Lakota. Christmas program and 'Enchanted Holidayf rm Wyyv b Wmmdywv v-.,-.- -.--iq ll i Row 1: Sharlene McClintic Gloria Gillespie, Carol Blackman, Kathy Lentine, Becky Judy Mehlhorn, Deanne Beclnar, Rita Palmer, Klock, Janet Parsons, Gwynne Boger. Aletra Paxton. Row 2: Karen Wehenkel, Sophomore Girls Claozr Madrigal Choir Row 1: Diane Murphy, Susan Haynes, Connie Gardulski, Meharg, Diane Simpson, Sheldon Segel, Everette Heliste, Peg Luehman, Marcia Baker, Rita Fox, Roberta McClur1g Brian Kish Les Newman B . , , , uzzy Bruck, Don Levine, Jim Cheralyrl Gallup, Loretta Turnqulst- Row 2: Mary Voss, John Zehnder,Renee Turner, Sue Smith. bring seasons greetmgs to parents and czlumm Enchanted dancers in their Christmas best plxde around the dance floor of Fnohanted Holiday to 41 Matheson S band Nlr. Vincent Kochenderfer and the Southfield High School choirs presented their annual Christmas concert on De- cember 21, 1961, in the school audi- torium. jay Plumb played the organ while the choirs sang Christmas and Chanukah songs. Diane Nlurphy, Mary Meharg, John Zehnder, Susan Haynes, lDiane Simpson, and Shannon Adler were soloists. All former members of the choir were requested to join the com- bined choirs in the last number, "Halle- lujah" from the Messiah. Al Matheson and his band presented his music at the Junior Class-sponsored dance on the following evening, Decem- ber 22. "Enchanted Holiday" depicted different holiday scenes in its decora- tions. Most notable among them was the hand-made Christmas tree of white and red, which stood in the center of the dance floor. Roberta McClung and date, Lynn Rine- man, take a look at the arrangement of food served by an angel, Carolyn Post- ema. Southfield skiers attracted to snowy slopes ielt if , s .32 uf e 1 ' t Q , l 2 Row l: Kathy Hines, Chi Chi Ronoato, Andrea Soultan- Treasurer Jim Kohl, Brian Realy, Larry Buzzelli,DiaI1I1e ian, Nancy Pearson, President Barbara Lutz, Liz Johns, Jim McGaffey Merle Eastin, Susan Goudie, Pat McCormick, Kay Walker. Row 4: Curt Sprinkle, Ron Bennett , Bill Donnithorne, Bill Little, Dennis Cross- man, Judy Hines, Bob Leon. Row 5: Sharon Londal, Dickerson, JoAnne Sullinger, Sydelle Becker, Richard Grafmiller. Row 2: Gary Oles, Tom McClow, Lynn Hardesty, Roberta Jolls, Linda Martens, Mary Mallon, Mel Valiquett, Secretary Bonnie Lutz, Gerry Grand- Donna Wohlart, Judy Packard, Karen Kent, Karen Rieger, rnaison, Karen Pelletier, Mona Sprenger, Barb Sahlin. Vice President Dean Peterson. Row 3: Sponsor Mr. James Mills, Don Manderfield, i When winter arrives, outdoor enthusiasts are al- ways ready to brave the freezing weather and anxious to make their first run down the snowy slopes. Under the energetic direction of Mr. James R. Mills and Miss Suzanne Robinson, this year's Ski Club enjoys the largest membership of all clubs in the school. During the season the club makes trips to Mt. Holly every Tuesday after school. The 1962 ski team is another first for Southfield. Members of the boys' team, composed of seniors Dean Peterson, Merle Eastin, and Kirby Cooper placed sixth, with Dean placing seventh of all men skiers in the area meet. With seniors Judy Hines, Barb Lutz, Bonnie Lutz racing for the girls' team, they placed fifth in the meet. Barb Lutz shows Kathy Hines the mambo swing. It is a style of skiing used by H19-'Gy of the professionals. -ll-l Math,Visaal Aids Unable to quench their thirst for complex high school mathematics in the classroom, members of the Math Club divert themselves by working difficult problems after school. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Soucy, the mem- bers are required to maintain a certain class average in order to retain membership. Visual Aids Club is responsible for keep- ing the school's movie projectors and screens in operating condition. Members must also know how to operate the complex machines. Many of the members are known because they are the ones who run the projectors when any teacher wants a movie shown. Under the direction of Mr. Robert DiCiulio, the Visual Aids Club assists the faculty with audio- visual technicalities. Visual Aids offer technical assistance 151' gli .D Eiiwixei saziifslna .W - ' '- Row 1: Sheldon Davis, Cathy Gaunt, Carol Murray. Row 2: Steve Handleman, Karen Kantor, Philip Klahr. Row 3: Ron Korman, Jim Ferguson, Jim Arney. Row 4: Mike McDonald, Bob Liebler. Math Club Row 1: Dick Worswick, Jerry Semifero, Dean Gress, ley, Douglas Behlke, Graham Brown, Ed Browning, Bill Jack Rollinger, Arnold Feigelman. Row 2: Bob Stan- Buell, Mr. Robert DiGiu1io, adviser. 59 i r i i l J i l i l i BLUE AND GRAY, JAY staffs bring news The Blue and Gray attempts to pre- sent to the students the story of the year s past experiences in pictures and The all-senior staff is divided into six sections: faculty, underclassmen, V print. in activities and organizations, seniors, advertisements, and index. Each section has an editor who is responsible to the editor-in-chief, Judy Wuestewald, and the editorial adviser, Miss Beverly Grune- "" The staff devotes many hard hours in -.,"- school and out of school preparing the yearbook. They must learn to meet dead- if-' lines, to lay out pages on dummy sheets, write and lay copy, and crop or cut pictures to fit the alloted spaces. The finished pages are then sent to the printer, the Modern Yearbook Company. The staff is also assisted by the ,. i ,gg , school photographers, who include Don Crenshaw, Don Manderfield, John Steele, Ron Tauber, and their adviser, Mr. James R. Mills. Bonnie McColl, Editor-in-chief Judy Wuestewald, and Ginna Waldorf paste down copy, only one of the things a year book staff must do to present the annual to students and faculty. Row 1: Business adviser Mrs. Letha Palmer, Editor- Barbara Atkins, Cheryl Forester, Norm Jackonen. Row 3: in-chief Judy Wuestewald, Editorial adviser Miss Bever- Jim Bednarz, Tom VanMeer, Don Armstrong, Mary Koenig, ly Grunewald. Row 2: Bonnie McColl, Leslie Douglas Jim Hooper, Don Buddemeier, Eddie Kam-ala Ginna Waldorf, Nancy Stritmatter, Cheryl Commons, 60 o school events to student body and faculty Row 1: Business adviser Mrs. Letha Palmer, Co-editor Mary Sue Grant, Diane Exworthy, Nancy Neimi, Sue Air Pam Frink, Co-editor Gail Howard, Editorial adviser Miss Norma Giordano. Row 3: Linda Gale, Grace Rogge, Beverly Grunewald. Row 2: Sheila Eder, Phyllis Bayer, Finer, Barry Eisenberg, Grant Santimore, Jane Herrick. Publishing the jay requires many hours of work by each staff member, including time spent after school. The staff must correct and paste vari-typed copy on dummy sheets as well as write stories. Off-set printing is used and, as the paper is photogra hed just as it was pasted, any mistaEes in written material or make-up are apparent. The paper is divided into four major sections: page one, editorial page, activities and sports. An editor is in charge of each division and page edi- tors are responsible to the co-editors- in-chief. lay advisor, Miss Beverly Grunewald is the final authority. The name plate design and art work used in ads are the responsibilities of the art editor. The exchange editor sends copies of the fay to schools in various areas who in turn send issues of their papers to Southfield. The ad- vertising manapiprs sell ads to local businesses to elp support the paper N 'x sl df 5! P -if 5 I . 'Z k k, 1 , Q I .wg 4 nk S 6.5 Q, ,Q I - Offs, 'A M ,, la 31. V 4 , ,. vb. 3 e - in V, if fl. , ilgl fy ' -Q Co-editors Pam Frink and Gail Howard check copy with vari-typist Linda Gail. 61 Student Council demonstrates self-government Row 1: Treasurer Sue Airy, Corresponding Secretary Lynn Burr. Row 2: Susan Movold, Bev Dent, Carol Russell, Hardesty, Secretary Joann Sullinger, Vice President Ron Jan Chapman, Karen Kent, ROW 3: Ken Heaton, Judy Bennett, President Don Armstrong, SPOUSOI' MT- Sanford Wuestewald, Richard Bohn, Allen Wilcox, Miriam Morton. i in A Student Council During the year the Student Council is perhaps the busiest organization in the school. Three of its 17 members are representatives from the classes and the remaining are elected to office by the students. Among their many activities during the year are events such as Homecoming, Leadership Conference, Talent Show, and the Honor Assemblies. Projects include record dances, the Book Nook, the Student Handbook, and the Christmas Baskets, The l Council welcomes suggestions fi from the students and does its Sydelle Becker, Allen Wilcox, Miriam Morton, Ron Bennett, and Don Miller best rp follow them UP With discuss spring Student Council elections. COI!1'6Ctl0I'1S- 62 .H.S. brings honor to deserving students Wifililliiiiiiiiiiileif Ellis .94 Q-"" Row 1: Philip Klahr, Robert Shiller, Constance Gardul- ski, Paula Tennies. Row 2: Scott Andres, Tom Jannetta, Jeffrey Kaufman, Dianne Johns, Cheralyn Gallup. Row 3: Karen Aston, Patricia McCormick, Robert Kollen, Myles Stern, Judy Gordon, Pamela Morrison. Row 4: Gail Kuivanen, Ellen Klein, Marilyn Hill, Linda Gale, Jean Gay, Craig Hoogstra, Robert Liebler. Row 5: Larry Graber, Richard Bohn, Carol Caster, Lorie Schneidewind, Jack Chekaway, Frances Anderson, Wallace Kopek, Don iii hliiii iiliilll i do Manderfield. Row 6: Sponsor Mr. Robert Hall, Janet Chapman, Barbara Moore, Loretta Turnquist, Mary Sue Grant, President Lester Wilkinson, Timothy Schlenkert. John Steele, David Jorgensen, Frank Kipp, Sydelle Becker, Barbara Hoffmann, Roberta Jolls, Sponsor Mr. Richard Fishbeck. Absentg Ned Anschuetz, Steven Brown, Sandra Dronkowski, Jim Ferguson, Pam Frink, Roger Maki. National Honor Society National Honor Society is the most admired club in the school. In order to be selected as one of its members a student must have averaged a "B plus" for a school year, be recommended by his teachers and be judged on character, per- sonality, and the extra curricular activities in which he has participated. Activities that the club sponsors throughout the year include tutor services and the very formal induction ceremonies. The main purpose of the organization is to provide a means of honoring the school's best students. It is the hope of the students in this organization that in the future many more stu- dents will be eligible for membership in the club. 63 Varsity and Pep Clubs join or scbool spiri Row 1: Bob Stevens, Treasurer Judy Wuestewald, Sec- retary Lois Cuchetti, Vice President Tom McClow, President Nancy Hager, Sponsor Miss Mary Markos. Row 2: Laura Sorrentino, Birdie Jolls, Carol Murray, Sandy Spencer, Mary Bray, Rita Palmer, Beverly Dent, Susie Arkell, Norma Giordano. Row 3: Judy Hines, Varsity Club Barb Hoffman, Debbie Goldin, Sally Lorang, Ginna Wal- dorf, Diana Gaddis, Beverly Musich, Nancy Roberts, Lois Berman, Ginny Bauman. Row 4: Edward Lund- berg, Karen Kantor, Darlene Goldman, Sandi Dronkow- ski, Rita Fox, Kathie Flower, Kathy Wardle, Jim Kohl, Donald Crenshaw. Pep Club Row 1: Secretary-Treasurer Harry Breniser, President Bill Shelton, Vice President Les Wilkinson, Sponsor Mr. Jack Schreder. Row 2: Jeff Kaufman, John Poff, Rick Daitch, Dick Cogger, Ron Anderson, Gary Spodeck, Bob Kiesling, Lyle Hartka, Dale Hartka. Row 3: Doug Craig, Bill Winter, Larry Crawford, Marv Taylor, Chuck Deland, i Jim Seregow, Mike Weiss, Bob Liebler. Row 4: Garys Silverstein, Darrel Steinman, Rod Kaminski, Jim Yager,, Rod Moore, Norm Jackonen, Kirby Cooper, Ed Davis, Gary? Brown. Row 5: Don Levine, Rick Brewer, Craig' HO0gStI'a, Gerry Abel, Dennis Lamb, Dick Legros, Ted Mallon, Buzz Jenks, John Francis, Joe Andrews. New organizations stress outside education Z' W I H V.. page , . I K. ,. . ,- F i i N NX ' r f. 5 3. , if i K 3: 3 A, al if . I Q Amir, V- ., gi ,Q Y. as During fourth hour this year several classes have been added to the schedule. They are public speaking, music and art appre- ciation, fourth hour gym class, which includes everything from weight lifting to archery,and slide rule. These classes were added to the schedule for the benefit of the students who are interested in many different activities. It grisly Current Affairs Club, a new Q r club this year, got off to a good it s it 3-.Lf ,,, tif start b havin the most suc- ie i 'Y' Q i Q' ' cessful booth at the J-Day 'X Carnival. Soon after, their can- didate was elected as South- acgd field's Homecoming queen of .si 1962. During the year the club sponsored a dance. The club is H most noted for its discussions and debates over the current world situation. Q Current Affairs The girls' fencing squad made up Jacks. The advanced physical ed- nostly of the fourth hour gym class ucation class is a new class open to eceives instruction from Miss Trillis any interested girls. Most noted of all clubs in he school for their hard work nd participation in athletics e the Varsity and Pep clubs. ep Club is composed mainly of all the loudest yelling people it can find. The club thrives n making noise, for it is their ain purpose in the school. esides supporting every ath- letic team with bursts of ap- olause, the club is famous for its dances and enthusiastic may rides. Varsity Club is made up of all the athletes in the school rvho have earned a varsity let- ter and have accepted the in- vitation to join. Among its lnany activities is that of sell- .ng pop corn and coke at athle- :ic events. The club sponsors a dance in the spring of each year. Varsity members also ielp the faculty and students to creat harmony within the school. Club Row 1: Joyce Raymo, Treasurer Pam Kolodsick, Secretary Carolyn Nelson, President Larry Graber. Row 2: Gisela Koppen, Tom Yoki, Sydelle Becker, Cathy Grant, Debbie Goldin. Row 3: Ron Bennett, Mitch Pollak, 65 Rick Daitch, Bob Liebler, Jim Fergu- son, Tom Creecy. Row 4: Jim Hooper, Mike Weiss, Jim Kohl, Den- nis Stacey, Alan Finer. Row 5: Ed Lundberg, Mel Valiquett, Tom Mc- Clow, Gary Silverstein, Don Crenshaw. Clubs aid students in making, preparations C7 Row 1: Sponsor Mrs. Floye Holley, President Sue Airy, Vice-President Lorie Schneidewind, Secretary Paula Ten- nies, Treasurer Karen Westergaard, Cheral n Gallup. Row 2: Margie Bacinski Lynn Phillips, Cheryl Simon, Nancy Hawkins, Jeanette Morozoff, Sue Blackmer, Sally Wise- Future Nurses man. Row 3: Karen Haines, Barbara Weyer, Phyllis Bay er, Susan Haynes, Lori Turnquist, Mary Sue Grant. Rove 4: Sharon Wright, Frances Roycraft, Lynn Ittigson, Wayne Maser, Cheryl Cline, Barbara Salsburg, Elaine Leinonen Future Teachers Row 1: Secretary Carol Kulpinski, Treasurer Andrea Zart, Leon, Sandra Montgomery, Sharon Lovell. Row 3: Elsie Vice-President Fran Anderson, President Pat Small. Row Burns, Mary Koenig, Linda March, Linda Carley, Kay 2: Nancy Buelow, Birdie Jolls, Roberta McClung, Linda Maninek, Peg Wehmann, or future occupations and responsibilities Row 1: Sponsor Mrs. Ruth Vigna, Secretary Bob Ste- Aston, Darlene Disner, Jim Arney, Marshall Zumberg. vens, Vice President Deborah Zimmerman, President Row 3: Robert Shiller, Larry Wysocki, Richard Lezell, Jim VOSS, Paula LeViU5, Sponsor MT- Arthur V0iSif1- Les Gourwitz, Luciano Capicchioni, Myles Stern. Row 2: Joan Booth. Janice Saul, Linda McCririe, Karen Debate Team Future Homemakers -M' if Row 1: Sandy Boltwood, Kay Xipolitos, Mrs. Ruth Kathy Carney, Lois Cuchetti. Row 3: Sally Lorang, Clarke, Diane Ross, Judy Kolodziej. Row 2: Mar- Cindy Kean, Linda McMillan, Margaret Insley, Judy sha Bodnar, Sue Miner, Joyce Mason, Barb Lambertini, Dohany. 67 Language and Library Clubs try to stimulate Row 1: Treasurer Linda Gott, Secretary Kathy Hines, Sponsor Mrs. Ellen Harrington, President Sue Haynes, Vice President Ron Bennett. Row 2: Janet Rosenau, Lynn Phillips, Maureen Whitney, Marsha Bodnar, Aletra Paxton, Sally Wiseman, Keith Valade. Row 3: Sheldon Davis, Janet Kahl, Bonnie Falin, Pat Bennett, Judy Frencb Club ix Miller, Janice Saul, Paula Levitt, Elaine McElwain. Row 4: Richard Kronick, Linda Wade, Barbara Salsburg, Larry Graber, Darlene Goldman, Karen Kanter, Howard Weston. Row 5: Don Manderfield, Gary Silverstein, Ronald Korman, Jim Hooper, Jim Bednarz, Rich Stan- ard, Steve Handelman. Spanisb Club il Row 1: Sponsor Miss Virginia Hammond, Secretary Fig- gy Klinger, Treasurer Sally Lorang, President Peter Bor- ovich, Vice-President Maryann Bowers, Sponsor Mrs. Don- na Melcher. Row 2: Gloria Gillespie, Carol Murray, Judy Mehlhorn, Carolyn Petz, Gordon Mawhinney, Barbara Seiden, Janet Gates, Sue Kelley, Diana Lemon, Ellen Morehead. Row 3: Ken Gimbel, Stuart Levine, Cindy Karinen, Sharon Wright, Darlene Disner, Karen Pfister, 68 Lorry Lepaule, Lola Steinbaum, Pat Burbet, Darrel Reece. Sandy Obery. Row 4: Ginny Carps, Carol Caster, Steve Cooper, Tom Yoki, Jim Casey, Sandy Zarr, Kay Xipolitos, Barb Burnham, Lorie Schave, Judy Bryce. Row 5: Mike Werth, Tom Rock, Bill McCraith, Alec Maitland, Basil Xipolitos, Lorne Leon, Jim Kohl, Buzzy Bruck, Bill Cattell. sincere interest in language skills anal booles Row 1: Sponsor Mrs. Ellen Maitland, Presi- dent Chery Cline, Vice President Jan Rogers, Secretary Karen Geda, Wayne Maser, Sponsor Mrs. Margaret Lawson. Row 2: Twila Gen- Kean , Connie Lynn Gunter. Allen, Elyse Perrine, Judy Zurcher, Regina Daraskavich, Row 4: Jill Furstenberg, Pat Betz, Diane Exworthy, Janet Whysall, Mary Cattell, Eileen Latin Club's Roman Banquet try, Diana Horger, Diane Davidson, Kathy Ingram, Karen Pelletier, Bonnie Sherrill, Mar- ian Lamantia, Robbie Worris. Row 3: Janet Patrick, Karen Green, Joyce Mason, Cindy y Latin Club Possibly the most populated clubs of Southfield High are the Spanish, French, Latin, and Library Clubs. At .the beginning of the year French and Spanish Clubs have very elaborate initiations when new club mem- bers come to school in authentic costumes. Both the French and Spanish Clubs visit a native restaurant. In the spring of the year, members sponsor a dance to which everyone wears Bermuda shorts. The Library Club is very busy during the year with its regional meetings and exchange of stu- dents, to obtain information on other library activities. Sweteslch, Rick Gott. Row 5: Nancy John- son, Barbara Frescholtz, Ron Reid, Donald Glush, Roger Stanislaw, Merle Eastin, Bob Kirkland, John Zehnder, Mike McDonald. Library Club is the social high point of the year for its members. Everyone at the banquet enjoys the splen- dor of the Roman style dinner served by slaves. Row 1: Secretary Andrea Soultanian, Vice President Sigrid Pylkas, Sponsor Mrs. Irma Wright, President Jan Dun- ham, Treasurer Steven Brown. Row 2: Birdie Jolls, Dick Worswick, Roberta McC1ung, Linda Leon, Sharon Lovell, 69 Martha Jossman. Row 3: Lynn Moler, Sandra Montgomery, Arlene Lampi, Ron Walker, Sydelle Becker. Row 4: Mary Sue Grant, Gail Kuivanen, Jim Arney, Brian Kish, Leslie Gourwitz, Philip Klahr, Dan Bremer. Nine Talent Show acts travel to other schools Announcer Jim Hooper introduces one of the nine winning acts as the talent show progresses. Tap dancer Pam Morrison is pictured at practice as she readies herself for the annual talent show. 70 The talent show, held january 31, 1962, boasted 13 colorful and diverse acts in the high school auditorium. james Hooper, as the emcee, pre- sented acts ranging from a Mexican folk dance to a performance by the majorettes. Not all the acts were winners, as only nine were chosen to represent Southfield High School in students council spon sored talent shows that were given at Berkley and Waterford. Winners included a modern dance teamg the Orientals composed of Cindy Jensen and Pam Reckg skitat the Hlloachl Lounge" given by Uick Bohn and Con-3 nie Gardulskig a dialogue by Nancyl Pearson, the Fortunaires, a singing groupg a piano solo by Nancy Wilsong a hula dance by Barb Kostung and the' Paramounts, a band group. Dick Bohn, as a disc jockey, interviews "budding actress' Connie Gardulski at the "Roach Lounge." Their humoroila skit was one of the winning acts. Honors awarded for outstanding Contributions Kathy O'Bannon receives a radio and television scholarship from WXYZ representative, J. W. Fisher, as Principal Robert E. Hall and Mayor Cogger look on. Principal Robert Hall presents the Prinoi:pa1's award to Diane Murphy as Don Armstrong, who also receive this award, watches. 71 ' ,ya-ug: i, A 'iff 2 sw .. ... 14 W o 'o co 'rr sn 'l CD Q. Q- CD zz CY' o PQ IT' if c -o 4 Z1 lr! 5' 'I 'P Fo mo 92' go .Um Ulm Ea oif PO U Zim ...... P-H 9 EE? o Cv-1 o UQUJ quo 052. 7'cn Q2 nv S Q. 5 E Students who participate in extra curri- cular activities throughout the school year are given recognition in an annual spring honors assembly. The Daughters of the American Revolu- tion award was given to Ann Fryfogle for outstanding . citizenship, school participa- tion, scholarship, and attendence. Jo Berner received the Southfield Sun Journalism Award. Tom Creecy and Freya Figas received literary awards. John Ferris received the Birmingham Eccentric award and Barbara Gardner received the Four Corners Press award, each for. sports- manship and scholarship. Louis Sist, as a prominent band member was awarded the John Philip Sousa Award. Ann Fryfogle and Harvey Sweet received awards for outstanding contributions in the field of dramatics. Diane Murphy and George Wright were awarded for their choral music contributions. Mary Meharg, Arnold Czarnecki, Irene Suess, and George Wilke traveled during the summer of 1961 with the Michigan Choral to South America. Sydelle Becker was the American Field Service exchange student from Southfield who traveled to Holland last summer. 'Sounds of Music' played in spring concert Senior boys of the 1961 graduating class sing "Coney Island Babe." At the tenth annual spring choral concert, "Sounds of Music," various choral groups under the direction of the high school choral director, Vincent Kochenderfer, sang re- ligious songs, Broadway show songs, and several classical airs. Solos were sung by Diane Murphy, Carole Heliste, Mary Meharg, and George Wilke. A piano solo was also presented by Brian Kish. Soloist Diane Murphy, sings Delius' "Twilight Fa.neies." "A Wonderful Guy," from Rogers' and Ha.mmersteln's "South Pacific," is sung by the Girls' Chorus Q , M M K, A 5 ,J ii - ,, -A-My A 72 ?.l , ,, Sound andflrt Clubs work behind the scenes Row 1: Secretary-Treasurer Arshag Daiyan,,Vice-Presi- Les Brewer, Richard Kalt. Row 3: Joel Letzer, Brian dent Ronald Finkelstein, President Edward Werner, Spon- Hardesty, Ron Quinn, Charlie Vogt, Ron Stofer. sor George Poertner. Row 2: Rod Moore, Art Papesch, Row 1: Sponsor C. E. Fensch, Senior Board Member Sy- Cormick, Sharon Martin, Susan Scheonfeldt. Row 3: Shar- delle Becker, Sophomore Board Member Sue Watson, Pres- on Wright, Lyle Selllns, Barbara Moore, Marilyn Gross, ident George Riddell, 'Treasurer Grace Rogge, Secretary Julie Reinhard, Kathy Karpeles. Row 4: Rick Reid, Rick Sherelle Reile. Row 2: Sherri Munson, Nadia Ly etsky, Shengles, Charles Vogt, Carl Sturos, Roy Haeger, James Linda Martin, Karen Somero, Grace Pennala., Kaaxy Mc- Bedngrz, 73 n U r l The boys gather around Nellie and Luther as they learn ironing he starts the boys chorus singing "There is about Luther's handy work with an iron. The boys Nothin' Like aDame." proceed to kid him and as his excuse for doing Nellie's Professionalism o actors amazes audience fb. Luther Billis as portrayed by George Wright is the "Honey Bun" of the song sung by Ann Fryfogle along with the girls and GI audience. 74 The King and I, presented on March 9, 10, 16, and 17, 1962, out did itself with costuming, makeup and superior acting. The play is about a headstrong but "human" King who is confused by western ideas. Anna is an English school teacher brought from Singapore to teach the King's favorite children. She fills the minds of the children with modern ideas, which angers the King. Tuptim and Lun Tha are Burmese lovers sent to Siam against their wishes. Roger's and Hammerstein's South Pacific, the second all-school spring musical, was presented on April 20, 21, and 22, 1961. The story is about Ensign Nellie Forbush, played by Ann Fryfogle, who falls in love with Emile, played by Bud Meyers. Emile has fled to the South Pacific because he killed a man. The conflict concerns their different back- grounds and whether or not Nellie should allow herself to fall in love with him. I l P s ,J Anna, played by Diane Murphy, and the King layed Gerry Grandmaison, discuss the item of residence adjoining the palace." ,P , a "buck Tuptim, played by Judy Brooks, and Lun Tha, played by Don Levine, are lovers who are separated by the King. 3 In any production there are many unseen people who help create the effect the actors present. It is easy to over- look these people because they are not up on stage taking bows. Among these necessary people are the stage, set 75 design, and lighting crews, makeup and costume commit- tees, the orchestra and production staff, the program and properties committees, and the tickets and publicity committees. Synchronized Cygnettes present swim show, On the board, President Julie Reinhard, Vice-President Pam Spear, Secretary Sydelle Becker, Treasurer Jean Gay Gail Kuivanen, Mona Sprenger. Row l: Mary Mallon, Madelyn Girvin, Sandy Pancioli, Miriam Morton, Becky Higgins, Gloria Exler. Row 2: Pat Heliste, Becky 9 Row 1: Cindy Jensen, Judy Harrison, Mariann Sarkisian, Barb Mattson. Row 2: Karen Duncan, Kathy Stoker, Barb Burnham, Lynn Moler, Kathy Stoner. 76 Klock, Janet Sitter, Linda Martens, Kim Renton, Kathy Chick. Row 3: Janis Yager, Barb Symons, Lynn Har- desty, Karen Kent, Linda Sarkela, Ginna Waldorf. Row 4: Judy Bryce, Pat McCormick, Diane Dunn, Shari Arm- strong, Carolyn Postema, Joyce Compton. Les Cygnettes fthe Swansl, Southfield's synchronized swimming club, presents their annual swim show every spring. Varsity mem- bers of the club present the swimming acts of the show while the reserve members plan other aspects and practice their skills to meet varsity requirements. Last year's show, Much Ado About Music was based on Les Cygnettes's interpretation of the great musical hits from Broadway and Holly- wood. Solos were presented by President Gale Yokich, swimming to "The Sound of Music," and Pat Atkinson, swimming to "Till Tomorrow." There were also several duets, trios, and group numbers included in the program. The finale "Give Me Your Tired, Your Poor" incorporated the entire cast making candle silhouettes on the water. The number was accompanied by Diane Murphy singing in the background. r X 'FAX .5 QV E xii' ,wg .A 1961 Junior Class presents 'Cristalique' prom Couples attending the Senior Prom glide through an evening of remembrance to the beat of Dave Ma.rtin's band. fam' N53 X fp Hopf, AT1, ,Wm ,XV Frank DeBottis, Terry Bernier, Kay Kananen, and Dave tended, relax at one of the many tables surrounding the Jorgenson, two couples out of the 400 people who at- dance floor at the Crystal Ball Room. 78 l l in Self! li .Xin .cz glittering sncccess in downtown Detroit V Last year the annual Prom, presented by the ju- nior class was held out of the high school for the first time. The dance which was held in the Cry- stal Ball Room at the Masonic Temple, was a very impressive experience for all those who attended. Programs and flowers, following the theme of dance, were lavender and white, representing the senior class colors. Main features of the ball room were the two huge crystal chandeliers making the room look like a page out of a story hook. The spring prom is a tradition at Southfield and signifies the closing of another school year for the students and the end of high school for the gradu- ating seniors. This dance is the last formal dance of the year and is visited by many of the alumni, making the dance a special affair for all students who have attended Southfield. B if ik 5 Mr. Robert Watts looks a little troubled and a little out. Mrs. Watts, Ted Mallon, and Jain Chapman greet happy as he realizes that a good class is on the way Terry Brettschneider in the reception line. 79 Casualseniors attend graduation preparations included senior awards in social studies, mathematics, science, a scholarship to Wayne State Uni- versity,- and the Southfield Sun Journalism award. Mr. Robert Watts and Mr. Robert E. Hall point to a chair on stage for Jo Berner after she had already made several round trips from her seat to accept her awards, which Swing-out is the last assembly at which all of the sophomore, junior, and senior classes are present. Graduating seniors sit in their re- served seats on the floor, while sophomores and juniors take their places in the bleachers they will occupy next year. At this assembly seniors are recognized for their outstanding work, senior awards are presented, scholarships are announced, and plans of all seniors are revealed. The Southfield High School Madrigal Choir graduation by singing the "Lords Prayer" inspires the audience with the solemness of and "Halls of Ivy." 80 .envious imcierclassmen must wait their turn larvey Sweet and Nano Gazan enjoy the casual dress good food .nd a moment's rest at flue senior luncheon during the hecticschedl ,le before graduation. Spring represents a hectic schedule for graduating seniors. Preparations for the senior trip and plans for the junior-senior prom have to be made, and exams, which will perhaps make the final decision in many cases for anxious seniors, require cramming. Then, before taking the final step which releases them from many of their high school bonds, seniors take part in a series of re- laxing but busy days. Included in their pro- gram are the senior luncheon and the signing of yearhooks to renew old memories, gradua- tion rehearsals, Baccalaureate, and com- mencement preparations. A 1961 grad takes time out to write a few about the good times they have had tO sentimental words in a friend's yearbook gether at Southfield High School. 81 ,ff Q' ,sl A ' 1 E iv . -Av + 2.2 .. is ' ' sf J 1 . 33? ,X i 'V' , v -Q5 E Q I f""M'g ,.,,,A.w-W 1' 5 5 - LE ags ' Z': .' V - - fvz- .ifvv Igff +v-'-v 2 - Wx. Q . 7 fu? A rnaif' f .. 5 br i ' , X Q 5 , I X GX V X , K . i i i 5 I A 2 I 2' , 1 , E 1 4 ' L as N N .-Nifgff-WLYXW5-fr?H1'jiT5A?R5Hm29SiHff5934iWE3?Z?52ef7.LK'wE2Y-" ?7f' 'V f " L -i -Arif i as 'Success awaits at wisdonis gate' Southfield High School's gymnasium as the scene of the June 14, 1961, grad- ation ceremonies. Vlr. Watts led the cap- nd-gown procession down the aisle while ie main speaker, senior President George 'right, stood watching from his honored osition on stage. Advice concerning the uture of these graduates was given by uperintendent of Schools, Glenn Schoen- als, and by the President of the Board of iducation, Mrs. Elsie Lloyd. Varsity ihoir sang "Ode to America," a selection y Noblecin. Diplomas were then presented o the anxious but apprehensive seniors. -V 'SST' ' 'lv '. - sf'7s?b2.:E.' ,. :ij 5 1 President of the class of 1961, George Wright, stands watching his classmates march up the aisle in procession to their seats. 83 U ,ir X ,kgmmxsa-mzzmzmagp-Nrfmm-fpxwwmnmwmsa-erm.-Q 'ma'uwsfm:-ww-mm maze-'fQwwffLa.::,Q.1"vW,-amwmw'L, ' 'll he ll xi I gigwgf X QD .P 5 Pi? WS "Victories that are cheap are cheap. Those only are worth having which come as the result of hard fightingfi Henry Ward Beecher Sport participation entails not only hard work, but disappointment, failure and good sportsmanship. Co-operation as a team is the key to victory. Norm Jackonen receives the baton from team- mate Gordon Harlan, to begin the third leg ofthe 880 relay, which ended in the record time of 34- seconds. W9 Z . gg, mms, ,X , isswfg L - ' f M Q 24 'km , Q f U M95 -W as 1 4 I . I 1 e 2 my 1 w nf? ,,.g , M we ' , , L, pm .ww f 4 .. 4, Z, ' . 5,3 V, .uf 1- fxfff .sf A - ' -'G' ' A L W A fx if f AAL'L ' f M 5' ,1 24 f iifff a lg mf ,, k g lf' ga . beat Birmingham for first time in ive years -Row 1: Jim Seregow, Rick Brewer, Gary Brown, Craig Dennis Lamb, Kirby Cooper, Coach Wilbur Steinke Row Hoogstra, Ron Anderson, Gary Spodeok, Marvin Taylor. 3: Coach Joe Pagen, Jerry Gresham, John Francis Les Rowv2g Coach Monto Charles, Jim Robinson, Buzz Jenks, wllklI'lSOl'l, Jim LBYSSII, Phil Finnell, DOH LeVlI'lS Blll Joe Andrews, Mike Fournier, Joe D'Angelo, Dick Legros, Shelfvfli Laffy C1'aWf0l'd, Coach Ed Bryant- Coached by Mr. Monte Charles, the 1961 football team, shows much promise for the season of 1962. Although the squad won on- ly three of nine games, they defeated Birmingham Seaholm by a score of 27-19. Southfield had not beaten this team in five years. The team also downed Waterford by a score of 19-0, and scored a 12-7 victory over Farmington. Craig Hoogstra and Les Wilkinson were elected co-captains as Rick Brewer was voted most valuable lineman, Larry Crawford, sophomore half-back, was voted most valuable back, and joe D'An- gelo was deemed the team's most valuable player. Monte Charles has coached the Southfield High School football team for nine seasons and has had two Inter-Lakes C0l1f6I'CnCe championship teams. These were in 1957 and 1960. Assistant coaches of the football team are Mr. Edward Bryant, Wir. Charles Janke, Mr. Joseph Pagen, Mr. Jack Schreder, and Mr. Wilbur Stein- ke. These coaches helped the players to do their best no matter what the score and to have respect for the opposing players. Retuming lettermen for the 1962 season will be lion Anderson, Joe Andrews, Rick Brewer, Gary Brown, Larry Crawford, Phil Fin- nell, Buzz Jenks, Dennis Lamb, jim Larson, Don Levine, Dick LeGross, and Gary Spodeck. These players show great promise , sr Southfield vs: 7 Royal Oak Kimball 6 Ferndale 6 Pontiac Northern 19 Waterford 7 Berkley 12 Farmington 7 Walled Lake 6 Birmingham 27 Birmingham Underclczssmen highlight c61fOOfh61lZ squad ' S " C ., C 'if5,...r,,,.z' ' ..V, 'Yi' h W at fi 'ei .. .5 f-Z, 3-11. , -...... r 3 if "" " gin. 5 z 1, i s W ' W. W.. 1 If . -. 5:2 Wigfg, AMW ia - 2' A we X ti ? we aw gb V H 4 3 1 Eg? ,ti an ,A .,h, Rick Brewer Kirby Cooper Larry Crawford Joe D'Ange1o Sophomore Larry Crawford drives hard for desperate fense. The Farmington squad proved a tough match but yardage in his attempt to penetrate the Farmington de- finally bowed in a defeat to the Jays. Athletic Director, Monte Charles Don Levine Jim Seregow 88 L'!iw1QQ ihiie li L l Cloarles anticipates excellent season in ,62 if Mike Fournier, John Francis it if A ,,,,,,,, Craig Hoogstra Jim Larson A Farmington player lies helpless after an unsuccessful tackle, as Jim Larson, sophomore quarterback, displays his skill during the Homecoming game at Southfield. This play was typical of the type of play Southfield was engaged in during their battle with Farmington. As a glance one can imagine the intense pressure put upon the the players as they battle for fourth place in the Inter- Lakes Con ference. l 89 Davis sets course record, best in history Coach Dick Miller, Ed Davis, Bob Heffner, Doug Craig, Ray Weierman, Richard Daitch, John Diehl, Jeff Fritzlan Led by captain Ed Davis and coached by Mr. Richard Miller, the cross-country team ran to victory in six of seven meets. The Jay harriers also made a fine showing in the conference meet as Davis captured first place in a hard finish. Teams included in the schedule are Pontiac North- ern Walled Lake, Waterford Kettering, Waterford Township, Hazel Park, Farmingwrl, and Berkley, the latter being the only team victorious over Southfield. The cross-country course, consisting of two miles of hills, woods, and fields, offers a challenge to all members of the team. Though a meet lasts only ten or fifteen minutes, the amount of enthu- siams generated by the spectators is tremendous. Few peo- ple know how dramatically thrilling it is to see the winner sprint for the tape in a close finish. This was the case in many meets as Davis set the record at 10 minutes 55.0 se- conds, which broke the previous record of 11 minutes 13.0 seconds held by Ed Murray. Recognition should also be given to the coach, Mr. Miller, for without him, the team could not have done as well as they did. It would be difficult to find a team with more res- pect and admiration for its coach as was shown by the har- riers throughout the season. This was undoubtedly one of the dominent factors in every meet as well as each practice, when every member "gave it all he had." Good player- coach relations is definitely significant to a winning team. l 9 1 Southfield vs: 20 Pontiac Northern 19 Waterford Kettering 23 Walled Lake 21 Farmington 19 Waterford Township 25 Hazel Park 38 Berkley trounces Berkley Bears or 'Little Brown lug, Row l: Coach Wilbur Steinke, Student Manager Ed Mike Fournier, Buzz Jenks, Ted Mallon, Les Wilkin- Browning. Row 2: Bill Winter, Dennis Lamb, Bob Son, Jim Larsen, Harry Breniser. Gagniuk, Jim Robinson, Robin Trebish, Joe Andrews-, ' The score keeps rising Fournier dunks another to insure victory. HS ba Mike sket Coached by Mr. Wilbur Stein- ke, the 1961-62 basketball team tied with Pontiac Northem for second place in the post-season standings. The team won a de- cisive victory over the opposi- tion in nine of 17 contests. Les Wilkinson was elected to represent Southfield on the all-conference basketball team. Mike Foumier was elected to the second all-conference team, and Captain Ted 'llallon re- ceived honorable mention. Returning lettermen for the 1962-63 season will be joe Andrews, Bob Gagniuk, Buzz Jenks, Dennis Lamb, ,lim Lar- sen, and Bill Winter. The team had six senior members, Harry Breniser, Mike Fournier, Ted Mallon, Jim Robinson, Robin Trebesh, and Les Wilkinson- Although these players will not be back to play in 1962-63, three of the six retuming under- classmen are sophomores. 93 Southfield vs: 34 Ferndale 58 Hazel Park 65 Walled Lake 62 Birmingham 62 Allen Park 63 Farmington 42 Kimball 46 Farmington 60 Pontiac Northern 50 Waterford 57 Berkley 67 Walled Lake 66 Farmington 54 Pontiac Northern 54 Waterford 68 Berkley 46 Redford Union Harry Breniser shoots for needed points in the Jays' battle against Waterford. The odds seem pretty good in this scramble as players mix football tactics with basketball plays. Robin Trebesh and Senior lettermen backbone o varsity teczmj Mike Fournier goes up for a shot to raise the Southfield score by two. L.... ,,, Les Wilkinson drives past an opposing guard as Mike Fournier screens for him. 94 l u 5 Dennis Lamb stand by in anxious anticipation as members of both teams struggle for possession of the ball. Joe Andrews goes up for a shot as Mike Fournier and Robin Trebesh pose inter- ference to the opposition. Wilkinson elected to the all-con erence team Ted Mallon sinks a lay-up during a hard- fought battle against Walled Lake. Southfield players seem to have the opposing attack well surrounded, but who's got the ball? 1 l 95 Jays boast second place in N.S.S.i.. Meet Row 1: Rod Kaminski, Don Buddenieier, Jim Yager, Rod Levine, Bob Stebbins, Phil Fennell, Richard Lezell, Moore, Gary Silverstein, Tom Waters, John Poff. Row 2: Brian Wendella, Don Miller, Coach Milton Hurd. Row 4: Dick Neldon, Bill Christian, Dick Cogger, Webb Owens, Carl Santti, Bill Hooper, Bob McLean, Jerry Pasutin, Jim Ellis, Andy Wilson, Don Osterrout, Dick Schrirngeour, John Gilgallgn, Dick Geisel. Row 3: Rudy Reinhart, Rick Gott, Stuart Southfield vs: 57 Ferndale 48 41 Kimball 64 66 Utica 39 51 Groves 54 63 Hazel Park 36 25 Grosse Pointe SO 61 Redford Union 44 54 Pontiac Northern 51 53 Fitzgerald 48 55 Madison 46 31 Thurston 62 John Poff, Inter-Lakes confer- event, pulls for the finish in an ence winner in the butterfly all-important meet. 59 Warren 42 96 7 N WM When the gun fires, anxious backstrokers strive for the they start toward the finish. Rod Kaminski, undefeated extrainches that could help determine their victory when backstroker, received a conference position. Two league records established by Jays inks 'ik Between swimming and wrestling there is much controversy as to which of the two sports involves the most conditioning. This seemed to have little bearing as the Jay tankers swam to a third place in the North Suburban Swim League this year. Jays earned a second place in the con- ference meet held at Thurston High School in Vlarch, ousting Fitzgerald, Utica, Madison Heights, Pontiac Northern, and Warren. Winning all-conference honors were Rod Kaminski, Rod Moore, John Poff, and Andy Wilson. Sophomore Tom Waters and junior Andy Wilson took a close second in each of their events which aided the Southfield squad in their fine showing at Thur- ston. John Poff finishing first in the 100-yard butterfly established a new league record of 60,1 seconds. The Southfield 200-yard medley relay team, composed of Prod Kaminski, Rod Moore, John Poff, and Andy Wilson, also set a new mark of l:5O.1 in this event. The Southfield tankers look to another good season in 1963 as there were only four seniors on the 1962 roster performs a half twist in a lay-out position. and many returning letter-men. Don Buddemeier, co-captain, shows much grace and skill as he 97 Qutstcmding seniors spark 61-62 wrestling team Row 1: Joe Cirka., Lincoln Hirvela, Pete Luther, Jeff Joe Pagen, Bill Lozan, Brad Barnes, Eric Kopsch, Bol Kaufman, Dale Hartka, Gary Peraino. Row 2: Joe Craw- Budman, Chuck Erkfitz, John Potts, Brian Fenstermacher ford, Lyle Hartka, Bob Keisling, Bill Shelton, Bob Keith Johnson, Rick Brewer. l Liebler, Terry Preston, Ron Anderson. Row 3: Coach 3 1 Southfield vs: 8 Fitzgerald 31 16 Melvindale 31 ll Hazel Park 3i 12 Thurston 31 20 Pontiac Northern 2? 25 Waterford lg 11 Berkley 31 24 Catholic Central 2E 9 Walled Lake 3l 21 Kimball 2E 19 Farmington 2l 21 Dondero 15 Senior Bob Liebler looks up as signify that the wrestlers are off the referee blows the whistle to the mat and must begin again. 9 Dearborn 33 98 Shelton places first in tough con erence meet Southfield placed eight wrestlers in the Inter-Lakes Conference meet in February. Bill Shelton placed first in the 133-138 pound weight class and second in the Fitzgerald In- vitational Tournament. Lyle Hartka placed second in the 112-130 pound class, as did Rick Brewer in the heavy-weight class, and Bob Liebler in the 138-145 pound class. Hartka and Liebler also placed third in the Fitzgerald Invitational Tourn- ament. Gary Peraino, Dale Hartka, and Eric Kopsch placed third in the conference meet held at Pontiac Northern. Blue Jay wrestlers, though they had a tough schedule this year, fought to victory in three p of their scheduled 13 meets. The X wrestling team shows much pro- Vi' , mis? for the 1963 Seifson' as many Dale H9-Vtka tl'yS desperately to break and will prove to be very helpful 0 t em were lm CFC assmen- the hold of his opponent. Dale next year. placed third in the conference meet Co-Captain Bill Shelton works on his oppon- medal and placed second in the Fitzgerald ent in a tough match. Bill won a conference Invitational Tournament. 99 Blue lay buffers assist in victorious 56615014 , ,N V , qv h. - sc-ai was-. . ':lg5,,,.4ws., VK , Y 'f , . A - Www Hiifi-ff +9iLs'tQ'Jfz2,-stair-if. Q 1 .'. s - A- A-14't"rTf" aa- Q W " i ,..,.f"t',:,,i"-i'?1T"'fifTf,fiL2'ai,,.."t 3- . Q X, , ' , .hh ,A V "ufM:'N-e.:.'i5 Jizazfikfs- 'xi , Southfield's star hurler, John Francis, fires a strike past a Waterford batter to end the inning. Another Inter-Lakes Conference championship was -captured by the Blue Jay nine last year. The squad had seven all-conference players. Don Buddemeier, John Francis, Jack Hancock, George Kopek, Ken Sturos, Tom Sweet, and John Van Brunt, who combined with the excellent coaching of Mr. Edward Bryant, guided the team to an outstanding season performance. The pitching staff, composed of Tom Buddemeier, john Francis, Louis Santo, and Ken Sturos did their job well as they allowed an average of less than four runs per game. For the squad, Mr. Bryant was that uindispensible someone" to look to for badly needed confidence Mr. Bryant was a symbol of guidance and fair play as was il- lustrated by the saying of a prayer before each contest. This seemed to put the players in the right mood to do their best and, above all, to always play by the rules and never to lose their tempers. 100 I Championship team hoasts con erence trophy V' 5 S Row 1: Tom Sweet, George Kopek, Louis Santo, Ned Jack Hancock, Coach Ed Bryant, Jerry Abel, Joe D'An- Simmons, John VanBrunt, Tom Buddemeier, Ken Sturos. gelo, Jeff Jensen, James Seregow. Row 2: Don Buddemeier, Harry Breniser, John Francis, Senior Hurler, Tom Buddemeier, gets the signal from the catcher as he starts his wind-up. 101 Southfield vs: 3 Pontiac Northern 0 6 Waterford 7 11 Walled Lake 3 12 Berkley 2 L0 Farmington 8 11 Pontiac Northern 5 10 Waterford 0 Walled Lake 2 Berkley 2 Farmington 4 John Van Brunt Southfield's star second baseman, captained the Blue Jays last spring. John did well both defensively and offensively, and showed the type of inspiration that prevailed throughout the season. This determination to win enabled the team to capture the league title. He, like many of the members of the baseball team, has played base- ball since he was nine years old. 4 3 E Pitcher John Francis gets a few pre-game tips from Coach Bryant. , , . .,.-- wr, f A M u p 1, .ve . N Junior shortstop, Jack Hancock, anxiously waits well as his .388 batting average made him one of for a pitch. Jaek's sparkling defensive play as the outstanding players ln 1961. rl -- X 1 is a x ,- ' i in - i Q T? , Y M Vkhv jf Q, 1 : ' 1 32? 'E 11 Y .1 r IQ- -, ' ' . ,nav - ir. fe' 4 . k..4 V ,Q 5, M , Af" ff: "" . X Coach Bryant gives instructions to attend the games often see Mr. Bryant a runner on third base. Those who with a soorebook in his hand. Seven win Inter-Lakes Conference positions Sgphomgrgv Gerry Abel is thrown precision timing enable him to be out at, first base, nullifying his OHS Of the Jay's leading RBI bunt attempt. Abel's speed and men- Q Wx T. "'14 "' N f Track team places second in con erence .V f . . .l .... . QQ Row 1: Rick Reid, Gordon Harlan, Bob Heffner, George Riddel, Richard Daitch, Rick Gross, Gilbert Spilman, Dick Cogger, Row 2: Tim Hults, Mitchell Pollak, Kirby Cooper, Bill Hough, Hubert Winklebauer, Fred Jardon, Jim Miller, Dennis Vowell, Chuck Deland. Row 3: Ron Anderson, Mike Werth, Keith Dearstone, Norm Jackonen, Q e 5 Ed Davis, Brad Lawton, Richard Speck, Darrel Steinman, Verne LaBer1ne, Ray Weierman, Doug Craig. Row 4: Coach Jack Schreder, Ted Boschma, Bene Tallman, Fred Penness, Lee Barringer, Joe Andrews, Richard Maurer Nicllj Larsen, Jim McDonald, John Diehl, Coach Charles Jan e. Southfield vs. 50 Walled Lake 59l l 78 Farmington 3 11 54 Kimball sei 47 1X2 Ferndale 61 1!2l 30 Waterford 79 41 3f4 Bloomfield Hills 53 Milford 41 IX4 63 2f3 Pontiac Northern 45 V3 76 Redford Union 33 Coach Charles Janke eyes the Gorden Harlan, Lee Barrenger, record-holding mile relay team and Tim Hults. composed of Norm Jackonen, 531!2 Hazel Park 55 112 104 Through the help of Mr. Jack Schreder and Mr. Charles Janke, the track team of 1961 was one of the best Southfield has had. The team was second in the Inter-Lakes Conference, winning four of eleven scheduled meets. Waterford won the lnter-Lakes Con- ference titleg while Walled Lake, Berkley, Pontiac Northern, and Farmington fell by the wayside as Southfield was victorious over them. Perhaps the most inspiration was shown by senior shot-putter Fred Penness, who holds the school record in this event with a toss of 55 feet, UQ inches. Bill Hough, a sophomore, jumped to victory many times. He holds the school record in the broad jump with a leap of 21 feet, V4 inch. Hough and Penness both placed first in the league meet winning all-conference titles. These boys, as well as the other members of the track team, should be appreciated for bringing honor and recognition to Southfield by showing their interest and ability in athletics. Captain-elect, Ed Davis crosses C0?Ch Qha1'lSS Jaflke. anxiously the finish line well ahead of his Wa-USS With St0PWatCh in hand- oppressors in the mile-run. 1 Another school reoord was broken in the 1961 season. This time it was the 880-yard relay. The team set the mark at one, Richard Cogger, sophomore high jumper, Set the minute, 34 seconds flat. Members of this team, Fred Jarclon, team record in the 1961 Seasgn with a jump of 5 Gordon Harlan, Norm Jackonen, and Bill Hough, pause for a feet, SM inches. moment with Coach Jack Schreder. 105 Baclelaanclers win eight of twelve matches --.-.........,..,. . AAHA, M Q 1 Row 1: Ed Browning, Earl Zoar, Bill Swallender, Les Wilkinson, Gary Sil- Winters, Buzz Bruck. Row 2: Bill verstein, Coach Robert Neff. The stern expression on Gary Si1verstein's face shows the deter- mination one must have to win. 106 Jay racketteers, coached by Mr. Robert Neff, had a victorious 19- 61 season winning eight of their twelve scheduled matches and downing Livonia Bentley twice. Captain Bill Swallender and Earl Zoar, most valuable player, led the squad by winning a great majority of their matches. The team, consisting of Buzz Bruck, Ed Browning, Gary Sil- verstein, Bill Swallender, Mike Weiss, Les Wilkinson, Bill Win- ter, and Earl Zoar, rallied for a season total of 37 points, hold- ing the opposition to a minimum! of 23fpoints. eturning lettermen for the 1962 season are Silverstein, Weiss, and Winter. The 1962 sea- son marks the 'drst season in which all members of the Inter- Lakes Conference have tennis teams with the exception of Waterford. This enables the Jays to participate in conference com- petition. Southfield vs: 1 Northville 4 5 Bentley 0 4 Pontiac Northern 1 3 Allen Park 2 2 Northville 3 5 'Ihur ston 0 1 Berkley 4 5 Bentley 0 2 Plymouth 3 3 Bloom fi el d 2 3 Kiinball 2 3 Don dero 2 Victorious golfers place third in Con ererzce Row 1: Jim Kenyon, Joe Poe, Ray Gadowskl. Row 2: Bill Fogler Rick Marshall, Rod Kaminskl, Dick Meuthel, Coach Richard Welkenbach, Larry Spencer. lTeam medalist and captain, Jim Kenyon, emphasized the follow- 'through on a shot to the green. His dazzling play under great pressure enabled the golfers to a third place in the Inter-Lakes lstandings last spring. 1 107 Winning 11 of 18 scheduled matches, the 1961 golf team had a victorious season. The team, consisting of Bill Fogler, Ray Gadowski, Rod Kaminski, Jim Kenyon, Rick Marshall, Dick Meuthel, Joe Poe, Larry Spencer, and coached by Mr. Richard Wel- kenbach, tied for third place in the Inter- Lakes Conference last spring. Kenyon was the captain and team medalist with a 40.1 average. Other teams in the conference are Famiington, Walled Lake, Waterford, Berk- ley, and Pontiac Northem. Golf is different from other sports be- cause in baseball, football, and basketball, the player must make snap decisions, and how efficient he is at this usually deter- mines how good a player he is. However, in golf, the player has all the time in the world to make a decision as to which club to use, how hard to hit the ball, what type of spin to use, and how to play the wind, if there is any. Golf is a game of thought and concen- tration. The golfer must have nerves of steel because of the trememdous amount of pressure put upon him during his match. He knows that his score depends on each indi- vidual shot and he must play the game stroke by stroke, using all the knowledge he has gained from previous experience. Southfield vs: 224 Farmington 218 222 Waterford 220 222 Pontiac Northern 229 223 Waterford 241 233 Berkley 247 218 Farmington 207 239 Walled Lake 220 2 39 Berkley 233 209 Walled Lake 201 209 Pontiac Northern 222 Cheerleaders boost morale to Southfield cheerleaders help stimulate school spirit at the winter sports pep rally in December. One of the jobs of the cheerleaders is to teach the student body cheers so they can show this spirit at the games. This formation introduced a new cheer called "Thunderation," which the students caught on to very quickly. inspire victory Si ti f 9 4 Diana Gaddis and Rita Fox, varsity cheerleading captains, aid Miss Elea- nore Nelson, their sponsor, in straight ening Monte's tie as he sits in his chair. Monte has been the footbal' team's mascot since 1959. Barbara Sahlin, Rita Fox, Janet Chapman, Diana Gaddis, Ginna Waldorf, Sandi Dronkowski, Kathie Flower, Exworthy. 108 eserves show promise or varsity squads tow 1: Gary Periano, Ed Haubert, Doug Dygzer, Rick Gross, Don Vainio, Dick Koshowsky, Craig ?arison, Jim Eary, Bob Bobblick. tow 1: Coach Chuck Janke, Ron Perkins, Tim Szymanski, Dick An- lrick, Rod Brown, Mike Mauck, Marc Dworkin, Brad Bagnes, John Cannon, Coach Jack Schreder. Row 3: Jon Sielaff, Joe Crawford, Jeff Zaher, Dave Dawson, Gary Hendricks, Ken Heaton, Al Herc, Stan Shear, Tom Hanford, Virgil Evans. Since varsity squads can maintain only a certain number of players, a re- serve, or junior varsity system has been set up. It is the purpose of these eams to give the players experience so that they can participate in varsity ithletics in following years. Southfield is proud ofthe fine showing made by ill its athletic teams and it is because of this reserve system that the Jays are able to represent their school in such a highly competitive manner. tow 1: Butch Trevillian, Joe Pete McAlpine, Bill Ake, Mark lonsidine, Bill Willingham, Art Dworkin, Dave Danboise, Dick lichalski, Ron Perkins, Jim Eary. Murphy. tow 2: Bill Taylor, Ken Heaton, 109 Judy Dalrymple, Barbara Smith, Debbie Stanton, Lorrane Mariuz, Sandy Shurmur, Janet Rosenau, Diane Sahlin. Top to bottom: Sharon Sloan, The reserve cheerleading squad is set up so that inter- ested girls can gain experience needed to become varsity cheer- leaders. i I i I r K 1 r Q Q lf- R ---lf.N. if Sixteen superior athletes earn All-Con Tom Sweet ,X in ...fv- John Francis JY L 3? f' ". A Pi -Q7 'f iz l x 'mx' We-'ee iwwly 1 eiiiek' 'MX Q. ,f 3 Q 3 if -, 4 fy' 1' W: Y 511' ,LA 'Swirl 5 'Fr fi Les Wilkinson e uf ,MV I A weilxwe. W eg, . 5357 lf' ,lj f exe V, Q.. 3 f Q. 1:9223 arms: f sim, seizes qgsm, W lfl!-6 'Y' X f.. A , .,,. i,.,,,,-, John VanBrunt M"""'f-+. f'. 'A S eee' e , i , L ' Y seifwfk H: -,-., 5 gigfrf ifsi , U -fs. - 12 :A :ag ---.. K . Ebiiifef , . :Q Q A., I . if :ezQQWfeff1i1j,,gr- u H , A ' fi 2' Ii Y lf ..'- f if 2 . 5, fl We . ,MM , 1' xgflifflg 11f4?545g::',, giipglg K 1 15 -5 x A ,M all f X fm mg' 3 -+ my - E - f Y ix gi Rod Kaminski Ed Davis 1 ., ig 'S?L"vH.f-flli... i A ef!- lf' "',, Q1 ,mf 'Ffa' 516 ?1F1wj,,l.,r, iw -es 4' ?1f'3ff'k1Q 2, ff" 'L .,f-mf exif: W le fvyfwerwf 5RTsf7Q?.S' 4 M if ef , L-W7 5 "J Q A.. k L,--'P .1.fV'1.zb. ,i -H1 ,A ... em.. A VA ji 1,-R--ffglglgs' fx is-A-i,,4f -v. 5.,, 3 ','. , W mW?S!l JM-'T-wi 'l "'5??iF2ewg-eiiegf if 'ag me e, 1,-gf. CW? + 'x sf Mkv J Q Je,-5 s if 55 NYM we 4 -:J MZM Q. M W" ' Q A 5 5 '.a'3'fV .vg'fif.ff'7'g'5r"f 1 ,I ,, i llsgigesf- 5:-ii wi? fe, 1 , lt A -ws. 2 I' 32 fu X5 ,V .7 Sg?,gQ5.Q5 r A . ms,-' WY3' , Q' , V 5-fhfnwiim ' l ,,'1iQ"' 51? 3 K "A" ', T K elite-Qffv ,Q ,pie X A ., Y. :'- + P " yn' ,M I ,V K vs, M, A ,Nm ,,,. Q' A 'W me are is ,. ,giw ,N 'TX "H ce' 425 - 1 f-1. Q ' 1 ,EW ':'1"5T2m " i f. 1-ii 5 "5 A 'TH 15 . i'12ffi'fif'a'f5 for-' ww ' 55' 1.. f, :gif gwgfqf? 'W . - Si 4 , ' I" ' 'Els -i .Ay A , 'L' He 5 li , ,-.WAV 5 ,, M 31.31 'U 655 M VA: , 4515:-j,.x ga f si M 'X ' if-1"4-ll , 1 :a,,,:i of A K ' ,W .ff K M f. -11,3 . .fee J . jpegs eff.: x .4-4,1 , , , - .A L ' : 'f' , .. '- me . ,y 1.1-- 1 rl he Y, W- f:4v??e' HWS. ' , V-fer' u J Q12 'L 'Y me X 4 'JF W fav -e ,eeee George Kopek Bill Hough 110 Andy Wilson ositions for good sportsmanship and ability 3252 Rod Moore S i is , f--se-: 2 , XM X 'hm E John Poff . , , --, Jw .., Q nv -gg K s '- -2-if - --. - aww- o "s'gQ5ifsW' f, Q h , - W ' , N ' -as ai ru .. of f I .Auf--ive--X-fw sftftf' is1 S Ken Sturos Each year athletes are chosen to represent Southfield High School on the Inter-Lakes Conference team. These athletes are selected for their athletic ability, sportsman- ship, and character. It is consid- ered a great honor by all athletes to be nominated for this recog- nition. This year Southfield had more all-conference winners than in any previous year. In baseball Don Buddemeier, john Francis, Jack Hancock, George Kopek, Ken Sturos, Tom Sweet, and john VanBrunt were elected to represent South- field on the Inter-Lakes Conference team. In cross-country Ed Davis won the honor. In wrestling Bill Shelton captured his yellow stripe. In basketball Les Wilkinson was chosen to play on the conference team. The track team contributed two all-conference men, Bill Hough, and Fred Penness. The swimming team boasted four all-conference winners as Rod Kaminski, Rod Moore, john Poff, and Andy Wilson won the medley relay honor. These Players totaled sixteen which is an all-time high for Southfield. Jack Hancock Fred Penness x I 9 I sb-any Q Bill Shelton Don Buddemeler 111 'va-W, f 'Qs 'U' J, 2 wi Q5 PVC", 'N ES.. 'JS' 1 .y l SQNUQMS "Open your gates and give the vie tors awayf, William Shakespeare Perhaps the senior picture appoint- ments mark the first of a succession of senior activities. Photographer Bill Williams catches senior ,lack Hancock in a casual but apprehensive pose. Tom VanMeer PRESIDENT all ii"Spr' Kirby Cooper VICE PRESIDENT Barbara Moore BOARD MEMBER Executive Board iniatiates plans Working with the class sponsors and other interested class mem- bers, it is the task of the class executive board to plan and begin action on all senior activities. Final decisions are in the board's hands. Once they have made the necessary arrangements for dances or other projects, they must decide how much money will be spent Class flower, the forget-me-not, class motto, "Give to the worlf the best you haveg the best will come back to you," and class colors blue and white, were all chosen from lists compiled by the class executive board. This, plus plans for the paper drive, Senior Tea Senior Luncheon, dance, and class swim party are just a few of the many activities that the executive board arranges. Members of the class board are chosen in the latter part of their junior year, and their work begins at once. 3, if f oil U Diana. Gaddis Pam Spear SECRETARY TREASURER Barbara Sahlin Judy Wuestewald STUDENT COUNCIL BOARD MEMBER BOARD MEMBER 114 l ii Ks., ----' .M 1 YA! 0 jak 'ww A 'FTT7' 1-a.:::vf"' Raymond Aiken Suzanne Airy Ffa-11093 Anderson Judith Alvey Charles Anderson Mary SUSE-H A144911 Jon Apsey Don Arm strong Senior class sponsors prove cz useful aid During the senior class' three years at the high school 1 the class sponsors, Mr. Robert DiGulio, Mr. Russell Frid, Mr. Sanford Burr, 'Vliss Dorothy Ward, Miss Barbara Foley, and Mrs. Letha Palmer helped the class put on their first dance and the class candy sale. As juniors the class had Jay-Day, the all- school carnival, and gave the annual Junior-Senior Prom. The sponsors came to the aid of the class when the Senior Luncheon, Tea, and Splash Party were given. 115 ine' En'-r WE? u ae ' 15:- , .B Z B. SI! y y no ,. - 'IZ . f' Magi if ' 7 Q if . A Barbara Atkins Helen Bacheldor Douglas Balfour Cherlyn Bargy Marcia Baker Michael Baker Phyllis Bayer Douglas Bayne wif 4322519 Larry Bazzani Sydelle Becker Kathleen Bennetts Nancy Bemadotte James Bednarz Ronald Bennett Elyse Betz Hillard Bishop 116 1, ,E -1 Rfk 4' "Olga, wg-of vim Q Y' 9 'H s.. "TIT'7' 'xt""-Y N Gayle Blackmore John Blythe Charles Boman Carol Borsuk William Boger Sandra Boltwood Chris Boudreau Mary Brauer 4' ll J: rf 4 A mf U4 .X 1 S w 'S Q HE' . ,M W: yr, , A V HM W 1 'Hmm 2 , rx 1 , g , . Af ML-f rw - W 'gf ,M 7 Higiiiliwljil-,:?fLf1Q214?5QQ.f,efifnf 5511 1 f:-:iw-74wL,f,::,,me,..wzm.,ev, .,.l ,,,o,Vn-w.,,1:f' --.W 11" ,gm any-a-4' we fl , l . ., Mary Bray Harry Breniser Judith Brooks Graham Brown Carol Bridges Stanley Bridgewater John Browning Carolyn Bryson , df fn 4" .' I 1 U. i K , nu! f i rf M , . fig If "' 2 '52 . i-v5m.',7 . if wwig: 'T'-Z? Mr. Robert Hall, principal, congratulates John Steele, Roger Maki, and Jim Ferguson upon qualifing to take the National Merit Scholar- ship's semi-finalists test. Margene Buck Robert Buzzelli 'V' ' v-my C Alti ,C , Eric Chamberlain Janet Chapman Joyce Christensen John Chekaway Suzanne Chotkowski Judy Cleland 118 WA s 'WQV Donald Buddemeier Richard Carlson Claudette Cieslinski Ronald Cohen .ii-...+2'i 'lBL""'f' X "UQ Q.--r Cheryl Commons David Crawford r-P'fv"" f:w'. 'iam ,"r3 Stephen Cooper Don al d Cren sh aw 4 fi , - SS : K 43 ii X l 1r"'n' ' Edward Davis James Dawson Frank DeB0t,f,iS Loretta DeFx-anoesco . S1 'RTZTZ' W 'ffiflf in-of Dennis Grossman Wen dell Cuchetti Richard Daitoh Joseph D'Angelo Mrs. Palmer compliments Jan Chapman, Larry Graber, Bob Leibler, Mitch Pollak, Wally Kopek, and Les Wilkinson for being Letter of Commen- dation winners in the National Merit tests. , N LQ ffl Q Q . ,, ngeggii? ' ,F Tk Yagi: w --V K' X ,E ,iiiiiz if 3:55 375' ' . . :iw ,AX 11- 1, ' 1 '- , ,,,, H --1. if H5 vying E32 ' . figfziifi fs 535355215321 ggsxr F , Xa-ff:r2f1Qm iszifi' """,2' .1 2 xv. 2. '4?i'?':'3f:f-'la ,, a3q,g3Eia?lfzz5-5S:f:55fS?,A WQss:i,z:zsiEs.:-Mem Michael DeFra.noesco Don Desnoyers Robert DeVillez Judy Dohany f' ' 'i ' 'fre- s 5 A M ' 1 ,.,rggW'F7 - A W, dv J.V mlb rn. LA,?,r',. ,, fiiflf' lei F 4 ',', 1 ,4w.5e,r Q .wi ' I ww' James Dunham Marie DU-Ilha-1'1'1 Merle Eastin Barry Eisenberg Thu? ypdm.. av- x 1. R S Patricia Doidge William Donnithome Leslie Douglas Sandra Dronkowski All iikwx 'W?14,.."l?' "' i, M Joyce Ellgwgrth William Everard Diane Exworthy Ken Fallis Q an 'wiv' ki :Ernie-V zu.: 4' I iqgwa m,,,.,,,, I '11 4. V Q- Alan Feldman Alan Finer ' Michael Fournier Beverly Franklin 46 'G' L l aqmxw-al' .,.. 2 gn QQ? James Ferguson Carole Finley I Rita Fox Kathleen Frazier ara' fimff Q Katherine Flower Gene Flynn William Fogler Cheryl Forester wifi Barb ara. Fresoholtz Pamela Frink Carol Fry Jill Furstenberg 4.4 va- Nxt' ii-f , . Cheralyn Gallup Theresa Gardner Charles Gibson Rose Ann Giordano Marianne Gaut Karen Geda Donald Glush Darlene Goldman Prom held in Masonic Temple for first time In the ornate Crystal Ball- room, couples danced smoothly to the music of Dave Martin at the Junior-Senior Prom on May 27, 1961, at Detroit's Masonic Temple. "Cristalique" was certainly an appropriate name for the dance. Two massive chande- liers adorning the dome-shaped ceiling varied the lighting throughout the evening. At one end of the ballroom two staircases led to the balcony that almost surrounded the room. The balcony was divided into fourteen small alcoves, equipped with chairs. Thus, couples were afforded a place from which to watch the dancers below. On the lower level, sur- rounding the dance floor were tables and chairs, where faculty members and students chatted, sipped punch, and ate cookies. ,- D ,Ap-my ite fl.. Q? fy if qu-, 'Q Q I xv.- y, 'fu ,IWW K ., 4 3 ' 4,1 '19 'K ,V 'Kirb- -'.zxx. frmkxx AIS' Judith Gordon Lois Gorman Susan Gourley Leslie Gourwitz Linda Gott Susan Goudie Lawrence Graber Richard Grafmiller fu? ...---M augur 'TWTT gk-, bww. ,ff .AIU v:':"A" 4919 -We Gerald Grandmaison Mary Sue Grant Kathleen Gross Marilyn Gross Gerald Gresham James Gross Andre Guimont Karen Haines 123 fi? 3 QM..-I l -:im 'Q Jack Hancock Brian Hardesty Lyle Hartka Susan Haynes Gigi Koppen is the 1961-62 foreign exchange student from Hamburg, Germany. One of the highlights of Gigi's senior year was being a member of the Homecoming Queens Court. Mary Henkle Jane Herrick William Hillman Judy Hines 5 r A r I all y r Kathryn Hines Marion Hipple Joan Hobson Barbara Hoffman , Barbara Hoffmann Craig Hoogstra Iames Hooper Diana Hoover iw As president of the senior class, Tom Van Meer takes advantage of many senior privileges. Here he leaves in his Volkswagen for lunch at the Big Boy. 1' ' A QU' x f I ..,,.-- .. ,jf W vw ,nf Diana Horger GB-ry H01'St Eail Howard Thom as Howcroft J,..,,,w 54" A ,WW fi.,-f"'1 George Howell JSIHSS Husband Barbara Ilich Kathryn Ingram- bw J Nu, qs- - cf'-"" Margaret Insley Gordon Isaacson Lynn Ittigson Frances J aber 154 J on ,ff Aw' flu. fin. Jeff Jenson Dianne Johns Keith Johnson Nancy Johnson Q25 K K J ii ,N nl Q 3 'le ,AM Sai in 'WK W, le. f+ 3' Y, Norm an J ackon en Robert Jamison Eileen Jardaok Sharon Jenkins nw, Q.- at ?WS ,AY yr' Roberta Jolls David Jorgensen Sharon Karey Janine Kastrans 4"'4"+ ,HAMA l ws., 5 F' -In fl -, ma- EL , ar""', SW -g.......f Edward Kaurala Alan Kean Frank Kipp Robert Kirkland Nancy Keller Charles Kenyon Brian Kish Charles Klett e""""'Y Wy- 4 ,. -can-dv ww? "fa7""' ff- we-L avlvr-'K' K!! George Knighton Mary Koenig Judith Kolodziej William Komperda James Kohl George Kolanowski Wallace Kopek Gisela Koppen 127 'qfwmv Eric Kopsch Sharon Kraw To Y 4 Barbara KOSUIH Nancy Kusohinski Dennis Krueger Barbara Lambertini M- V- -rw N1 5-X, armen- Q--df. .,, Marian La.Ma.ntia. Adela Leib A W,L.i.5,,f :i v aqua-Q. A? Robert Leibler Roger Lentine Dennis Le Vasseur Sheila Liebers Richard Lenz Robert Leon Robert Little Carol Long 128 an .ff . ,rv amf-gs 5' fl"-. me . f ' . A Q-----, QNMJI f it Sally Lofallg Carole Louzon Bonnie Lutz Nadia Lypetzky Edward Lundberg Barbara LLltZ DO1'Othy NlaCCa.Hl Merry M3,CRae Eating-Talking enjoyed in Senior Luncbroom The Senior Lunchroom, which is the class' favorite the school. Here, the cheerleaders are teaching the haunt, is the best place for leaming what's new around enthusiastic listeners a new cheer on a game Friday. 129 K? ...i R. we may -L "" Q ' -'A' Q--.M in M 'f""' I, Louis Maiberger Roger Maki Lucinda Marcero Rerlie March Theodore Mallon Donald Manderfield Judith Markowitz Michael Martin will vm., 4-up-XJ ' I MT' K" - Sharon Martin Patricia Mason Kenneth Mayhew Bruce Mazell Dale Mauok Richard Maurer Patricia McAfee Thomas MCCIOW 130 K XM-uv' ,F . fr Roberta McC1ur1g Jam es McDonald -q:""' -vb.. Ilene Meeker Sandra Meng if ' ' ' .1 We 2 , gh' Q-V.. K Q X 1 s I Bonnie McColl Peter McDonald 2 . m,,eh,. W R R n ' .., 15,3 A Mary Meharg James Miller S' -w-r--L-r James MoGaffey Robert McGill Linda McMillan Dolores Mecum if 19? 4-gb, ww-W 'f Janet Miller Richard Miller Paul Ministrelli Robert Moak 0-4-fi :ai Tri' L .wav-wit 'mi -Q fi Q f l. +'f'!9'fvd u E F N Q gn -A-QQ ROdI1ey Moore Carol Moss David Murphy Diane Murphy Stephanie Mulne Sherri Munson Beverly Musi gh Nancy Niemi Sydelle Becker, a summer exchange student to 'Gm Em X ,- Wa. 4 Y'-N. ppry X 4we""'f WW E., 2 K AT, V , 15 wi. it K5 N . Holland, feels that one summer has done much Donald Nippa Shari Northup to enrich her life. She is determined to return some day- A Robert Nowicki Ri Chard Nuckolls fl' Q' , , As president of the Student Council, Don Arm- Dennxs O Malley Dona Owen strong has helped with much of the burden of the many student activities such as dances Donna Parker Dominique Patalidis and assemblies. A fn-lf' lb 'fp' ' .bukake W1 Qt? Karen Pelletier Joanna Perkins Dean Peterson Gerald Pietila Phillip Perlstein Douglas Perrine Robert Pirslin John Poff 133 ,..-. Donald Glush, the 1961 student mayor, accepts a plaque with his name on it from Mr. William Mitchell Pouak Roseanne Potestio Starkey, past president of the Southfield Op- timists. Ronald Quinn Anne Randle fam! lk A, A xx, A ew Ruth Ann Rausch Brian Realy Cheryl Reimer Julie Reinhard Rick Reid Sherelle Reile Stephen Renton George Riddell 134 , it 'l:"""""' Y lff 4N eg f 'A ,iz 'V lf 4 1 ,,X..l,.r 40' 5 ,a-'Q 1499! nv-'X visa. WZ'!""I' my ? ,Yr A 'R 4 Werner Rimatzki Nancy Roberts Grace Rogge Larry Roller Diane Ross Dorothy Sahlsten Larry St. Germain Lionel St. Onge Government Day recruits Senior participants Elected Government Day officials and those appointed by the student mayor, for 1961, stand on stage and applaud as their city counterparts and school officials are intro- duced to the student body. Senior Government Day is an annual event sponsored by the Southfield Optimist Club. It was started in 1958 as part of the Ofptimists' pnartici- pation in Government Week, with the ai of Miss oreen Studies Dep artment. A Picard, chairman of the Social student who is interested in the event must first procure a petition for the office he is interested in. When he ob- tains 50 signatures on his petition the student's name appears on the primary ballot. The two leading can- didates for each office plan a campaign- for the .final election, in which the senlors use votlng machines. 135 'Last Chance' given as inezl Senior dance "Last Chance" was the final dance that the senior ities in the form of mobiles and streamers, fashioned class gave. Mottos, applying to final senior activ- the decor for the dance. ! i fjf' Q K H33 4'fL2.."1?' ' eff A ee , eg "M-f H is , Q, I e if 0 Grant Santimore Richard Saro Timothy Schlenkert Susan Sohoenfeldt, William SZJIVOIB, Patricia Schelklln Cheryl Sch!-Qeder Sheldgn Segel 136 36" nazi 'T' Vivian Seifer Lyle Sellins James Seregow Rodney Shacket 4' --4... ? nuff? If fx e K , ,, A ' Q, Ii'-A "Nun, e if Frederick ShOf.W6ll Sue Siegel' Gary Silverstein Robert Simpson 1 E.-f if- xg-of 'IZT1 45:-Q in Judith Sharp Mitchell Shaw William Shelton Q Il M ikr li Barbara Sipley Patricia Small Richard Shingles hlU'4 1 S 3 Q53 5, 3, 1- 25 ii' ' 1 1 5 ... 5 ,ji s ..-wr Joseph Skop Carolyn Smith Wag kiwi Wk GY7 R...-W-p W7 ii?- 'U i wx'-C"I'!"' 350' Paul Smith Suzanne Smith Richard Smithee Donald Solomon !""""' V .... b h Q . in it l.h i""'N Terry Sprey Dennis Stacey Roger Stanislaw Robert Stanley Karen Somero Tim Spencer Gilbert Spilman Mona Sprenger Andrea Zart was the only Southfield High student to qualify for the Michigan Choral, which will sing in many European cities this summer. AIN 6? Barbara Eckner, an ex-Southfield student, is now living in Cemiany with her parents. When she was living here, Barb was a reserve cheerleader, a Student Council member, and also a member of the Y-Teens, French Club, and Soroptimums. Barb is attending school at a U.S. Army Betty Starkey John Steele Darrel Steinman Ronald Stgfer base, where she is again a member of a Student Council. Now that she is living in Germany, Barb has had a chance to pursue her favorite hobby of snow skiing. -mf 'Y' . v':3"" "!".'l" G. Janice Stoneman Nancy Stritmatter Marvin Taylor R1Ohal'd Th0I'Uf0H Earl Sturos William Sulowski Robin Trebesh Gail Trevena 'VL'-? gh'-s ii M210 ,' Renee Turner Loretta Tumquist Grace Rogge Nadia Lypetzky exhibit some of the more common facial expressions ol happiness, worry, and deep thought one en- Me1fordVa1iquett Charles Vogt counters while walking through Senior Hall. ..?,-Q-aft 1 1? .. Qfxfrr, Virginia Waldorf Michael Ward Larry Weiss Michael Weiss Roy Waters Ray Weierman Edward Werner Charles White 140 M. ,W vp, 8 1 -Vs ,wa-qv nuff! f AX x. - ,E N V, my AVVA M C Y Wx - x ,W- Wilkinson David Wolgast Wolner Warren Wright lr. Hall watches while Mr. Burr checks SM cards, as the seniors clamor to form the ne onto the stage to obtain their cap and :mwn measurments for graduation ceremonies. QFD Thomas Yoki Andrea Zart ' . , X anew-T' Loretta Youngblood John Zehnder ,gn- Ill 'Yi Deborah Zimmerman Judith Zupan Constance Zurcher Irene Melow 'S .Qt me vi W 4.500-own aim my- ' "af Nt' C Qs JTQW f 9 ' Hi, N, V4 g .Q g g , , " I - ..,,A8.Z V f ifsnwsm, A.,, .Mu ,. A L9 Vi in if ,g 7' i 'Q k Q V, ,. .rw if 1 591151532114 ,Q-. X WI! 9 SWL' X p .P l Allii 1 MGX "A man's success in business today turns upon his power of getting people to believe he has something they want." Gerald Stanley Lee. Contacts with the business world are increasingly important to high school students. Northland, Southfield City's largest business area, offers each student job opportunities and a place to shop. Abel, Gerald 38, 64, 101, 103 Adams, Gregg 41 Adams, Sandra 40 Adams, Sue Beth 35 Adams, Sue Roberta 30 Adelson, Gregg 42 Aiello, Nancy 39 Aiken, Raymond 115 Airy, Sue 49, 61, 62, 66, 115 Aka, William 34, 109 Allan, David 32 Allen, David 33 Allen, Marry Anne 43, 53 Allen, Patricia 33, 69 Allier, Mike 35 Alvery, Judy 115 Anderson Anderson Charles 115 1 David 40 Anderson Francis 63, 66, 115 Anderson, Richard 30, 39 Anderson, Ron 38, 64, 87, 98, 104 Andres, Scott 39, 63 Andrews, Joe 8, 39, 64, 87,93, 95, 104 Andrich, Richard 30, 48, 109 Annabel, June 42, 52 Anschuetz, Ned 39, 48, 55 Apsey, Jon 50, 115 Arkell, Sue 48, 50, 53, 64, 115 Arkell, Robert 31 Armstrong, Don 48, 52, 60, 62 71, 115, 133 Armstrong, Shari 32, 76 Arney, James 43, 49, 59, 66, 69 Aston, Karen 39, 63, 66 Atkins, Barbara 60, 116 Ayres, Karen 42 Ayres, Linda 32, 53 Bacbeldor, Helen 116 Bachor, William 35 Bacinski, Margaret 42, 66 Bagierek, Nancy 41 Bagon, Ted 30 Bair, Charles 35 Baker, Marcia 116, 48, 49, 53, 56 Baker, Michael 116 Balfour, Douglas 116 Bare, Brenda 30 Ballard, Sally 40 Bargy, Cherlyn 116 Barker, Rosemary 43, 52 Barnes, Brad 31, 98, 109 Barnwell, David 31 Barrett, Robert 31 Bar-ringer, Peggy 31 Bartman, Charles 43 Bashford, Carolyn 35 Batlemente, Bruce 35 Bauman, Virginia 43, 64 Bayer, Leonard 34 Bayer, Phyllis 61, 66, 116 Bazar, Patricia 14, 33, 52 Bayne, Douglas 54, 55, 116 Bazzani, Larry 58, 116 Beauchamp, Bruce 38 Becker, Joanna 34, 48, 53 Becker, Sydelle 49, 58, 63, 65 69, 73, 76, 77, 116, 133 Beckerman, Marsha 41 Bedford, Diane 41 Student Index Bednar, Deanne 32, 56 Bednarz, James 49, 60, 68, 73 116 Beer, Donna 40 Behlke. Douglas 59 Bell. Robin 31 Bellamy, Jacklyn 30, 52 Bellinger, Colleen 30 Bencivan go, Alina 31 Bennett, Patricia 31, 53, 68 Bennett, Ronald 48, 49, 58, 62, 65, 66, 116 Bennetts, Kathleen 52, 116 Benoit, Dan 34 Beresh, Kenneth 32 Berk, Richard 31 Berman, Lois 30, 64 Bemadotte, Nancy 116 Betz, Elyse 69, 116 Beyer, Peter 43 Bienstock, Norman 35 Bishop, Hillard 116 Blackman, Carol 56 Blackmer, Susan 14, 30, 66 Blackmore, Gayle 52, 117 Bleifeld, Morine 35 Blythe, John 117 Bobek, Brian 43 Boblick, Bob 33, 109 Bodnar, Cheryl 42, 55 130511813 Marsha 35, 67, 68 Bogatko, Diane 37, 48 Boger, Gwynne 31, 56 Boger, Bill 55, 117 Bohn, Richard 36, 40, 50, 51, 62, 63, 70 Boltwood, Beverly 34 Boltwood, Sandra 52, 67, 117 Boman, Charles 117 Booth, Joan 31, 66 Borovich, Peter 43, 68 Borsuk, Carol 117 Bondreau, Chris 117 Bowen, Blake 39 Bowers, Mary 68 Bowser, Linda 39 Bradley, Claudia 31 Bradshaw, John 41 Brauer, Mary 52, 117 Bray, Mary 48, 55, 64, 117 Brehm, Janet 39 Bremer, Daniel 39, 69 Breniser, Harry 64, 93, 94, 101, 117 Brettschneider, Matthew 39 Brewer, Richard 38, 47, 48, 64 87, 88, 98 Brewer, Les 40, 48, 73 Bridges, Carol 117 Bridgewater, Stanley 117 Brown, Wayne 34 Browning, Ed 59, 93, 106 Browning, John 117 Bruck, Buzzy 36, 43 56, 68, 106 Bryant, Susan 39, 53 Bryce, Judith 53, 68, 76 Bryle, Judy, 32 Bryson, Carol 117 Buck, Margene 118 , 48, 52, Brittain, Sharon 31 Brooks, Patricia 42, 48, 52 Brooks, Judy 52, 75, 117 Brooks, Roberta 30 Brown, Gary 41, 53, 64, 87 Brovsm, Graham 59, 117 Brown, John 31 Brown Lawrence 38 Brown, Manuel 33 Brown, Rodney 35, 109 Brown Steven 39, 69 1 Brown, Thomas 41 Buddemeier, Don 60, 96, 97, 101, 111, 118 Budman, Robert 33, 98 Buell, William 35, 59 Buelow, Nancy 35, 66 Burget, Patricia 31, 68 Burke, Rosemary 34 Burkett, Allen 30, 54, 55 Burnham, Barbara 33, 68, 76 Bm-ns, Elsie 34, 66 Busfield, Vicki 40, 49 Buzzelli, Robert 118 Calandri, John 31 Caldwell, Linda 32 Cameron, James 42 Canaan, John 31, 109 Canaan, Pamela 30 Cantor, Candace 35 Capicchioni, Luciano 32, 66 Carley, Linda 40, 66 Carlson, Bill 34 Carlson. Gerald 32, 53 Carlson, Richard 118 Carlson, Ronald 34 Camey, Kathleen 49, 67 Carps, Virginia 41, 68 Casey, James 43, 49, 68 Cash, Douglas 19, 37 Caster, Carol 39, 52, 63, 68 Cattani, Gary 30 Cattell, Mary 30, 69 Cattell, Willaim 40, 68 Chamberlain, Cheryl 30 Chamberlain, Eric 118 Chamberlain, Kenneth 35 Chamberlin, Bruce 42 Chamberlin, Delton 35 Chapman, Janet 4-7, 49, 50, 52, 62. 63 79 108 118, 119 Charles, David 52 Chekaway, John 63, 118 Chew, Earl 43 Chew, Jerry 33 Chick, Kathleen 30, 54, 55, 76 Chotkowski, Suzanne 118 Christensen, Joyce 49, 53, 118 Christian, William 35, 96, 155, 158 Cieslinski, Claudette 118 Cimino, Darleen 33 Cirka, Joe 34, 98 Clark, Dean 41 Cleland, Judy 49, 118 Clifford, James 35 Cline, Cherly 34, 66, 69 Cobb, Edwina 41 Coffey, Christopher 39 Cogger, Richard 41, 64, 96, 104. 105 Cohen, Marvin 34 Cohen, Ronald 118 Coleman, Timothy 30 Collins, Sandra 42 144 Combs, Lane 38 Commons, Cheryl 14, 49, 60, 119 Compliment, Lori 39 Compton, Joyce 43, 54, 76 Conley, Claudia 33, 48 Considine, Joseph 33, 109 Convery, Margaret 40 Cooper, Kirby 64, 87, 88, 104, 114, Cooper, Stephen 50, 63, 119 Cornell, Gregg 35 Coup, David 41 Cousins, Barry 41 Coutts, James 30 Craig, Douglas 39, 42, 64, 91, 104 Crawford, David 119 Crawford, Joseph 35, 98, 109 Crawford, Larry 34, 64, 87, 88 Creecy, Charles 65 Creighton, Andrea 33 Crenshaw, Donald 64, 65, 119 Croker, John 34 Crossman, Dennis 58. 119 Cuchetti, Lois 42, 53, 64, 07 Cuchetti, Wendell 53, 119 Curtis, Doug 34 Daitch, Rick 49, 64, 65, 104, 119 Daiyan, Arshag 41, 73 Dalrymple, Judith 40, 53, 109 Damitz, Dorene 34 Danboise, Dave 35 D'Angelo, Joe 87, 88, 101, 119 Daniels, Michael 29 Daraskavich, Regina 38, 69 Davidson, Diane 35, 69 Davio, Pam 32, 48 Davis, Ed 64, 90, 91, 104, 105, 119 Davis, Karen 30 Davis, Sheldon 30, 59, 68 Dawson, David 34, 109 Dawson, James 52, 119 Deakins, Diana 42 Dearstone, Keith 39, 104 DeBottis, Frank 9, 78, 119 DeFrancesco, Bernadette 32 DeFrancesco, Deanna 41, 52 DeFrancesco, Loretta 119 DeFrancesco, Michael 120 Deland, Charles 40, 48, 64, 104 Della Dora, Gloria 30 Dent, Bev, 29, 32, 48, 62, 64 Dervish, Ronald 41 Desnoyers, Donald 120 DeVillez, Donbal 31 DeVilles, Robert 120 Dickerson, Elizabeth 58 Dickstein, Carol 40 Diebel, Audrey 43, 50, 52 Diehl, Elaine 35, 53 Diehl. Tohn 39. 91. 104 Disner, Darlene 38, 49, 66, 68 Deering, Chris 31 Doering, Douglas 31 Dohany, Judy 52, 67, 120 Doidge, Patricia 52, 120 Domke, Lynn 40 Donald, Alan 40, 48 Donnithorne, Kris 32 Donnithorne, William 58, 120 anklin as 'fll I fmtuaa-noe fgeav ' 7305 Southfield Lathrup Village 5.I'H!fi4-,sa--4-,W.,, El. 6-3098 , , 7 ll ZBUF Mfffffi' -:"f mmnl l1 lll- . , -I I 1 T. .. , u m , "2 - - ' " , : , ,ff 31 Z, -gz:-v --'yd - - , Z ' -f W ff 3 1 113- .- if 32,5-is E"-,h'h9I5f14fa1'1g , if T-1 Z' Ji I i ' Also visit our Snack Shack 19731 W. 8 Mile near Evergreen 13630 W 8 M16 Rd . 1 . Detroit, Mich. Oak Park, Mich. KE. 7-7170 541-6117 OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY also CARRY OUT SERVICE A ---- MARKET at 12 MILE 81 SOUTHFIELD LATHRUP VILLAGE EL. 6-0188 Dorjath, Karen 35, 48 Dorris, Karen 40 Dotzenroth, Ron 42 Douglas, Leslie 49, 60, 120 Douglas, Richard Downey, John 32 Doyle, Donald 39 Dredge, Craig 31, 55 Dronkowski, Sandra 49, 64, 108, 120 Duncan, Karen 15, 31, 76 Dunham, James 120 Dunham, Janet 40, 69 Dunham, Marie 120 Dunn, Alan 31 Dunn, Diane 32, 76 Dupas, Suzanne 30 Dtn'bin, Jeanne 33 Durkee, Carol 32 Dworkin, Mark 30, 109 Dyszer, Doug 33, 109 Dzendzel, Victoria 40, 52 Early, Jack 34 Eary, Jim 29, 32, 109, 157 Eastin, Merle 58, 69, 120 Eastman, Dan 38, 54, 55 Eaton, Edward 41, 55 Eder, Sheila 37, 61 Eckner, Barbara 139 Eisenberg, Barry 52, 61, 120 Elkins, Ronald 32 Ellis, Jack 34 Ellis, James 43, 96 Ellis, John 38 Ellsworth, Joyce 120 Ellsworth, Lee 43 3li2l'2Zfff'filSi',ffYnd3fs 53 Erickson, Thomas 34 Erickson, Sandra Erkfitz, Charles 40, 98 Eshelman, Curtis 31 Evans, Randy 29,55 Evans, Virgil ao, 109 Everard, William 120 Exler, Gloria 38, 76 Exworthy, Diane 120, 49, 61, 69, 108 Exoo, Geoffrey 33 Faber, Karen 41 Falco, Bruce 41, 54, 55 Fahlin,Bonnie 35, 68 Fallis, Kenneth 120 Fallis Lorraine 39 Farison, Craig 33, 109 Farguharson, Judith 52 Faugier, Brent 40 Faugier, Edward 52 Fauquier, Julie 31 Fawcett, David 39, 54. 55 Feeney, James 34 Feinberg Rick 31, 55 Feigelman, Arnold 29, 53, 59 Feldman, Alan 121 Feltman, Bruce 31 Feldman, Steven 41 Fenstermacher, Brian 31, 98 Feger, Cheryl 30 Ferguson, Bruce 35, 53 Ferguson, James 65, 121, 59, 118 Finch, Lawrence 42 Finer, Alan 61, 65, 121 Finley, Carole 48, 53, 121 Finkelstein, Robert 35, 55 Finkelstein, Ronald 42, 73 Finnell, Phil 32, 87, 96 Fisher, Dianne 31 Flower, Kathy 48, 49, 64, 108, 121 Flyne, Gene 121 Fogler, William 49, 107, 121 Forester, Cheryl 60, 121 Ford, Don 29 Foster, Shirley 30 L----...4..........-...-His... -A--- - -4-f ke- A Fournier, Mike 87, 89, 92, 93, 94, 95, 121 Fox, Barbara 41 Gaddis, Diana 47, 49, 64, 108, 114 Gagniuk, Robert 40, 48, 93 Galbraith, Douglas 33 Gale, Linda 37, 52, 61, 63 Gale, Walter 34 Gallup, Cheralyn 52, 56, 63, 66, 122 Gallup, Judith 33 Gammichia, Betty 42, 52 Gardner, Theresa 52, 122 Gardulski, Constance 36, 39, 48, 49, 56, 63, 70 Garland, Gary 34, 53 Garli, Tom 35 Gates, Janet 30, 68 Gatti, Judith 35, 53 Gaulein, Gary 41, 55 Gaunt, Cathlyn 29, 34, 59, 122 Gaut, Mariaxme 52 Gay, Bonnie 41, 52 Gay, James 35 Gay, Jean 39, 53, 54, 63, 76, 77 Geda, Karen 68, 122 Geisel. Richard 35, 96 Geisz, Diane 38 Gelb, Barbara 40 Gentry, Tw-ila 34, 69 George, William 34 Gibson, Charles 52, 122 Gilgallon, John 33, 96 Gill, Linda 31 Gillespie, Gloria 56, 68 Gimbel, Kenneth 32, 68 Giordano, Norma 41, 48, 61, 64, 151 Giordano, Rose Ann 122 Givin, Madelyn 30, 53, 76 Gitler, Melvin 35 Glotzhober, Bonnie 30, 53 Glush, Donald 67, 122, 134 Goddard, Dave 32 Goldin, Deborah 31, 64, 65 Goldman, Darlene 14, 48, 64, sa, 122 Good, Nancy 30 Goodall, Kathrine 34 Gorden, Judith 63, 123 Gorman, Lois 55, 123 Garshe Donald 40 Goss, Nora Jean 40 Gott, Linda 48, 68, 123 Gott, Richard 31, 67, 96 Goudie, Susan 49, 58, 123 Gourley, Susan 52, 123 Gourwitz, Leslie 48, 50, 66, 69, 123 Graber, Larry 49, 63, 65, 68, 119, 123 Grafmiller, Richard 58, 123 Graham, Cheryl 31 Grandmaison, Gerald 50, 51, 58, 75, 123 Granet, Barbara 30 Grant, Kathleen 30. 65 Grant, Mary Sue 49, 61, 63, 66, 67, 123, 153 Green, Karen 32, 67 Greenberg, Frank 32 Greene, Marilyn 42 Greer, Alfred 33 Gresham, Gerald 87, 123 Gresham, Susan 31, 52 Gross, Dean 35, 59 Griffin, Julian 32 Gross, James 123 Gross, Kathleen 123 Gross, Marilyn 73, 123 Gross, Richard 42, 104, 109 Gruendler, Donald 21, 48, 49 Guimont, Andre 123 Gunter, Lynn 35, 69 Gwaltney, Kathleen 35, 53 Hager, Nancy 39, 53, 64 Haines, Karen 49, 66, 123 Hall, Judy 30, 53 Hall, Sharon 33 Hammond, Phillip 42 Hancock, Jack 101, 102, 111, 112, 124 Handelman, Steve 30, 59, 68 Haney, Pam 40 Hanrlford, Don 38, 49, 54, 55 Handford, Thomas 33, 49, 53, 109 Hansen, Lynda 40 Harbin, Jauana 41 Hardesty, Brian 53, 73, 124 I-lardesty, Lynn 38, 48, 58, 76, 62, 151 Harlan, Gordon 41, 84, 104, 105 Harlow, Kathleen 35 Harold, Susan 33 H:i:3rR1Jl1dli1ih 33,76 Harshman, Jon Hart, Mike 34, 55 Hartka, Dale 41, 64, 98, 99 Hartka, Lyle 64, 58, 124 Hartwell, James 35 Hartwick, Linda 48 Harvey, Norma 30, 53 Harwood, Lynn 41, 52 Haixbiert, Edward 40, 48, 109, 5 Hawkins, Charles 41 Hawkins, Nancy 40, 52, 66 HHYIICS, Susan 7, 52, 56, 66, 68 Hearst, Kenneth 31 Heaton, Ken 29, 33, 62, 109 Heckman, Arthur 38 Heffner, Robert 41, 91, 1 01, Hamonen, Judith 40 li Hgligis' 13'ld5r1itce3832q27g6 Hendricks, Gary 34, 109 Hendrickson, Barry 43 Henkle, Mary 4 9 124 Henrick, P1 tricia 42 Henry, Andrew 43 Henskan, Darlene 32 Herc, Alan 38, 109 Herrick, Jane 49, 61, 124 Herschler, William 39 Hetzer,L10yd, 33 Hicken, Sharon 42 Higgins, Rebecca 34, 76 Hill, Marilyn 37, 48, 49, 63 Hillier, Micheal Hillman, William 124 Hilton, Paul 38 Hines Mike 42 Hines, Judy 58, 64, 124 Hines, Kathryn 53, 58, 68, 124 Hintz, Jim 33 Hipple, Marion 124 Hirvela, Lincoln 41, SB Hittleman, Saundra 38 Hobson, Joan 52, 124 Hodges, Andrea 31 Hoffenbloom, Barbara Hoffmann, Barbara Ann 52, 63, 125 Hoffman, Barbara Jean 52, 64, 124 Holbrook, Micheal 52 Holley, Robert 29 Holliday, Judy 31 Hollis, Donald Hollis, Mike 32 Hoogstra, Craig 63, 64, 87, 89, 125 Hooper, James 9, 60, 65, 68, 72, 125 Hooper, William 35, 49 96 146 Hoover, Dianna 125 Honen ,Norma Honer, Rick 41 Horger, Diane 69, 125 Horist, Ron 41 Horowitz, Steven 32 Horst, Gary Hough, William 43, 104, 105 Housen, Charles 32 Howard, Gail 49, 61, 125 Howcroft, Thomas 125 Howell, George 125 Hough, Jerry 35 Hubbard, Susan 42, 52 Hugill, John 35 Huff, Donald 43 Hull, Bemie 35 Hunt, Douglas 34 Hernt, Richard 29 Husband, James 125 Ilich, Barbara 125 Ingram, Kathryn 69, 125 Insley, Margaret 67, 126 Irwin, Judy 32 Isaacson, Donald 43, 55 Isaacson, Gordon 126, 54, 55 Isard, Raymond Ittigson, Lynn 52, 66, 126 Jaber, Frances 52, 126 aber, Margaret 35 Jackonen, Norman 60, 64, 85, 104, 105, 126 James, Joyce 35, 48 Jamison, Robert 49, 126 Janman, David 30 Jannetta, Thomas 37, 3 Q 48, 63 Hardack, Eileen 126 Jardack, Linda 34 Jenkins, Helen 32 Jenkins Sharon 52, 126 Jenks, Arthur 22, 31, 64, 87, 93 Jensen, Cynthia 30, 76 Jensen, Jeff 101, 126 Jevitt, JoAnne 39 Johns, Dianne 48, 49, 58, 63, 126 Johnson, Brent 33 Johns n, Garry 32 Johnson, John 43 Johnson, Keith 98, 126 Jlohnson, Philip 43 ohnson, Nancy 69, 126 Jolls, Roberta 19, 49, 63, 64, 66, 69, 126 Jones, Susan 41 Jorgensen, David 49, 63, 78, 126 Jorgensen, Ronald 32 Jossman, Martha 35, 69 JH?-iflh,13illl1ii?,' if Jurewicz, David 34 Kahl. Janet 34, 68 Kalt, Samuel 40, 73 Kaminski, Rodney 41, 48, 64, 96, 97, 107 Kananen, Marvin 31 Kantor, Karen 34, 59, 64, 68 Kaplan, David 29 Karey, Barbara 42 Karey, Sharon 52, 126 Karp, Bruce 32 Karinen, Cynthia 39, 68 Karpeles, Kathryn 38, 49, 73 Kastrans, Janine 126 Kathowsky, Micheal 30, 53 Katz, Marlene 42 Kaufman, Jeffrey 37, 48, 63, 64 96 Kauppinen, Mary 34 Kaurala, Edward 60, 127 Kean, Alan 127 Kean, Cynthia 32, 67, 69 Keller, Nancy 127 Keller, Bill 41. 55 Kelley, Sue 41, 68 Kennedy, Sandra 43 Kent, Karen 36, 40, 48, 49, 58, 62, 76, 77, 151 Farr Ad Photography done by Hmerica's most unique art gallery, serving Continental foods. AL TUCKER SUBURBAN 81 ,ik X, Your ho st, Herbert Cohen 600 james Couzens Highway- Detroit 35, Michigan of Grossman-Knowling Co. Commercial Photographers RUSSELL LUTEY FLORIST 20129 w. 8 mile rd. ke. 3-2417-8 CITY WIDE DELIVERY Frank Ki p and Wall Kopek ick up the oors es they ordered Rom Russe1I,Lutey Florist, for theiragates for Di. 116396 theChr1stmas dance. Kenyon, Charles 52, 127 Kenyon, Michael 29 Kiesling, Robert 38, 64, 98 Kinnunen, Carol 31 Kipfi, Frank 48, 63, 127, 147 Kirt and, Robert 69, 127 Kirstein, Ina 39 Kish, Brian 52, 56, 69, 127 Kisner, Marlene 40 Klahr, Philip 37, 59, 63, 69 Klaiman, Sheldon 40 Klamik, Janet 32 Klein, Ellen 37, 39, 49. 63 Klett, Charles 127 Klenger, Phyllis 40, 52, 68 Klock, Becky 29, 30, 56, 76 Knighton, George 127 Koenig, Mary 52, 60, 66, 127 Kohl, James 49, 58, 64, Maccani, Dorothy 129 68, 127 Koich, Nanci 157 Kolanowski, George 127 Kolanowski, Marge 35 Kolehmainen, Kathleen 32, 48 Kollen, Kathy 33, 48, 53 Kollen, Robert 38, 63 Kolodsick, Pamela 39, 65 Kolodziej, Lud 52, 67, 127 Komperda, illliam 127 Koonce, Michael 29, 53, 56 Kopek, Wallace 63, 71, 79, 119, 127, 147 Koppen, Gisele 47, 49, 65, 124, 127 Kopsch, Eric 98, 128 Kopsch, Kay 35 Korman, Ronald 31. 59, 69 68 Kormondy, Adele 40 Koshowsky, Richard 34, 109 Kostun, Barbara 128 Kotojavi, Rita 31 Kottke, Janice 19, 34 Kozemenok, Sandy 37 Krause, Evelyn 35 K.raw, Sharon 128 Kronick, Richard 34, 68 Krueger, Dennis 128 Krum, Jeffrey 31, 48 Kuffner, Donald 35 Kuiggnen, Gail 39, 63, 69, Kulpinski, Carol 34, 66 Kurtz, Harold 41 Kuschinski, Nancy 128 Kuzmich, Kirk 31 Lakota, Christine 41, 55 La Mantia, Marian 69, 128 Lamb, Dennis 35, 64, 87, 93, 95 Lambertini, Barbara 52, 67, 128 Lambertini, John 33 Lampi, Arlene 41, 67 Lanctot, Gerald 30 Lang, David 34 La Pointe, Dale 32 La Pointe, Richard 40 Larsen, Nick 42, 52, 104 Laurila, Daniel 31 Lawrence, Frances 43 Lawrence, Sally 39, 52 Legros, Richard 31, 64,87 Leih, Adela 128 Leibler, Robert 128 Leinonen, Elaine 42, 66, 49 Lemcke, Kathleen 30 Lemon, Diane 30, 68 Lentine, Kathy 56 Lentine, Richard 41 Lentine, Roger 55, 128 Lenz, Richard 128 Leo, Artie 40 Leon, Linda 30, 48, 55, 66, 69 Leon, Lorne 29, 68 Leon, Robert 58, 128 Lepaule, Lorraine 40, 68 Lepaule, Larry 41 Lesinski, Gary 39 Letzer, Joel 34, 73 LeVasseur, Dennis 128 Levin, Donald 34 Levine, Donald 39, 48, 53, 56, 64, 75, 87, 88 Levine, Stuart 30, 51, 68, 69 Levitt, Paula 38, 67, 68 Lezell, Richard 34, 66, 96 Libtou, Marguirite 41 Liebers, Sheila 128 Liebler, Robert 59, 64, 65, 63, 98, 119 Lilac, Richard 40 Little, Bill 31, 38 Linden, Allan 40 Linebaugh, Tom 33 Linns, Gene 33 Loich, Nancie 34 Londal, Sharon 33, 39, 53, 58 Long, Carol 128 Lorang, Sally 48, 64, 67, 68, 129 Lorenz. Suzanne 32, 53 Louzon, Lynn 35, Louzon, Carol 53, 129 Lovell, Sharon 32, 66, 6 9 Lowe, Linda 31 Lozon, William 40, Q Lucas, Sharon 35 Luehmann, Margaret 41, 53, 56 Lund, Jeffrey 42 Lundberg, Edward 49, 64, 65, 129 Lupo, Diana 31 Luther, Peter 43, 49, 98 Lutz, Barbara 58, 129 Lutz. Bonnie 49. 58. 129 Lypetzky, Nadia 49, 73, 129, 140 f MacRae, Merry 129 Mac Petrie, Doug 41, 49, 55 Maestri, Gilbert 39 Marberger, Louis 140 130 Maitland, Alexander 41, 68 Maki, Joyce 38, 49, 55 Maki, Roger 49, 118, 130 Mallon, Mary 35, 58, 76 Mallon, Ted 64, 79, 93, 95, 1.30 Mandell, Michelle 30 Mani erfield, Donald 58, 68, 63, 130 Marcero, Lucinda 48, 130 March, Linda 38, 52, 66 March, Lorene 130 M2l'il1Cl1, Stephen 43 Mamuz, Loraine 33, 109 Markowitz, Judith 130 Marsh, Darlene 41, 52 Marsh, Timothy 41, 52 MCClintic, Sharlene 30, 56 McClow, Kathleen 30, 53 MCClow, Thomas 49, 58, 64, 65, 130 McClung, Roberta 48, 53, 56, 57, 66, 69, 131 McColl, Bonnie 55, 60, 131 McCormick, Kathleen 43, 73 McCormick, Pat 39, 54, 58, 63, 76, Mui-key, Faye 42 Murphey, Richard 34, 49, 109 Murphey, David 132 Murphy, Diane so, 53, 56, 72, 75, 132 Murphy, Karen 32 Murray, Carol 31, 59, 64, 68 Murray, Michael 38, 48 Musich, Beverly 48, 52, 64, 132 Musser, Sharon 32 77 McCraith, William 30, 68 McDonald, James 104, 131 McDonald, Patricia 38, 48 McDonald, Peter 59, 69, 131 McElwain, Elaine 43, 53, 68 McFarland, Dennis 40, 53 Nachman, Linda 31 NHEY, Rex 31 NagY, Richard 33, 53 Nelden, Richard 31, 96 Nelson, Carolyn 40, 49, 65 Nelson, Jerry 30 McGaffey, James 5 8, McGaffey, James 58, 131 McGee, Sharon 35, 53 McGill, John 43 McGill, Robert 131 Mclntyre, William 37, 40, 52 McLaughlin, Richard 40 McLean, Robert 96 McLean, Carol 41 McLean, Robert 96 McMillan, Gary 34 McMillan, Linda 52, 67, 131 McNally, Sue 40 McQuady, Donna 33 Mecum, Dolores 131 Meek, Suzann 53 Meeker, Ilene 131 Meharg, Mary 49, 53, 55, 131 Mehlhorn, James 35 Mehlhorn, Judith 33, 56, 68 Melamed, Eileen 30 Nemon, Ruth 35 Neu, Rodney 40 Neumann, Maureen 34 Newmann, Donald 30 Newm Newm Newm an, Leslie 31, 52, 56 an, Sharon 32 ann, Donald 30 Newsom, Les 40 Newville, Jill 41 Nielsen, Lynn 33 Niemi, Dale 32, 54 Niemi, Edward 35 Niemi, Nancy 61, 132 Niemi, Robert 39 Nippa, Donald 132 Nippa , Phyllis 32, 53 Nippa, Susan 43, 52 Niska nen, John 33 Niskar, Jerry 39 Nords trom, Robert 33 Northup, Shari 55, 132 Nowicki, Robert 132 Melow, Irene 141 Meng, Sandra 131 Mesaros, Marshall 43 Meuthel, Dick 107 Mikkola, Keith 42 Miles, Gerald 32, 55 Miles, Karen 43, 52 Millan, Barbara 32 Miller, Chris 33 Miller, Donald 29, 30, 96 155 Miller, James 104, 131 Miller, Janet 131 Miller, Jean 34 Miller, Judith 34,68 Miller, Richard 131 Millman, Marjorie 33 Miner, Sue 33, 67 Ministrelli, Paul 131 Mirves, Martin 41 Mitchell, Bryant 40, 48, 54 Nuckolls, Richard 132 Nyland, Randy 40 O'Bannon, Carole 40, 52 Obery, Sandra 38, 68 O'Hara, Maureen 30 Oles, Gary 43, 58 Olson, Karen 34, 48 O'Malley, Dennis 53, 133 Orr, James 43 Ortner, Daniel 40 Osbome, Susan 33, 55 Osterrout, Don 38, 96 Ouren, Carl 31 Owen, Dona 133 Owen, Webster 20, 43, 96 Owen, William 42 Packard, Judith 38, 58 Pa enstecher Karen 30, 53 Pafaszeski, Jzean 40, 52 Marshall, Richard 38, 107 Martens, Linda 34, 58, 76 Mart in Martin Mart in Arlene 41 Leo 41 Linda 40, 49, 73 Martin Michael 52, 130 Martin, Sandra 4 C48, 52, 151 Martin, Sharon 73, 130 Martin, Robert 32 Larsen, James 8, ss, ae, 87, 89, 9aMHrti9ek, Kar 34, 53, 66 Marx, Alan 32 Marx, Francine, 42 Maser, Wayne 34, 66, 69 Mason, Patricia 67, 69, 76 Mattson, Barbara 34, 76 Mauck, Dale 130 Mauck, Michael 30, 109 Maule, Gary 40 Maurer, Pamela 33, 53 Maurer, Richard 104, 130 Mawhinney, Gordon 41, 68 Mayhew, Dave 42 Mayhew, Janine 32, 53 Mayhew, Kenneth 55, 130 Mazell, Bruce 130 McAfee, Pat 49, 50, 52. 130 MeA1pine, Peter 33, 109 McCann, Marilyn 35 McCaughey, David 35 Mitchell, Mary 42, 52 Moak, Robert 131 Moellmann, Richard 43 Moler, Lynn 53, 69, 76 Monroe, James 42 Montgomery, Diane 35, 53 Montgomery, Sandra 41, 66, 69 Monto, Gerald 35 Moon, Thomas Moore, Barbara 63, 114 Moore, Dennis 29 Moore, Rodney 64, 73, 96, 132 111 39, 49 73, 77, 50, 51, Morden, David 38 Morehead, Ellen 34, 55, 68 Morland, Douglas 33 Morozoff, Jeanette 32, 55, 66 Morrison, Pamela 37, 49, 63, 70 Morrone, James 43, 52 Morton, Elizabeth 37, 38 Morton, Miriam 35, 62, 76 Moss, Carol 132 Movold, Susan 39, 48, 49, 62 Muethel, Richard 40 Mulne, Stephanie 132 Munson, Sherri 73, 132 148 Palmer, Rita 28, 29, 30, 54, 56, 64 Pancioli, Sandra 37, 76 Panutich, Daniel 32 Papelian, Edwina 34, 53 Papesch, Arthur 42, 73 Parker, Donna 6, 133 Parsons, Janet 35, 56 Pasinski, Martnn 31 Pasutin, Gerald 34, 96 Pata1idis.D0minique 133 Patrick, Janet 31, 69 Pavlik, Pamela 33, 53 Paxton, Aletra 32, 56, 168 Pearson. Nancy 42. 58 Pelletier, Karen 49, 58, 69, 33 Pennala, Grace 43, 73 Peraino, Gary 30, Q, 108 Perkins, Joanna 52, 133 Perkins, Ronald 33, 109 Perlstein, Phillip 133 Perrine, Douglas 53, 133 Perrine, Janet 29, 6 9 Perrine, Kenneth 31 Perry, Richard 29 Peterson, Dean 54, 55, 58, 133 Pettit, Sus an 37, 48 Petz, Carolyn 31, 68 Pfister, Karen 38, 68 Phillips, Lynda 32, 66, 68 8, ,.,,.,,1 ,..s,1,., ..,. ' ,,,,1 ,1-A M111:fafffwwmw I 0 0 T1 N Q1 f, ,, f fetrolf GOING TO COLLEGE? YOU NEED THIS FOLDER You will find this folder helpful in planning the finan- cial part of your college career. It tells how NBD loans money for college expenses with up to six years' to repay in monthly installments. There is a handy Check List for personal expenses so often overlooked when preparing a college budget. Typical costs are shown as a guide for figuring your own. Folder mailed on request. write COLLEGE PLAN NATIONAL BANK OF DETROIT Detroit 32, Michigan 26940 LAHSER ROAD EL.6-1230 TOP SOIL FILL SAND WASHED SAND 8. GRAVEL EN MILE-LAHSER STANDARD SERVICE L. 7-2216 The Southfield High School students, in the Standard Station at 10 Mile and Lahser, know that itis their CLOSEST AAA EMERGENCY ROAD SERVICE STATION. 1 w .-.nn Sheridon, Jon 42 Margaret 31, 53 Phillips, Patricia 40, 52 Pierce, Richard 35 Pietila, Carl 40 Pietila, Ernest 35 Pietila, Gerald 133 Pisa, Michele 40 Plowman, Bettilou 31 Plueddemann, David 40 Plumb, Jay 30, 53, 54 Poff, John 64, 93, 133 Pollak, Karen 4 0 P011ak, Mitchell 65, 104, 119, 134 Postema, Carolyn 37, 57, 76, Potestio, Roseanne 53, 134 Potts, John 35, 98 Prentice, Michael 35 Preston, Terry 41, SB Price, Beverly 39 Pupko, Ina 30 Purdy, Frederick 35 Pylkas, Sigrid 39, 69 Quinn, Ronald 73, 134 Quirouet, Betty 31, 53 Ramseyer, Richard 42, 48 Randele, Anne 134 Raupp, James 30 Rausch, Linda 3 9 Rausch, Ruth Ann 134 Ray, Michael 34 Raymo, Joyce 41, 65 Realy, Brian 58, 34 Reck, Pamela 33 Reece, Darrel 35, 68 Reetz, Jean 35 Reid, Rick 73, 104, 134 Reid, Ronald 32, 69 Reile, Sherelle 7, 73, 134 Reimer, Cheryl 134 Reinhard, Julie 4 9, 73, 76, 77, 134 Reinhard, Rudy 32, 96 Renon, Steve 32 Renton, Kimberly 29, 76 Renton, Steve 134 Ricciuti, Edward 43 Richardson, Joyce 41 Richardson, Frank 40 Richter, Jesse 41 Riddell, Roger 35, 55 Riedl, Dan 31, 39 Rieger, Karen 43, 58, 155 Rimatzki, Wemer 135 Ristau, Barbara 31, 48, 53 Robert, Paulette 39 Roberts, Martha 31 Roberts, Nancy 64, 135 Robinson, James 87, 93, Robinson, Richard 43 Rock, Thomas 34, 68 Roednzer, Dennis 33 Rogers, Janice 29, 69 Rogers, Linda 15, 34 Rogge, Grace 61, 73, 77, 50, 51, 135, 140 Roller, Larry 135 Rollinger, Jack 30, 59 Roncato, Mary 40, 52. 58, 151 Rosenau, Janet 40, 49, 53, 68 109 Rosenthal, Celia 38 Rosenthal, Mayer 30 Ross, Diane 67, 135 Ross, Linda 40 Roth, Steven 34 Rouse, Pamela 31, 53 Roycraft, Frances 43, 66 Rozich, Robert 34 Runlcis, Walter 42 Rupp, Nancy 42, 52 Rushak, Elmer 33 Russell, Carole 37, 40 62 Rutledge, Gary 32, 55 Sabat, Lynn 34, 53 Sahlin, Barbara 47, 49, 58, 108, 114 Sahlin, Diane 35, 48, 109 Sahlsten, Dorothy 135 Saie-1, George 43 St. Gaermain, Larry 135 St. Onge, Lionel 135 St. Peter, Norma 30 Salsburg, Barbara 31, 66, 68 Snten Janet 38, 52,46 Skop, Barney 31 Skop, Joseph 137 Skoropa, Jane 38 Slavik, Ron 41 Slawin, Lisa 33 Sandau, Shirley 32 Santimore, Grant 61, 136 Santo, James 30 Santo, Mary Jane 35 Santti, Carl 35, 96 Sarason, Robert 33 Sarkela, Linda 41, 76, 77 Sarkisian, Mamann 35, 76 Saro, Richard 136 Saul, Janise 39, 66, 68 Sauvola, Kathleen 33 Sauvola, William 136 Saven, Michael 41 Sloan, Sharon 38, 109 Small, Patricia 19, 53, 66 137 Smigielski, Robert 38 Smith Barbara 38,109 Smith Bill 33 Smith Carolyn 137 Smith Charlene 33, 53 Smith John 42 Smith enneth 35 Smith Orval 40 Smith, Paul 138 Saxon, Merrie 32, 53 Schave, Loretta 43, 68 Schelkun, Patricia 136 Schleicher, Donald 42 Schlenkert, Timothy 4 9 63. 136 Schmidt, Jonathan 35 Schmidtke, Gerald 31 Schneemann, Joanne 40 Schneidewind, Lorie 39, 49, 63, 66 Schneyer Sherwin 30 Schoenfeldt, Susan 52, 73, 136 Schonschek, Bonnie 41, 52 Schreiber, Marty 29 Schrimgrour, Richard 30, 96 Schroeder, Cheryl 136 Schuette, Rohn, 35 Schultz, Linda 40 Schultz, Terrance 34 Sclar, William 35 Seales, Donald 31 Sedman Alan 32 Seger Sheldon 52, 56,136 Seiden, Barbara 31 Schneider, Annette 31 Selden, Barbara 31, 53, 68 Seifer, Diane 34 Seifer, Diane 34 Seifer, Vivian 137 Selinsky, Ruth 38, 39 Sellins, Lyle 73, 137 Semifero, Jerry 32, 59 Seregow, James 64, 87, 88, 101, 137 Shacket, Rodney Shady, Frank 31, 53, 54, 55 Shapero, Sanford 38 Sharp, David 31 Sharp, Judith 52, 137 Shaw, Marshall 33 Shaw, Mitchell 137 55, 137 Smith, Suzanne 49, 53, 56, 138 Smithee, Richard 48, 138 Smolnick, Earl 38 Smythe, Patricia 41 Snyder, Barbara 42 Sokaly, Nancy 31, 53 Solomon, Donald 138 Soloway, Sue 41 Somero, Karen 73, 138 Sorrentino, Curtis 33 Sorrentino, Laura 42, 48, 64 Souliotis, JoAnn 34 Soultanian, Andrea 24, 40, 58, 67 Spear, Pamela 49, 76, 77, 114 Spencer, Lawrence 41 Spencer, Sandra 30, 52, 64 Spencer, Tim 138 Spiess, Kathryn 41, 52 Spilman, Gilbert 104, 138 Spodick, Gary 43, 64,, 87 Sprenger, Mona 48, 49, 58, 76, 138 Shaw, Richard 52 Shear, Stanley 32, 109 Shell, David 43 Shelton, William 64, 87, 98,99 137 Sherman, Larry 35 Sherrill, Dean 39 Sherrill, Rick 33 Shiller, Robert 41, 63, 66 Shingles Richard 73, 137 Shomo, Albert 32 Short, Guy 43 Shortt, Gary 33 Shotwell, Frederick 137 Shpargel, Jerold 33 Shurmur, Sandra 43, 109 Sieffert, Sue 32 Sieger, Sue 52, 137 Sieelaff, Jonathan 32, 109 Sievert, Leslie 32 Silverstein, Gary 64, 65, 68, 96, 106, 134 Simmons, Patricia 38, 52 Simon, Cheryl 38, 52, 66 Simpson, Robert 55, 134 Singer, David 42 Sipley, Patricia 41 Sprey, Terry 138 Sprinkle, Curt 34, 58 Stacey, Barbara 32 Stacey, Dennis 65, 138 Stanislaw, Roger 69, 138 Stanko, Carol 43 Stanley, Robert 59, 138 Stannack, Richard 35, 54, 55, 683 Stanton, eborah 30 Staples, Douglas 31 Starkey, Betty 49, 139 Stawinski, Janet 42 Stebbins, Robert 31, 96 Steele, John M. 63, 118, 139 Steele, John 37, 48 Steinbaun, Lola 33, 68 Steinman, Darrel 64, 104, 139 Stempien, Edward 41 Stenson, Julian 30 Stephens, Betty 34, 48 Stern, Myles 38, 63, 67 Stevens, Jeff 32 Stevens, Robert 48, 64, 67 Stobbe, Sharon 41 Stofer, Ronald 73, 139 Stoker, Betty 41, 52 Stoker, Kathy 33, 53, 76 Stokfisz, Kenneth 43 Stoneman, Janice 139 Stoner, Kathy 40, 55, 76 Stritmatter, Diana 39 Stritmatter, Nancy 49, 60, 139 Stuart, Barbara 35 Sturos, Earl 73, 111, 139 Sturos, Sheryle 31 Sullinger, Joann 39, 48, 58, 62,151 Sulowski, William 139 Swan, Diane 42 Swetesich, Eileen 33, 69 150 Swaitek, Patricia 35 Symes, Sandy 32 Symons, Barbara 38, 76 Szydlowski, Timothy 35, 109 Szymanski, Tim 109 Tanielian, Richard 29 Tarki, John 30 Tauber, Barbara 34 Tauber, Ronald 30, 50, 51 TaY10I', Marvin 64, 87, 139 Taylor, William 38, 109 Tea, Patricia 30, 53 Teague, Christal 31 Tennies, Paula 39, 63, 66 Tharp, Jerry 34 Thornton, Richard 139 Thornton, Jim 42 Tiffin, Marilla 33, 48 Tiura, Robert 37, 48 Tomberg, Joan 34 opor, Anita 33 T1-ebesh, Robin 93, 94, 139 Trevena, Gail 139 Tripp, Steven 43 Trost, Thomas 34 Treudeau, John 31 Tucker, Carol 37, 38, 46, 47, 48 Turchetti, Nancy 38 Tumer, Rebecca 39, 53 Turner, Renee 47, 48, 49, 53, 56, 140 Turner, Robert 41, 48 Turnquist, Loretta 49, 53, 56, 63, 66, 140 Twin, Candance 31, 53 Tyner, Arlene 40 Upfall, Dina 30 Upfall, Jack 32 Valade, Keith 35, 53, 68 Valentine, Albert 40 Valiquett, Melford 58, 65, 140 Valiquett, Michelle 30 VanDeven, Joel 30 VanMeer, Thomas 60, 114, 125, 158 Varnhagen, William 32 Vasu, Nicholas 31 Vendettelli, Beverly 41 Vogt, Charles 73, 140 Voss, James 38, 50, 53, 56, 67 Vowell, Dennis 43, 104 Wade, Linda 41, 68 Wagner, Dorothy 30 Wagner, Pamesl 41, 53 Wainio, Donald 34, 109 Waldorf, Virginia 49, 60, 64, 76, 77, 108, 140 Walker, Joseph 43 Walker, Kay 41, 48, 58 Walker Walter, , Ronald 30, 55, 69 Walters, Beverly 41, 48 WH1S11. Kathryn 30 Ward, Michael 140 Wardle, Kathleen 42, 64 Watford, Charles 40 Warren, Russell 30 Warshaw, Larry 30 Wasserman, Karen 32 Walterman, Rich 39 Waters, Roy 140 Waters, Thomas 22, 31, X Watkins, Carol 30 Watson, Susan 32, 73 Webber, Paul 34 Wehenkel, Karen 32, 56 Wehmann, Peg 66 Weierman, Ray 91, 104 WQiI1man, Gary 37 Weisblatt, Andrea 33 Weiss, Larry 140 Weiss, Michael 64, 65, 140 Weitzman, Beverly 33 Welch, George 35, 55 25000 Southfield Rd. WALSH STUDENTS SPECIALIZE in the study of Accountancy and Finan- cial Administration to move forward in business. Study at Walsh where Michigan certified public accountants, auditors, financial executives and successful business proprietors have studied for the past forty years. Day, evening, or Saturday classes will begin September 10, 1962. Registration for Fall classes begins August 1, 1962. Free placement assistance to students, and graduates. WALSH NSTITUTE CCOUNTANCY A Non-Profit Coeducational School of Accountancy and Financial Administration 120 Madison Avenue, Detroit 26, Mich. 0 Telephone W0 1-5136 EL6-9180 hi Chi Roncato, Karen Kent, Eddie Haubert, Lynne Hardesty, Jo Ann 5 X11-10 9 'gs 6 oo illmger Norma Giordano, and Sandy Martin enjoy a coke at the Dipsey oodle Drive-In. F000 LANES MARKET S Food Gift Baskets ..,-- El.6-1213 Y Wendela, Brian 32, 96 Werner, Kathy 29 Werner, Edward 73, 140 Werner, Kathy 29 Werner, Mary 39, 52 Werth, Mike 38, 48, 68, 104 Westegaard, Karen 43, 66 Weston, Howard 32, 68 Weyer, Barbara 41, 49, 52, 66 Wheeler, Carol 35 White, Charles 140 White, Michael 31 Whitney, Maureen 33, 68 Whitworth, len 41 Whysall, Judith 33, 69 Wieland, Mary 29 Wilcox, Allen 28, 32, 52, 62 Wilkinson, Les 63, 63, 87, 93, 93, 106, 119, 141 Williams, Paul 33 Willingham, William 34, 109 Willis, Leonard 41 Wilson, Andrew 38, 96, 110 Wilson, Dorothy 33 Wilson, Michael 34 Wilson, Nancy 33, 54 Wilson, Steven 34 Wilson, Timothy 40 Winter, William 39, 48, 64, 93, 106 Wiseman Sally 3 , 66, 68 Wistie, Ed 43 Wohl, Danny 38 Wohlord, Donna 58 Wolgast, David 141 Wolberg, Richard 34 Wolner, Robert 141 Womack, Carolyn 38, 52 Woodworth, William 33 Worswick, Peggl' 41 Worswick, Richard 32, 51, 59, 67 Worris, Robbie 34, 69 Wright, Bryan 30 Wright, Sharon 40, 66, 68, 73 Wright, Warren 141 Wright, William 18 Wuestewald, Judy 60, 62, 64, 114 Wysocki, Lawrence 29, 66 Xipolitos, Basil 40, 49, 68 Xipolitos, Kathleen 33, 67, 68 Yager, James 40, 64, 96 Yager, Janis 34, 76 Yauch, Margueritte 40, 52 Yeomans, Sharon 33 Yoki, Kathleen 40 Yoki, Thomas 48, 65, 68, 141 Yoshonis, Leah 42, 53 Yost, Rene 41 Youngblood, Loretta 141 Youngblood, Terry 41 Zaher, Jeff 40, 109 Zahler, Nelson 38 Zamanigian, Gary 32 Zarr, Sandra 35, 48, 68 Zart, Andrea 52, 66, 138, 141 Zech, Jon 39, 49 Zehnder, John 53. 56, 69, 141 141 Zimmerman, Deborah 67, 141 Zuckerman, Steve 37 Zupan, Judith 48, 141 Zurcher, Constance 69, 141 Zumberg, Marshall 40, 55, 66 Zurla, Sylvia 34 Faculty lndex Hall, Robert E. 12, 63, 71, 80 Fishbeclc, Richard 12, 64 Burr, Sanford 15, 62, 115 Palmer, Letha 14, 60, 61, 115, 119 Brodbeck, Ned 14 Watts, Robert 15, 79, 82 Foote, Cecil 15, 42 Anderson, Mary 19 Armstrong, Elaine 16, 42 Borts, Virginia 16, 42 Brewbaker, Beurman 18 Bryant, Edward 22, 87, 101, 102, 103 Caldwell, John 19, 55, 54 Charles, Monte 22, 87 Clark, Ruth 20, 48, 65 Corombos, Ted 23 DiGiulio, Robert 21, 59, 115 Donahue, Margaret 23 Fensch, Charles 18, 73 Foley, Barbara 20, 115 Foote, Rita 16, 42 Freeman, Dale 20 Frid, Russell 23, 115 Gray, Leroy 18 Grunewald, Beverly 16, 60, 61 Hammond, Virginia 7, 21, 66 Harrington, Ellen 21, 66 Hoffman, Shirley 22 Holley, Floye 16, 64 Hull, Kenneth 20 Hurd, Milton 22 jacks, Trillis 22 Janke, Charles 22, 104, 109 Julien, Daniel 17, 42 Kitts, William 19, 42 Lawson, Margaret 21, 67 Maitland, Ellen 21, 67 Markos, Mary 19, 42, 64 Melcher, Donna 6, 21, 66 Miller, Richard 18, 49, 91 Mills, James 18, 88 Moscow David 16 Nash, Elaine 19 Neblett, Nancy 16 Neff, Robert 18, 106, 109 Nelson, Eleanore 20 O'Brien, William 19 Ohman, MaryAnn 16 Owen 19, 48 Pagen, joseph 22, 87 Paris, Alby 23 Picard, Doreen 19 Pilch, Willard 19 Poertner, George 17, 73 Pogats, Harold 23 Robinggny Suzanne 18 Rotta, Rita 16 Rowe, Madge 23 Schrandt, George 18 Schreder, Jack 24, 64, 104 105, 109 Shippee, Beverly 16 Shippee, James 10, 16, 50, Smyth, james 23 Soucy, Roger 20 Soule, David 23, 42 Stec, Judy 20, 49 Steinlce, Wilbur 20, 87, 93 Trudell, Louis 18 Vigna, Ruth 17, 65 Voisin Arthur 17, 65 Ward, Dorothy 20, 115, 117 Welkenbach, Richard 16 5 Qfff sim.,- 1 A J' Wright, Irma 21, 67 Kochenderfer, Vincent 19, 52, 53 Krause, Reinhart 23 Kjolhede, Marie 23 To those who have shown their active school interest by contributing their time and effort toward the publication o: the 1962 Blueland Gray: We would first like to express our sincerest gratitude to Lorraine and Mack Suprunowicz- of the Modern Yearboolw Company for their unceasing ideas and help. They hav inspired our staff to produce what we feel is an excitin and comprehensive yearbook. Bill Williams Studio deserve a special thank you for their co-operation with the staff i their innumerable trips to the school. Mr. James R. Mill and the school photographers have produced many fin photos on short notice. We are also deeply indebted t John M. Steele for his long and tedious hours in the Phot Lab, and to Al Tucker for his Saturdays spent taking an printing pictures for the Advertising Section. Our thanks g to Tom Yoki for his excellent handprinting found on th title and division pages and to Cheryl Schroeder for her attractive cover design. To each of these individuals and groups, we would like to say thank you for your concem. The 1962 Blue and Gray Staff Judy Wuestewald Editor-in-Chief 152 Jfauie af fb434,pfa4f4 DRIP-LESS L A . K ,go 8 2 We MUN .1.-,.AL : -- Baked .2 I , , We- 3-5444 Grzlladwr 4 t'4 i we Lf 4' 4 ' '- "' f4 4 Arflflclal Flowers A I A Novelfles Plflfffef Spectullsf - NO MESSY GRAVY STAINS ON THE HEARTH. ' NO FLARE-U PS FROM FALLING GREASE. F lxfures Parfy Decorations Mary Sue Grant and Janet Stawinski are trying to decide which of the decorations to buy at the House of Displays. FEDERAL RW" HARDWARE 81 SUPPLY Southfield at 12 Mi. Rd. EL 6-7300 X Congratulations I Your friends at Michigan Bell hope that the many years ahead are good to you. And whether you,re thinking of a career right now, or waiting until youive com- pleted college, we are always interested in young people who would take pride and satisfaction in helping to bring our customers ever-improving telephone service. Michigan Bell Telephone Company .xnxx 3 Debbie Stanton, who has a big tonight, is having her hair styled at Bab's Hair Fashions. - ff l 'P ' 22 'if-l l -' 4 ge - Y if-if , V Pk- 7 gy 1- f Youcancounton 'N f z I heating comfort when you count on Standard Oil J 1 I 1 , I D . - N5-f 'Z 3 I uv or AMERICAN onco - R- . , ., C ' ful? A - . 1. A we ellen 4a4fuJan.4 eamplele Eeaafaf Smaice 'New aaleand Mall' 15600 Wed 10 Mile gl. 6-38.20 HOME HEATING OILS WITH STA-CLEAN' fnuos MARK We're confident you'll get more dependable, economical heat from Standard Home Heating Oils with STA-CLEAN' than you ever got before. Here's why: Standard Heating Oils are made to rigid quality specifications in Standard's own refin- eries. STA-CLEAN is blended-in at the refinery to assure unin- terrupted comfort- to keep your burner working like new. Let us prove these facts. Order a fill today. You Can Depend On An Ample Supply When You Depend On Us! ,H 230 E. HARRISON ROYAL oAK in LI 8-4646 AQUA-MARINELAND 3015 w. 12 Mile Road Berkeley Li. 8-1885 Tropical Fish o Hquariums o ' Qcts 0 Foods 0 Birds n Karen Reiger hol.ds a purring kitten, Liz Dickerson holds a STUFFED alli- gator, Don Nliller sthandslpetrified While ea. lizard crawls over his shotrlder, . Supplies . and Bill Christian finds lt almost imposslble to hold a squirming rabbit, at Aqua.-Marinel and. DRIVE-INS RESTAURANTS MlCHlGAN'S HOME OF THE BIG BOY HAMBURGER , . A W V , 4 I b fx, af P315 -4 lf- 'HJ I I' 7g , . 1 5 yi 1 " Il P E ltr ivy' Q he SOUTHFIELD LUMBER commuv Ianiirw' I . if .AP SUPPLIES 2-unify COMPLETE BUILDING I""""4-4-elf 24055 w. ten mile ' - east of h .,., '-ss 4 " telegraph ii h ' ":f J , W. el.6-0300 You're in good hands with .... ALLSTATE INSURANCE because we're there when you need us EL. 6-4000 16130 Northland Drive Southfield, Michigan LOU ROOS Southfield Rd. at 12 Mile Lathrup Village REBS F H El. 6-1945 I L Nancy Koich and Jim Eary are making sure that the ailing Janice Kottke purchases the right kind of medicine to cure her ills. BOWLERS . COME DRESSED AS YOU ARE! BANQUET MURAI.. ROOM AVAILABLE FOR PRIVATE PARTIES, ACCOM- MODATING UP TO 125 GUESTS. BR. 2-0644 FINEST FOOD 8: SERVICE IN DETROIT OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK DAILY - 7 A.M. to 2:30 A.M. FRIDAY and SATURDAY to 3:30 A.M. f'X HARRY BOESKY AMPLE FREE Your Host PARKING H A R D W A R E 81 H 0 M E S U P P L Y Q '2 WMPW ,L , F if !FHIlQ'9Y55E2:"'L MM' ': is Hr funn. a Telegraph at A Q5 EMM 10 Mile Rd. ? I A --'Qin PIA! 28774 9 f- N 0 RTH w esr ERN El. 6-3418 R F E L 1 0 D w S R 96556205 E 010 J: 247.25 swzhgiezf H-, Sl xy S al 10 Male IM. K QV! Lf! ez. 6-4592 M5 SUUTHFIELD BUWL L CLE" C53 f V 1 23050 W. 8 Mile Rd. Near Lahser Rd., ' gjk VJ!-Ga Southfield, Michigan iazfff 5 KE d 5-7900 1 523:53 Q nwoo Y L, Q5 34 BRUNSWICK LANES 57? L LWJ A K r .Jw PAVED PARKING ,Ag f' Y X1 f X6 - Kiwi? rm L FLOWERS 3 FOR ALL L OCCASIONS L 29255 5 SOUTHFIELD RD. SOUTHFIELD MICH. MEETING ROOM GRILL g 3 Bowling is Fun ai Southfield in ' L' iiavunimiiigiiw' mazzzz'-1--' -M53 ixmsallllill LIN ? Janice Kottke, Bi Q 44. 19606 Q9 -f 9 sf 1 Larry's Party Store for Saturd,a.y night's party. el.6-441 6 1 I RESTAURANT 0 r OA a Plzzfnm 20210 W. 8 Mile Rd. El. 6-74-00 ' ' RESTAURANT LPIZZEIUA After a hard day's work, Dick Andrich, Janice Rogers, Janet Patrick, and Jeff Krum stop by Di F1orio's for a. delicious pizza. 24750Greenfield Oak Park NEW 81 USED CARS Li. 8-0800 W' 65' WE EVEN TAKE OUR OWN PICTURE WHEN IT'S A SPECIAL EVENT LIKE THE OPENING OF OUR NEW STUDIO awww S' I WI WKIIXQKNNS

Suggestions in the Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) collection:

Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.