Allegan High School - Echo Yearbook (Allegan, MI)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 104

 

Allegan High School - Echo Yearbook (Allegan, MI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1945 volume:

Y 'X . i ,, :::.,.1, x .,... in Rx, 5 Q W Q ' lE 5 E :E: Z 5 X so N 5' b u 'T iff K sg? 5 I A-7 rr WA' N J fi ,... 4- r .x S A -1 ,7 L. L--cf 1 , 'Q Mnvmv ..,.,..4..,,. , LSL . . ,S QQ 23 .2 3, M: f wi if mf. M , :E- Al. 4-4 W GW! E0"0WG ULU' LCGPL lo WOUC I' 1 f 1 The Echo of Allegan High has had many themes ffbfflove. ff!! in years past, and this year, with much ado, we ji X j give you the gay, tilting, lilting city where G X anything and everything furnishes motifs through- Qgh V N ""M out our one hundred pages. Xqfy X , Upon looking into the history of the indus- XXX try we found that the "moovin' oitchers" had a , p 7 XX' birthday. While they are solemn, old, and wise, I XXX being fifty now, we are but little fellows, just XX going on eight. And so, we toast you, Hollywood, on this I your fiftieth birthday, for giving us countless P evenings of mirth, mystery, and madness, plus painless education . . . newsreels, documentary , films, and historical dramas, for instance. Be- n sides all these offerings, you're our Mr. Booster , Morale number one . . and after the war, when the Q' plannin' of the post comes 'round, we hope to get 1 , our education via the visual method . . ..perhaps h in technic' We'll be seeing you, Hollywood, in the art i Wi, worx, and the chart work to follow in the next .Ifga I ninety-ei ht pages V f y if 9 1 ,, I' ll H ' J ' INK gtif 3 5 I. N X k renews f Q x lf , H 4 i , -57 Q - . N-Milly 1 X I m M y f , . ix . . cs' 7 V Xl ' 'A M "5 X 'if XTX: of do ,o I X X Roz- 'l f I li , Ai ,f - - ' ef ' L ai N5.E X ff? m l X N V g X X1 1' f I L H or gee , Mr. Arthur Kaechele, Miss Hazel Blshton, Mr. Kenneth Letsinger, Hr. Walter Kyes. ' Q wed Fdhws' School days, golden rule days, and we've arrived again in that most frequented of rooms, the general office.....Here we sell our books, buy our books, telephone, ask for pencils, see the teachers, and pick old bones. Behind the counter we observe the headmaster of A. H. S.--the people who see all and know all about its manifold activities. Ready tribute goes to Mr. Kaechele for his effective and stimu- lating speeches delivered at assemblies, banquets, and other functions My, oh my, what a job has he to perform innumerable tasks all through the day, while he competently fulfills his responsibilltlesg he is ever on hand graciously to help solve problems of individual students. Who's that bustling around .... why, it's Mr. Letslnger, the dynamo who keeps the school going round and round, right on schedule too:!! Each morning sees some task begun....and what a grind for Mr. Letsinger too. Writing green and orange and red passes by the Wsquillion' for the parade of absentees and tardies. Besides that is Just the start of a very busy program of multitudinous details with his regular classes in general mathematics to complete the day. Then 1t's Mr. Kyes, the quiet, genial guy, whose 'spare' time duties embrace social science and English in the Junior High of which he is supreme disciplinarlan and 'trouble-shooter.' ' Is there no lady present in the picture? Yes, indaed....Miss Bishton, an accomodating person but withal accountant, typist, really you may well say-fsctotum. For five years she has cheerf ll u y an- swered the diversity of questions that four-hundred 'teensters' can devise. And so to controllers, plus the overseers of A. H. S., add the students for the spice of life. . . there you have it, the combination that makes Allegan High as super as it is. 0 Ll lu' Qvdy' n'n'5' , X Q: D O0 September ss 0 Fw Sauce' 'cg io fs- PfWAQCHA7 f T 01325 4047 op JUVKHI RIQQRI ll"E ull' 5" ll 2. 'ow F A Sohool opened with a Fair Week blows over bang 22. Wayland trounced 27. 'Cubs' vs. 'Pups.n 28. Coach Otis takes to lecturing and conducts foot- ball clinics 29. Chiefs rout Tigers October 2. Rotary relief--Archibald Gilchrist lectures to assembly 3. nCubsW vs. 'Ch1cks.' 6. Tigers edge Pleinwell Let's get the 'long and short' of this Senior- Freshman 'get-acquainted' party 9. Dr. Albert Perry addresses assembly through Ro- tary International 10. Fennville vs. Cubs 13. 'The Game you will remembarn-South Haven held scoreless 16. Rose Humm Lee appears through 'Good Neighbor Po1icy.H The Orient was the topic A 16. Bulldogs take home Hbeoon,' 7-6 19. We 'shed tears' as teachers go to school. We sleep! Seniors vs. Seniors--Who'a who in the play? 23. Merle Burke--historian extraordinary-lectures on 'The Value of History.N 2b. Plainwell vs. Cubs 27. "Twas a fight to the finish'--we edge out Has- tlngs 30. Cubs take revenge on Pups November 2. Narrow squeak as Zeeland Chicks meet defeat 3. 'You're all wet'-Frosh-Soph. Party 6. Cubs at Plainwell 7. The finals--Roosevelt or Dewey 10. Photo finish as Paw Paw weakens in last minutes of game 13. No-they didn't get out of the wrong side of bed- just G. A. A. 's Nto be.N 17. Dr. Simms lectures on inter-racial problems. 23. Turkey had a heyday but was soon devoured December 1. Tigers invade Holland L-5. Seniors Hstrut their stuffw in 'Heart Trouble.' 8. That's better-Plainwell downed- Student Council Jive 12. South Haven traveled to Allegan and was defeated 15. Christmas NHopW sponsored by Youth Council, Gris wold Auditorium. 19. WStop them Indiansn--Chiefs conquer Tigers 20. F. F. A.--G. R. party. 22. We travel to Zeeland but see too many HChicks.W 0 339 0 oo 1 1 'QQQQ 991 999941309 January 5. Otsego proves to be next Tiger victim 9. 'Smile for the birdien-miniature pictures taken. ll. No cameras broken as group pictures were taken. l2. Rough and tumble as Hastings is downed. 13. More sleep made up while teachers attend County o Institute Two in a row over South Haven 19 2b-25. Last-minute cramming for exams 26 Otsego again tumbles as Walt and Bud turn in a brilliant finale February 2. Plainwell retalletes and downs Tigers 6. Paw Paw again upset by one point 10. hestings retaliates in high-scoring contest 13. Tigers down Plainwell in first round of league tourney lb. Zeeland trounced Otsego, Ll-ll 16. Zeeland again takes Tigers-this time in finals 23. Paw Paw after revenge March l-2. District Tourney at Grand Rapids. Allegan wins trophy 5. Salom Rizk-international lecturer-addresses as- sembly B-9. Regional Tourney April 5-6. Junior Play 10. We traveled to Fennville for baseball 17. Track meet at Kalamazoo State High 19. Baseball at Plalnwell 2O. Otsego was our guest for a track meet 26. We welcomed Otsego for a baseball game 27. We were honored to have Zeeland and Paw Paw for e track meet May 2. Preliminaries at Allegen 3. Zeeland here for a thrilling game of baseball L. League meet at Allegan lO. Team grabbed hats and bats and went to Otsego ll. Allegan Relay Carnival 15. Visited Zeeland for baseball 19. Regional Meet at Kalamazoo 22. Plainwell came for baseball 25. Junior-Senior Banquet 26. State Meat at Lansing 29. Fennville came for baseball 30. State High was our visitor for diamond tilt. June . 7. Commencement 8. Final Grades released 9. What now? e l "5 Giang -ill' 017 Q Q Q fe wt as Q85 058' Qxgo' D55 Q , E1-185 'D TNA W Art ELMER A. REWALT Industrial Arts VIVIAN R. LEWIS Business Education Languages KENNETH OTIS Coach R Physical Education PAULINE WITNER Physical Education Health Biology MILDRED TOWNE ETHELENE WILLEMS Homemaking RAY FLOATE Vocational Agriculture MELBA REAY JOSEPH M. MULREADY Mathematics FRANKLIN W. RYAN Cooperative Business Education 7 K,y,,,ML IJ - FR FLORENCE H. KJunior High School! Social Science JANE ANNE LITOWICH Jr. High a High School Glee Clubs STANLEY H. MOFFETT American History American Literature Journalism CLARA BUSH Speech k English HERRMANN A. PRIEBE A A Band A Orchestra MARGUERITE CARROTHERS fJunior High School! English WALTER J. GODLEWSK1 History Economics Annual Advisor EVELYN DRUCKENMILLER English II k Library J. M. O'CONNOR CJunior High School! Science Biology Mathematics Basketball Track EMILY S. wlsm iJunior High Schooll Arithmetic 1 LARTGER E. YNINVTISH g Chemistry A Physics :rec on s mm !'n4-har-un+'Kncx YLLWS W! 'VJ' A matter of great impor- tance to the average A. H. S. 'er ls the colorful geiety, the hilar- ity, the complete rightness, and the topsy-turvy whirl of the Allegen County Fair. Even though it rained and school stayed very h o en the Fair spirit couldn't muc p , be dampened. Students took a large b do- art in making the Fair's success y ing such tasks as directing traffic, selling and taking tickets, ushering in the grandstand, end preparing exhibits, besides contributing financially to the food booths and 'ride-ticket' stands. Needless to say, those who worked also took time out to bury X men- onine X ,J N, NI 1 S59 W - -'jx '-Q!f.Mg.,3 S we M W' ' 'B Y X 0 mall Q 1 M as a Zi in cotton candy, their necks in leis, the rides in shrieks and screams, and their purses forevermore. All in all, the week of Septem- ber ll-l6 was definitely one to be remembered. '7 N 1 "Yuen 1 r f le, ,V e f if fgvh' if N' ,Si ii? if 1: 92 S 5313355 az is 3356? W9 -Q ? I N '- QQ if ,-Q x.. "W MJ 'T A 9 4 M05 an evous Zuma The Allegan Tigers took their opener by a score of 30 to 0 over Wayland. The gridders were slow in getting started but succeeded in drawing first blood on a punt return by Ray Flynn. Scoring by Ken Welle, Jack Mclntire, Mickey Spidel, and Dean Ferris helped to make the 30 points. The local team was out-weighed,but they made up for it in spirit. All the conversions failed. Dowagiao won their game from us on the first play from scrimmage. After this distressing occurrence Allegan played a different brand of ball until the second quarter, when the Dowagiae Chiefs marched 53 yards for another score. But later in the same cento, Gearhart pounc- ed on a blocked punt to make the score l2 to 7 at the half. With the opening of the third period another score for the Chiefs raised the count to 18 to 7. Later in the same stanza a pass from Ferris to Molntire was good and the fray ended 18 to lb. In Allegan's third tilt of the season, with Plainwell, their second victory of the season was acquired. A 69-yard run by Spldel gave the Tigers a 6 to 0 triumph. Neither team threatened in the sec- ond or third quarters but Allegan, in the fourth, reached Pla1nwell's 12-yard line before being stopped. This was a hard-fought battle throughout. Allegan won a moral victory, O to O, with South Haven for their fourth contest. South Haven was favored by at least two touchdowns but the inspired Tigers offset prediction. We had eight first downs to South Haven's six. The closest the opponents came to the Tigers' goal was the 27-yard line, and the Otis outfit's best effort toward the Rams' goal was their 30-yard line. This was by far Allegen's best performance of the season. Our gridders lost their second conference game to Otsego by the score of 7 to 6. It necessitated just eight plays for us to tally in the opening quarter. But this wasn't enough--Otsego registered their touchdown and secured their crucial point shortly after the Tigers had scored theirs. The rest of the game was a grueling conflict with both teams contending for that 'extra yard.' On the Hastings field, Allegan turned the tables with a victory of 7 to 6. Hastings scored in the first half and dominated play throughout. With the start of the next period we returned, all keyed up, and operated like a different team. In the third quarter, Allegan The Allegan Tigers accomplished their next conference gtg: J. Miller, J. Gilpin, R. lince, L. Seibert, D. Jennings, D. Bishen, A. Foote, A Page, V Merchant, L. Foster, L. Kitchell. lggz Coach Mulreedy, L. Gearhart, I. Garrett, D. Ferris, K. Welle, J. Mclntire, H. Flynn, B. Mankin, N, K. May, C. Woclf C Peet, Spidel, Conch Ctls nd J. Beckers, J. Engels, D. Nichols, J. Dannenberg, D. Wedge, D. Weston, C. Wells, R. I lccx, L Johnson, R. Gates, E. Whitney, C. Allen, Assistant Coach Ray Floate, lst: E. Fiscock, L salters, T. Calkins, R. Pierce, K. Gates, L. Terry, P. Jensen, D. Lyon, G, Trina, E, Hiller, C, pathaway, N. Webb, N. Webb, M. Swanty. succeeded in garnering a touchdown, mostly on line plunges. play the Tigers achieved the extra point to make the score tussle ended with the Tigers on Hastings' 9-yard line, and another score. On a Qfreaku 7 to 6. The driving for victory over Zeeland to the tune of 7 to O at Hollond. The first half of this game was ngive and taken with neither team in a good position to score. hut Zeeland reached our 20-yard line in the early stages of the engagement. with the start of the second half, we grabbed the lead when Wells ran A3 yards for the Tigers' only touchdown. Spidel kicked the extra point, with Ferris holding. Lousma, of Zeeland, broke away and it looked as if he were cer- tain to score, but Ferris knocked him out of bounds on our 20-yard line. Here, after four downs, Allegan received the ball and started a march which was halted by the final gun. Allegan copped their last tilt of the season from Paw Paw by the score of 7 to b. During the first half of the game the hedskins were on the warpath. Our boys weren't able to do much, they just started. As a result, quarter but failed to at the intermission. quarter but they were ever, they scaled the Wells and Ferris, and Paw Paw struck pay dirt about midway make the conversion, but they were out Allegan appeared a little stronger still unable to score. In the fourth height of glory. A reverse by Ken May a line smash by Mickey Spidel into couldh't get in the second in front 6-O, in the third session, how- , end runs by the end zone knotted the count. Spidel kicked the extra point, with Ferris holding, so the Tigers forged ahead,7 to 6. The classic ended with Paw Paw filling the air with futile passes, for none of them were completed. And so we summarize the most successful season in quite a few years for an Allegan football team, with five wine, two losses, and one tie, and second place in the Allegan-Ottawa league conference. TH6 Tigers will lose five linemen, Bud Mankin, Leroy Tooker, George Peet, Stanley Brokus, and Jack Mclntire. They will also carry on without three backfield men, Ray Flynn, Dean Ferris,snd Ken Wells. But with all the other fellows available next year, Coach Otis should experience another glorious football season. I! Top Row: L. to R.: Jerry Gilpin, Ray Fuller. Paul Jensen, Lloyd Terry, Richard lince, John Miller, Coach Ctis. Qggz like Kracatovich, Allen Page, Tom Calkins, Louis Salters, lynn Foster, Kenneth Gates, leo Kitch- ell, Coach Kulready. gpg: Jerry Tripp, Chester Hathaway, Douglas Nichols, Jack Backers, Eugene His- cock, Darl Jennings, David Seibert, Robert EcCullough. lit: Edward Whitney, Carroll Allen, Dick Lyon, Russell Gates, Eugene Miller, Richard Wilcox, Joe Engel, Nartin Swanty, Don Eeringtcn. aol li sercmac ea The Tiger Cubs engaged the Plainwell reserves,October Zb, at home and lost by a score of 13-O. In the first period the Allegan boys held their own, but in the second quarter the visiting eleven marched 5h yards to a touchdown in two running plays. They then carried the ball across the goal line for the extra point. In the fourth session the Blue and White nabbed a Tiger pass and capitalized on the Wbreak' by driving down the field for another touchdown. The conversion was unsuccessful. The period ended with the score 13-O. Fennville vanquished the Cubs to the tune of 12-O. In the first quar- ter Fennville took possession of the ball on our 37 yard line where they had blocked a Tiger punt. After four running plays the opponents register- ed their first touchdown, but failed to add the additional tally. In the second period Clyde Wells lugged the oval to the invaders' 12-yard stripe, but fumbled a bad pass from center to halt our march. Fennville's second touchdown developed in the third quarter when Moeller moved the ball to Allegan's five-yard line and then plunged that distance for a touchdown. CThe conversions were not successful.J The tilt ended with Fennville again threatening our On October second team at first half and moved into high and Backers and Although three goal and the pigskin resting on the Cubs' five-yard line. 30, the Tiger Cubs piled up a 33-7 victory over Otsego's Otsego. Russ Gates made Allegan's first touchdown in the at the intermission the score was 7-7. The Cub machine gear in the second half when Gates collected two touchdowns line for six points each. Cubs' lead was too big for Wilcox also romped over the goal conversion attempts failed, the them to worry about the extra tallies. The Cubs journeyed to Plainwell and gained beating they received from the Blue and White This time, on November o, to be exact, they rang Plainwell scoreless. Wells galloped 55 yards on sweet revenge for the 13-0 in the initial encounter. up 2h points while holding the kick-off before being stopped. Four plays were all the Cubs needed for their first tally. The conversion failed. Plainwell then tried to advance the ball but couldn't make the necessary yardage. The next time Wells carried the ball, he romped for 25 yards. Russ Gates proceeded to the Blue and White's two yard line and Wells skirted right and for the second touchdown to make the count 12-O. Neither team could score in the second quarter, but in the third canto Clyde Wells negotiated another touchdown. Toby Terry received a pass from Eugene Miller in the fourth quarter to achieve Allegan's fourth and last touchdown. X After practicing for three weeks, Mr. O'Connor announced that the junior-high team would play the freshmen, October 10. The boys lined up to receive the ball, the whistle blew, and the opponents kicked off. someone on our team snatched the pigskin and we raced down the field, un- til Don Herington's tackle halted our advance. Throughout the first quarter both teams battled on even terms without scoring. Each eleven tallied a few points in the second Quarter, but in the third period the frosh chalked up a touchdown. We were victorious by one point-the slim margin being 13 to l2. All of the boys who competed for positions par- ticipated in the encounter. ln the next game, October 19, we didn't fare so well--we were beaten 25 to 19. The freshman knew what to expect from our players and they had prepared a good pass-defense. Turing the first half, the ninth graders handcuffed us while they crossed our goal line for two touchdowns. In the third quarter our T-formation pass failed to function, but we did manage to shove over a touchdown. Nr. O'Connor had predicted that our el ders wouldn't walk all over us--and they dldn't. The concluding contest was slated for November 9, when we played the high school reserves. The kick-off was at h:2O p.m. with our aggregation on the receiving end. Chuck Taylor caught the ball and was downed after moving ahead about ten yards. On a reverse, halph Boe advanced the ball fifteen yards and Wayne Burton, on a sweep around right end, picked up eighteen yards to bring us about fifteen yards from the goal line. Our hopes were high, but our attack bogged down and the ball changed hands. The reserves proceeded to add more touchdowns to increase their lead to 35-O. ln the final session Wayne Burton ploughed through center for a touchdown. Kenny Nunt's tackling was a feature of the fray. The final score was 35 to O. 4 -5 ouow HW Vedder Three cheers for the cheerleaders. They deserve much credit for leading the yells at football and basketball games, as well as conducting pre-game pep sessions. The regular cheerleaders were Carolyn Bindemann, Barbara Bartz, Lena Lane, and Dick Yocum. At first the girls wore one-piece, white-wool dresses with an orange letter, while Dick displayed black trousers with orange stripes and e school sweater. Later in the year the Student Council purchased three orange sweaters having large tiger heads on the back to distinguish the cheerleaders. On several occasions Ann Mack, Fred Bindemann, and Jim Nichols assisted the cheerleaders. FCS lfwtllft lst row: Carolyn Anderson, Denver Anderson, Victor Anderson, Joyce Arndt Thomas Balgoyen. 2nd row: Orrle Barber, Jack Backers, Donald Bentley, Josephine Bsrtweit, Orpha Bishop. 3rd row: Richard Bishop, Warren Bolton, Orrin Bradshaw, Ruth Brown, Marilyn Carns. Lth row: Edna Clark, Eugene Ccllick, llax Commons, Paul Commons, Nora Cook. 5th row: Patricia Cook, Delores Dengre mond, Diana Devries, Paul DeVr1es, Lois Duncan. 6th row: Bertha Edwards, Joe Engles, Keith Farnum, Jacquelyn Ferris Alb Foote. 7th row: Joan Forbear, John Foster, Kenneth Gates, Ardis Gibson, Jerry Gilpin. 8th row! Glenn Gorby, Dene Gorringe, Donald Gurn, June Hampel, Chester Hathaway. 9th row: Don Herington, Leona Hill, Eugene Hiscock, Donald Hitchcock, Sarah Hoffman. 10th row: Beverly Janke, Robert Junk Paul Jensen, Mary Kaechele, William Kasten. llth row: Susann Kaylor, Merlin Knob loch, Roger Kraft, Loraine Krotz.- ert ah urcs lst row: Ronald Leber, Mary Lemoin Robert Leverich, Richard Linoe, Dsayne Looman. 2nd row: Lois Maschke, Rey Mayer, David McCoy, Robert McCullough, Elizabeth Miller. 3rd row: James Miller, John Miller, Maxine Miller, Marguerite Mitchell, Leo Mitchell. Lth row: Reva Morris, Douglas Nichols, Dorothy Noble, Wesley Northrup, Arvilla Oiaten. 5th row: Donald Oisten, Joan Osmun Allen Page, Charlotte Peterson, Earl Pegg. 6th row: Dorothy Pomeroy, Earl Phinney, Robert Reynolds, John Sakal, Letha Sanders. 7th row: Lloyd Santee, Edna Seekman, Marcia Shlmmons, Mardell Shimmons, Phyllis Simmons. 8th row: David Siebert, Alma Snoeyink LaVerle Stange, Walter Stange, Sally, Stegeman. 9th row: Doris Stibal, Mary Vandebunte, Lorietta Stratton, Mildred Stuck, Martin Swanty. 10th row: William Tanga, Lloyd Terry Robert Tremaine, Cora Tripp, Joan , Stone. llth row: Raymond VanderVere, Robert Warner, Delores White, Bonnie Wolfgang, Charles Woodworth. Not pictured: John Boyaen, Gordon Brainerd, Thomas Clark, William Dalman, Peter Damsgaard, Leo Dell, Cleo Kass Martin Lenadelle, Mary Stevens, Roger Sweet. 0 h e ,roo ie. Now you have it, now you don't: That's the Freshman-Sophomore contest results. The freshmen had the feeling of believing that they had outpolnted the higher-graders, but oh, woe! a mistake was found. As an anti-climax the sophomores were declared the real winners. A Joint party was suggested, and the battling grades compromised by sharing the expenses. Taking the lead in putting up all the decora- tions were the designers, Mary Lemoin and Doug Nichols. Eats, Koh boylj, were under the guiding hands of Reva Morris and John Miller and Jackie Ferris and Bob Jenks planned a variety of entertainment. Fore- men of the cleaner-uppers gang were Delores White and Bill Tenge. The officers of the Freshmen class were chosen at the beginning of the year. They ere: President, Joe Englesg his assistant, or the vice president, Jack Backers, minute-taker, Sarah Hoffman, and the money- holder, Toby Terry. The freshmen planned a farewell party for their elder classmen, the Seniors, et the close of the school year. So here we bid a fond adleu to the bashful, quiet, little fresh- HIGH. Standing L. to R.: Miss lillems, Mr. Winter, advisors. Seated L. to R.: Joe Engles, Jack Backers, Sarah Hoffman, John Miller, Lloyd Terry. Seated L to R : Miss Towne, Bett 9 Fm Ja Few ears After the dust of Fair Week settled in September, 126 students returned to become members of the Sophomore class. The following class officers were elected at the first meeting: president, Clyde Wells, vice-president, Larry Furjanichg secretary, Betty Ellen Whitey treasurer, Barbara Kemp' social chairman Eugene Millerg student council representative, Joan Swihartg class advisors, Miss Towne, Mr. Letsinger. v The annual Sophomore-Freshmen 'Field-Day' was held at the ath- letic field, September 21. Not as green and timid as they were lest year, the Sophomores eventually won the contest by the close score of 71-67, although the Freshmen strongly believed for e time that they had triumphed. The groups had stipulated that the losers of the meet should give a party for the victors. Due to an error in the count which delayed the announcement of the correct returns, the two classes decided to share the expenses of the party. Three new' students joined the class in 'LL-'L5, but tragedy struck in mid-November when our beloved classmate, Eugenie Richardson, was stricken with spinal meningitis and died very suddenly. Nbw at the halfway mark, scholastioelly, we are looking forward to t wo more years of fun and work with our fellow classmates of Allegan High. Stand1ng L to R.: Clyde Hells, Larry Furjanich Eu ene f B Miller. y White, Barbara Kemp, Joan Swihart, Mr. Letsinger, Advisor. V 90 J UWSUYU lst row: Carroll Allen, James Andrus, Marietta Arndt, Marian Austin, Irene Belknapp. 2nd row: Raymond Bensinger, Marian Benson, Bruce Berkel, Barbara Berkel, Carolyn Bindemann. 3rd row: Janet Bishop, Jeannine Bishop, Ivan Bolenbaugh, Helene Bond, Arthur Brindley. Lth row: Alice Brown, Beverly Brown, Rose Burt, Thomas Calkins, Elaineo Clark. Sth row: Robert Clark, Beverly Coburn, Jacqueline Cook, Thelma Cook, Verla Cronkhite. 6th row: Norman Dangremond, Iona Deering, Mary Dolan, Buster Duncan, Waldemar Eckert. 7th row: Viola Edwards, Barbara Erwin, Maralyn Ferris, Donald Forster, Joan Foster. 8th row: Lynn Foster, Raymond Fuller, Larry Furjanich, Russell Gates, Marjorie Gilson. 9th row: Norman Grigsby, Doreen Gyles, Betty Hays, Mary Hopkins. Donald Huff. 10th row: Lois Hunt, Darl Jennings, Eleanore Johnson, Carolyn Kasten, Ilene Keene. llth row: Barbara Kemp, Doris Krause, Dorothy Krause, Louis LeBlanc, Frank Lung. 12th row: Katherine Lutke, Marian Luttrell, Richard Lyon, Samuel Marfla Fc urns let row: Norman Martin, Beverly May, Jean Mead, Louie Meredith, Clyde Miller. 2nd row: Nancy Miller, Gail Morris, Barbara Molenbalt, Grace Northrup, Dolores Novaczyk. 3rd row: Anna Mae Ochampaugh, Donald Ochampaugh, Florence Ochempaugh, Margaret Page, Delores-Parker. Ath row: Marilyn Peet, Alice Petroshus viola Phillips, Joyce Porter, Max Prestage. 5th row: Eloise Ranklns, Margaret Reinart, Margaret Richardson, James Rogers, William Rowe. 6th row: Jacqueline Ryan, Louis Saltera, Carl Sandahl, Donna Schanz, Mildred Schanz. 7th row: Robert Schmitz, William Schmitz, Donald Schulz, Dorothy Seekman, Betty Lou Sebright. Sth row: Donald Sheaffer,,Ferna Simmons, Gale Smith, Gladys Smith, Wilma Spencer. 9th row: Leland Statler, Mary Stevens, Lulabeile Stratton, Donald Sturgis, Joan Swihart. 10th row: Roger Thompson, Donna Tripp, Jerry Tripp, Henry Veenkant, Roland Wait. llth row: Mary Lou Wearne, Lyle ledge, Clyde Welle, Barbara Wendt, Betty lhite. 12th row: Edward Whitney, Richard Wilcox, Marjorie Winter, Richard Yocum, Nancy Young. Hot pictured: Robert Commons, Harry Easley, Barbara Sebright, Charles Smalla, Albert Stoike. -1'-- i Standing L tc R: J. Ferris, B. Haight, M. Cook, C. Bindemann, V. Ferris, J. Osmun, P. Wilkins, l.Roseboom, M. Rockwell, Miss Druckenniller, Advisor, M. Rimkus, C. Nordquist, D. Gyles, M. Lemoin, N. Miller, W. Spencer, M. Stuck, B. Brown, A. Counterman, L. Fill, N. Young, L. Hunt. Brd: M. Richardson, B. Bartz, J Cook, E. Clark, H. Bond, B. White, P. Richardson, S. Hettinger, F. Hill, M. Luttrell, A. Brown, B. Truax. Znd: D. Stibal, J. Hurlbut, D. Gyles, D. Truax, B Spahn, J. Bertweit, D. Pomeroy, R. Brown, M. Austin, I. Bolenbaugh. lst: S. Foffman, J. Ferris, C. Anderson, C. Peterson, M. Kaechele, P. Cook, N. Cook. .mee miss Lowa sox, The Girl Reserves has long been considered one of the most active organizations in Allegan High. Directing the group this year are Betty Truax, presldentg Irene Bolenbaugh, vice presldentg Betty White, treas- ugerg and Sue Hettinger, secretary, Miss Druckenmiller has been their a visor. The club has had varied programs ,including biographies, book re- views, end discussions of interesting topics. The girls have renovated the meeting room and made it attractive and congenial. They are quite proud of their success in converting old tires into comfortable seats. In line with a traditional custom the G. R's entertained all those girls who were desirous of jolnlng,,and a simple candlelight service marked their recognition. These two affairs took place in September. The new-comcrs were obliged to pledge to do their best to honor God, their country, and their community, to help other girls: and to be in all ways loyal and true members of the Girl Reserves. The slogan is 'Face life squarely.' Their elm is world friendship. Jackie Ferris and Mary Lou Kaechele served es representativeeat the mid-winter conference held at Muskegon in February. The culmination ot their social activities was a party, March 23, planned Jointly by the G. R.'s and Hi-Y's. The Girl Reserves had pre- viously given one party,but the invitations were determined by the girls themselves ii 519 hi? at 'l xx, 5 1 I xW fix W X 4 il gd, mf I-I L: f N .,,. -YQ J , f f 1111 T- we' T ss x T. SEQ! mm "Jim I Xxx .LNB 8 3rd: L to R: R. Jenks, D. Ferris, D. Mclaughlin, Mr. Renalt, Hr. Mulready, and Mr. Moffett-advisors, J. Davis, N. Webb. 2nd: F. Bindemann, T. Terry, R. Wilcox, G. Smith, J. Fairfield, D. Jennings, J. Gilpin. lst: B. Berkel, D. Huff, E. Collick, P. Jensen, J. Miller. O- 5 -. lun, c'cn"4, and ltcmcynamc 'ii After e period of apathy we again have a Hi-Y in Allegan. Mr. Moffett and four boys Dean Ferris, Dean McLaughlin, John Davis, and Fred Bindemann, agreed to take charge of the group. We have 23 paid- up members to date. The purpose of the H1-Y is 'to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian cheracter.' We had our formal and informal initiations late in October. Fred Bindemann and James Fairfield represented the H1-Y at the Older Boys' Conference in Owosso, Michigan. They were sponsored by Rotary. After the Christmas vacation, Coach Otis gave us an informal talk on sportsmanship. Mr. Harold Weston discussed social-welfare work as a career at a meeting in February. We played two- basketball games with the F. F. A., winning them both, 37-27, and 20-19. Besides these activities we played basketball after each meeting. The high-light of our social relationships was the Hi-Y--G. R. party on March 23. Our treasury expanded quite rapidly during the winter. We derived funds from the sale of 'cokes' at several basketball games. John Davis, Eugene Miller, Bob Jenks, and Bill Dalman attended the tulip district meeting at Holland, April 18. Our officers are: president, John Davisg vice president, Paul Jen- sen, secretary, John Miller, treasurer, Carroll Allen, advisors, Mr. Moffett, Mr. Rewalt, Mr. Mulreadyg program committee, Bill Dalmen, Bob Jenks. af GF" QA fr 45G'f,1i9'3P V3 ' of NWN 1221? Dm C 0 'ff -- 'ftw"P- N. A H 0 f .I-kf J" , -rr f ,': il 1 ff we if f JFKK N A 532. , X1 V 4' x of e:LgL,?,Qf ff 45257 f I aku D V57 riff fx sf sf ' x ff ,. 'fl Q r X X 'S if A Y Ck , K 'ex A7 , L Jggga, Ns If ,, if ,if X , XX if XX f- xt 5553? 6 L f if Agfuf, :gif I 5 il" 7 X xfgfbgggg. of I, , ' 77 -K W 'Y f ' N A 7 i' '5 I' E ,6, -'fff w',' 6 X' ' ff 1 XX N9 The dramatic production of the Senior Play began with a 'bang' when most of the members of the class were 'screened' for the try-outs. The play selected was the romantic comedy, 'Heart Troub1e.' After much deliberation Miss Clara Bush, director, chose the cast from the large group of potential Barrymores. Soon work was begun by the cast, commit- tees, and advisors in the latterpart of October. Rehearsals for the play were inter- rupted only when members of the cast seemingly became affected with personal 'Heart Trouble.' However, no lasting damage was done. At long last, on December L and 5, this hardy band presented the perform- ance of their lives before a critical but appreciative audience. It could easily be said that the actors lived their parts as they enacted the story of s small-town girl hungry for a spectacular romance. Humorous situations arose because of her family and friends, complicated by the appear- ance of a villain. The cast included Jack Aberegg, Barbara Bishop, Beverly Bond, Winifred Crowle, John Davis, Dean Ferris, Pat- ricia Grauman, Dean McLaughlin, Louise Terry, and Clair Woolf. V The Senior Class presented Miss Bush with a lovely bouquet in apprecia- tion of her excellent direction and coaching. 47 xsf Za, f A Q vu aww, .W 6 ai' 1 c ccmcucrh era, The Tigers opened their 19bh-L5 basketball season at Holland. This game match- ed the tall, lanky Dutchman against the short, speedy Tigers. The host team won the tilt, Ll-25. Mclntire and Spidel were high-point men for the Orange and Black with seven each, while Ven Dyke of the Maroons paced both teams with ln markers. The second contest pitted Allegan against Plainwell for the first conference game of the year. The Tigers eked out a 31-29 victory. Flynn was top-man with 9 points, while Kirch had 10 for Plainwell. The boys showed much improvement in team- work since the initial meeting. The next engagement ended with a victory for the Orange and Black over the South Haven Rams, 32-26. The Rams were ahead at the intermission, 20-16, but they faltared in the lest quarter, scoring only 6 to the Tigers' 16 points. Mankin, of Allegan, and Park, of South Haven, topped the field with nine each. For the next encounter Allegan traveled to Dowagiac. The Chiefs had two high- scoring forwards, Moses and Faster, who tabbed 17 and 13 points, respectively. Man- kin collected ll for his team's benefit, but the host quintet won, Lb-27. Allegan's second conference game was at Zeeland, where the Chicks dominated play to chalk up a triumph. Our failure to connect with the basket was just too much to overcome, as we secured but 1 point in the first session. The half-time score was 18-6. Mclntire led the Tigers with 8 markers, while Chamberlain, of Zee- land, garnered 17 to take scoring honors for the night. The local aggregation copped the two following contests. In the Otsego game the Tigers obtained only 6 markers during the first half to their foe's 12, but a big 19-point thrrd quarter rally sent them out in front. The final score was 32-27. The Hastings match was a very rough affair with 37 fouls being called. The Saxons were ahead at the half, 15-9, and still 6 points in advance at the end of the third canto, 20-26, but the Brozak-coached team added one free throw only to the Orange and Black's 13. The score was 33-27. We lost to Zeeland, 36-20, on our home floor. As before Allegan had a poor first quarter, obtaining only l basket to Zeeland's 9 points. The count at half-time was 8-18. Van Omen was the hot shot for the night with 17 for the opponents. Mclntire and Hough had 6 each for the Orange and Black. Fortune again favored us as we edged South Haven, 31-28, for the second victory over the Rams. The Ora d Bl nge an ack accumulated 19 points in the first quarter to South Haven's seven. The Tigers, however, were outscored in every other quarter, but the margin in the first session proved too much for the foes to overcome Mankin and Bierhalter, with 12 markers each, sparked their teams' offensive maneuvers dur- ing the contest. In the return encounter with Otsego, the Tigers finished on the heavy end of a 3A-21 score. Allegan led all the way. Mankin had 17 points for the Orange and Black, while Klsinger had ll for the Bulldogs. The following game found the Tigers without tuo key men Captain Bud Mankin l guard, and Walter Garrett, center, who entered the Army. Because of the loss of these players, the Tigers' combination was off balance, but fought gamely and well into the final quarter before yielding to the Plainwell team, 3h-28. Hutchinson was the big gun for the' Blue and White with 15 points, whilt Mclntire had 9 for the Tigers. Determined to overcome the handicap of playing without their regular guard and center, the Tigers labored strenuously in drill sessions and became more sure of h t amselves, but they entered the game as underdogs to Paw Paw. The rivalry was in- tense all the way with the half-time score, 13-12, in the visitors' favor. As play was resumed a see-saw affair developed with the lead changing hands, but the third session ended. 19-17, also in the Redskins' favor. In the fourth quarter however a free throw by Ray Flynn in the last ten seconds decided Paw Pa ' f , , w s ata, and Allegan won,2L-23. Dean Ferris was high for the winners with 10, and Donavan had 10 for the losers. The meeting at Hastings matched the tempo of the Paw Paw affair. Hastings forged ahead by the end of the first canto, 9-6. The Tigers rallied to outscore the Saxons in the following period and set up a half-time count of 18-17. In the third session, the Orange and Black again in Al1egan's favor. Unfortunately, curing but 3 points to Hastings' 10. LO-35 score. Mclntlre had 19 points Saxons. outsmarted their foes, and the record was 32-30 the Tigers slumped in the final 8 minutes, se- The Brozak clan finished on the long and of a for the Tiger team, while Keeler had 10 for the The succeeding game marked the opening of the Ottawa-Allegan Tourney. Allegan drew Plainwell and Zeeland was matche d with Otsego. Avenging an earlier defeat, the Tigers trounced the Plainwell team Ll 31 Th - . e home crew clicked from the start in handcuffing the Terry-coached players, and at 1 the intermission held a 12-point lead, 26-ln. Relaxing a blt in the concluding ses- sions, Allegan, nevertheless, maintained a safe margin of victory. Mclntire had lb points for the winners and Chapman had 9 for the losers. The Tigers clashed with Zeeland in the finals, but somehow the Tigers failed to d Th h ight of the register a point in the first quarter, while Zeeland collecte 9. e e visiting team again proved too difficult a handicap for the tiring Tigers, who trail- ed. 35-21, when the final horn sounded. Chamberlain had lO markers for the confer- ence champs. The league trophy was then awarded to the victorious Chicks. The windup of the regular season set the stage for the District Class B. Tourna- hich ment. The Tigers drew Godwin Heights as their opponent for their first game, w was scheduled to be played at South High gymnasium in Grand Rapids. The first canto of the combat was a give-and-take affair with the Orange and 1 kl h ad 10 9 But in the next session the Grand Rapids outfit could not locate B ac a e - . the hoop for more than one tally, while Allegan upped the score at the half, 21-10. h fl 1 un sounded The Tigers turned on the heat after the intermission and when t e na g they were on top, LO-26. Mclntlre garnered 13 points for his aggregationzon the fol- lowing night the Otis clan battled East Grand Rapids for the district crown. This tilt promised to be a thriller and proved to be just that, as the first session ended 9-9. I the next eriod the Orange and Black began to more the ball around more H P effectively, and as a result, the score at half-time was 17-15 in their favor. The -18. With two Tigers proceeded to increase their margin over the Pioneers to 23 minutes left to play, however, the count was just 2h-25 in our credit. Happily, a trio of baskets in a hurry settled the issue and brought the Tigers their first dis- trict title since l937. Mclntire accumulated 11 points. In the drawings for the Regional Tourney Allegan was paired with Ludington for the first game on Friday, March 9. Although unable to hit their stride, the Tigers squeezed ahead at the half, 13-12. The hectic pace continued throughout the fray, but the Orange and Black managed to win, 2A-23. Jack Mclntire and Dean Ferris had five points each for Allegan although all the players participated in the scoring. Too Row L. to R.: Carroll Allen, Dean Eclsughlin, Assistant Coach, Mr. Nulready. Second Row l. to R.: Lynn Johnson, Mickey Spidel, David Wes- ton, Hollis Hough, Kenny May, Coach Otis. First new L. no R.: Deen Ferris, Jack melauire, Walter Gar- rett, Bud Msnkin, Ray Flynn, Mickey Woolf, Julius Sisson. 1 By virtue of the victory over Ludlngton, Allagan was billed against Grand Haven in the Regional finals on Saturday night, March 10. Displaying great form, the Tigers stepped out in front at the quarter, 16-13. Grand Haven rallied to lead at the half, 28-2b, and than poured on the heat to extend the gap to LO-31 at the three-quarter mark. The Orange and Black, obviously fatigued, still battled vallantly until the final gun. The score was L7-37, but in losing to Grand Haven, the Tigers derived satisfaction from the fact that Jack Mclntlre with 23 points, or more than half of the locals' total, was the individual star of the tussle. With the graduation of Mclntire, Flynn, Ferris, Woolf, and Sisson, the l9b5-L6 squad will be obliged to alter its lineup, but it will have the incentive of equal- ling or surpassing the record of this year's team. With Hough, Spldel, and May, how- ever, as a nucleus, and Webb, Wilcox, Meyer, and other promising candidates coming up from the reserve group, Allegan should enjoy another good season. Allegan 25 Holland Ll N 31 Plainwell 29 ' 32 South Haven 26 ' 21 Zeeland A2 ' 27 Dowagiac LL ' 32 Otsego 27 ' 33 Hastings 27 ' 20 Zeeland 36 ' 31 South Haven 28 ' BL Otsego 21 ' 28 Plalnwell 3L W 2L Paw Paw 23 ' 35 Hastings LO ' Ll Plainwell 31 ' gl Zealand 32 ' 32 Paw Paw 36 ' LO Godwin 26 N 31 East 2b ' 2b Ludington 23 ' 31- Grand Haven 7 Allegan 599 Opponents 625- lcrrilic Top row L to R: D. Herington J. Andrus, G. Smith, E. Hitchcock. 2nd: G. Gilpin, E. vminney, L. Terry, J. H11 ler, R. Fuller, E. Hiller. lst: E. Collick, T. Calkins, N. Webb, D. Wilcox,C Wells, 1. Meyer. The Tiger Cubs in losing their first tussle, L8-28, at Holland, Dec. 1, outscored their foes in the second period. Then they yielded their next game, 29-17, to Plainwell, Dec. 8. Three in a row! The reserves succumbed to South Haven, Dec. 12. At the half, the score was tied, 8-8, but in the third cento the Rams forged ahead, 1l6"12n Huzzah! The young Tigers won their first tilt, Dec. 19, by overpowering Dowagiac, 25-17. Victory No. 2 came on Dec. 22 when Allegan drubbed the tall Zeeland clan, 29-17, after the Chicks held a two-point margin at the half, 11-9. After the holidays, on Jan. 5, the Otsego second team collapsed before the attack of the Cubs, 28-2L. Now enjoying a three-game-winning record, the junior varsity, on Jan. 12, fell prey to the Hastings Reserves, 29-20. The little Tigers could not overcome a 22-19 deficit in the third period. A week later, on Jan. 19, the Zeeland reserves again met their Waterloo, when Allegan eked out a 19-17 win. Again the reserves dropped a contest, Jan. 23, to the South Haven outfit, 27-21, although the Cubs were pacing their opponents, 21-19, at the end of three quarters of play. Eager for revenge, the Otsego reserves on Jan. 26, nevertheless, received their second defeat at the hands of the Cubs, 29-18. Bang, the Cubs' second battle with the Plainwell team, Feb. 2, developed in to a rout. For a few moments we matched point for point, but wllted rapidly to lose out , 107-23- Bang, bang! Paw Paw edged the reserves here, Feb. 6, 27-2L, in a hard- fought encounter. Bang, bang, bang! The Allegan seconds trailed all the way and were defeat- ed by Hastings, 19-13, on Feb. 10. At last Fortune smiled again and the Tiger reserves copped the first game in the Ottawa-Allegan tournament, when they beat Plainwell, 27-19, on Feb. 13. Ales, however, in the tournment final Al1egan's reserves were easily trim- med, 22-12, by Zeeland. The outcome was never in doubt. As a finale the Cubs broke up a lL-game victory string of Pew Pew there, Feb. 23, by squeezing out a 25-2b win. Back rowg J, Meyer, J. Funtley, B. Rewalt, J. Clark, 1. Bclenhaugh, J. Neyer, H. Nielson, E. Scott. Middle: L. Thorpe, r, Eewglt, C. Taylor, J. Holland, D. l Htyer, D. nicharasfn, P. Peet, H. cork, E. Page. Front: 1. Burton, R. Sm tt, J' Stone, D. xaechele, R. ace, K. Hunt, P. Harris, H Tiefenthnl, PF. Hale. .to use vie or, On March 3, l9L5, the Junior High basketball teams met Fennville on the Fennvllle court. The seventh grade played the first game and were victorious, 25-15. Next the eighth grade trounced the Fennville team, 29-13. Harris' 10 tallies made him high-point man in the sev- enth grade encounter. In the eighth grade contest Burton was top scorer with six points. Again the Junior High team was victorious, when Unyengaged Hop- kins here, February 8. The score of the seventh grade match was 29- 2L. Huntley paced our team with eight points. Burton collected lL in the eighth grade game. The score was 28-23. The seventh grade started off well with a 2o-20 defeat over Wayland in the gym after school on March 7. The eighth grade won their game by a score of 28-18. Leading players were Harris, seventh, and Burton, eighth, with lL markers each. The return tilt of the season was played at Hopkins on Jan. 18. The seventh grade managed to nose out the Hopkins boys, 26-25, with a rally in the last quarter. Top honors were taken by Huntley with eight points. The eighth grade performed aggressively, but they were overwhelmed, 35-27. Burton tossed.seven counters to lead the scoring 'D ' G QW' saw out' The Junior High publication, the Scholargrem, usually appears once every month. The edition is two pages long and contains articles of varied interest--including sport stories and current happenings. The editors have been Esther Cook, Gwendolyn nosser, Evelyn Dale, Virginia Johnson, and George EeLano. Miss Carrothers is the advisor. All of the pupils receive the issue without charge. Most of the copy work on the mimeogrephed paper is prepared in Junior High, but it is run off on the high-school machine. The typists are two seniors, Marion Young and Louise Terry. The eighth grade had been publishing the paper until March, when the seventh grade assumed the responsibil- ity. The assistant editors have been Donald Weston, Judy Rockwell, George DeLano, and Joan Stoike. Editors Evelyn Dale Esther Cook Gwendolyn Rosaer Virginia Johnson G 'Sl SGWICS CY' Schoiargram Staff Standing L to R: N. Cavaiaugh B. Lange, V. Kaechele, R. Clark, D. Yocum, J. Aberegg, D. Ferris, Mr. lcffett, adviser, J. Dannenberg, I. Ven Lean, F. Gates, M. Cavanaugh, B. Spahn, N. Cook, J. Hiller, S. Perman. Seated 1 to R: H. Richardson, D. Gyles, S. Hoffman, J. Ferris N. Fyffe, V. Knob1oc?, B. Faight 1. Eolenbaugh, P. Pell, B. Bazaan Que' Scmcs cr lst. row: M. Fyffe, M. Kaechele ET-Luna, J. Aberegg. Egg: J. Mc Intire, Mr. Moffett, advisor, D. Ferris. Qggz R. Flynn, G. Peet, M. loolf. gig: I. laterman, M. Cavanaugh, B. Lange. Qggz J. Hurlbut, M. Young, S. Hettinger. Qgy: A. Anderson, E. Sandahl, P. Grauman. ZQQ: S. Townsend, B. Bishop, J. Huntley. gig: D. Mc- Laughlin. F. Bindemann. 0 QJGUS uae SC 0CH'lPOWi G. A. A. st' f. N9 B Back row: L to R: E. Rankins, L. Woodhems, T. Walker, D. Gyles, I. Bolenbaugh, B. Hiller, B. May, M. Page, J. Bishoa. Brd: L. Terry, J. Hurlbut, S. Eettinger, B. Bis- . hop, M. Gilson, B. Spahn, S. Herman, B. Bazaan, E. Clark. 2nd: J. Stevens, M. Stevens, O. Pishop, M. Luttrell, M. Richardson, A. Brown, D. Seekman, B. Brown, Miss litner, Advisor. lst: D. Nowaczyk, B. Moulenbelt, V. Cronkhite, J. Bishop, K. Austin ' D. Gylel, M. Carna, J. Ryan, B. Haight, L. Hill, M. Benson. KH .X EL5FEL 413 1 -,' sf., 'f ' ' O ,"'1 as . . lit' ' CD 45- 5 i D x M ' QQ? g Q0 ,1?.,F - .. run - . A f'v .T Q. QLMSNXI B Boom! The blast of dynamite goes off, as the G1rl's Athletic Association initiate their new members, and the women begin their activities. To make up for the bruised feelings of the newly in- itiated members, the G. A. A. gave a Christmas party and all's well. The members began their season of athletics by ten times of volleyball, with both classes and preliminary tournaments. Captain Verla Cronkite heads the winning women's team, and the weaker sex l?D are on with their games. The softball and basketball tournaments follow the volleyball for these active gals. These athletes are really peppy as they indulge in extra sports such as tennis, skating, etc. To top their year of sports an award banquet was held in the spring for these girl athletes. Wheat! There goes the whistle to stop'practicing:es their spirits linger in old A. H. S., the women go marching out. bYWwm l MMA? .MOP fr' 0 v '94, , AI blxx 'e Standlng L to R A Foote, N lartin, K Hampel, T. Balgoyen, L. Gearhart, R R61m1Hk, I Eckert, E Brosz, D Seibert, Mr. Floate, B. Brown, I. Len- ardson, L KTC8tOV1Ch, C Hough, K Hotchkiss, M. Reber, A. Brindley, N. Gr1gsby D Jennlngs, D Cchanpaugh, B Reimink. Znd: L to R: D. Bentley, J Hiller, C Bradshaw, B Lane, D Blackman, V. Merchant, A. Page, D. For- ster, B Hileskl, I Prestage, D Lyon, D. Wedge. 3rd: B. Rowe, D, Schulz, D Bishop, D Hitchcock, M Sqanty, L Santee, D. Oisten, P. De Vries, B. NlthTOl, J Rogers, E Johnson, E Kolhoff. Not Pictured: R. Mayer, J. Smalla, L Furjanich, and G Hitchcock fx t w X .1 . JI. fir: 1 Sgr Jr W 4 ' n Q . . . . wal , . . . . , 4, . .. A V. . . JV Doburn, J. Backers, J. Tripp. Seated: D. Gurn, R. Leber, W. Northrup, J. Ss . e , e . I e . ki O ' ee , 1 ' J H -6 .5 X , ff , .7 1 ', ' I rf B51 'Al B- X X XC V , Q, ff: M! ' its v fl 4 - la "- Al .fi , , ,. , In October the formal initiation of the twenty-five 'green hands' inaugurated the program for the year. Veteran members participated in this gala event. ...f The annual game supper, held in November, in conjunction with a party given by the Girl Reserves, comprised the social highlight of the year. Each was considered more than successful. A basketball game, in which the Hi-Y defeated the F. F. A. by one point, aroused much interest. During January and February special functions were the initiation to the Farmers' Chapter and the Parent-Son Banquet. The latter event is always e success and this yeer's affair was certainly no exception. The F. F. A. sponsored several basketball teams and arranged a tour- ament to determine the best quintet, among their memberships. These groups were under the following captains: Harvey Reimlnk Darl Blackman Don Bentley Merle Reber Albert Foote Dick Lyon Games were played during the noon hour. The club climaxed a successful year with a weenie roast held in May. Club leaders: President--Lawrence Gearhart, Vice-president--Beverly Coburn, Secretary--Larry Furjanich, Treasurer--Jerry Tripp, and Reporter- Virgil Merchant. ,Mi hmm O 5 , MWMWM ,M,,,,Qwm, mf, Lawns-uno-vw' Q W W , A9..,.5w.-V. ' 'Fil ha K wr- 'Q .N ,yas X . sv 515' Mm mygffiw W VMWH ' W. 'Was A 4 Q E I if 3 g Bmw P ., ,.QQ .M Wx ig Q yn' M w,.",,,, , V 9 waitin QW mf 1' Y ' ,, . ,. 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Q I 22355311 For S M i,xGf,L1iS Tfge22f2 ,5xwaiii0f?,gQjg,gbQ gh ,, 4 'MW-Q XM 4, 1 rnW ,M , gm WM H5593 3i3 QmRf'I5i W f Q , , 2 DRA Mm viewlvi 4 Wg , .SQ fm New H su, HA Qs ' 5913 -WNW V :XE-gld To Qcqfclggf QQ Q W 3 .V To SC , , '51'im,,,M y PPPRUBW ima N Qgipgfatiliggismf NS 5 Q P323 810118. YG C3 CL-f -' 'Q . v w G !, gxq, O1-Sw? XmkQ29Q?,aagf M FMR F AdQf,Z3"Z3ZfiS A elf?-' rianggm !XtbXef1CY'ff'X6'qgf nov K V E gixspkwgsgggiggailiigsyx , H A is H A WM 4 'W iiiiiiiagmipimi W WM xx 111-:lil cfnstruct 0 X Liffsp' snqjyyyexes QF . 1 zff lg DUGFO HIC MA ' NK' rpiirmx Trail At interrmssxon 5, ' f 'fn me Bm Finish 1 012, fy old? 0 A- QA .YHW 015152 W wr xv 'YY gmgmmg mmm N We M wi . H Y 'QB' w ' in 11-A FRANK LUNG LYLE WEDGE HUNT HISCOCK BENTLEY NICHOLS D. BENSINGER K. GATES D NICECLS This year's tumbling team was handicapped by graduation, work, and lack of interest. Nevertheless ll boys reported regularly for practices, according to Coach Mulready. They- were Stanley Brokus, Jim Nichols, Don Bentley, Kenneth Gates, Dale Bensinger, Don Herington, Lyle Wedge, Elton Hiscock, Merle Reber and Frank Lung. Stunts performed during intermlssions of the home basketball games included rolls, hand springs, and pyramids. As most of the boys were working, they could not attend practices often. Nat- urally the program suffered from competing interests. Perhaps the situation will improve next year, for the applause which the group received indicates that the public appreciates this type of gymnastic exhibition. 1 's I .N Lrg 'Q r 1xwTx My l4'1,:-:g,9f,., 9' 45225 'K -'Af mg-I A , . Q , Serv 4:75 L. Q-1 QQW D Around the world flashed the message-Echo Coronation Dance. Jen. 26. Everyone on the radio from Gabriel Heater to WIncHeII told the News!!! The most-watched-for-announcement of the year, Echo Coronation Dance . . . From all directions the debs. began to arrive . . . every one from the five boroughs of Allegan was there . . . the five bor- oughs of Allegan--North, South, East, West, and Otsego. At tenupyemuthe Cinderellas and their Prince Charmings came pour- ing out of their pumpkin coaches, to arrive at the appointed hour and inauguratethe festivities. lusic sublime, heavenly and 'swoony'. The orchestra hailed from Kalamazoo, e neighbor metropolis of Allegan. Food! CYea, Man!! Chilled cokes, end crunchy potato chips. Delish!! as midnight munchies. At eleven a hushed silence tell . . . the coronation was hov- ering on the brink. Theygaster of Ceremonies, Mr. Godlewski, stepped torward. The spot-light, a timid little thing, made the rounds of the floor. First if found Mr. G., hugged him tight and encircled him ith light. l -A-.Q .41 , U1 f Q-if t 'S 'Hunm, Ladies and Gentleman, lay I present the ECHO Queen' . . . and Margaret Anne Kaechele steps forward. lr. G., the diplomat, takes her arm in the proper fashion, and escorts her to the throne. King Mickey Spldel followed the Queen, the Princess followed the King, Prince David Kaechele followed the Princess Katherine Myers and all around the throne the spotlight chased the diplomat . . . . The crowns, inlaid with priceless gems, were from Tiffanys' Fifth Avenue, you've all seen diamonds as large as goose eggs, havenue??? Following this spectactular crowning, came the honoring of those heroes to be . l . Mr. Godlewskl, again cams forward in his most Royal manner and introduced the Class President re resenti al P D8 1 Seniors. President Peet presented each of the all fellows leaving for Service with a modest gift token of our esteem. Many people--bespectaoled, hair curled, uncurled, gingham dress- ed, and satin dressed-helped ln the gigantic undertaking of the Echo Coronation Dance. All gsb sessions for weeks after the gala event were as to who came with whom, and what who wore, did she say . . . , and I heard that . . . Not to gossip, but . . . , No, really! Standing L to Patricia Cook, lfsrgaret Kaechele, Caro- lyn Bindemann, Mr. Godlewski, Advisor, Mary Cavanaugb, Betty Lange, Jack Aber- egg, Mary Lou Keechele. Kneeling Martha Cook and Dick Yocum. The YOl1i2h COllI1Cil took DVEI' 1138 duties of entertaining the bobby sox addicts and their dates from its im- mediate superior, the Student Council, early in the first semester. Lots of date-material for both dancers and non-dancers was furnished through the medium of music, 'hot and swest,' and games. The membership of this organiza- tion is comprised of a chairman, Betty Lange, appointed by the l9hL Youth Council chairman, an advisor, Mr. God- lewski, chosen by the faculty, and two members from each of the four classes, selected by the chairman. Although the Youth Council spon- sored many dances, its biggest achieve- ment of the year was the 'splendele- gent' Christmas Dance given at the Griswold Auditorium the evening of Dec- ember l5--decoretions, refreshments, floor show, the Elks Orchestra from Kalamazoo, . . . in a word, 'every- thing you could ask for.n The group operated on a non-pro- fit basis, and as such deserve e great deal of credit for promoting school spirit through their time and labor. 4 9 wx X , s 32 Q? mg ,, if QM Ae f rf QE fr' ' 3 mm 1 if M Q' DX 2 fs,"'3 . ,, 4 UWC' 'LG U14 , 4 29 SHA Top Row: Joan Stone, Barbara Bishop, Patricia Grauman. Sth: Sarah Hoffman, Mary Lou Kaechele, Jacqueline Ferris. Lth: Patricia Cook, Esther Sandahl, Arlene Anderson, Betty Hays. Brd: Eloise Rankins, Joyce Porter, Dorothy Seekman, Loretta Stratton. 2nd: Viola Phillips, Eleanor Johnson, Ardith Phillips, Leona Hill. lst! Marilyn Peet, lary Hopkins, Faith Hill. lst rows Miss Litcwich, Helen Brown, Joan Hammer, Dolores Tucek, Dolores Fulton. 2nds Jacquline Alcock, Katherine La- Forge, Irene Thomas. Brdx Beatrice Portrum, Patsy lo- Daniel, lilma Kruithoff. Lth: Frances larfia, Hazel Johnson, Donita Smith. W 4 . ,vt r i 1. 049 I , 3? z 'IQ Foster. ...OS ri c u use 'um . Under the guidance of Herrmann Priebe, the band of l9LL-L5 began operations with new and youthful personnel, aided by a few veterans of past years. The band deserves much credit, for the director rapid ly rounded it into shape to march and play for the home football games. The unit presented colorful drills be- tween halves. Its most impressive appearance was that of leading the spectators in the traditional 'Snake Dance' at the Otsego-Allegan game. The next item of business was the approaching basket ball season. Lack of time restricted their marching to three games, but they performed in a pleasing manner at their new location on the balcony. Schedule changes at mid-year divided the band into two sections, and this factor increased the difficulty of preparing for a concert. Despite the handicap, the groups were on deck for Parents' Day with the band playing in the morning and the orchestra at noon. Memorial Day was another occasion for the band as it participated in the annual parade. with the advantage of much new talent developed this year, the l9b5-A6 band promises to effect increased inter- est and appreciation for instrumental music. 5th Row: L to R: R. Burt, n Sc we' kert, D. Pomeroy, Mr. Priebe Lth Row S. Stegeman, D. Weston, H Benson, V Austin, C. Young. 3rd Row L Stratton L. Stratton, M. Chappell, J Meyer, P Winter, B. Duncan, L. LeBlanc 2nd Row V Garrett, M. Dyer, M. Huitt, A Stevens, Nowaczyk, L. Noodhams, J Bender, B Couch 'st Row: R. Schweikert, B Cook, H Austln, owaczyk, L. Duncah, P. Bartz, B Kyes, B Peet D WGVGY' Cl JU" WSOWWGW The president of the student council this year is Wayne Burton. The vice-president is Bruce Newman, the secretary is Virginia Johnson, and the treasurer is Jerry Stone. Each class selected two representatives. The 8A's chose Irwin Bolenbaugh and Esther Cook. The 8B's named Joan St. John end Hadley Cook, and 8C's, Jane Newman and Ralph Boe. In the seventh grade the 7A's designated Dwayne Tiefen- thal and Grace Ann Lange, and the 7B's Ann Schmitz and Clarence Young. let row: Anne Schmitz, Jerry Stone, Jane Hewmen, lsyna l rton, Virginie Johnson, Hadley Cook, llther Cook. 2nd row: Irvin Bolenbaugh, Dunne Tiefenthel. Ralph Boe, Clarence Ibung. L. to R.: Miss Towne, Advisor, Edward Payne, Gerald Dsnnen- berg, Msrslyn Ferris, Mr. Winter Advisor, Louise Terry, and Jerry Gilpin. 1 or w om use Leu fo' in f"'x gfyeb f ? md f N U9 ffllx JZ 4, X fy 1 f Qu 4441 t Sw Q0 fix d X The Defense Council has been faithfully performing its duties on the home front at Allegsn High dur- ing the past year. Probably the most important responsibility of the group was to keep the weekly sales-quote of war stamps up to pan A new procedure for selling stamps was adopted and proved to be very successful. By this arrange- ment the Student Council cooperated with the Defense Council by assist- ing with the stamp sales on Thurs- day mornings during the first-hour classes. Individuals deserving special recognition for their time and er- fort in this project are Ed Payne and Ed Merrill, who issued the stamps and bonds to the Council members. Back Row: L to R: John Miller Tom Calkins M R kw ll R Y 1 Laughlin, Jerald Dannenberg Rex Que b h ' ary oc e ' eng lorr S' Dean , r ac Mr. Winter Advisor L J h E2E1e:,l?on BsntlEy,'gerry Gilpin. lst: Patricia Walker, Lena ianZ?nJo3nng:lhart, an 1 ef, Bri yn err s Betty White Arlene And J M d ger, Patricia Grauman, Dcrothy Pomeroy. , arson' een ea , Sue gettin The Student Council, determined to make this the best of its seven years of existence, launched its ac- tivity soon after school began, September 15. The stu- dent body had previously elected an enterprising set of officers. They were as follows: president, Keen Mc- Laughlin, vice-president, David Weston, secretary, Mara lyn Ferris, treasurer, Jerald Lannenbergg and faculty advisor, Mr. Hartger Winter. The membership consisted of one representative from each first-hour class and one from each grade in high school. President McLaughlin appointed the following com- mittees: finance, Patsy Walker, Patricia Grauman, and Sue Hettingerg public relations, Jerald Dannenberg, Jean Meade, and Lynn Johnson, program, Maralyn Ferris, Betty White, and hens Morris, campus, David Weston, John Miller, and Jerry Gilpin. The Council met weekly to settle the numerous weighty problems brought to their attention and to con- sider worthwhile suggestions. Towel service was extended to the football and bas- ketball teams, and a noon-hour program was again or- ganized for those who lunched at school. The Council also assisted the Defense Council with the weekly sales of war stamps and bonds. A major project undertaken was 31,000 war bond drive, sponsored with the help of the Defense Council during the Sixth War loan Drive, which netted 5l,826.25. During March the group succeeded in selling enough stamps to buy a field ambulance costing 3l,95O. The Council shared the cost of purchasing for the session the maroon stage curtains, which are now in use By selling Ncokesn, potato chips, and Whot dogs' at the basketball tournament, and by supporting a paper drive the group collected the needed' revenue. The Council also ordered sweaters for the cheer- leaders and backed a poster campaign to boost school spirit. eta Q F! 'JF 7.2 J E2 com- -3: REFUR - 6 I qll 'I 'At- xt' HL! ,sg A9 l 5' ld l ,J f fx' V ' X L c "4 s Illll W-- ,i XV' s Z T ix X ,vy 1- QQENE X- 3? F 'I A L 1? EDITORIAL Co-Editors-in-Chief ..... . . . Eleanor Long and Margie Lee Luna Assistant Editors ...... . Patricia Grauman and Sue Hettlnger Junior High School Editor ........... Betsy Ann Meebon Feature Editor ..... . . . . James Fairfield Club Editor ..... . . . . . . . John Davis Sport Editor ..... ...... . Dean Ferris Art Editor ..... ...... Mary Rockwell Publications Chief . . Mary Ellen Cavanaugh BUSINESS Business Manager . . . . . . . . Frederick Bindemann . . . . Sam Hoffman Subscription Manager . . . . . . . . Assistants: Advertising--Dick Yocum, Margaret Ann Kaechele, Irene Bolenbaugh, and Barbara Spahn. Subscriptions---Walter Garrett, Rena Morris, and Jerry Gilpin. WRITERS Bett White Louise Terry, Lynn Johnson, Maralyn Ferris, Barbara Y Kemp, Joan Swihart, Peggy Pell, Bob Jenks, Charlotte Peters, and Margaret Yocum. ARTISTS Dale Benslnger Joy Lou Myers TYPISTS Marion Young, Betty Sue Herman, Patricia Gillette, Jennie Stevens, Virginia Knobloch, Virginia Simmons, Marcia Beary, Patsy Walker, Arlene Grauman, and Geraldine Graumen. ADVISORS Faculty Advisor Walter J. Godlewski Copy Readers Evelyn Druckenmiller Stanley Moffett PHOTOGRAPHY B111 Van Melle Doug Alcock F. Clair O'Betts e,ff""' A Of' V 'R' ' Q C1 Q7 ,S 4 fy, TC b Q ' ! Ill ,ff 4- VI 4 x7 - ge .5 rf x OS I 7' :D ECHO 'REELS' 5 Q 'U It was summer . . . July. . . . hot July . . . and the editors, 9 7U swinging backward and forward on the swing on Co-editor B's front porch, had begun work on the biggest project of their high school r' careers. While they munched life-savers and pored through 'foreign' X X 4 annuals, they formulated the policy for the year to come. KN 'One large picture is better than a hundred words, so let's enlarge our pictures and reduce written copy.' N- qf' "Let's have plastic binding, shell we'?' , OG YN 'Since the high school and junior high will eventually be 'O merged, let's include them." NK 'We could arrange the clubs, activities, and events ln the order of their most important achlevement." 1 ' "Yes, and because production costs will be higher this year, E x maybe we could have some advertising . . . just a page . . . we don't want to clutter it up, do we'?' 1 "Oh no! And, say! You know what we could do?" 'Dedicete it B to the motion picture industry, because of the big, delightful, part lt plays in our lives. We could carry it out in the theme . . give the stories movie titles, cell the teachers "directors," the administration 'producers," the calendar a 'production schedule.' JX 'See what I mean?" Q6 'Swell! How about a page of newspaper clippings entitled 0 'press notices"? 'And one about the.fa1r?' f b A And on it went . . . summer, fall, winter, and spring. In the I4 Xffbfew fall, the business manager, a staff of editors, and the faculty ad- ,WL visor Joined the editors in their work. xml The feature, sport, and club editors assigned stories to their writers, the typists were put to changing typewriter ribbons, a room and furniture acquired . . . production had begun. ,I I 'f A J Mr. Van Melle spent several afternoons taking pictures, to Y X ' b say nothing of how long it required him to take senior pictures. ff ff f CDO you have yours, yet?l ,J m X While the copyreaders struggled with nouns and gerunds, the V ', subscription manager ecurried about selling subscriptions, the Q advertising staff whisked from business establishments to stores MN, collecting dollars by the mitten-full, and others were assigned to g NN mount miniature pictures. , The art editor dug out her india ink and pens and started to 3 fix her ideas on paper, to practice the lettering, and to design e Pg 4, cover. C -fb The work whirled faster and faster around the Echo right up until the deadline. Problems of reduction, layout, and the like . " insisted on coming, but, with urging, left again in due time. ff cy In exiting, the seniors on the staff would like to wish the 0 VZ? staff of the 'L6 Echo immeasurable success in their efforts. We If X F hope, too, that in the years to come this book will recall pleasant f memories of your days in Allegan Wool. X , ff? 4 QV 11' N K 6 A 65.49 45 , O ...Y-C' Q01 Of tbeugna X OT O . . 5 ucvew uve vw musspc The Orchestra organized with six returning students. To round out the group, several members, who were recruited from the community expressed a willingness to ioin. Mr. Priebe conducted rehearsals regularly and produced a well-balanced unit. Major engagements for which entertainment was provided were the senior play, two community plays, junior play, Presbyterian Men's Club, and Parents' Day. The Junior High group of the Orchestra play- ed for the matinee performances. Mr. Priebe merits considerable praise for his success in preser- ving interest and participation in instrumental music. The adults whose assistance is appreciated are Clarence Vander Vere, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Duncan, Charles Faek, Donna Olson, and Eliza- beth Smith. L. to R.: Niel Schweikert, Buster Duncan, James Fairfield, Mr. Priebe, Director, Dorothy Pomeroy, Ross Schwei- kert, Lois Duncan, Dolores Nowaczyk. M fm WN W, wxwfqe gf K 'ws Q 4 5' A ,s W ' QW 'iw mmm R x ,ki Q A 2 L55 X X f 4 Q 5 S OW JUSHACSS Don't be fooled by the title of the Junior Play, 'The Merry Heres,W as there eren't any happy rabbits running around. The Juniors--newly actors and actresses--chose this play by Agnes Emelie Peterson, and decided they would give the play April Sth and 6th. Then came the night! With Miss Bush's valuable advice ringing in their heads, they advanced on stage to present the inside story of e college professor's home. Affection around this home is genuine, al- though the family is an eccentric one. The professor, Horace Hare CDale Bensingerl, devoted to his study of history, does not know much that happens around his home. However, his wife, Annice KFlorine RossellJ,1s continually trying to keep herself beautiful for her absorbed husband. What'e a home without children? Well, the professor and his wife have three to keep them busy. For with the twins--Diana KPeggy Pelll and Philip fD1ck Huffl and Christian lBetty HermanD,the family is composed of beauty and plalnness.looklng for money and love. Ernest Cheshire CKeith Hampell makes advances, clumsy at that, toward Christian, who cares nothing for romance or looks. The arrival of a wealthy Aunt Amber KBetty Haightl and her nephew, Anthony Prather lRex QuerbachJ,ahaad of time, confuses Christian, and she sends Mr. Prather out to fix her motor boat. Anthony decides to play the mechanic and Ernest is worried about Christ1an's concern toward Anthony. XXX Priscilla Rosslter CNorma XXXX Dean Wendtl ls in love with Ernest. And she is concerned Xqx 3 N' about Ernest. Philip has in- vited a famous football play- li er.Pug, Wainwright KJerald Dannenbergl, to visit his home and family. However, the femilyk unprepared so Diana allows Olga fRuth Bishopj, the maid.to show Pug the door. The six teensters pair together and all iss: C Standing: Norma Dean lendt, Richard Huff, Betty Haight, Miss Clara Bush, Keith Hampel, Ruth Bishop. Seated: Jerald Dannenberg, Peggy Pell, Florine Rossell, Dale Bensinger, Betty Sue Herman, Rem Querbach, 6 5 UFC Hume our aaron S. The seventh successive Parents' Day was sponsored in our high school, Thursday, March 22, from 9:00 a.m. to L:O0 p.m. Mr. Rewalt served as general chairman of the Planning Committee for this occasion. The comm1ttee's efforts to provide an interesting program were rewarded by the attendance of approximately 200 parents. The proceedings started with a band concert, followed by a wel- come by Superintendent Arthur Kaechele and the morning address by Dr. C. B. Loomis, head of the Sociology Department of Olivet College, whose topic was WSchool and Community Problems.W Discussions and conferences between parents and teachers were in- formally held in each classroom and later continued after lunch. For display purposes many exhibits, showing projects upon which students had worked in their several classes, were attractively ar- ranged for the parents' benefit in the gym. At noon the Homemaking Il classes served a luncheon. During the meal the orchestra furnished dinner music, and Miss Jane litowich, vocal instructor, directed community singing. Then the group assem- bled in session where Mr. Geiger, of Albion College, expressed his views in a speech entitled WYouth Guidance--Today and Tomorrow.' In the closing period members of the faculty and guest speakers answered questions which parents had dropped into the 'Question Boxn during the day. Special praise is due to the teachers who planned the program and the many students who gave up their day of rest to promote the success of this annual event. cwsa mowscn . ...we msec' u 3 Forty eager boys answered Coach Otis' call for baseball candidates this spring. With five returning veterans only the Tigers' league prospects were not too bright. Another handicap was the loss of Jack Mclntire whose departure to the Army deprived the Orange and Black of a reliable moundsman. Allegan was confronted with the task of defending its league title. The positions and the leading candidates were: pitcher, Lynn Johnson, Dale Bensinger' and Jerry Gilpin, catcher, Ray Flynn and Tom Calkins, first base, Dick Wilcox and Dave Weston, second base, Ray Bensingerg short stop, Lawrence Gearhart and Kenny May, third base, Dean Ferris, outfield, Clyde Wells, Wayne Leonardson, Larry Lcruivs some rcczc ..... nliwzli vu ,ei A M, .... Wr 7 Y .l l wcvlivs v'ounc,ec,..... Furjanich and Glenn Gorby. Early spring weather expedited prepar- ations by enabling the boys to limber up their muscles and sharp- en their batting eyes fur the diamond campaign. 10 April Fennville April Plainwell April Otsego May Zeeland May Otsego May Zeeland May Plainwell May Fennvllle May State High There There Here He re There There Here Here Here chawsowc cullcvs Lth Row: V. Anderson, R. Tremanie, C. Allen, J. Miller, C. Hathaway, and R. Yocum. 3rd Row: D. Saars, L. Foster, T. Calkins, I. Bolenbeugh, H. Veenkant, and E. Miller. 2nd Row: Coach Ctis, P. Jensen, G. Gorby, T. Terry, G. Gilpin, C. Wells, and L. Furjanich. lst Row: D. Wilcox, W. Lenard- son, L. Gearhart, D. Ferris, H. Flynn, L. Johnson, D. Weston, and K. May Lth Row: L tc R: W. Len- ardson, D. Wilcox, L. Gearhart, J. Andrus, D. Wedge, R. Lince, K. May, and Coach Ctis. 3rd Row: E. Collick, R. Schmitz, R. Schweikert, G. Smith, E. Hiscock, D. McCoy, E. Miller, D. Isaacs. 2nd Rows lr. O'Conner, J. Miller, L. Meredith, E. Hiscock, H. Hough, D. Jennings, N. Webb, E. Payne, J. Gil- pin, B. Berkel. lst Ron: D. Heringtcn, J. Nichols, C. Woolf, M. Spidel, J. Aberegg, G. Peet, C. Wells, D. Ferris, R. Flynn, D. Huff, D. Gor- ringe. 4 4 es gov orwurc ... With about 65 boys reporting for track practice regularly, the Tiger team rapidly developed their rac- ing form in an effort to successfully defend the League Championship. The leading track man in his field was Mickey Woolf, who placed second in the half-mile in the state finals last year. The events and their contestants were: 100-yard dash, Dean Ferris, Mickey Spidel, Clyde Wells, and Don keringtong l2Ofyard high hurdles, Elton Hiscockg 220- yard dash, Mickey Spldel and Dick Wilooxg 200-yard low hurdles, Dean Ferris and Ray Flynng LAO yardsg Lawrence Gearhartg 880 yards, Mickey Woolfg mile runf Jack Aber- egg, George Peet, and Kenny May, pole vaultg Jim Nichols, high Jumpg Mickey Spidel and Dean Ferrisg broad jumpg Mickey Spidelg shot put, Ray Flynn and Mic- key Spidel. Most of these boys were experienced in their respective fields and always extended themselves in competition. For the first time Allegan was host to the Relay Carnival. All schools from this part of the state were invited to send participants. A trophy was awarded to the school whose representatives scored the most points. The victorious relay team in each event also received e trophy. Individual medals were presented to the first five winners in all special events. April April April April May May May May May TRACK SCHEDULE River Rouge Invitational Kalamazoo State High Otsego Zeeland and Paw Paw League Meet Preliminaries League Meet Finals Allegan Relay Carnival Regional Meet State Meet Ann Arbor There Here Here Here Here Here Kalamazoo Lansing NNN? ig , , ,...- .. ,UN -. 1 .4 0 v ,, - .M 4. S' Wi x ,M .X ,ie Nfx am, 'X ish X x + X X it .,.3' ,ii X 5',Qf' it li' if N 1. 3 hfm-1 MNA Y. Uv., 9 uf ' 4 iii Xe l Q- - 3 'S A e viii sf V 'Q 356 Y A . Cf.. ,kg ga, A A un? K- 4 T v i ta' fs Sk I 5 1' x J M. ,. www? is Li? 2 it I ,.-' fihimk sr 5 Q 1. 9 -A 5 WX , , S Y 5 1 sl ASQW' mm WW V v ." i ' '.-fl". Wm! ' fiat .- lf. 'I' -in 5. ni' vhs- H.. ,h ff ,gui 1 q1m,.:'ff5 4 2' ' .. P "'yX . 4 +639 'Q WQIX 25 'w Q Q Q7 sw: 1, 'R . 'Q I Q. I., np ffl'-2-' N "1 1' hh: .,., .,n,..,.,l, Q 2 P4157 ' NEW aff. 2557! WA ,L . 0:31. f Imp. ff , 1 HQ . . I HRA I 1 WW . Wu., . ,., W ' ll!!, I ffsfl A 4 xx GV' wp a OQOX eva v- CC ck 7 X C 'S- 5 3 T S Xe 9,913 e 99 1 A of , ,' f Qkav 9 m av m S A AW The Tennis team this year was a strong com binetion All six vet rans of the l9l,3 LL, varsi ty were still available for competition The5 were Dean McLaughlin, Fred Bindemann, James Fair field, Xilson Hitchcock, John Davis, and Louis f Ileyer Mr Godlewski, this year' coach, endea vored to build up the Squad bv concentrating on freshmen and sbpbomore candidates Two meets f were scheduled l'I'he coach negotiated with other f sch ols in an effort to arrange addltlonel con I nik f. 9- ' NXT' ta' va. . , Y 3:0 551455 v . 5 - 9 Y-Bi,sN'Y no R' X409 t L' f 4 1 O 9 O ' I!! V Q . 4 4 Q if .. ' W-it ' AW ' ' w LM. L. ,A .4 L. I., L, fa L- -- W 2 5 f xx R 2' .. 'F is n, V 31 . vm 5 M.' me J I lv 1 4, 5. N. ' 1 LI- fy 'x .1 SL Nxfk ' lst row: Jean Adams, Max Allen, William Bailey, Patricia Bartz. 2nd row: Phyllis Batchelder, James Bender, Earl Bensinger, Lyle Bensinger 3rd row: Duane Brooks, Helen Brown, Kenneth Butler, Jacquelyn Carman. Lth row Marcella Chappel, John Clark, Verne Cochran, Emogene Cook. 5th row: Joyce Cook, James Dedrlch, Elmer Delong, Margaret Evers. 6th row: Dolores Fulton, Lane Gomber, Miles Hadden, Max Hale. f, B ' 7th row: Ronald Hall, Joan Hammer, Raymond Harris, Judson Hays. 8th row: Jerry Huntley, Arthur Hurteeu, James Isaacs, Delbert Janke. 9th row Casper Kruithoff, Leatrice Lemon. .1 M4 an ,f if N. D my Sv Mwyftlf lst row: Norman Lemon, Leland Leverich, Warren Love, Douglas Loveday. 2nd row: Frances Marria, Richard May, Eleanor Mayer, John Meyer. 3rd row: Patsy McDaniel, Albert Olsten, Paul Peet, Marilyn Porter. Lth row: Beatrice Portrum, Wayne Querbach, Robert Rewalt, Anne Schmitz. 5th row: Vivien Sheaffer, Jack Sinclair, Donita Smith, Clifford Statler- 6th row: Anna Stevens, Robert Terry, Elsie Thomas, Irene Thomas. 7th row: Patricia Thorpe, Duane Tiefenthal, Dolores Tucek, Robert VanLaan. 8th row: Irene Wedge, William Wedge, Marjorie White, Judith Whitton. 9th row: Clarence Young, Don Worden. Not pictured: Alice Billing, Grace Lange, James Meyer, Bruce Newman, Mary Nyberg, Leona Stratton. LAea'cTv Nu la fllw'-ffl f A A T,-,U.f X .1 ffft ,vig T 7 lx af- - c X Qiz, A, . X L I 1 xml! . gy Jclwcem wo wow' sa, During the summer eighty Junior High School boys and girls worked on different farms. Altogether 10,500 man-hours of labor were spent working at various jobs-pretty good for us, don't you think? The enrollment was much larger than last year. The total enrollment of 167 pupils included 91 in the eighth grade and 76 in the seventh grade. One and all came to the initial meeting to nominate officers for the student council. A hurry and flurry developed as the campaign managers scooted about getting the list of 'Who votes for Whoms.' After the election ballots were counted, the tol lowing people were declared elected: President . . . . . .Wayne Burton Vice-President . . . .Bruce Newman Secretary . . . . .Virginia Johnson Treasurer . . . . . Jerry Stone Standing: James Cyrus, Paul Elben, David Kaechele, George DeLano. Sitting: Barbara Oisten, Kenneth Hunt, Kathryn Myers, Merle Reualt, Katherine LnForge, Dale Richardson, Gwendolyn Rosser. All felt very proud as the school went without tardinass for a whole week!! Junior H1ghers at- tended lecturer at the High School and enjoyed them a lot. The eighth grade played host at a Welcome Dance, October 27, in honor of the seventh graders. Fun, laughter, and galety headlined the program for the evening. Movies are a treat, and especially so in school. The seventh and eighth grade social science groups have been seeing 'Brazil,W 'Columbus,' 'Frontier Woman,W and 'Daniel Boone.' On December 13, Margaret Ann Yocum carried through one or her 'bra1nstorms.' With the help of David Kaechele, Kan Hunt, and Merle Rewalt, we had a talent show. To start things off, the curtain fell down. One of the special numbers was Ralph Boa and his accordian CMan, can he play!!! Quite a few singers participated. Other features were a magician act and a mind-reading stunt. Boys were aligned against girls for a bond and stamp contest. The boys won so the girls racked their brains to think of some simply super-party ideas. It was held in the gym of the Griswold Auditorium. Everyone came all dressed in their best bib and tucker. In one dance the girls threw their shoes and the boys that caught the shoe tried to find the girl and than danced with her. Pop and candy bars were sold between dances. Winter came in two ways on December 22, outside the wintery winds did blow, but inside friendship and fun was the order of the day as Mrs. Winter led in the singing of carols. The 8B's then gave e play entitled 'Little Red Riding Hood.' Betty Slot- man enacted the role of mme Red Rim HM and Jackie Alcock drama- tized the wolf. The play was in poetic form and very amusing. All the rooms were -decked with trees and tinsel for the Christmas Party. Food, lots of it, and yummy, too, followed the party. Standing: Max Hale, Douglas Loveday. Sitting: Raymond Harris, Wayne Querbach, Anna Stevens, Dolores Tucek, James Bender. M '0- lst row: Jaoquline Alcock, Robert Alle Hope Ashley, Robert Barber. 2nd row: Richard Backers, Ralph Boe, Irwin Bolenbaugh, Charles Brinklow. 4 3rd row: Wayne Burton, Celia Buasema, Barbara Butler, Charles Butler. 1, Lth row: Betty Cook, Esther Cook, Hadley Cook, Laura Cook. 5th row: Beverly Cornell, Loretta Cornell, James Cyrus, Evelyn Dale. 6th row: George DeLano, Marjorie Dyer, Paul Elben, Lawrence Evers. 7th row: Veva Garrett, Chris Gillette, Beverly Gorby, Peggy Haight. 8th row: Joy Hampel, Dorothy Hiscock, James Holland, Richard Hoyer. 9th row: Norma Hubbard, Ben Huff, Marietta Huitt, Kenneth Hunt. 10th row: Hazel Johnson, Virginia Johnson, David Kaechela, Genevieve Krotz. llth row: Wilma Krulthoff, Katherine La Forge, Ruth Love. 5 U 4' fl ' K . wffgfy? l x Il 0 Sli P Q lst row: George Martin, Betsy Meabon, Audrey Meyers, Nada Morey. 2nd row: Kathryn Myers, Robert Mylar, Jane Newman, Alden Nielsen. ,, 3rd row: Harry Nielsen, Lorraine Nowaczyk, Barbara Oisten, Jocelyn Olcott. Lth row: Edward Page, Charlotte Peters, Reva Pickitt, Sally Pomeroy. Sth row: Merle Rewalt, Dale Richardson, Julia Rockwell, Gwendolyn Rosser. 6th row: Keith Rowe, Marie Rozeboom, Ernest Scott, Peggy Sebright. 7th row: Richard Sinclair, Betty Slotman, Herman Smith, Richard Smith. Bth row: Sherwin Snoeyink, Kathryn Stegeman, Joan Stolke, Jerry Stone. 9th row: Grant Sweezy, Leland Taylor, Sarah Terry, Barbara Thompson. 10th roi: Lyle Thorpe, Paul Tooker, Donald Weston, Betty Wilkes. llth row: Howard Wilkins, Peter Winter, Margaret Yocum. Not pictured: James Ballinger, Robert Brldgman, Betty Broman, Ecky Leverich, Joan St. John. 'Nw iemtk HH Len' The Junior High Girl Scouts have been having fun and have been busy too! The leader is Mrs. Peet and second in command is Mrs. Nichols. Early in the fall the group went to Mrs. Peet's cottage on Gun Lake, where the girls cooked their own dinner and ate it out-of-doors. Following the meal, the ,members elected the following officers: president-Audrey Meyersg vice-presi- dent, Gwen Rosser, secretary, Joy Olcottg treasurer, Esther Cook, and scribes, Reva Pickett and Genevieve Krotz. Later the Girl Scouts visited the Rehabilita tion Center on Pine Lake, where wer veterans are learning new skills and occupa- tions. Another important date in the scouting schedule was an invitation to dinner following the book display. The dinner was given by the Business end Professional Women and afterwards the librarian from the Kellogg Foundation told stories. At Christmas time the Troop sang carols at the Rehabilitation Center. Music books and sheet music were presents from the group. The shortage lof toys provided the girls with another opportunity for doing constructive work. They collected and repaired many toys which they gave to needy children. The eighth grade Girl Scout troop entertained the P. T. A., February 13. After some delay, the girls decided to present a Gay-Nlneties Revue and diligent- ly worked during the short time of preparation. You recall, don't you, the spec- tacle of dames scurrying about in bustles and trousers? The Revue was called 'In the Good Old Deys.' The numbers were NCall Me Up Some Rainy Afternoon,' 'How 'ya Gonna Keep 'em Down on the Farm,W 'Say, Young Feller, Where'd You Get That Girl,' and 'Daisy.' Mrs. Hoffman accompanied them on the piano. Afterwards, the troop served tasty refreshments to their guests. Back Row, Marcella Chappel, laura Cock, Jacquline Alcock, Anne Schmitz, Loretta Cornell, Varietta Huitt, Marie Rozeboon, Revw Pickitt, Beverly Cgrngll, Kathryn myers, Betsy Meabon, Jocelyn Olcott, Gwendolyn Rceser, Esther Cook. Middle: Dolores Fulton, Patricia Thorpe, Margaret Ewers, Kele1 Brown, Barbara Butler, Audrey Meyers, Sally Pomeroy, Charlotte Peters. Bottom: Joyce Cook, Irene Wedge, E'sie Thomas, Dolores .Tucek, Jacqueline Cerean, Irene Thomas, Genevieve Krotz. lk!! QGWJCY 00 , Attention Troop 902 Leader Mike Wilcox is calling you to order. Since December is a month of snow, a sleigh-ride was planned and carried out. After the brisk ride came the refreshments of hot cocoa and doughnuts, which were served at the Legion hall. Oh! boy! fYou might even be able to dunk them.l Meeting time is every Monday night at 7:00 o'clock at the Legion hell. This troop was very industrious during the winter as they gathered waste paper and some of the boys obtained their suits from the money they earned. Leader Alden White meets with his troop on Tuesdays. This group was also busy during the winter, with skiing and ice skating as favorite forms of rec- reation. These boys were active during March, when they had a hike and cut timber for a ten-foot tower. The structure was erected in five minutes by the boys at a demonstration in the high school gym, April 17. Cub and Boy Scouts exhibited their skill at the rally. The meeting place is in the Presbyterian Church. Leader Ken Walsworth calls the Monday meeting of Troop 93 at the Congra- gational Church to order. These are warm-weather boys, as they are working on a camp site on land that was given them by Armintrouts. It is on the road to Kalamazoo. They participated in the Boy Scout rally and the First-Aid meet at Holland April 20. Track Row: James Meyer, Charles Butler, Peter Winter, James Dedrich, Fobert Terry, dlbert Oisten, John Clark. Middle Row: Robert VanLaan, Robert Mylar, George Lartin, Lawrence Evers, George DeLano, James Cyrus. Front Wow: Douglas loveda David Kaechele, Verne Cochran. A I y, QW is 'Lmiur lst row: Trula Adams, Phyllis Bailey, Betty Bazaan, Barbara Bartz. 2nd row: Dale Bensingsr, Ruth Bishop, Darl Blackman, Earl Brainerd. 3rd row: Eugene Brosz, William Brown, Dudley Carson, Betty Clawson. bth row: Margie Conner, Barbara Cook, Martha Cook, Ann Counterman. 5th row: Robert Dailey, Helen Darby, Geraldine Emmons, Fey Evers. 6th row: Juliann Ferris, Martha Gates Lawrence Gearhart, Patricia Gillette. 7th row: Arlene Grauman, Geraldine Grauman, Dorothy Gylea, Betty Haight. 8th row: Vivian Hammer, Keith Hampel, Batty Herman, Elizabeth Hileski. 9th row: Faith Hill, Elton Hiscock, Marie Hopkins, Hollis Hough. 10th row: Richard Huff, Don Isaacs, Elmer Johnson, Lynn Johnson, Earl Kolhotf. :Qc urcs lst row: Micheal Krcatovioh, William Lane, Renee Larson, Wayne Lenardson. 2nd row: Arlene Litsenberger, Ann Mac Kenneth May, Sterling May. 3rd row: Beverly Merchant, Edward Merrill, Louis Meyer, Joan Miller, Lth row: Rena Morris, Beverly Nash, Gladys Nordquist, Mary Oliver. 5th row: Charles Payne, Margaret Pell Robert Pierce, Robert Quarry. 6th row: Hex Querbaoh, Mary Richardso Florine Rossell, Fern Seger. 7th row: Kathryn Sanders, Howard Santee, Barbara Spahn, Mac Donald Spidel. 8th row: Joyce Stange, Ivan Taylor, Donna Truex, Elizabeth Vande Bunte. 9th row: Louise Van Laan, Neal Webb, Doran Wedge, Noel Webb. 10th row: Norma Wendt, David Weston, Priscilla Wilkins, Lorraine Woodhams Not pictured: Irene Bolenbaugh, Margaret Cavanaugh, Jerald Dannenberg, Elinor Fuller, Brenton Gray, Elaine Hays, Margaret Hoffman, Kenneth Hotchkiss, Virgil Merchant, Helen Sikorskas, Harold West. L to R: Miss Bush, Advisor, Lynn Johnson, Jerald Dan nenberg, Mickey Spidel, Rex Querbach, Mrs. Lewis, Ad- visor. JUNIOR CLASS To begin a successful and colorful year, the Juniors elected class officers at their first meeting. The leaders are: President, Mickey Spidelg Vice-president , I Jerald Dannenbergg Treasur- , ar, Dave Weston, Secretary, Lynn John- Chairman, Julie Ferris. The next major consisted of producing a play April 5 l means of financing the entertainment for Senior Banquet. 'The Merry Heres' was , I song Social achievement and 6 as the Junior chosen for the event. The class obtained other funds by selling advertising Ottawa-Allegan ball Tourna- More revenue I Juniors con- 5 space in the souvenir programs for the League Tourney, and for District Basket ments at Allegan Merch l, 2, and 3. jf came from the sale of cokes and hot-dogs. As time marched on, the Ferris directed preparations, as social chairman, by appointing chairmen for the activities that required attention. Committee heads who helped to promote the success of the annual banquet were: Food, Fern Segerg Mus- Mickey Spi- Invitations Clean-up , an unusual- io, Norma Dean Wendtg Program, del, Decorations, Barbara Spahng Pricilla Wilkins: Floor Show, Peggy Pell Dave Weston. All in all the Juniors had ly successful year as they reached the centrated their efforts upon the plans for the banquet. Julie three-quarter lark in their high-school careers, and they are looking forward to their senior year with auch opt1m1sm..... Note from Seniors: Brother you can have 1tlllO0OOll ...1 J, if Qs? wks' .1 ,s. .- 1 x .J W L Q? xAAA "W .4 .J at ,,... x 4 Sw A s i .,m,Qu M5 Q ,.wA-rw. Q, 44 4 V: 5441 E. JACK E. ABEREGG JOAN ALLEN ARLENE ANDERSON VIOLA AUSTIN 'Muscles' 'Joen Wwinnleu 'RedW Band l,2,3 G.A.A. 1,2 Junior Play Cast Band l,2,3,L Junior Play Cast Librarian 1,2 Glee Club L Librarian 3 Senior Play Cast Junior Play Com. Student Council L Orchestra 1,2 Track 2 Jr. k Sr. Banquet Scholargram L Youth Council L JEAN BARTZ NMeatball' Glee Club 2,3 Senior Play Com. Junior Play Com. , all A Y 9 ff 4 A N M X KMA QA .-.M -5 -.D FREDRICK BINDEMANN nLouien Student Council 1,2 Sophomore Treasurer LILA BECK MARCIA BELRY V npumn .LCYIO 1,14 Burnips High 1 clee Club 1,2,3 PEARL BELLGRAPH- hmsinesg Maiagel' L+ Byron Center 111511 2 Echo staff 3,z. "Dolly" Cieer Lea 61' 'I+ Junior Play Com. Jr. 8 Sr. Banouet geggiivg 2 3 A Senior Play Com. Junior Piai dam. Senior Play Com. Jr. R Sr. Banquet Defense Council 2 BARBARA BISHOP NRedW Cafeteria l,2,3,L G. A. A. L Masque A Sandal 3 Senior Play Cast MARY E. CAVANAUGH -uf "Chubb" 'TINIFRED CROWIE BEVERLY JUNE BOND STANLEY C. BROKUS Glee Club 1,2 BALSER COOK "Win" "Banana" "Big Fed' Jr. an sr. Banquet "Belew Glee Club 1,2 Majorette l F00tbBll 21h yguth Council 1 Football 2,3,L Senior Play Cast Glee Club 3 T1'H0k'3 Secpae Trees. L Tumbling 2,3 Junior Play Com. Maseue Sf. Sandal 3 F- F- A- 1,2 Echo 3,L Hi-Y l Masque 84 Sandal l Senior Play Cast Tumbling 21315 Publications L Scholargram L Junior Play Com. Senior Play Com. W I U "fl I1 , i Nh WN N 1, Lg 3 , , ' , 111 1 , N ,-'ul 1 1 , I ' In 1 1 1 ffm 'I 1 1.1 HV 1-I ,-,, "v...f 1-yi., fn - DEAN FERRIS JOHN DAVIS JAMES FAIRFIELD Hpeanef-'v "JOhrmy" "Jim" Basketball l,2,3,ll ggiirgeiball 1,3 MARCELYNN EMMONS Sing i.2,3.L Football l,2,3,L 1.113 S WMBPCSV' A ' Tr80k l,2,3,l, Tennis 3,l+ LILL?fQI?lEDn RD Majorette 1,2 Tennis l,2f3J-1 Baseball 1,213.11 Junior Play Cast Librarian 3,14 Orchestra l,2,3,b Jr, 81 Sr, Banquet, Senior Play Cast genial- play Com, 1, MHSCJUS 84 5811081 2,3 Senior Play Cast Student Council 2,3 Junior Play Cast 111-11 1,11 Hi-Y 1,14 Echo L Scholargram 3,L President ll Feature Editor L Echo 1, Echo Staff L, Senior Play Com. Sports Editor 1, Junior Play Com. RAYMOND D. FLYNN 'Sparkle' Football l,2,3,h Captain 3 Basketball l,2,3,L Beeeball l,2,3.L Trick l,2,3,h Meeque k Sandal 2,3 Junior Play Com. Senior Play Com. Sophomore President Soholargram L Camera Club l MARGRETTE FYFFE 'Margo' Mascue k Sandal Art Club l Scholargram A Echo L Office A Senior Play Com. WALTER B. GARRETT 'Juniorn Basketball 2,3,L Football A Gobles High l Junior Play Cast Senior Play Com. Hi-Y L Boxing 2 Wrestling 2 Jr. R Sr. Banquet Echo L PATRICIA GRAUMAN N Student Council L Echo Ass't Editor A Senior Treasurer Glee Club 3,L Senior Play Cast Junior Play Cast HAROLD L. HAAS MM MJMME KATHRYN SUE HETTINGER 'Sue' Student Council L Glee Club 2,3 GERALD HITCHCOCK Echo 3,L 'Charlie' Assistant Editor A F.F.A. l,2,3,L Junior Play Cast Football 1,2 Senior Play Com. Baseball l Soholargram l,2,3.b Track 2 Girl Reserves 3,L Treasurer L G. A. A. l,2,3,L Vice President L Jr. Q Sr. Banquet WILSON C. HITCHCOCK NAce' Band l,2,3,L Orchestre l,2,3,L Football 3,L H1-Y L Tennis l,2,3,L Junior Play Com. Senior Play Com. SAM HOFFMAN Football 1 OGDEN E. HOTCHKISS llBud N Football 1 Basketball 2 Baseball 1,2 Boxing 1,2 F. F. A A JANE HURLBUT mH15gCg,H0UGH HOBEESQO,-jg HUNT JOHOZTZZEEY 3iri'R2geie2g?5?L IDA HM u Majorette l 2 Glee Club 3 Glee Club L gig!-:'2253"+ Tumbling 3'L Glee Club 2' Scholargram l,2,3,L ' Echo 3 Junior Play Com. Senior Play Com. Jr. k Sr. Bancuet Student Council 3 Echo 3 .257 557 51+ fi. 63,5 iF? 22? '53 ' X IN Y I M ll A IL f! 113 M M I 11 f I X 1 1 rl ' .- Jufl My Ill I 'lk Lp ' A V If , , I -- X V X . Q. L 3 I: fl " fa 55. MARGARET KAECHELE 'Mert' Student Council l Secretary 2 VIRGINIA R. KNoB1.ocH Youth Council 2,3,L nJ1nnieu Girl Reserves 1 Hopkins High 2 HARRY W. KRo'rz Scholargram 2.3,h Scholaz-gram 1, ROB?gEbIfROT7' LENA LANE Eos:-'iiztsff me 1. 2 1 Sub-Deb. l,2,3 Senior Play Com. Hi'Y 1 gtiggngeggifmlfl L Defense Council 1,3 Masque k Sandal 1,2,3 Junior Play Cast Junior Treasurer Sr. Vice-President Librarian L Jr. Hosp. League 2,3 Vice-President 3 BETTY JEAN LANGE MARGIE LEE LUNA Librarian 1,3 Youth Council 2,3,L ELEANOR LONG Scholargram L BERNARD MANKIN JACK G. McINTIRE President L NChum' Student Council 2 'MooseN 'Mac' Defense Council 2 Student Council l Masque and Sandal 3 Basketball 1'2,5,4 Fobibell l,3,b President 2 Girl Reserves 2 Art Club 1,2 Captain A Basketball l,2,3,L Girl Reserves l Echo 3 Girl Reserves 2 Football l,2,3,L Baseball l,2,3 Scholargram 2,3,L Co-Editor L Treasurer 2 Baseball l,2,3 Track l,2,3 Co-Editor L Art Club 1,2 Junior Play Cast Track l,2,3 Boxing 1,2 Echo Staff 3 Senior Play Com. Senior Play Com. Wrestling 1,2 Wrestling 1,2 Sub-Deb l,2,3 Junior Play Com. Jr. R Sr. Banquet Masuue k Sandal 3 Freshmen Class Pres Masoue a Sandal 3 Jr. R Sr. Banquet Freshman Vice-pres. Glee Club l Hi-Y l Social Chairman librarian l Echo 3,L Senior Play Com. Junior Play Com. Senior Play Com. Co-Editor L Senior Play Com. Librarian 2,3 Feature Editor 3 Jr. Hosp. League 2,3 Senior Play 3 Office L Ass't. Director f f A In U Q W W W X1 Nz- - DEAN MCLAUGHLIN nDeaneru Football l,2,3,b Golf l Tennis 3,L Basketball Manager Junior Class Pres. Student Council L President L H1-Y l,L Senior Play Cast Senior Play Com. Iefense Council 2 EVELYN MILLER NEvieW Office L Cafeteria l,2,3 Junior Play Com Senior Play Com. JOY L. MYERS 'Haan Glee Club l,2,3 Girl Reserves 3,L Junior Play Com. Echo L Jr. R Sr. Banouet Senior Play Com. 2,3 JAMES NICHOLS 'NickN Football l,2,3 Track l,2,3,b Glee Club 2,3 Tumbling 2,3,L Sr. Play Com. Art Club 1,2 Hi-Y l GEORGE PEET 'Pate' Fwtmll3A Track 2,3,L Junior Play Com. Scholargram L Senior President Band 1,2 HARVEY REININK RUSSELL REIMINK -, ' J Y FLORENCE ANN RADKE WHarveW LRDITHA5giELlPS RALPH PHINTE Hamilton High l F. F. A. 2,3iL A Glee Club 3,L Senior Play Com. Glee Club L F. F- A- 2,3,L Noon Hour 1, ,3 Noon hour l,2,3,b Hamilton High l GERALD RICHARD MATILDA RIMKUS NTillieW Glee Club 2 G. A. A. 1 SON Junior Play Com. Girl Reserves l Masque Q Sandal l Jr. R Sr. Hanouet 1 MARY ROCKWELL 'Mary Francesu Student Council L Glee Club l,2,3 BETTY ROWE Girl Reserves 3,L HBetH G. A. A. 1 Glee Club 1,2 Junior Play Com. 2,3 Junior Play Com. ECHO 2,3 Jr. Q Sr. Banquet Art Editor A Jr. k Sr. Banquet Senior Play Com 2,3 Band l MARGARET ROZEBOOM WMaggieN Glee Club l,2,3 Band l,2,3 Orchestra l Echo A Girl Reserves 2 G. A. A. l Jr. Play Com.2,3 Sr. Play Com.2,3,L Jr. R Sr. Banouet ,3 L NIEL SCHWEIKERT ROSS SCHWEIKERT JULIUS SISSON WSchweikertn HSchweikertn VIRGINIA SINVONS NChlckW Esfmmn SANDAHL F. F. A. 1,2 Band 1,2,3,L. ngenius-v Basketball 3,l+ 'Ess1e' Band l,2,3,L Orchestre l,2,3,b Martin l,2,3 Art Club 2,3,A Glee Club A Glee Club l,3.l+ Glee Club l,3,L. Hi-Y 3 Orchestra l,2,3,L F. F. A. 1,2 FOOf.b8ll L Track A M Q I we 4' M fr w 'M ll l l My wp QL I EJ ,N ld: Lfv-" df A l JENNIE STEVENS DORIS SVALLA nJenn G. A. A. L Art Club l,2 Flandreau High 2 Burnips High l EDITH STUCK LOUISE TERRY l'BugS If Echo 2,3,L :lee Club l,2,3 Scholargram l,2,3 Junior Play Com. Junior Dlay Cast Senior Play Cast G. A. A. l,2,3,L Pefense Council L Tunior Secretary Senior Secretary Art Club 1 Jr. R Sr. Banquet SHIRLEY TOWNSENF G. A. A. L Office 2 Wayland High l Semester if KENNETH P. WELLS PATSY WALKER WPosevW BETTY TRUAX 'Petn WILDA L. WATERMAN Zeeland 2 'Lean G. A. A. L Nwildien Track 2 Student Council 3 Student Council L G. A. A. l Boxing 2 Glrl Reserves 2,3,h Hazel Park High l Librarian 3,L Wrestling 2 President A Mayuille High 2 Sophomore Vice-Pres. Northwestern high 3 Senior Play Com. JOAN THICK N If Morgan Park l,2,3 Calumet L l Semester GLORIA M. WHITNEY nGlowN Jr. R Sr. Banquet Football 2,3,L Captain L MURIEL G. WETMORE 'Mickey' Majorette l,2,3,L Student Council l Youth Council 1,2 Scholargram L Echo l Senior Play Com. Jr. M Sr. Banquet NOT PICTURED: ELNORA KIDWELL, MERLE RABER, ROBERT OISTEN, LEROY TOOKER. BARBARA WHITE Band 1'2,3 TOHNNY WITHROW uB8fbn Glee club 3 Glee Club 2,3 Girl Reserves 3 Cheer Leader 3 Jr. Play Committee Sr. Play Committee CLAIR WOOLF HMickeyH Band l,2 Orchestra 2 Basketball Baseball l, Track 3,L Football L MARION YOUNG NRS d N Echo 2,3,L Student Council 3 Glee Club l,2,3 l,2,3,L Scholargram l,2,3,L 2 .3 Jr. Play Connittee Sr. Play Committee Sophomore Treasurer Senior Play Cast Junior Play Cast Art Club l Jr. R Sr. Eenouet ' .0 5'5" Mm .W up we Q1 Q' 'I In the fall of 'Ll we entered Allegan High over 120 strong. As all classes before us, we were green, but under the guiding hand of the Seniors we sailed along. They gave us a Lelcome Party and we tried to show our thanks by giving them a Farewell Party on April 2b. A dues-contest between home rooms was used as a means of earning money to meet the expenses of the big event. committees for the dance were as follows: refreshments, Dean Ferris and Dean McLaughling decor- ations, Eleanor Long, Joan Allen, and Margie Lee Luna, entertainment, Jack Mclntire. A NStardustN theme was carried out in the decorations. Officers for the year were: president, Jack Mclntireg vice- president, Margie Lee Luna: treasurer, Kenneth Chamberlain: secretary, Jane Ann Powers, and advisor, Mr. Lauth. We started our sophomore year by electing officers as follows: president, Ray Flynn: vice-president, Kenneth Wells, secretary, Fred Bindemanng treasurer, Marion Young: and advisor, Mrs. Cheney. In January we gave a dance to help the dues-drive. This was a success under the guidance of the following committees: decorations and ad- vertising, Margie Lee Lune and Eleanor Long, refreshments, Mary Ellen Cavanaugh, Dean McLaughlin, Joan Allen, and Dean Ferris. Late in the year, because of the war, we had to rearrange our schedules. The ex- perience was new for all of us. September, l9L3, and back we came to good old Allegan High as Jolly Juniors. The first thing of importance was the election of these officers: president, Dean McLaughlin, vice-president, Mary Ellen Cavanaughg secretary, Louise Terry, treasurer, Margaret Anne Kaecheleg and advisors, Miss Witner and Mr. Stauffer. Our Junior Play, 'Spring Fever,N was so successful, that it was the only project we needed to undertake for the financing of the Junior-Senior Banquet. Betty Lange, social chairman, took charge of planning the annual affair, with her group she appointed the following committee chairmen: decorations, Mary Rockwell, floor show, Muriel Wetmore: orchestra, Joan Allen: food, Louise Terry: and invitations and programs, Eleanor Long and Margie Lee Luna. The Pan-American theme was carried out in the decorations and programs. The banquet was held May 12 in the Griswold Auditorium, with a very fine orchestra furnishing the music for dancing. September, l9bL . . . Sophisticated Seniors. Our ranks had fallen to about ninety, and we felt anything but sophisticated . . . and the thought that uThis is our lest year' brought on a rather queer feeling. The fact that the Senior Play, WHeart Trouble,n was a smash- ing hit lifted our spirits no end. On February 1, five of our boys, Bernard Mankin, William Hileski, Walter Garrett, Ogden Hotchkiss, and Kenneth Wells joined the armed services. As a fitting climax to our high school days, the Baccalaureate Service was held June 3, and Commencement exercises on June 7. Standing: Kiss Druckenmiller and Hr. Pfulr--ray, Advisors. Seated L. to R.: Louise Terry, Margaret Kaechels, George Peet, Lena Lane, Patricia Grauman. 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