Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1952

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Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1952 volume:

ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL . . . - OMEGA 1952 XXX XRBOR XIILHIC XX Edztor zn Chzef Assoczate Edztors Art Edllor Photography Marxlyn Everett Janet Kendrlck Al Clague Pat Goddard Ed Pardon .lrmzsenu-1 BllS1.ll6.S.S Alanager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Brian Fingerle '. ...lsn . - . ...-. . . 1 1 . n Q o n . 1 Chievement anagement ducation I ecreation ntc-:rest ompeuuon dvertising -Q we V I E , 2 A 'ffgsyh fi ' f ff? Q- -,:,' Xu' 1, as , ..V 4. -gf" ff!-' " QX, 5 : 1,41 ,. 1 ' , M1 Xe f '-"-I J I 29, s if ' , 'A ie?-Lf.. 4. 4 ,. . ' I gl? I ., .aff , gn 5 A-if-' 1 chic-zvement Our school is to us the focal point and symbol of American democracy. It has been the hrst and certainly the most important civic institution in our lives thus far. In it we gather knowledge, strength and character. W'e learn the give-and-take of human relationships in our association with students and teachers. Through ex- perience with student government zue develop a practical understand- ing of the democratic processes, an understanding that well prepares us to carry the responsibilities of citi- zenship in a free country. Surely her public schools are one of America's hnest achievements! K , J-, 1 .gy ' ,A Bay W .IX " X . M1 R I ' r, y..-Q ,X Sgq r -s -- I 1 71' l, 5 1 , I 1 ff ' , l f 4 if 's ' 1 v I ,- -a fm 4- .,-, ,X'. , n Y ,x If I , , 1 4' xl' ,W If P I' ' . V I . 1. ff v , 1' ff, 4, fxx 335 N. 'Ulf n Rf, . .. M ! V L ,r19 A' WA 71" Q44 1' 'iii'-S" f f 1 7 A ff B f-'ff pw? ,. ,. X K ur ff ii 3' 1 Q ,Z , : --, Q W .s. F? 4 .P ,, ,ff W 19 f 1-xl off!! 5 21- .--ff? L? 4 f , --11 .. ,fx K 4 's HJR 4,5 .Mm A Tw. F M N O 's it gf 'e ,, ,Q-, . v 3' J ff? 1 ' ' X . z 4 1 f 'Ex 1 K an ' 1 1, . ' :Q 'L :gn by 's be zmagement AIllIlflkQ!'I'.S? II'f'll, Wx, IPFVIIKIIIX- VIIUIIQII In 1'21w1n'1' Ilia! tlzff xrlzrml r1111.s .SLIllflUf1I!D'. 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HIYiillYS'llI'IjII'L'CI4il UI I,ilfNIlLli Ifmliimxltimiz NIIN lhrricy-l'l1ysiL:lI lilillffllilllll NIV, Hvml -Senior Science: NI11 BlICi12lll1lllSS0CILli SIIIKIICQI Hr. Cook-Niccliniiiigil Drawing: NIV, Gaiiii-lfiiqlixliz Hr. II.iummla lkiiiiliiig-llccmiiiiiig: Nir. lllllil-Blllliij Mi. Xicriillfhicgil Music: XIIIfiICCl"COIIll'I1CI'CI1iiI Mixs Coney-Socizil Siuclicw: RIN. DllllI1CCixl'I'-EligiINIII Nlixs Dull: English: Mis Ebcrlizicli-I-Imnc lffoiioiiiics: Miss Coliiy-Social Sll1tiIL'NI limi' Fwznt' NIL .Xmlursoii-l' lidiicgilimi: NIV. SUIlLlIlkiI'IlNfIICIILII. SlBllIIIYiIf BIN Rimini-Sccrci.ii'y to principxilz RIN Iiiiidgicn-I-Qngliah: Hrs. XhxmlwoiiiIi-I,iln'.i1i' .Xwwixtguitg NIr. C.ll'I'-.XCIIIIIIIINIILHIXC .Xsxistainlg NIr. SiIxciwwiic-CZu- ordiiialor. clcxcii 4 ,M- F' 44 4 gm -4 4 24' iff...-f' . 4 A qi. . .il 5, ,y , ,. 5 U ' W., 2 W ' Ay 1 ..L fb" 5'- :Ay g1Lf,,Z"' . Nw? , a 5, ,. 1. E, . Vu N5 -1 I, -,fr 'FP' --4.-gan 1 if 3 o p Small talk Q 9. ' 1 mrrmfgh! J gk f, , M1 R ld I ec Keep 'Cm rollin' fl XNhat's the problem? Mako it good! 4 5 ' , A person doesn't quite realize how much fun he's had in school until p, C thc day he wears that cap and gown and comes to the realization that its over." XVe seniors feel the aching symptoms of homesickness. Along with the hard work there has been the fellowship with our teachers and iw classmates to make our three years at Ann Arbor High School invaluable. lVe have a great many memories to look back on. A glance at the pictures of our junior and senior play casts bring back a host of memories PWS!-dw!! to those of us in the C2lSt, on committees, and in Bill Hare the audience. Then, as we see the snaps of the Senior Assembly, and the J Footlight Scandals, we re- live all the fun we had. All the excitement of exams and honors was increased by the V1-W-l,mw-IIPHI signing of autograph books, Al Clzwue practicing our Class Day program and graduation ex CFLISCS and presenting our gift to the school Our store house of memories is full Srrnlnrx Bu B nth Executive Board -Vflflffifl et not 'at is 1 an 1 c tu ic 1 t XX ndha Clue Nliltol judx Rood Xlxss Rugei lllXlSOl hf teen n . t i , . A , 5, e .it tl Sl'flf!'!l.' Debbie Townsend, Norm Hartwig, .Xl Clague. Bill Ilare, Bet illarlli, Xlarx Slawson. if ' ' g: Xlr. ll. Re l-adx' '. l. Gt ll. tl. l3r'an lfingerle, Iln'k B"'l vl . l'a 'Q 'ms, Ig'.z tn, ,, V '-1 ' '. SHIRLEY ABBOTT. She's a quiet girl-al times. -Anonymous Shirley showed her various abilities by becoming homeroom secretary and Student Council Party Chairman, by singing in Cantando, A Cappella, and "H.M.S. Pinaforef' and by be- longing to the French, Music and Rifle Clubs. CHRISTINA E. ABITON. Hut oh, she flames such a way! -Suckling Chris, a former Slausonite, was secretary of her homeroom and on the Assembly Commit- tee. She was a ,I.V. cheerleader one y'ear, and was active in G. A.C., Sophomore Dramaties, Wig and hfasque, Chefs, Club, Cantando, and Wlashington Club. RICHARD F. ALSTROM. Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. -johnson Dick boosted sports during his stay at Ann Arbor High by managing the football and bas- ketball teams all three years. Besides bowling, playing golf, and participating in other sports, he represented his home- room, B-18, on the Intramural Managers Committee. Dick hails from Tappan. BARBARA ANDRSON. joy rises in me, like a sunzmer morn. -Coleridge Barb came from Slauson, and, while at Ann Arbor High, she participated in the Floriculture Club for three semesters and was on the Red Cross Commit- tee for one semester. She was also on her homeroom bowling team and C.O.T. as a senior. Barb has not made any plans for her future yet. JEANETTE A. ANDREXV. If a woman have long hair, il is a glory to her.-New Testament. Jeanette came to Ann Arbor High, where she resided in homeroom C-12, from Slauson. She was active in the Child Care and the Music Clubs. After she graduates Jeanette plans to go to work. 70 Q' 1 'Q' Q' Q' ef' X CARL APRILL. The birds can fly, an' why r'ai1't I? -Trowbridge Carl is extremely interested in hunting. mainly for deer. An- other of his interests is avia- tion, particularly fiying. Carl was a member of Mr. Gran- villeis homeroom, B-4. Before entering A.A.H.S., Carl at- tended Tappan ,Iunior High. KONDA ATKISSON. She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself. -f Anonymous Before becoming a member of homeroom B-3, Konda at- tended Berkley High School in Berkley, Michigan. Her interest in music was shown by her par- ticipation in the orchestra. Can- tando, A Cappella, and the Music Club. She also took part in the Junior Play and the Washington Club. WILLIAM E. AUSTIN. No legacy is so rich as honesty. -Shakespeare A former Tappanite, Bill was an active member of Stageeraft throughout his high school days. He was on the Junior Varsity Tennis Team and also worked on the Assembly Committee. As a senior he participated in the Washington Club. Bil1's future plans include college and the Army Air Force. AIANIIZCIC AYERS. It is lzetter to he Olll of the world than out of the fIISlll077. H Swift Coming from Tappan, Janieee served as secretary of her home- room, C-12. She also took an active part in the Seribblers' Club and participated in intra- mural sports. Janiece likes to spend her free time drawing or dancing. ROGER BACHMANN. A learned man. --Shakespeare Roger held the office of vice- president of his homeroom, and was on the Student Council for two years. He was active in the Camera, Conservation, and Washington Clubs, and he served on the Projection and Presidents' Committees. ROBERTH B-XRR .Methznks zt were an easj leap to pluck bright honor from the pale faced moon Shakespeare One of the most athletic mem bers of the class of 32 Bob was on the Varsity Football Squad in his senior year He followed up two years of varsity track work bv being elected co cap tain of the track team BENERLX J B-XRTH 4 dish it fo1 the gods Shakespeare This all around girl was a member of A Cappella Choir and Conservation Club She is as also on the Sophomore and u mor Executive Boards and sec retary of her senior class After her graduation she plans to at tend the Lmversitj of Michigan I-XCQUELIINE I BAUNI GXRTINER Shf s lleautzful and therefore to be ztooed Shakespeare acl ies hobbx cheering for Ann Arbor High kept her busv as a V cheerleader for one tear and a yarsitv cheerleader for two Active in her home room ackie was both president and vice-president. She was on the Presidents and Red Cross Committees and in the Conser- vation Club. RICHARD BEADLE. He ujas not of an age but for all tzme. - onson This athletic boy was-a par- ticipant in footbally baseball. intramural basketball, a n wrestling. Dick was president of his homeroom C-18 and also president of Hi-Y. His hobbies include sports and traveling. After graduation Dick plans to major in business administration at Michigan State College. JANE E. BE,-XRMAN. She was ever fair and never proud: had a tongue at will and yet was never loud. Shakespeare Jane came to AAHS from Slauson, and as a Sophomore she was in the Scribbers' Club and the Music Club. She par- ticipated in the production of "Footlight Scandals." Jane was elected secretary of homeroom D-22 ' 'v in 'M 1 I PATRICIA T BEMIS Her modest looks the cottage mzght adorn Coldsmith Pat came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan unior High In her junior year she was a mem ber of the Scribblers Club Her favorite pastime is singing as she proved by her participatom in G1rls Chorus and Cantando JUDH X BIINCE I have no other but a uoman 9 reason I thznlr him so hrcause I thznk hzm Sh ikespe ire udx entered Ann Arbor High after graduating from Tappan She brgan hcr sophomore year hut by joining Sophomore Dra matics and as a junior shc was ln lnttrnational Relations Club hvlg and Masque and Red Cross and Presidents Commit tees DALE D BENNETT Blessed be agnculture' Warnex Dale Came from Tappan and was a. member of homeroom A 20 during his years at A A H S He participated in baseball and he was also on the Projection Committee Dale enjoys stamp collecting in his free time. Aftu his graduation from high school he plans to work on a farm. ST XIXLEY BIIILBY. lou ll have one of these old professors in your hair. -Twiin Coming from Slauson Stan became a member of homeroom B-3 at A.A.H.S. In his sopho- more and junior years he was in Rifle Club and went out for football. He enjoys Architect Landscaping in his free time. After graduation Stan plans to go to Ixlichigan State Normal College. BEVERLY E. BISARD. She was wont to be as still as a mouse. -Flecknoe Although Bev was a busy member of the Rifle Club and Chefs' Club, she also found time to play baseball in G.A.C. dur- ing her junior year. She be- came a member of homeroom B-18 when she entered Ann Ar- bor High from Tappan. CHARLES BLACKETT. If thou dost play with him at any game, 111011 art sure I0 lose. 5 Shakespeare Captain of the Golf Team, Chuck was also a member of the Swimming Team. He rep- resented his homeroom C-I2 on Student Council and was active in the German Club. MARAIORIE I.. Bl..Xlili. She doeth all llllillgi --Anonymous Marge's numerous activities included Blusic Club, Sopho- more Dramatics, Hag and Masque, and Washington Club. She also served on Student Council and Assembly Commit- tee and was vice-president of G.A.C. She played the lead in the junior play and sang in A Cappella, "H.lyI.S. Pinaforef, and "Footlight Scandals." SVEA E. BLOM. Her quiet na- ture seems to be tuned to each seas0n's harmony. -Anonymous Svea showed her interest in music by participating in Can- tando and A Cappella. Music Club, Rifle Club, Y-Teens, "Footlight Scandals," Conserva- tion Club and Red Cross Com- mittee also claimed Svea's time. Her hobbies include active work in 4-H, singing in church choir, and participating in sports. JUDIE K. BUCK. She is never quiet but when she is sleeping. -Brathwait An active and peppy cheer- leader for three years, Judie captained the Varsity Cheer- leading Squad in her senior year. She also took part in Sophomore Dramatics, Wig and Masque and International Re- lations Club. She sang in Can- tando as a sophomore and jun- ior and A Cappella as a senior. MARY CAROLYN BOICE. Give me some music. wShakespeare This aspiring musician cen- tered her interests around mu- sic while at A.A.H.S., being in Cantando, A Cappella, and Or- chestra. She also belonged to the Music Club in her junior year. She was active in the German and Spanish Clubs. N ,f .r , f Eat' Is Q.. N... .4 H. R its l F5391 , A .RQ 4? l MARILYN U. BORGLIN. A deserving woman. -Shakespeare Nlarilyn came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan. Here she took an active part in Sopho- more Dramatics, Chefs' Club and G.A.C. In lNIarilvn's senior year, she was on C.O.'I'. Next year she plans to go to Michi- gan State College. FREDERICK C. BOWDLE. He was a scholar and a ripe and good 0110. -Shakespeare A member of homeroom B-4, Fred showed his keen interest in science by belonging to the Science Club for all of his three years at Ann Arbor High. He was also a member of the band and maintained high honor roll grades. After grad- uation Fred plans to attend the School of Medicine at the University of Michigan. CAROLYN M. BOYER. I may he small hut I always have my say. Anonymous This service-minded individ- ual jumped right into Red Cross Committee work upon her ar- rival from Slauson. Carolyn then became a member of the Assembly Committee during her junior year. She was a member of the A Cappella Choir as a senior. In the future Carolyn hopes to attend a business col- lege. BETTY BRAATZ. II"h0 loved .a jolie and rejoizerl in a pun. fAnonymous Betty was formerly a member 4 of Slauson, and upon arriving ' A ' - at A.A.H.S. she acquired mem- Wf bership in B-4. Band received .. ' most of her attention as an ex- - tra activity, as she participated in it for all three years. Betty's hobbies include reading, driv- ing, and photography. CHARLES F. BRAUN. The sparkle of his szvartlzy eye. -Scott Chuck attended Slauson bc- fore coming to A.A.H.S. He was a member of homeroom B-3 while here. Chuck's hobbies are reading about or working with machines. After his graduation he plans to become a farmer. EVELYN R. BRAUN. A grace- ful presence bespeaks accept- ance. -Collier Conservation Club occupied Evelyn's club days. She was formerly a member of Slauson and resided in homeroom B-4 while at A.A.H.S. Evelyn was on the honor roll and vice- president of her homeroom during her sophomore year. BRUCE B. BREIHOLZ. I never let studies interfere with my education. -Anonymous This former Slausonite could be found in C-18 while at Ann Arbor High School. "Buck" was active in sports throughout his high school days by participat- ing in football, basketball, and golf. He was president of his sophomore homeroom and a representative on the Student Council. BEVERLY A. BURK. You are an honest woman, and well thought on. -Shakespeare Coming from Slauson, Bev became a member of home- room B--1. She belonged to the Music Club and Chefs Club, and was active in C.A.C. and intramural sports. She was also secretary of the Floricultural Club. JOHN L. BUSTER. With jov- zall blades I'm as merry with the maids. -Unknown Sports are John's main inter- est. I-Ie went out for cross coun- try, basketball and baseball dur- ing his high school career. He was active in Sophomore Dra- maties, Art Club, and Intra- mural Managers Committee, and sang in Boys' Chorus and "Footlight Scandals." DONALD CAIN. You have a handsome head of hair. -Ray Donald was in homeroom B- 16 during his years at A.A.H.S. He was a member of the Flori- culture Club for two years, serving as president of the Club in his sophomore year. Don plans to be a florist. if Elf ki., X 1' vt s DONA L. CALLOXVAY. The conquest was obtained with ease, -Lyttlctfm A new member of Ann Arbor High this year, Dona came from the Lincoln Consolidated Training school. There she was an assistant art director and secretary of her homeroom. DONALD E. CALVERT. He talks of wood-it is some ear- pen ter. Shakespeare Don, who was formerly from Jones, has ambitions of becom- ing a carpenter. His hobby of woodworking seems to point in that direction. He was a mem- ber of the '51 wrestling squad and a Washington Clubber. Don is in homeroom D-22, and he maintained honor roll standards as a junior. RICHARD D. CARKEEK. To spend too much time in studies is sloth! Bacon Dick was a member of D-22 and arrived at AAHS from Slauson. He was a member of Hi-Y, Sophomore Dramaties, and Boy's Chorus as a sopho- more. As a junior he was elected vice-president of his homeroom and participated in the Interna- tional Relations Club. RITA M. CARLTON. I saw not a better sport these seven years. -Shakespeare Rita came from Tappan Jun- ior High. During her three years at A.A.H.S., she was a member of homeroom B-3. She participated in the Spanish and Camera Clubs, and was on the Red Cross Committee and in "Footlight Seandalsf' Ritals hobbies are roller skating and collecting records. CLARENCE XV. CARRING- TON. Laughs louder than the laughing giant. -Holmes Clarence served his home- room in the capacity of secre- tary and treasurer. He also exhibited his interest and tal- ent in music by participating in Boys' Chorus and Music Club. Clarence was a member of A Cappella Choir. JAMES H. CARTWRIGHT. His limbs were cast in manly mould, for hardy sports or con- test bold. -.Scott jim's versatile athletic ability has been proven by his fine par- ticipation in basketball, baseball, and football, As a senior Jim led our football team to the 5-A championship. He served as sophomore class vice-president. JOANN L. CAVANAUCH. .4s merry as a nzinnow. - Scott. Joann came to A.A.H.S. from Slauson and has shown her in- terest in activities by partici- pating in the Music Club and by being on the Presidents' and Assembly Committees. She was also on the Honor Roll and C.O.T. After her graduation from high school, Joann plans to become a secretary. ALLAN G. CLACUE. A silent energetic worker, whose kind the world is glad to have. -Anonymous Not only was Al vice-presi- dent of the senior class and a member of the Junior Executive Board, but he also found time to be co-business manager of the Omega, president of his home- room, "Mn Hyde" in the junior play, a member of the wrestling team and a valuable debater. HARRIETTE M. CLEMENT. Quiet is a good thing. -Archidamus Coming to Ann Arbor High from Slauson,-Harriette became a member of B-10. Here she represented her homeroom on the Red Cross Committee, sang in Girls' Chorus, and partici- pated in the Chefs' Club. Har- riette enjoys music and likes to take part in every kind of sport. LEON R. COLE. A good man possesses a kingdom. -Seneca After graduating from Tap- pan junior High School, Bob became a member of homeroom A-20. Mlhen his high school work has been completed, he plans to further his education at college. Boating occupies the majority of Bob's free time. 61-.4 its 1-P 1 3 f GRACE M. COLLICA. She speaketh not and yet there lies a conversation in her eyes. -Longfellow Grace's musical ability was indicated by her membership in the orchestra. Aside from this, she found time to be in Sopho- more Dramatics, Wig and Masque, Scribblers' Club, Y- Teens, and Washington Club. GERALDINE COLLINS. Smallness is sweetness. -Anonymous Coming to Ann Arbor High from Tappan Jerry was in Mu- sic, the Dramatic, and the Chefs' Clubs and on the Red Cross Committee. During the football season she marched with the band as one of the drum maj- orettes. LOUIS T. CONLIN. He was a very parht gentil knight. -Chaucer Tom came to us from As- sumption High School. While at Ann Arbor High he showed interest in his hobby by taking an active part in golf. A mem- ber of C-12, Tom also partici- pated in the Hi-Y Club. He plans to study Law at the Uni- versity of Michigan. DAVID L. COOPER. Call the Betsies, Kates, and jennies all the names that banish care. -Johnson Dave swam for the Ann Ar- bor High Swimming Team for two years and was in the Soph- omore Dramatics Club, Chefs' Club and the Washington Club. He also acted in the junior play. His hobbies are sports and danc- ing. After graduation, Dave plans a future with the Navy. GERALD E. COREY. Some are born great musicians. -Anonymous This musically inclined fellow came from Plymouth High. Jerry has been active in Music Club, orchestra, and band at Ann Arbor High. He was also the high-stepping drum major for the marching band. PHYLLIS CORNELL. She was capable of adapting her- self to place, time and person. -Laertius Phyllis' interests were cen- tered around her membership in Music Club, Chefs' Club, and G.A.C., in which she was very active. She also joined Girls' Chorus. JAMES D. CRAWFORD. He reads much, he is a great ob- server. -Shakespeare Jim, a former member of Slauson Junior High, showed his interest in science during his three years at Ann Arbor High by his participation in the Sci- ence Club. Jim also was on the wrestling squad in his sopho- more year and was a member of the band. DONNA CROOK. In framing an artist, art hath thus decreedg to make some good, but others to exceed. Shakespeare This able girl was formerly a member of U. High, but' came to Ann Arbor High in her senior year. Besides being a talented artist, Donna portrayed Belle in "Ah, Wilderness" and was very active in G.A.C. baseball, bas- ketball and volleyball. NANCY L. CURRIE. Love conquers all. -Virgil Nan came from Dowagiac Central High School where she was active in the Girls' Ath- letic Association, Speech Club, and the Homemakers Club. She participated in four speech plays and served on the Speech and English Committees. Nan plans to work and then enter nurses training after gradua- tion. JUDITH CZAMANSKI. We haven't known you long, but we'd like to. -Anonymous Ann Arbor High School was the first school in the United States attended by Judith, who came to us from Poland. After graduation she plans on enter- ing nurses training at the Uni- versity of Michigan. SJ A I GERRY F. DAKIN. Though he was rough he was kindly. -Longfellow Gerry spent three years as an active member of the clarinet section of the band. His par- ticipation in Model Club and Rifle Club shows his various other interests. EVELYN JOYCE DAVIS. Dark eyes are clearer far. -Reynolds Evelyn became a member of D-20 after transferring from Piggott High School, in Arkan- sas. Here at Ann Arbor High she joined Future Nurses' Club and was elected secretary. Next year she plans to go to the Alex- andra School of Cosmetology. LAXVRENCE S. DAVIS. King of good fellows. -Shakespeare During his years at Ann Ar- bor High, Larry participated in Conservation Club, Ways and Means Committee, football, and the Student Council. In his ju- nior year, he was homeroom president, and he helped make the senior play a hit by his un- forgettable portrayal of Arthur. Larry's plans for the future in- clude the University of Michi- gan. DONNA A. Debi.-XRCO. And her dark eyes-how eloquent. --Rogers A member of homeroom A- 20, Donna came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan. She partici- pated in G.A.C., volleyball, field hockey and basketball. She sang in Girls Chorus and was a mem- ber of Chefs' Club during her junior and senior years. After she graduates, Donna plans to get a job. DAVE DENHOUTER. To love the game beyond the prize. -Newbolt Dave is best known to us as captain and prominent member of the Baseball team. In addi- tion to this, he found time for the Rod and Reel and Interna- tional Relations Clubs. As presi- dent of B-18, he maintained honor roll standards. GENEVIEVE DICCION. In quietness and conhdenre shall be your strength. -Old Testament Genevieve came to Ann Ar- bor High from Roosevelt High School. As a sophomore shr- was active in Sophomore Dra- matics and Girls' Chorus, and she participated in "Footlight Scandals." NORM.-XJ. DlRK5E.ll'1'tl1l1er rognlslz smile and flaming eye. -Anonymous Norma was active in student government during hcr three years at Ann Arbor High. She was a Student Council alternate as a sophomore and a Student Council representative as a ju- nior and senior. She was also vice-president of her homeroom and a member of Sophomore Dramatics and International Relations Club. BARBARA L. DOUGLAS. My heart is true as steel. Shakespeare This former Slausonite was active in a number of clubs dur- ing her stay at Ann Arbor High, namely Future Nurses, Colon- ade, and Rifle Club. She was also in Girls' Chorus and Can- tando. Barb's hobbies include swimming, music, and cooking. FRANCES DOUVITSAS. She is ever precise in promise- keeping. Shakespeare A former member of Jones junior High School, Fran par- ticipated in the Future Nurses Club and Rifle Club at Ann Ar- bor High. She was also in G.A. C. and Intramural sports. Music claimed some of Frances' time as she was in Cantando, A Cap- pella and "Footlight Scandals." JEANNINE DRAPER. Her own that she wills to flo or say seems wisest, flisrreetesl, best. -- Milton Jeannine participated in Ar- chery Club one semester and the Music Club for three semesters. She also served her homeroom, B-10, as Intramural Manager and as secretary. ., 3 i 'i BEVERLY A. DRECHSEL. May your purse be always heavy and your heart be always light. -Barclay Being a member of Camera and Music Clubs kept Bev very busy. However, she also served on the Red Cross and Intra- mural Managers' Committee and became an active member of G.A.C. F R A N CIS B. DROGOSZ. Where runn'st thou so fast? -Shakespeare This friendly fellow came to Ann Arbor High from W. D. Lowe High School in Ontario, Canada. While at Lowe High, Francis participated in sports by being a member of the Track Team. He also was an enthusi- astic pole vaulter. After grad- uation, Francis plans to special- ize in English, JAYLEE M. DUKE. My pur- pose is, indeed, a horse of that color. -Shakespeare jaylee, a member of home- room C-18, was active in Sopho- more Dramatics and Rifle Club. In intramural sports she par- ticipated in archery, Cantando, A Cappella and the "Footlight Scandals." Aside from partici- pating in the Civic Theatre, Jaylee spends her leisure time breeding and showing saddle horses. MARIE DUNDAS. My good will is great. - 5l12lliCSP6?ll'C On coming to Ann Arbor High, this Slausonite was as- signed to homeroom B-l0 lor her next three years. Enjoying music, Marie was a member of the Music Club and particl- patecl in the musical produc- tion, 'AFootlight Scandals." She plans to work after her gradua- tion from high school. JOYCE L. EDDS. Though she be but little she is fierce. -Shakespeare This former Slausonite was a member of the Wig and Masque Club as a junior and the Rifle Club as a senior. Joyce also participated in girls' badminton and served her homeroom as secretary during her junior year. DEAN s. EITEMAN. Ami here'.s thy stormy music in the drum, -Campbell Dean was president of the band, and he was in orchestra for two years. He was a mem- ber of the Rifle and the Camera Clubs and participated in intra- mural basketball and bowling, and was on the Tennis Team. CHRIS A. EVANGELIDES. A good heart's worth gold. -Shakespeare Chris, who was vice-president of his homeroom C-18, showed much interest in music and sports during his three years at Ann Arbor High. He was in A Cappella Choir, Music Club, the operetta, and "Footlight Scan- dals." In the field of sports, which is Chris's hobby, he was busy as intramural basketball manager. MARILYN D. EVERETT. O, for the love of laughter! Shakespeare A former Tappanite, Marilyn has been extremely active here at Ann Arbor High. She par- ticipated in Sophomore Dramat- ics, G.A.C., Wig and Masque, Conservation Club, Music Club, Washington Club, and was the able editor-in-chief of the Ome- ga. She also helped with the junior and senior plays and the Operetta. DONNA FALKENBERG. Dflfk eyes, with a wondrous, 1UI'll'lll71g charm. -f Cary A member of homeroom C- 12, Donna entered Ann Arbor High from Slauson. She took part in the Music Club and was also active in the Interior Deco- rating Club. She hopes to get a good job after her high school work is completed. PEGGY D. FARRAR. All suc- ceeds with people who are sweet and cheerful. Voltaire Peggy came from South In- termediate sehool in Saginaw. She was active in Music Club, G.A.C., Sophomore Dramatics, Special Trips Committee, and Washington Club. She worked on properties and make-up for the junior and senior plays. at 9 if H011 CHARLES F. FE.-XTHIZRLY. livery inch a nmn-and lots of inches. f:kIl0llI'l1l0llS This good-naturecl boy came to Ann Arbor High from Tap- pan. He served his IIOIIICTOOTII as Intramural Manager and wason the honor roll. Chuck put l1is athletic ability to good use by playing varsity football for two years. JACK A. FIZLDKAMP. He pleases everyone. -lioileau jack showed his interest in shooting by being active in the Archery Club one year, and Rifle Club two years. As a senior he made the trip to Washing- ton. He attended Slauson dur- ing his junior high days, and his hopes for the future include go- ing to trade school. MARY LOU FELDKAMP. I'm no angel! Thackeray "Cooky" kept busy in the Rifle Club, Sophomore Dramat- ics, Chefs' Club and Washing- ton Club. She was also secre- tary of her homeroom as a soph- omore. She was in Band for three years and worked on make-up for both the junior and senior plays. She plans to at- tend Miehigan State College. DAVID F. FERGUSON. This fellow picks up wit as pigeons pease. -Shakespeare Dave was vice-president of homeroom C-9 for three semes- ters and a member of the Presi- dents' Committee. He partici- pated in Rifle Club as a sopho- more and Conservation Club as a senior. Dave also took an ac- tive part in Washington Club. His plans for the future include college. JANICE FILLINGER. I never dare be as funny as I can. Holmes A very active girl, Jannie gave her time and efforts to G.A.C., being it's president in her senior year. She also participated in Sophomore Dramatics, Wig and Masque, and Stagecraft and was the unforgettable Norah in "Ah, WVilderness." BRIAN E. FINGERLE. There might be medical doctors a- cocking their medical eyes. -Dickens Brian was a member of the Washington Club and Senior Class Executive Boards. Sports occupied Brian's time as he par- ticipated in football and tennis. He was business manager of the Omega, and treasurer of the Student Council ERVIN B. FISTER. I'll learn my lessons as I please myself. -Shakespeare Ervin participated in the Hi- Y Club as a sophomore, Conser- vation Club and Intramural Managers in his junior year, and Washington Club and Conser- vation Club in his senior year. He was on the Cross Country and Track Teams and in Stage- craft. DELORES L. FORD. Quiet persons are welcome every- where. -- Fuller Before entering A.A.H.S., De- lores was a student at Slauson. During her stay here she joined in the Sophomore Dramatics and Archery Club. She was on the Red Cross Committee in her senior year, and sang in Girls' Chorus. She plans on going to Bemidji, Minnesota, Business School. RICHARD E. FOSTER. Merit is the gill of nature. -La Rochefoucauld Dick came to Ann Arbor High from Slauson. Here he be- came a member of homeroom C-9 and attended the school camp. Basketball occupied much of Dick's free time. He plans to attend the Vogue School of In- terior Decorating after his high school work is completed. PATRICIA A. FOX. She has a kindly spirit and a friendly air. -Shakespeare Coming from Dundee, Pat entered Ann Arbor High in her junior year. Here, she be- came a member of Future Nurses Club, Y-Teens, Wash- ington Club, and G.A.C. She also participated in intramural sports. MARVIN E. FRAKER. It is excellent to have a giant's strength. -Shakespeare Marv's ability in sports was shown by the valuable contribu- tion which he made to the foot- ball squad and the wrestling team during his three years at A.A.H.S. As a senior he was co- captain of the Wrestling Team. DEAN R. FRITZ. Men of few words are the best men. -Shakespeare A member of homeroom C-9, Dean came from Slauson jr. High. Here at Ann Arbor High, he was a member of Rifle Club as a sophomore, and he joined Conservation Club in his senior year. Dean plans to attend Michigan State College after his graduation. PATRICIA GODDARD. A maid she seems of elleerful yes- terdays and conhdent tomor- rows. -Wordsworth Pat's interest in art was clear- ly shown by her work as Art Editor of the Omega. Ivig and Masque, G.A.C., Senior Execu- tive Board, and Presidents' Committee all claimed her time. She also took part in the junior play and worked on the make-up and ticket committees for the Operetta. DONALD P. GOOD. A wom- an is necessarily an evil, but he that gets the most tolerable one is lucky. -Menander Don was very active through- out high school. He joined the Rifle, Conservation, and Radio Clubs and was on the Presidents' and Projection Committees. Don also went out 'for swim- ming, baseball and tennis. DAVID L. GRAF. There is no index of character so sure as the voice. Disraeli Dave came from Stamford High School in Conn. While here at Ann Arbor High, he was in the Spanish Club, Rifle Club, and Archery Club. He is in the Civil Air Patrol and plans to go to the University of Michigan Architectural School. ROBERT .ALEXANDER GRANT. As happy a nzan as any in the world, for the whole world seems' to smile upon nie. -Pepys Alex served his homeroom, B-4, as vice-president and Stu- dent Council representative. He was also in Hasliington Club. In the held of sports, Alex took part in both inter- mural wrestling and badmit- ton. AUDREY A. CRAY. Light or dark, or short or tall, she sets a spring to snare them all. -Aldrich ' Audrey showed a variety of interests by being active in the Archery Club, Intramural Sports Committee, lX'Iusic Club, and Wig and Masque. Coming from U. High as a junior she served her homeroom, B-6. LEXY A. GRIBBLE. Black brows become some women best. -Shakespeare Lexy was enrolled in Corning High School, Corning, Arkansas, before she entered Ann Arbor High. Here she became an ac- tive member of the Future Nurses Club. She was also on the honor roll for two years, Lexy's numerous hobbies in- clude reading, dancing, fishing, and hunting. JANICE N. GRIFFITH. A vel- zfet flute-note fell down pleas- antly. -Lanier A very musically inclined girl, Janice played the flute in both the band and the orches- tra for three years. She was also an active member of Mu- sic Club, and the Hlashington Club. She was elected presi- dent of her homeroom as a junior, and maintained Honor Roll grades for two years. JOANNE S. CURNEY. l'll be merry and free. -Burns Joanne came to A. A. H. S. from Compton fCaliforniaj Junior College. Here she served her homeroom C-I2 as treasurer in her senior year. Joanne en- joys swimming, roller skating, and dancing in her spare time. JOYCE R, M. HADLEY. Un- fading are the gardens of kind- ness. -Anonymous Joyce was on the honor roll throughout her high school years, vice-president of the Floriculture Club in her junior yearg and a member of the B-3 bowling team. In her senior year she worked in the principal's oflice and was on C.O. l. ARMIN F. HAERER. And gladly wolcle he lerne, and gladly ieche, - Chaucer Armin came to A.A.H.S'. from Germany. He was a member of the German Club in l1is sopho- more and junior years, and was elected president for two semes- ters. Armin participated in "Footlight Scandals," and he was an orchestra member all during high school. ROBERT HAGERMAN. 1,116 taken my fun where I found it. -Kipling Bob came from Tappan Ju- nior High School and was a member of homeroom B-16. He followed the general curriculum during his three years at A. A. H. S. Bob was on C.O.T. in his senior year. He plans to keep on working after graduation. ANNE F. HAMMOND. Never a dull moment in her presence. fAnonymous This energetic girl was a J.V. and Varsity Cheerleader and the capable business manager of the Optimist in her senior year. Anne was on the Wash- ington Club Executive Board, Assembly Committee and a member of the orchestra. She played Christine in the junior play, "1 Remember Mamaf ROBERT G. HANNAH. 'Iihe greatest things gain by being said simply. La Bruyere Bob, who enjoys singing, par- ticipated in the Music Club, sang in A Cappella and took part in "H.M.S. Pinaforef While at Ann Arbor High he represented his homeroom, B-6, on the Assembly Committee and was active in the Rifle Club. GERTRUDE L. HANSEL- MANN. The mildest mariners. -Homer Coming from Slauson, Gert was a member of homeroom B- 3. She participated in the Rifie and Floriculture Clubs, and represented her homeroom on the Red Cross Committee. HOYD HARDWICK. The sil- ver, snarling Irumfiets 'gan to chide. -Keats This musically inclined fel- low from homeroom B-I0 helped make the half-times of the football games more enjoy- able by his valuable participa- tion in the band. Hoyd showed his interest in other lines of school activity by taking part in the Radio Club and playing basketball in his sophomore year. WILLIAM M. HARE. A gay fellow, a jolly fellow, a fellow we all like. -Anonymous This very athletic fellow, be- sides playing varsity football and basketball, participated in baseball, track and tennis. He represented his homeroom on the Student Council for three years and was the able, hard- working president of the Senior Class. JOHN YV. HARRISON. Hang sorrow! Care'll kill a cat! -Jonson John came to Ann Arbor High from Lane Tech in Chi- cago. He was a member of the Rifie Club during his two year stay and served on the Projec- tion Committee. Interested in sports, John was on the J.V. Football Squad one season, went out for wrestling, and partici- pated in cross-country. JOHN VV. HARRISON. Every man has his fault, and honesty is his. -Shakespeare john was very active during his three years at Ann Arbor High. He played Intramural basketball and went out for the baseball team. He was also pres- ident of his homeroom for two years. He plans to enter the University of Michigan next fall. i if GEORGE W. HARTMAN. Up! Up! my friend, and quit your books! -Wordsworth When this former Slausonite came to Ann Arbor High he was assigned to homeroom B-10. George was vice-president of his homeroom for two semesters and a member of the Hi-Y Club. He played on the varsity foot- ball squab for two years- NORMAN L. HARTWEG. The play's the thing. -Shakespeare Norm displayed his dramatic ability by belonging to Sopho- more Dramatics and Wig and 'Masque and by taking part in both the junior and senior plays and "H.M.S. Pinaforef, He was also on Presidents' Committee, Senior Class Executive Board, Omega, and the Optimist. GERALD E. HATCHARD. Thy voice is music. -Shakespeare Gerry was a member of the Floriculture Club two semesters. Interested in music also, he sang in Boys' Chorus and A Cappella and took part in "Footlight Scandals" and "HMS Pinafore." Gardening and construction are his hobbies. He hopes to go to a trade school after graduation. IVILLIAM C. HAYES. As large as life and twice as natu- ral. -Carroll Bill's sense of humor was shown by the performance which he gave in the senior play and the senior assembly. He was a member of Conservation Club, Presidents' Committee, and the Optimist staff, and he went out for basketball and track. He served his homeroom as presi- dent and vice-president. DONNA LOU H A Y NE S. Neat, not gaudy. -Lamb Donna Filled out her high school years by belonging to In- temational Relations Club, Wig and Masque, Camera Club, Rifle Club, and G.A.C. Her interest in writing was brought out by her position as second- page editor of the Optimist. ELIZABETH A. HAZZARD. Give us the lass whose happy life is one perpetual grin. -Anonymous Betty's enthusiasm for music and sports was shown by her membership in orchestra, and her participation in G.A.C., bas- ketball, hockey, bowling, and archery . MERTON D. HEADLEY. They do not love that do not show their love. -Shakespeare While at Ann Arbor High School Mert was active in the Hi-Y Club and the Assembly Committee. A member of C-12, this Slausonite also participated in football and wrestling. After graduation Mert plans to attend Ypsilanti Normal College. JOHN A. HEALD. He was a good felawe. -Chaucer This outstanding leader was not only president of his junior class, but was elected to the important oHice of Student Council President. john put his athletic ability to use by his valuable participation in foot- ball, wrestling, and tennis. He also took part in the junior play, "Footlight Scandals," and "H.M.S. Pinaforef' DIANE V. HEGER. Let the pealing organ blow. -Milton Diane showed her interest in extracurricular activities by her participation in Music Club, Wig and Masque, Interior Dec- orating Club and Colonnade. She played cello, first chair, in the orchestra, and sold tickets for the junior play. She plans to attend Michigan State Normal College. RPCHARD A. HESEL- SCHWERDT. An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow. -Baxter. Coming from Slauson, Rich- ard resided in B-6 during his stay at Ann Arbor High. He was an active member of the Chefs' Club as a junior and of the Flor- iculture Club as a senior. . SA v Q- lip! 'fi uf: ' . ' , a li' -V ,." RICHARD K. HEUSEL. Hath he not an innocent look? -Anonymous Herbie was vice-president of Student Council and president of Assembly Committee and A Cappella. As a junior, he was awarded the Citizens' Citation for the outstanding work he did for the student body. He was on the Varsity Basketball Team and the Varsity Tennis Team. PATRICIA A. I-IEWITT. She is quiet as a lamb.-Langland A former attendant of Roose- velt High in Ypsilanti, Pat was on the Red Cross Committee in both her sophomore and junior years. She also was in Sopho- more Dramatics, Music Club, and Chefs' Club. Girls' Chorus completed Pat's list of activities. After graduating, she plans to do secretarial work. WAYNE E. HOFMEISTER. Laugh and the world laughs with you. -Wilcox Since C.O.T. took up a great deal of Wayne's time, he spent little time participating in extra- curricular activities. Rifle Club did claim him as a member for a while. B-4 was Wayne's home- room during his high school days. Before coming here, he attended Jones Junior High. JACQUELINE J. HOLLIS. I shall laugh myself to death. - -Shakespeare jackie belonged to the Art Club, and she served her home- room on the Presidents' Com- mittee and the Student Council. She took part in "Footlight Scandals" and was a valuable member of Cantando and A Cappella Choir. She completed her activities by being a member of G.A.C. RICHARD K. HOLZHAUER These trees shall he my books. -Shakespeare Dick's hobby and interest centers around hunting and the out-of-doors. He was in homeroom B--I and served as Student Council representa- tive. He was also a member of the Rifle and Washington Clubs. GEORGE IV. HORNING. .Al 7711111 the monarcli of his mind. --Byron Coming from Slauson, George was active in the Ger- man and Camera Clubs. He was elected treasurer ol' the German Club as a junior. As a senior George was a member of the XV21SlllllglOIl Club. RUTH HOIVARD. Nature never did betray the heart that loved her. -Hlordsworth A former member of Slauson Jr. High, Ruth has shown her interest in outside activities by taking part in Music, Inter- national Relations and Conser- vation Clubs. She was also listed on the Honor Roll for three years. Ruth likes to spend her free time boating, swim- ming, exploring, and fishing. ARTHUR T. HUGHES. O11 glory, that we wrestle so val- ianlly! - -Milnes "Pug,,' an active member of D-20, came to Ann Arbor High from Slauson. During his three years here, he took part in Con- servation Club, Projection Com- mittee and the Radio Club. He was also on the football and wrestling teams. He plans to join the Air Force after gradua- tion. MARY A. ILLI. Cillhirl lzalli no arrow for the heart like a sweet voice. -Byron Mary joined Future Nurses, Scribblers', Interior Decorating, and Washington Clubs. She sang in "Footlight Scandals" and Cantando, and she was a reporter for the Optimist and secretary of her homeroom, B-3. Ikiary is thinking of becoming a secretary after she Hnishes high school. RONALD A. -IEDELE. He has a solid base of tempera- ment. -Tennyson Ron came from Slauson and was a member of B-4 during his three years at Ann Arbor High. His interests seemed to center around music, for he was a member of Boys' Chorus and A Cappella. SALLY ANN JENKINS. I ran swim like a swan. -Shakespeare Sally started her three vears here by joining C.A.C. and the future Nurses' Club. She was in Girls' Chorus for three years, and in her senior vear was a member of the Camera Club, Washington Club .XIXIN JESPERSON. Tllz' jiiilflra, pei'rl1'ss sjioiltrizen- - llieir nzimlzers are lint few. ---Ogilvie Al came from Slaesr:-1 lunior High and was a member of homeroom B-4. He was a par- ticipant in the Rille Club and Hi-Y. Being athletieally in- clined, he was an outstanding member of the football team. He also devoted part of his time to track and swimming. COLEMAN KIEIVETT. Won the day. -Shakespeare Coleman was very active in sports throughout his high school years, playing varsity football and varsity basketball and serving as a member of the Athletic Board. Coleman par- ticipated in Art Club for two years. He was on Student Coun- cil as a junior and president of his homeroom in his senior year. MARY JO A. JOHNSON. You hear that girl laughing? -Holmes Besides being a member of the Washington Club, Mary Jo found time to be an usher for the senior play, to sing in Girls' Chorus, and bowl for G.A.C. She also was a member of the Chefs' Club. She plans to at- tend Cleary College, and in her extra time she enjoys dancing and roller skating. RICHARD C. JOHNSTON. He's capable of imagining all, arranging all, and doing every- thing. -Voltaire With a flair for acting, Dick starred in the senior play, "Ah, Wilderness," as Richard. His participation in Debate, Hi-Y, Rifle Club, and Camera Club, however, showed his interest in other phases of school activity. EDNA M. JONES. She's up to these grand games. H. J. Byron A former Slausonite and a cheery member of C-18, Edna was on the Red Cross and As- sembly Committees. She was also an active participant in the Music Club and Rifle Club. Edna's main hobby is sports. ERMA F. JONES. Brevity is the soul of wit. -Shakespeare Erma, a former Tappanite, was a member of homeroom C- 18 at Ann Arbor High. She par- ticipated in the Camera Club and was also interested in vol- leyball. Roller skating is Erma's favorite relaxation. After grad- uation she plans to join the Spars. NED A. JONES. A second Hercules. -Themistocles This athletic fellow partici- pated in sports by playing both J.V. and varsity football, and varsity basketball. Ned was also interested in music as was shown by his membership in Boys' Chorus and A Cappella Choir. Ned's hobbies include sports, model planes, and mechanics in general. YVILLIAM E. JOSEPH. Be good and you will be lonesome. -Twain Bill left Ann Arbor in the middle of his sophomore year and attended Central High School in Devil's Lake, North Dakota. He returned to A. A. H. S. for his junior year and had a role in the junior play, "I Re- member Mamaf' He also took part in the senior play. JOHN JUDSON. A moral, sensible, and well-bred man. -Cowper While a junior, John served his homeroom, B-10, by being on the Special Trips Committee. During his three years at Ann Arbor High, John's major in- terests concemed interior deco- rating. fi 'gl L T A zz 5 Q 7, lf ' R i .A. .J . , up , tn may i f 32. T v- ': 1 h gi fr :Myra f 1 it , . iff' ll SALLY J. JUDSON. I like wedding bells at the end of novels. A -Newton Sally held the offices of presi- dent and vice-president of her homeroom. , Sally was a junior varsity cheerleader, and as a senior, she was a varsity cheer- leader. She was also a mem- ber of Cantando and A Cap- pella. DAVE L. KAERCHER. Is he not a handsome gentleman? -Shakespeare A member of homeroom C-9, Dave came to Ann Arbor High from Slauson. Here he was a member of Hi-Y in his sopho- more and junior years, and he participated in Conservation and Washington Clubs as a senior. Projection Committee also occupied Dave's time, as didWrestling and J.V. football. ROBERT KALMBACH. A little learning is a dangerous thing. -Pope Before coming to A.A.H.S. Bob attended Slauson Junior High. During his junior and senior years, Bob went out for baseball, and he was on Intra- mural basketball for three years. Bob's hobby is collecting Jazz records. He plans to go on to college after he Finishes high school. PAUL KAMBAS. I came, 1 saw, I conquered. -Caesar Paul came from Greece in his junior year. While here at A.A. H.S., he was a member of B-3 homeroom. In his senior year, Paul was in the Rifle Club. His hobbies are music, piloting, and reading classical books. Paul plans to go to the University of Michigan Engineering College. DORIS j. KAPP. Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and lowg an excellent thing in woman. -Shakespeare Aside from working on cos- tumes for the operetta, "H.M.S. Pinafore," and the junior and senior plays, Doris found time to be on Intramural Managers' Committee, Chefs' Club and Washington Club. RONALD O. KAPP. The mir- ror of all courtesy. -Shakespeare Don is a very musical person. As a sophomore he was a mem- ber of Boys' Chorus and as a junior and senior he partici- patecl in the A Cappella Ch0ll'- He joined the loriculture Clubiaml Xtlashington Club. PATT A. KEARNEY. A little nonsense now and then is rel- ished by the wisest men. -Anonymous An active member of D-20, Patt held the ofllces of presi- dent, vice-president and secre- tary of this homeroom. Her numerous activities include In- ternational Relations Commit- tee, Red Cross, Assembly Com- mittee, Presidents' Committee, Cantando, Optimist, and lVash- ington Club. SHIRLEY A. KEEN. She has brown hair and speaks soft like a woman. -Shakespeare As a junior Shirley came to Ann Arbor High from U. High. Here she was active in Wig and Masque two semesters and G.A. C. both years. She took part in the junior play and worked on the make-up and publicity com- mittees for the senior play. Her plans for the future include at- tending the University of Michi- gan. JANET E. KENDRICK. Born for success, with grace to win, with heart to hold. -Emerson Janet transferred to Ann Ar- bor High from U. High as a junior and became president of her homeroom. She was very active in Wig and Masque, G. A.C., and Conservation Club. She was the lively Mildred in the senior play, on the Wash- ington Club Executive Board, and the associate editor of the yearbook. ROBERT C. KIMPTON. A man's best friend is an easy teacher. -Anonymous A former Tappanite, Bob was an active member of the j.V. Swimming Team in his sopho- more year and the Varsity Swimming Team in his junior and senior years. He was also in the Rifle Club for three years. HELEN I. KIPFMILLER. I wish you all the joy that you can wish. -Shakespeare This former member of Jones could be found in homeroom C-18 during her stay at Ann Arbor High School. Helen par- ticipated in the Rifle Club and Y-Teens as a sophomore and the Chefs' Club as a junior. TERRY R. KIRKPATRICK. From his tenderest infancy, this young gentleman studied how to escape study. -France Formerly a student at Slau- son, Terry resided in homeroom C-12 while at A.A. H. S. He was active in the Rifle Club in his junior and senior years. Terry's favorite pastime is auto- mobiles. JERRY W. KITCHEN. Eat, drink, and be merry! -Old Testament Jerry came from Slauson Jun- ior High. During his stay at Ann Arbor High he was in the Camera Club in his sophomore year and in the Rifle Club in his senior year. Being "auto- mobile minded," jerry plans on becoming an auto mechanic after he completes his high school work. LELAND L. KITCHEN. Si- lence is more profitable than abundance of speech. -Ptah-Hotep Leland came from Slauson and was a member of homeroom B-16 at Ann Arbor High. He belonged to the Rifle Club in his sophomore year and also played baseball. Since his hobby is painting he plans to enter the field of painting and decorating. DANIEL J. KLAPHAAK. Studies serve for delight, for ornament, and for ability. -Bacon Dan entered A.A.H.S. after graduating from Slauson Junior High. His extracurricular ac- tivities included the French Club and the Science Club. EUVALIA KNOWVLTON. All went merry as a marriage bell. -Byron Euvalia came from Tappan Junior High School. During her high school years she was a member of B-3. She joined the Rifle, Hot Record, and Art Clubs, and was on the Assembly Committee. JOAN M. KOENGETER. Whilst in my senses I shall pre- fer nothing to a pleasant ffliefld. --Horace joan was in the junior play, and she had the female lead in the senior play. She belonged to the Washington Club and was active in G.A.C. for three years. She sang in A Cappella and was a member of the Music Club. She also served as sec- retary of her homeroom. DONALD A. KOEPP. Merit and good-breeding will make their way everywhere. -Lord Chesterfield Don's high school days were spent in homeroom B-3. He participated in the Radio and Rifle Clubs, the Projection Com- mittee, and 'Tootlight Scan- dals." Being musically inclined, Don's hobbies are playing the guitar, the banjo, ukelele, and the piano. RICHARD H. KOLANDER. Trouble runs og him like water 00' a durk's back. -Herbert A former member of Slauson Junior High, Dick has shown his interest in outside activities here at Ann Arbor High by par- ticipating in Hi-Y, Radio Club, and Conservation Club. Dick plans to join the Coast Guard or the Navy, and he likes to spend his free time at the bowl- ing alley. HELMUT E. KUHN. You are skilled in knowing what to say and what not to say. -Persius. Helmut, a member of home- room C-18, came from Slauson Junior High School: He was a member of the Model Airplane Club and the Craftsman Guild. Helmut's hobbies are model building and photography. PETER KUSSURELIS.Here's a sport in deed!-Shakespeare Pete, a former member of Slauson, participated in Rifle Club and Science Club while at Ann Arbor High. He was a member of the cast of the junior play "I Remember Mama." CAROL A. LANE. Short but sweet. -Anonymous A former Tappanite, Carol was a member of the Sophomore Dramatics and Wig and Masque Clubs. She was elected student council alternate as a junior and was also secretary of her home- room. As a senior, she took part in the Washington Club and was on the Optimist Staff. ROBERT K. LANG. Silence is golden. -White A member of homeroom C- 12, Bob was active in the Radio and Rifle Clubs in his sopho- more year. Being an "outdoor man," his hobbies are motor- cycling speedboating, hunting, fishing and camping. As a ju- nior, Bob was on the Tennis Team. JANE L. LATSON. Each mind has its own method. -Anonymous Being interested in music, Jane was active in the band for two years, and in the Music Club for three years. She par- ticipated in the "Foot1ight Scan- dals," was a member of G.A.C., Archery Club, and Red Cross Committee, and worked on the Optimist as a senior. YVILLIAM L. LAUBEN- GAYER. When we mean to build, we draw the model hrst. -Shakespeare Besides participating in the Model Plane Club, the Crafts- man's Guild, and the Intra- mural Sports Committee, this forrner Slausonite earned a let- ter in orchestra. GERALD N. LAUCHLIN. The best fellow in the world. -Marot Jerry came to Ann Arbor from Tappan. He started off his sophomore year by joining the Rifle Club. He intends to become assistant display man- ager and shop salesman at hiontgomery lVards. STUART H. LEACH. A wom- an would run tlzrough hre and water for such Il kind heart. -Shakespeare Stu entered Ann Arbor High in his junior year from Mont- rose High School, where be was active in baseball and bas- ketball. At Ann Arbor High, he joined the Rifle Club as a junior and the lVashington Club as a senior. Stuart was a member of the Student Coun- cil as a senior. SUE LEPARD. Quiet, thought- ful, sincere, she doeth all things well. -Anonymous Sue came to Ann Arbor High from U. High as a junior. G.A.C. claimed most of her time, but she was also active in the Conservation Club two years and the XVashington Club as a senior. She served her homeroom as secretary and was a member of the Assembly Committee. LENORA LEXVIS. To he mer- ry best becomes you. -Shakespeare During her sophomore year, Lenora was in the Future Nurses' Club and participated in "Footlight Scandals." As a junior she belonged to the Fu- ture Teachers' Club and also was a member of the Junior Red Cross Committee. During her first two -years in high school she sang in Cantando. JOHN D. LICHTY. All are fellows at football. -Fuller Coming to A.A.H.S. from University High School in his junior year, Jack immediately entered into outside activities. Demonstrating his athletic' abil- ity, he played football, basket- ball, and tennis 3 i"'1"- fi. 41, . Ma A . "1 . i 4-2-. 4 , 'S .1 3. -at if f sm-M . 1. OLEG LOBANOV. IVhate'er he did was done with so much ease. -Dryden Ole belonged to the Wig and Masque, French, Washington, Radio, and Hi-Y Clubs, and represented his homeroom on the Student Council, and the Intramural Managers and Pres- idents' Committees. LINDA M. LOFBERG. There is mischief in her dimple, there is danger in her eye. -Anonymous Linda has been a very active member of the Optimist staff during her three years at A.A. H.S., serving as a reporter, third page editor, and associate edi- tor. She was a member of the Washington Club, and VVig and Masque, and was very active as the G.A.C. basektball mana- ger. JOHN LOGOTHETIS. A mighty man is he, with large and sinewy hands. -Longfellow john, a former member gf Tappan Junior High, could be found in homeroom C-18 during his three years at Ann Arbor High. John's main interest was in conservation as he was an active member of the Conserva- tion Club. DOROTHY R. LUCK- HARDT. Quietness is best. Henderson QScottish Proverbj Dorothy came from jones junior High School and was in homeroom B-16. She was a member of the Conservation Club and ushered for the junior play. Her hobby is collecting salt and pepper shakers. Dor- othy followed the general cur- riculum while at high school. SPENCER R. LUND. Silence Qstrength! -Ovid Spencer came from Tappan Junior High School and was a member of homeroom B-16. During his junior and senior years, he worked on stagecraft and was a member of Hi-Y. ERNEST H. NICCOY. PIO!- rods are driven at just two speeds-lawful and awful. -Russell An alumnus of Tappan, Er- nie's main interest at Ann Ar- bor High was sports. His ath- letic ability was shown by his active participation on both the Football and Basketball Varsity squads. GORDON C. MCEOWN. The force of his own merit makes his way. -Shakespeare Gordon came to Ann Arbor High from St. Petersburg, Flor- ida High School. While there, he was in the Spanish Club, on the junior varsity basketball team and president of his sopho- more class. Here at Ann Arbor High, Gordon was on the As- sembly Committee. HOWARD MCHENRY. In him alone, 'twas natural to please. -Dryden Coming to Ann Arbor High from Slauson, Howard partici- pated in the activities of the Hi- Y Club and the Projection and the Intramural Committees. He also played on the Junior Var- sity Basketball Team. Howard plans to work after he gradu- ates. His favorite pastime is sports. CHRIS L. MCKENNEY. Whose words all ears took cap- tive. -Shakespeare Chris found time for study, extracurricular activities, and good times during his stay at A.A.H.S. He was on the De- bating and the Baseball Teams for three years. He belonged to the Rifle Club and participated in the activities of the Spanish and the Washington Clubs. Chris made the Honor Roll con- tinuously. CLARE MALCOLM. Manner. not gold, is woman's best adorn- ment. -Menan A Clare maintained honor rol grades for three years, and she was captain of the junior varsity cheerleaders and a member of the Varsity Cheerleading Squad. She participated in Wig and Masque, Washington Club, and Senior Executive Board. BETTY JUNE MALLORY. In the home I am great. -Count Celi Betty was a member of home- room B-4. Before that she lived in Pinckney where she attended junior high. She was a member of the Future Nurses Club dur- ing her senior year. JAN R. MANGAN. Well run! -Shakespeare Jan was active in the hand in his sophomore and junior years, and he was also on the Cross Country and Basketball Teams. He showed his interest in his hobby by taking an active part in the Radio Club. jan plans to make a career of radio work. ACN ES MANOOCIAN. Here's to the lass with the merry brown eyes. -Anonymous Agnes' numerous activities during her high school years in- cluded Sophomore Dramatics, German Club, Wig and Masque, Conservation Club and Red Cross Committee. She showed her interest in music by singing with the Girls' Chorus, in Foot- light Scandals, and by becoming a member of Cantando. ELSIE I. MARSHALL. Aly heart is like a singing bird. -Rossetti A member of homeroom B-16, Elsie belonged to the Chefs' Club in her junior year. In her sophomore year she belonged to the Camera Club and was secretary of the Junior Red Cross Committee. She was on C.O.T. as a senior. Elsie also enjoyed being on a square dance team. BARBARA MARTIN. She hath a heart as sound as a bell. -Shakespeare As a sophomore at Ann Ar- bor High, Barb divided her time between the Dramatic and Music Clubs. Her other activi- ties included the Spanish and Washington Clubs and the Red Cross Committee. She was also on the Assembly Committee. MARLENE G. MARZ. I wish you a wave o' the sea, that you might ever do nothing but dance. -Shakespeare Marlene was interested in Wig and Masque, Sophomore Dramatics and the Hot Record Club while at Ann Arbor High. She also participated in the Assembly Committee and the marching and concert band. FRIEDA R. hi.-XST. Some credit in being jolly. -Dickens Frieda has been very active here at Ann Arbor High as a member of the German Club, Wig and hiasque, G.A.C., and Cantando in her junior year and A Cappella in her senior year. She played "Aunt Sigred" in the junior play and was on the Honor Roll for two years. OWEN W. MERRILL. The best of me is diligence. -Shakespeare Owen came to Ann Arbor High from University High. As a member of homeroom A-20 he showed his interest in sports by participating in swimming. He was also a member of the Painting and Decorating Club for two years. Owen's hobbies are model airplanes and motors. He plans to work with his father after graduation. GERALDINE D. MEYERS. Skating well is a great art. -Landon Coming to Ann Arbor High from Slauson, Gerry served her homeroom as Red Cross Com- mittee representative. During her spare time she enjoys ice skating, knitting, and listening to hill-billy music. Gerry would like to work for the Ford Motor Company when she completes her high school work. JOHN MEYE-RS. We that have good wits have mufh to answer for. --Shakespeare John served his homeroom as its president and co-recrea- tional manager, and he helped make the junior play a success by portraying "Mr: Thorkel- son." Football and baseball took up much of his sophomore year. if . . ., -,f,,, g.L'f I ' ff' Q S 22 we .-as ' -t ' . I A .s ..- ' f 1-rw ,Q sl ' "' 4 J' . . ' i . UN.. . ,sg -s it ,kai .K ,SL fri i- 1, ,QQ rife! 3 'rs-L " ,F 7 -. Anya ix 5 , ,Y 1 sv. its f F R . -' . -as W Hit 3 ..., .J A 1 f n sk' 1 ,f, .1 ' 'A- - ' ' I - 'S er wyi lfi' i l il ur rf, a X.,-fi lu' " .. PAT MILDNER. Maiden! with the meek brown eyes. -Longfellow Pat came to Ann Arbor High from Ypsilanti Central High School. Upon arriving here she became a member of homeroom B-4. During the winter the sport which Pat likes best is ice skat- ing, while in the summer time swimming heads the list. ALICE M. MILLER. Good nature and good sense are ever joined. -Pope Horse-back riding, skating, and almost every sport occupied most of Alice's time at Ann Ar- bor High. Coming from Slauson, to homeroom B-18, she joined and was an active member of Conservation Club and Rifle Club. After graduation, she plans to either work or enlist in the WACS. DON MILLER. Lover of the meadows and the woods. -Wordsworth Most of Don's activities at Ann Arbor High have been through his homeroom of which he was president, Assembly Committee representative, and co-recreational manager. He also participated in the Conser- vation Club. His hobbies in- clude such sports as hunting, fishing, and swimming. JANET MILLER. She is sweet and she is shy, but there is mis- chief in her eye. -Anonymous This active girl was a member of homeroom C-12 and her am- bition is to become a private secretary. She participated in the Scribblers' Club for two years and was homeroom secre- tary in her senior year. She was also on the Assembly Com- mittee and a member of G.A.C. ROBERT MILLER. You shall run a certain course. -Shakespeare This active boy from Slauson was president of his homeroom C-12. Bob was also active in the Radio, Conservation and German Clubs and he served on the Projection Committee. He was on the Tennis, Cross- Country, and Track Teams. YVILLIAM L. MILLER. I, t00. am a painter. -Correggio Bill has been very active in Conservation Club since he came to Ann Arbor High. His numerous hobbies include fish- ing and archery. As a member of the swimming team he was kept very busy. EVELYN KI. MOORE. So quiet, so calm, so serene. -Anonymous Jean attended Tappan Junior High before coming to A.A.H.S., where she was a member of homeroom B-3. Her interest in music was shown by her partici- pation in the lylusic Club, Girls' Chorus, and "Footlight Scan- dals." She was also in the Scribblers Club and the Art Club. CHARLES F. MORTON. The stronger always succeeds. -Plautus An enthusiastic participant in sports, Chuck played on the junlor varsity basketball squad and on the reserve tennis team as a junior. As a senior, he was a member of the tennis and cross country teams. He was also on student council, and a member of the Washington Club. PETER C. NAYLORJ I will end this introduction with a word of warning. -Bradley Pete came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan. He has been in Chefs' Club, Hi-Y, Rifle Club, Youth Council, and Washington Club. He was on both the Swimming and Golf Teams and was vice-president of home- room A-6. After graduation Pete plans to go to college. MARY V. NELLIS. No lark more blithe than she. -Bickerstaff Mary came to A.A.H.S. from the Nazareth Academy in Kala- mazoo. While at Ann Arbor High she was active in the Con- servation, Rifle, and Chefs' Clubs. Mary was also a mem- ber of the Optimist. 7' W f, I' SUZANNE S. NEWCOMB. She that travels much knows much. -Fuller This active girl was secretary of her homeroom in her sopho- m0l'8 YCBT- As a senior Sue participated in Washington Club, Omega, Optimist and A Cappella. JOHN NEYVMAN. I would give the world could I run as fast as thou canst. -Shakespeare Active in sports during his high school career, Jack was on the J.V. Basketball Team as a junior and went out for cross- country in his senior year. A Slauson booster from B-6, he made the trip to Washington., College is included in jack's future plans. WILLIAM NEWMAN. Twin- kle, twinkle, basketball star, up above the world so far. -Anonymous Here at Ann Arbor High, Bill displayed his athletic ability by participating in football, basket- ball and track. He was elected captain of the Track Teamq He also took part in Hi-Y, and did a commendable job in the 1950 production of "Footlight Scan- dals." ABIE XV. NICOLAOU. As you know me all, a plain blunt man. -Shakespeare Abie was a member of Hi-Y and Washington Club during his high school days. Youth Coun- cil took up the leisure time which was not spent studying. In sports, Abie was most inter- ested in baseball, being a mem- ber of the baseball team. After completing high school, Abie plans to attend Michigan State Normal. R. DUANE NIMKE. Happy am I, from care I'm free. Duane came to us from St. Thomas. Here at A.A.H.S., he was a member of the Projection Committee and the Conserva- tion Club. His interest in sports was shown by his participation in track. His junior year was highlighted by his stay at the Mill Lake Camp. GRACE A. NIXON. It may he said of her that Cupid hath clapped her o' the slloulder. -Shakespeare Grace was a member of the Art Club in her sophomore year and a member of the Chefs' Club in her junior and senior years. As a senior she also be- longed to the Junior Red Cross Committee and was on C.O.T. DOVCI..-XS I.. NORDNI.-KN. The strwrzgtlz of tnvvzty men. --Shakespeare Doug came from Tappan and was extremely active in athletics. He was ll member of the Varsity Baseball Squad in his sophomore year, :intl he starred as renter on the foot- ball team in his junior and senior years. He was also on the XVrestling Squad and presi- dent of his homeroom. GUY NORDMAN. You are a merry man, sir! -Shakespeare Guy enrolled in A.A.H.S. af- ter graduating from Tappan. He was an active member of the Hi-Y Club as a sophomore and junior, and he joined the Con- servation Club in his senior year. After graduation, Guy in- tends to join the ground crew of the Marines. NETTIE NOYE. I have said everything when I ham: named the man. -Anonymous Coming from Tappan Junior High, Nettie represented her homeroom, C-12, on the Red Cross Committee. During her three years at A.A.H.S. she par- ticipated in the Future Nurses, Chefs' and Music Clubs. She ushered for the junior play and was on the honor roll in her sophomore year. NANCY A. NUNGESTER. Sl1e's pretty to wall: with, wztty to tall: with, and pleasant too -to think on. --Sllflilmg Nan, who always has a smile for everyone, served on the Sophomore and junior Execu- tive Boards, and as Secretary of Student Council. Active in G. A.C., all three years she was Secretary-Treasurer. .. N gg 0-. L . Xpx ,Q 0 ft , .'..-"Vt" 2 'fur' ff..-, , 4 Q L s D- 1' 4 X i BRADLEY T. O'BRIEN. The only deeds he ever did were arts of kindness. -Anonymous This former Tappanitc was in homeroom B-4 where he served as president. Hi-Y and Chefs' Club took up Bradis time during his First two years at Ann Arbor High, and in his senior year he took part in the senior play, basketball and var- sity tennis. MARY LOU CYCONNOR. As merry as a lark. --Hamerton Coming from Tappan junior High, Mary Lou was active in Sophomore Dramatics and Seribblers' Club. In her senior year, she was on C.O.'I'. Mary Lou's pastimes include dancing and ice skating. She plans to go to New York for buyers, train- ing after she leaves Ann Arbor High. RICHARD OESTREICHER. I am as able and as ht as thou. -Shakespeare A member of homeroom B- 10, Dick participated in Ger- man Club, Camera Club, and Washington Club. He further showed his interest in high school activities by serving his homeroom on the Projection Committee. He plans to attend the University of Michigan after he graduates. BARBARA OGILVY. Femin- ine grace, feminine goodness, and feminine generosity. -Anonymous After graduating from Slau- son, Barb became a member ol' homeroom B-10. Here at Ann Arbor High, she belonged to the Scribblers' Club in her junior year. Barb plans to go to a busi- ness college next year. Her out- side interests include ice skating, swimming and dancing. ROBERT P. OLSEN. Hitch your wagon to a star. -Emerson Bob played in the school band for three years and was very much interested in his own band. He was manager of the Track Team for two years and hc participated in the Rifle Club as a sophomore. He was also in the Conservation and the Washington Clubs. ROBERT NV. ONAGO. Every time the trains pass, I want to go somewhere. -Hughes After graduating from Tap- pan, Bob entered Ann Arbor High as a member of home- room A-20. Here he was very active in the Rifle Club. Bob's main hobby is Hying, and he hopes to become a railroad fire- man. JOAN B. PACE. From the crown of her head to the sole of her foot, slle is all mirth. --Shakespeare A member of homeroom D- 22, Joan came from Slauson. She was active in the Music' and Chefs' Clubs during her stay at Ann Arbor High. She also served on the Red Cross Com- mittee in both her junior and senior years. joan was in "Foot- light Scandals" as a sophomore. THOMAS O. PALMER. So excellent in art, and still so rising. -Shakespeare Enjoying art, Tom was in the Art Club and was on the Pub- licity Committees for the junior and senior plays. He represented his homeroom, B-10, on the Stu- dent Council and was active in the Rifle Club. Tom was a valu- able member of the Swimming and Tennis Teams. CHARLES F. PARDON. A true friend advises justly, assists readily, takes all patiently. -Penn While at Ann Arbor High Chuck was in the Spanish Club and took part in intramural sports. He was active on the Debate Squad for three years. His hobbies are dancing, talk- ing, and sports of all kinds. Chuck's plans for the future in- clude attending the University of Michigan Law School. EDWARD C. PARDON. To hold, as 'twere, the mirror up to nature. -Shakespeare An ardent photography fan, Ed was a member of the Cam- era Club and the Projection Committee for three years. He was also the hardworking pho- tographer of the Optimist and the Omega. BERNARD PATTERSON. I'll be as merry as a pie. -Dekker Bernard was representative on the Projection Committee for this homeroom. During his sophomore year he was in "Foot- light Scandals. Bernard be- longed to the Chefs, Club dur- ing his junior and senior years, and is very much interested in becoming a chef. FLORENCE PEER. I am ZU8fIlllIy in my friends. -Shakespeare Flo arrived at Ann Arbor High from Tappan and was ae- tive in Sophomore Dramaties and G.A.C. She was president of her homeroom as a junior. and as a senior she served as vice-president. She is interested in all sports, and plans to attend a business college after gradua- tion. HAROLD K. PETERS. Young fellows will lie young fellows. -Bickerstalf Harold attended Tappan be- fore coming to Ann Arbor High. On arriving here he became a member of homeroom B-4. In extracurricular activities he took part in Hi-Y and intramural basketball. After receiving his diploma, Harold expects to spend some time with Uncle Sam. DIANE PFABE. I cannot choose but laugh. -Shakespeare Diane came to Ann Arbor High from Slauson. Here she was active in G.A.C., Camera Club, Rifle Club, International Relations, Wig and Masque and Conservation Club. She was a member of the Optimist staff and on the Honor Roll in her sophomore year. Diane-'s fav- orite hobby is sports. INIARCIA L. PHELPS. There? language in her eye, her cheek, hey lip, Shakespeare Marcia participated in Soph- omore Dramatics, Music Club, Spanish Club, Intramural Sports Committee, and G.A.C. She was also engaged in A Cappella, and Varsity Cheerleading, and she sang in the "Footlight Scan- dals" and "H.M.S. Pinaforef' MAXINE PIEHUTKOSKI. She hated nauglit but-to be Sad- -Burns A member of homeroom B-4, Maxine's main interest was art. She furthered this interest by participating in the Art Club. Maxine also collects pictures as a year round hobby. RONALD E. POLAND. Cun- ning in music and the mathe- matics. -Shakespeare Ron was active in the French Club, Presidents' Committee and Student Council. Putting his fine voice to good use, he sang the tenor lead in "H.M.S. Pinafore." Tennis took up much of Ron's time and he became the team captain. He was on the honor roll for two years. DONALD D. POLSDORFER. Men, like bullets, go farthest wlzen they are smoothest. -Anonymous Don, who came from Slauson, resided in B-6 during his stay at Ann Arbor High. He was on the C.O.T. program all three years. He enjoys music and sports. His plans for the future include becoming a mechanic. RICHARD A. POPE. Well, sir, I look for happy times. -Tennyson Dick was mainly interested in sports during his high school career, as he went out for foot- ball, cross country, wrestling and swimming. He served as president of his homeroom, B- 6, two semesters, becoming a member of the Presidents' Com- mittee. Dick was active in the RiHe Club and Hi-Y, and acted in the senior play. CYNTHIA GAY POTTER. I only speak right on. -Shakespeare Cindy's various high school activities included Sophomore Dramatics, Wig and Masque, Music Club, Washington Club and Colonnade, of which she was president. She was an out- standing debator for two years and took part in the junior play. I 1, if-3 2,6 X ,. . 7 .tl K ., 53 .. 'in- ' s. if ti 1 4' u.. t ' "- ' ' 22 ffl - fsfwgfi 1 5: iiiailiil, 'z - 21. ', 553531 I 'T 'JH "" 11 4 i ? .2 if Q II. 39227 X i ff.. lg., ' Y-1552: sei!" 5. e .::z4.. if sl . ANNIE B. POXVERS. llfllsical training is a more potent in- strument than any other. -Plato Annie's interest in music was shown by her participation in Cantando and in the "Footlight Scandalsf' She also was an ac- tive member of the Music Club, Wig and Masque, and G.A.C. DENO F. PREKETES. Do you know what it is as you pass, to be loved by strangers? -Whitman A former Slausonite, Deno was a member of the Washing- ton and Hi-Y Clubs as a senior. He played both varsity basket- ball and baseball and was a member of the Athletic Board. He was vice-president of his homeroom as a sophomore and on the student council. ARTHUR YV. PRESTON. Thou art a fellow of a good WSPCCI- -Shakespeare Bill's main interest is interior decorating and he plans to make this his future occupation. He belonged to the Interior Dec- orating and Hi-Y Clubs and was also on the projection commit- tee and the track team. After finishing high school, he plans to enter The Chicago Interior Decoration School. PATRICIA N. PRYOR. I never, with important air, in conversation overbear. -Gay Pat, a member of homeroom C-18, came to Ann Arbor High from U. High. Here she partici- pated in G.A.C., as sports are her favorite pastime. Her other activities included membership in the Scribblers' and Music Clubs. JAMES RAYBURN. A jolly good fellow is he. -Anonymous Jim, who comes from Slau- son, was a member of homeroom B-4. This active boy belonged to Hi-Y as a junior and was in C.O.T. in his senior year. jim showed his interest in swimming by being on the team in his sophomore and junior years. GENEVIEVE A. RAYER. You have a merry heart. -Shakespeare Student Council and Presi- dents' Committee occupied much of Gen's time, although she was also an active member of sophomore Dramatics Club, Wig and Masque, International Relations Club and Spanish Club. GLORIA RICHARDSON. 'Tis good to be merry and wise. -Heywood Gloria spent her sophomore and senior years here at Ann Arbor High. As a sophomore she was president of the Future Nurses' Club, a member of G.A. C., and on the Red Cross Com- mittee. In her senior year she was president of homeroom D- 2O, and she sang in the A Cap- pella Choir. IRIS E. RINGKVIST. Musick is the thing of the world I love most. -Pepys During her three years at Ann Arbor High, Iris' various activi- ties included IVig and Masque, Music Club, and the make-up and property committees for the junior play. In addition to this she played in the orchestra and sang in Cantando and "Foot- light Scandals." C. LAMARR ROBBINS. In life's small things be resolute and great to keep thy muscle trained. -Lowell Lamarr has been a most prominent member of Ann Ar- bor High through his many ac- tivities. He was captain of the Varsity Basketball Team and a member of the Junior Varsity Football Team. As a participant in Hi-Y, he was that club's vice-president, secretary and treasurer. AUDREY K. ROBERTS. She's just the kind of miss thatig worth waiting for. -Anonymous Audrey, a former Tappanite, was a member of Scrjb blefs Club, Washington Club, C,O,T, and was on the honor roll in J senior year. She also worke the Attendance Oiiice 4 2 l, ni,-. .,.., . . 4' s li.-V-is xxaliaauv if f f 1 X. P it "L , Q fi' I Q! , ,a tide IJ .14 + . F , 8 4 ., A: Elk. ',, at A WI l .. iz, . . 'ZZ a " 55. Q5 X' ROBERT B. T. ROGERS. Musick and women I cannot but give way to. -Pepys Bob served his homeroom in the capacity of president and treasurer. He belonged to the Conservation and Washington Clubs, was manager of the swimming team for two years and played the role of "Nat" in the senior play. ' ANN E, ROHRBACH. Sing -for your voice is the voice of an angel! -LISZI Ann entered Ann Arbor High from Bentley High in Livonia, lVIich. She soon displayed her musical talents by participating 'in A Cappella Choir, the oper- etta, and Music Club. Ann was also active in Future Teachers Club and German Club. She worked on the Omega and was a member of Washington Club. IUDITH ROOD. With imirth and Iauglztcr she mnlces lmown her presence. - Anonymous The many ofhces held by this friendly girl throughout her high school years included sec- retary of her sophomore class, secretary of the Student Coun- eil, and president of her home- room. Sophomore Dramatics, IVig and Masque, Y-Teens. Illashington Clubs also occu- pied much of her time. JOHN RUSH, JR. Be blest with health, and peace, and sweet content. -Burns Since coming to Ann Arbor High John participated in the Hi-Y Club and for the last three years was active in the various choral groups. He was very prominent on the Swimming Team for his entire stay here. After graduation John plans to go to college. KENNETH E. RUTLEDGE. If he- has any fault he has left us in doubt. -Anonymous With plans to make painting his career after graduation, Ken was an active member of the Painting and Decorating Club. He was in the Rifle Club and resided in B-6 during his stay at Ann Arbor High. RON Rl"I'l.lfDCF. l'll rvflr rant him llflllil-'ZL'llfllI'. - Sliakespeare Much of Ron's time at .-Xnn Arbor High was oecupiecl by his participation in the Radio Club, of which he was vice- presiclent, and the Rille Club. He earned :1 letter in the hand and also went out lor cross country. KI.-XRY LOU SALlSliI7RY. There's something about n zvedrling-gozun that is prettier than any other gown in the world. - jerrolcl This friendly girl, a former Tappanite, was active in Sopho- more Drainaties, Chefs, Club, and G.A.C. Mary Lou repre- sented her homeroom, B-6, on the Intramural Managers' Com- mittee, and sang in Cantando. VVILLIAM G. SANFORD. A very gentle beast, and of I1 good conscience. Shakespeare. Bill can certainly be called a musician. A member of the or- chestra for three years, he played at all the main musical events. He was also a member of the Wlashington Club. His main interest centers around animals. After graduation he plans to enter the field of radio- electronics. MARY ANN SAUER. She talks so incessantly that she doesn't give an echo half o chance. -Anonymous Mary Ann's acting ability earned her a leading role in "H.M.S. Pinafore" and a part in both the junior and senior plays. Enjoying music also, she was in Music Club, and she sang in Cantando, A Cappella, and "Footlight Scandals." XNILLIAM E. SAVAGE. 1 like work, it fascinates me. I can sit and look at it for hours. -Jerome Bill broke many records while swimming the back stroke for A. A. H. S., and he served as captain of the team in his senior year. He was active in Sopho- more Dramatics, Art Club, and Hi-Y. 5 A in " I -di' is H . RICHARD A. SAVERY. I am not a politician, and my other habits are good. -Browne Dick came to Ann Arbor High from Slauson Junior High. In his junior year he participated in the Science Club and was on properties for the junior play. ARLENE Y. SCHEETZ. Her silver voice is the rich music of a summer bird. -Longfellow Arlene was in the Rifle Club and Girls' Chorus as a sopho- more, Wig and Masque and Cantando in her junior year, and A Cappella and Wig and Masque as a senior. She ush- ered for the junior play and sang at the Wig and Masque carnival concession. PAUL IV. SCHAIRER. A fresh, a free, a friendly man. -Gower Paul was a member of home- room B-l6 here at A. A. H. S. He came from Slauson junior High School and followed the college curriculum. He was a member of the Washington Club. Paul plans to enter Capi- tal University in Ohio. JANET M. SCHLEEDE. I love the sport well. Shakespeare. Janet was formerly a member of Tappan, and here at Ann Arbor High she was a member of homeroom D-22. She partici- pated in the Chefs' Club, and in her sophomore year was a member of the Assembly Com- mittee. She is an enthusiastic fan of all types of sports. In the future Jan plans to do secre- tarial work. PETER P. SCHNEIDER. Keep the golden mean between saying too much and too little. -Tyrus Pete, a former member of Jones School, participated in baseball and intramural basket- ball while at Ann Arbor High. He was also in the Rifle Club. JAMES XV. SCHXVAB. loaf and invite my soul. Yvllllmilil jim came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan. He was a mem- ber of homeroom D-22, and was active in the Rod and Reel Club as a junior. During his senior year Jim was an enthusi- astic member of the Vlashington Club. He hopes to go on to college at Michigan State. BARBARA SCHXVALM. For the good are always the merry. -Yeats Interested in dramatics and music, Barb was in Sophomore Dramatics, Wig and Masque and Music Club. She sang in Cantando and A Cappella, and participated in "Footlight Scan- dals" and "HMS Pinaforef' She was a member of the Rifle Club, G.A.C., Red Cross Committee and Washington Club. RONALD E. SCHXVARTZ. He never ran away except when running. -Byron Ron's main interest through- out his high school career was sports. He was on the Cross Country Team for three years and was co-captain of the team in his senior year. He partici- pated in the Radio and the Con- servation Clubs and was a mem- ber of the high school band for three years. WILLIAM SCHWARTZ. Ac- tion is eloquence. -Shakespeare A member of homeroom A- 20, Bill was an active member in the Rifle Club and the Air- plane Club. He also repre- sented his homeroom on the Assembly Committee. His free time is taken up with riflery and flying. After his graduation, Bill plans to join the Marines. CHARLES SHARPE. He runs straight and even. --Shakespeare Coming from YVestfield High School in Alabama, Charlie en- tered into extracurricular activi- ties here at A.A.H.S. by joining the Music Club and participat- ing in track, cross country and wrestling. RICHARD SHAXV. The young man is an honest man. -Shakespeare Dick came from Slauson Jun- ior High School. He was in homeroom B-16, which he rep- resented on the Projection Com- mittee. Dick belonged to Hi-Y during his junior and senior year, and served as secretary of the club as a senior. HAROLD A. SHILLING. Great sport. -Shakespeare This member of homeroom C-9 showed his enthusiasm for sports by playing junior varsity football in his sophomore year and varsity football as a junior and senior. Harold also partici- pated in Intramural Wrestling in his sophomore and junior years and was a member of Boys' Chorus as a sophomore. OMAR SIMON, JR. And the band played on. -Palmer Omar was very active in the school band for three years, and he was also a member of Olsen's Band. Being interested in sports, he went out for cross-country in his sophomore and junior years, and he was on the Track Team in his junior and senior years. GUY G. SINDLINGER. Large was his bounty, and his soul sincere. -Gray Coming to A. A. H. S. from Slauson, Guy became a member of homeroom D-20. Here he was an active member of the Hi-Y and Conservation Clubs. He also took part in football. Upon leaving Ann Arbor High he plans to become a Marine. HAROLD XV. SINDLINGER. I am a bit of an opt1'mist,I al- ways Iook to the bright side. -Anonymous Harold showed his interest in his hobby, which is photog- raphy, by taking an active part in the Camera Club. While in Ann Arbor High School this Slausonite also participated in football and track. SHIRLEY A. SIPPERLEY. She knows the most ellective time for speaking. Virgil Shirley was very active in school affairs at Ann Arbor High. She was a member of thc Student Council, president of the German Club, and vice- president and secretary of Y- Teens. MARGARET SKEELS. Sing, riding's a joy! -Browning lNIargaret followed the col- lege preparatory course during her three years at A. A. H. S., Coming from Slauson Junior High School. She was a mem- ber of homeroom B-16. She was very interested in sports, and her hobbies include an- thropology, ants, and horses. She plans to continue her edu- cation in college. MARY E. SLAYVSON. You are a devil at everything, and there is nothing but what you can turn your hand to. -Cervantes Mary had a feminine lead in the junior play. She served on the VVashington Club Executive Board, the Senior Class Execu- tive Board, and the Student Council. During part of her junior year, she took a trip to South Africa. She was active in G.A.C. for three years. AUDREY M. SLEET. Her song flowed from her tongue sweeter than honey. -Homer Audrey showed her musical talent by singing with the Can- tando Choir for three years. During her sophomore year she was in the Future Teachers and the Future Nurses Clubs. She was the secretary of her home- room in her junior year, and on the Student Council as a senior. MARY ANN SLOCUM. I may be small, but I always have my say. -Anonymous Mary came from Tappan Ju- nior High and was a member of homeroom C-12. Being inter- ested in dramatics, she was in the Sophomore Dramatics and Wig and Masque Clubs. She was on the Intramural Man- agers' Committee. EDWARD SMALLEY. His big manly voice. -Shakespeare Ed, who was active in Sopho- more Dramatics and Chefs' Club, plans to work for his father after graduation. He served as vice-president of his homeroom, B-18, and was thus a member of the Presidents' Committee. MARILYN SMITH. This Smit-h leads a life as merrie as Il filing. 4156613 Marilyn was active in G.A.C., and she was intramural manager for her homeroom. She was in the junior play, belonged to the Wlashington Club, and served on the Omega and Optimist staffs. As a junior she was on the honor roll, and she played in the orchestra for three years. MARJORIE SMITH. Into the midst of things. -Horace Marge, a member of orches- tra, G.A.C., Y-Teens, Colon- nade Archery Club, and Wash- ington Club, served her home- room as intramural manager. A talented and active girl, she por- trayed g'Dagmar" in the junior play and helped with the senior play by being on the property committee. PATT E. SMITH. Thou wlzo hast the fatal gift of beauty. -Byron During her three years at Ann Arbor High, Patt's various ac- tivities included Future Nurses' Club, Wig and Masque, Wash- ington Club, Red Cross Com- mittee, and Assembly Commit- tee. Her musical talent was shown by her participation in Cantando and Footlight Scan- dals. She was secretary of her homeroom in her junior year. MYRA SNIDER. I'll speak in a monstrous little voice. -Shakespeare Myra, while here at Ann Ar- bor High, was in Sophomore Dramatics, German Club, Cam- era Club, and Y-Teens. She helped with the junior play by working on the ticket Commlt- tee. SHERIDAN IN. SPRINGER. Sir, you have wrestled well. -Shakespeare This hard working student showed his interest in sports by playing j.V. and varsity foot- ball and participating on the swimming and wrestling teams. He was also on the Projection and Presidents' Committees. DOYCE M. STAGGS. The quiet mind is richer than the crown. -Greene A graduate of Slauson, Doyce participated in Cross Country and Track at Ann Arbor High. He was also in Hi-Y, and he kept up honor roll grades. After he graduates from high school, he plans to go into the painting business. His main hobbies are swimming and roller skating. CELIA A. STAUBACH. Ce- lia's like autumn ripe, yet mild ns May. -Pope Spanish Club seemed to be Celia's main interest in high school as she belonged to it for three years. She was also a mem- ber of Cantando and Girls' Chorus, and she was in "Foot- light Scandals." She plans to further her education by going on to college. GERALD D. STAUCH. fl man of hope and forward-look ing mind. -Vlordsworth In addition to his job, which is very important to him, Jerry represented his homeroom, B- l8, as a member of the intra- mural bowling team. After ar- riving from Slauson, he joined Hi-Y and was particularly ae- tive in his junior year. In the future, jerry would like to con- tinue his job. ELIZABETH STEAD. I'll tell the world. Shakespeare. Liz came from Tappan junior High and was a member of homeroom D-22. She was very active in G.A.C. during her three years at Ann Arbor High. She also was a member of Soph- omore Dramatics, International Relations, Wig and Masque, and the Washington Club. 'P no 1 K , rf , I' 1 J A' is t girl, ,f . .5354 K X 'A if -v . N lg I X yr- .5-f.. I li lllfll ,E . , , 7 j I . . -1 W K9 ,. .. , ta it . A-6 GENE E. STEEB. A very pleasant fellow. -Byron Gene eame to Ann Arbor High from Slauson, and was a member of homeroom C-9. He was on C.O.T. in his senior year. Gene plans to work after his graduation and perhaps join the Air Force later. ROBERT R. STEINER. Go forth under the open sky and list to nature's teachings. -Bryant A member of homeroom C-9, Bob was active in Conservation Club at Ann Arbor High. He also worked on the Projection Committee for three years and was on the honor roll in his sophomore year. He plans to study floral designing in college after his graduation. MARY A. STEVENS. Do you not know I am a woman? When I think, I must speak! -Shakespeare Mary brought pride and honor to herself and the school by winning both national and city essay contests in her senior year. Outside of being an ac- tive debater, Mary was inter- ested in Photography, German, and International Relations Clubs. A. M.-XUREEN STIENON. First of the woodwinds, we salute the clever rogue who plays the flute. -McKinney Maureen belonged to home- room B-l6 which she repre- sented in intramural bowling. She played in the band for three years, and in the orches- tra as a junior and senior. She was on the Assembly Commit- tee and in the International Re- lations Club. Maureen was on the honor roll for two years. MAEUANN STOLLSTEIMER. Marriages are made in heaven. -Tennyson Before entering A.A.H.S. Mae attended Slauson Junior High. She was a member of the Sopho- more Dramatics, Conservation, Art, Hot Records, Scribblers, Wig and Masque Clubs and Assembly Committee. 1 MARY LOU STRICKLAND. The hand that hath made you fair hath mode you good. -Shakespeare Mary Lou came to Ann Ar- bor High from Tappan and re- sided in homeroom C-18. She participated in numerous clubs, including Art, Music, Interior Decorating, Sophomore Dra- maties and Colonnade. SALLY A. STUHLMANN. There's none like pretty Sally. Carey This ex-Slausonite, who was a member of homeroom D-22, served on the Red Cross Cmn- mittee as a sophomore. In her junior year she joined the Inter- national Relations Club and was active in G.A.C. As a senior Sally was a member of the Chefs' Club. BEVERLY STUMP. Merit is worthier than fame. -Bacon Coming from Tappan junior High, Bev took part in the Mu- sic Club, the Conservation Club, and G.A.C. Her interest in sports is shown by her hobbies which include swimming and ice skating. In the future she plans to work at the Michigan Bell Telephone Company. MARGARET SUMA. The do- mestic hearthfthere only is real' happiness. -France Margaret belonged to Wlash- ington Club and Interior Deco- rating Club during her senior year. In her sophomore year she was in Art Club, and as a junior she was a member of Chefs' Club and helped with make-up for the junior play. She was on C.O.T. and served her homeroom as vice-president. VERNA B. SUOJANEN. Her only fault is that she has none. -Pliny the Younger Verna came to Ann Arbor High from Doelle High in Tapi- ola, Michigan. A member of homeroom C-9, she was active in the Rifle Club. Work enters into her plans for the future. T," I ... 5-fb at J' ' Rf SH ERLE MAE SXVOVER- LAND. Fair the name but fairer still the bearer. -Unknown While at A.A.H.S. Sherle served as secretary and presi- dent of her homeroom C-12. Omega, Optimist, Wlig and Masque, and Publicity Com- mittee for the junior play also claimed her time. DONALD L. TALBOT. I lznw' something in me danger- ous. -Shakespeare President of homeroom B-18, Don showed that he was also interested in sports by becoming a member of the wrestling team. In addition to this, he belonged to Hi-Y and Washington Club. As a senior, he joined C.O.T. He plans either to join the Armed Services or attend MSNC in the future. HELEN Y. TANABE. Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep. Shakespeare This artistic minded girl joined the Art Club when she entered Ann Arbor High from Slauson. As a junior she was a member of the Interior Decora- tors' Club and the Red Cross Committee. In her senior year Helen was in the Spanish Club and the Washington Club. JAMES G. TEASDALE. Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you. -Pearse A member of homeroom C-9, jim played junior varsity foot- ball as a junior and was a mem- ber of the Conservation Club. In his senior year he belonged to the Chefs' Club and Camera Club. Attending college and joining the Air Force figure in his plans for the future. GLENN L. TERRY. He was wont to speak plain and to the purpose. Shakespeare Glenn came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan. Here he was a member of homeroom D- 22. As a sophomore Glenn par- ticipated in junior varsity foot- ball. NANCY L. TERVO. Fair and admired. -Shakespeare Before entering A.A.H.S. as a member of A-20, Nan attended Slauson. She was in the band as a sophomore, and she partici- pated in the Red Cross Com- mittee and in the Hot Records Club. She was also secretary of her homeroom. After grad- uating Nan plans to get a job LEON L. THOMPSON. A youth light-hearted and con- tent. -Shakespeare While at Ann Arbor High, Leon was a busy member of Hi-Y and Chefs' Club. He also represented his homeroom, B-18, on the Assembly Committee. With hunting occupying the majority of his spare time, Leon plans to work for his father after he completes his high school work. ROBERT THOMSEN. I know I can do it. -Shakespeare Bob's main interest is swim- ming which he showed by earn- ing a letter on the swimming team in his sophomore year. A Slauson alumnus, he was active in the Leader Corps for two years and the Rifle Club one year. After graduation Bob plans to join the Navy. MURIEL A. TODD. Merry as a cricket. -Heywood Muriel came to Ann Arbor High School after graduating from Jones. A member of A- 20, she participated in the Art Club as a sophomore and junior. In her senior year she was in the Chefs' Club. Muriel plans to work after her graduation. CHRIS TOSHCOFF. And the muscles of his brawny arms are strong as iron bands. -Longfellow This athletic fellow was an active member of the j.V. and Varsity Football Squads as well as the Wrestling Team at Ann Arbor High. He also took part in the Rifle Club and the As- sembly Committee. Q A f -Q55 'Z' . . bil a if 5' 2,41 9 V, an 3 J r I 4-no . ff. 4 DEBORAH TOYVNSEND. She has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute. -Clarendon A busy and versatile girl, Deb served on the Sophomore, junior and Senior Executive Boards, as corresponding secre- tary of Student Council and treasurer of the band. She was in G.A.C., Debate, and Wash- mgton Club President. DIANE G. TOIVNSLEY. Tlmfs nothing to what I could say if I chose. Carroll Diane was formerly a mem- ber of Tappan. Upon arriving at Ann Arbor High she joined Sophomore Dramatics. She was also on the Noon Hour Commit- tee and was active in G.A.C. In her senior year Diane was on the Presidents' Committee, and she portrayed "Edith" in the senior play. XVILLIAM H. TRUDEAU. I will be the pattern of all pa- tience. -Shakespeare Bill came to Ann Arbor High from Tappan junior High School and resided in homeroom C-18. He showed his interest in sports by participating in foot- ball in both his sophomore and junior years. Automobiles top the list of Bill's favorite pas- times. PAUL UHLENDORF. A fel- low of inpnile jest, of most ek- eellent fanry. -Shakespeare While at Ann Arbor High, Paul was very active. He was a member of Hi-Y, International Relations Club, Art Club, and Youth Council. He went out for football all three years and was vice-president of his home- room, B-3. Paul was also in the junior play and "Footlight Scan- dalsf' FLORA C. VAN SCHOTIZN. lt is good to speak, but better to keep still. -La Fontaine Flora came to Aim Arbor High from Tappan. While here she was a member of homeroom B-3. Flora participated in the activities of the Scribblers' Club in her junior year. ROBERT S. VAN SICKLE. Again arose the oft-repeated plea, "Professor, I don't quite agree." -Anonymous A former Tappanite, Bob was active in the Radio, Spanish and Science Clubs, and served on the Projection Committee. He was on the Wrestling Team, and also a pole-vaulter on the track team. DIANE C. VERAMES. I have always preferred Cheerfzzlness to Mirth. -Addison Diane is very interested in being a practical nurse, and so belonged to the Future Nurses Club. She was also in Washing- ton Club and was a member of Interior Decorating Club during her senior year. She was junior Red Cross representative for her homeroom. MILO R. VOGEL. As merry as the day is long. Shakespeare. Milo came to us from Slau- son. Here at Ann Arbor High he was a member of homeroom D-22. As a sophomore he par- ticipated in the Rod and Reel Club, and in his junior year he was a member of Hi-Y and Stage Craft. GLORIA L. VOICE. Friend- ship to all and good will to all. Anonymous Pat participated in thc Span- ish Club in her sophomore and junior years. However, in her senior year she became inter- ested in nursing and became a member of the Future Nurses Club. She also ushered for the senior play. After graduation, Pat plans to become a Practical Nurse. CAROL A. VREELAND. Gen- tle of speech, beneficent of mind. Homer As a sophomore Carol was in Sophomore Dramatics, Future Nurses Club, and "Footlight Scandals," and was also vice- president of her homeroom. In her junior year her interests in- cluded Rifle Club, Colonnade, Intramural Managers. H5 -27 . Ir? Q? ra -4 K qi , -1: 2 a s P-.7 ef 'Wu 2 v t.-g If an .Q ru . J. ,,.' : j s L .2 1 . Wi" 'sig , . .f'L,'.. ' af I i I ' ' t".M-Af' sg- f' "'. Q' tel.:- gait . ' F . :ip V r Q , .,, s '- , 5 ' S .1 , 'X ' 1 1 1 JOHN P. IVACKER. Better late than never. -Old Proverb John entered Ann Arbor High from Michigan Lutheran Semi- nary in Saginaw. He was a member of the Radio Club and the Boys' Chorus as a sopho- more, and went out for basket- ball and track in both his sophomore and junior years. PATTY JO IVADHAMS. Beauty draws more than oxen. -Herbert A former member of Slauson, Patt belonged to Assembly Com- mittee, Sophomore Dramatics, YMCA Youth Council, Student Council, and Optimist. She was on the Senior Executive Board, and she served as secretary, treasurer, and vice-president of her homeroom. Patt plans to go to business college after she graduates. NOREEN M. XVALLACE. The gentleness of all the gods goes with thee. Shakespeare This former Tappanite could be found in homeroom C-18 during her stay at Ann Arbor High School. Because Noreen's interest and time were devoted to C.O.T., her other activities had to be slighted a little. XVILLIAM L. INALZ. just enough mischief to tease. -Anonymous Bill gained valuable experi- ence for his future work in radio by making announcements over the public address system. As Sports Editor of the Optimist he gained first-hand football in- formation by being a member of the varsity team. His hobbies include skiing and other sports of all types. MARIANNE E. VVANDEL. She wears the rose of youth upon her. -Shakespeare Marianne was very active during her high school days. She participated in the German and Future Teachers Clubs, Assembly Committee and was president of International Re- lations Club. JANE M. WANZECK. Play up! Play up! and play llle game! -Newton This athletic-minded girl was J.V. cheerleader for two years and an active member of GJA.C. Janie was vice-president of her homeroom, B-6, participated in Sophomore Dramatics and Wig and Masque, and worked on Stagecraft. PRENTISS YVARE. A swift runner whose breath is never shaken. -Benet Prenty's exceptional athletic ability earned him a key spot on both the Football and Track Teams. The numerous offices which he very capably filled in- cluded president of his sopho- more class, vice-president of the Student Council, and president of his homeroom. He was also a member of the Athletic Board. RICHARD A. YVASSON. I will roar you as 'twere any nightingale. -Shakespeare Dick came from Slauson Jun- ior High and was a member of homeroom D-22. He was very active in musical groups includ- ing Boys' Chorus and A Cap- pella Choir. He sang in the operetta, HH. M. S. Pinaforef' Dick was also interested in the Science Club, the Floriculture Club, and the Washington Club. MARILYN L. WATERBURY. To write and read comes by nature. -Shakespeare In Marilyn's sophomore year, she was in Future Nurses' Club, and, in her junior year, she was in the Scribblers' and Interna- tional Relations Clubs. She also ushered for the junior play and operetta, Her hobby is reading. Marilyn plans to go to Cleary College next Fall. MARY KAY WVEALCH. Si- lence and modesty are the best ornaments of woman. -Anonymous Mary Kay was an active member of the Future Nurses Club in her junior and senior years. In addition she was sec- retary of homeroom B-18, an usher at the junior play, and a participant in girls' chorus. frij 'E 1 ' i Ai f'i J his K is . t ., M I gy . 4 fl X , . ,,,. . ' 4 ,gf 'yi ir. HERMINE E. B. WEINERT. Here is a clear and true indus- trious friend. -Shakespeare Hemlirle was president and secretary of her homeroom and student council l'CPl'CSCrltativC She was in German, Sopho- more Dramatics, Chefs', and Washington Clubs, and was on the Red Cross Committee. ROBERT D. IVELLS. Son of the lithe-tongued troubadours of ages gone. -Unknown Robbie came from Tappan junior High School and was a member of homeroom B-16. He sang in "Footlight Scandals" in his sophomore year and he played the part of the admiral in the operetta, "H.M.S. Pina- fore." Robbie was a member of the A Cappella Choir in his junior year. HILDEGARD M. YVENTE. A constant friend is a thing rare and hard to find. -Plutarch Hilde was a member of the orchestra, and she played for the operetta. She was president of her homeroom in her sopho- more year and Sceretary as a junior. She sang in "Footlight Scandals" and belonged to Art Club, the Y-Teens, and the Interior Decorating Club. RICHARD S. WESTPHAL. A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. -Shakespeare A member of B-10, Dick was' selected to represent his home- room on the Student Council. In the field of sports, he played intramural football and basket- ball, and went out for the base- ball team. After graduation he plans to continue his education at Michigan State College. ROBERT W. WHITEHEAD. Let us drink and be merry, dance, joke, and rejoice! -jordan A fellow with lots of wit and humor, Bob was vice-president of Sophomore Dramatics Club, a member of the Chefs' Club, and vice-president of the Boys' Washington Club. SANDRA JOY XVHITTING- TON. Work never killed any- body, and it will newer kill me. -Anonymous Sandv WHS a very active member of the Student Council, Youth Council, and Varsity Cheerleading Squad. She was also secretary of her junior class, a member of Cantando and A Cappella Choir, and editor-in- chief of the Optimist. JERRY N. XVILDE. He waits, and looks around him. -Robinson Jerry entered Ann Arbor High from Slauson. Here he was a member of homeroom D-22. In his sophomore year he participated in the Rifle Club, and as a senior he joined the Rod and Reel Club. jerry is undecided about his future after he completes his high school education. BARBARA WILKINSON. I consider brown the only color for ladies' eyes. -Morley Barbara came to Ann Arbor High School from Columbia High School in Columbia, Ken- tucky. There she had parts in the freshman and sophomore class plays. Barb was in home- room C-9 here at Ann Arbor Highg she plans to go to a beau- tician school after graduation. SALLIE LEE XVILSON. Fair and admired. -Shakespeare An ambitious girl, Sallie was active in G.A.C. for three years becoming secretary in her senior year, captain of the 1950 Vol- leyball Champions, and a mem- ber of the Archery Club and Intramural Sports Committee. Her other activities included Sophomore Dramatics, Wig and Masque, Special Trips Com- mittee and Orchestra. ROBERT O. VVINDER. A for- tuitous concourse of atoms- -Bentley Here at A.A.H.S., Bob was in the Radio Club, band, Science Club and Debate. He partici- pated in wrestling, cross coun- try and track, and was co-cap- tain of the cross country team as a senior. BARBARA WINTERS. Quiet, unrugled, always the same. -Anonymous Here she belonged to RiHe, Chefsi, and Music Clubs. Barb's plans for the future are headed in the direction of dress making. She helped this ambition along by working on the costume committees for both the senior and junior plays. ANNE T. WOODARD. A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair. -Tennyson Anne came from Meguro Tokyo American High School in her senior year. There she was active in dramatics, and was student director of her ju- nior class play. She was also a member of A Cappella and worked on the newspaper. Here at Ann Arbor High, Anne was in the senior play. CLARK N. WOODWORTH. He that seeketh mischief, it shall come unto him. -Anonymous Clark was interested in sports as he participated in tennis and swimming. He was also captain of a touch football team in his sophomore year. Clark was on the Projection Committee and belonged to the Rifle Club. Clark's plans for the future in- clude attending college. KENNETH ZEEB. Still waters run deep. -Anonymous Ken was quite a club member during his stay at Ann Arbor High. During his sophomore year he participated in the Rifle Club. He was a member of Conservation Club while a jun- ior and also served on the Stu- dent Council. As a senior he was a Washington Club mem- ber. RICHARD D. ZILL. Men of great abilities are generally of a large and vigorous animal na- ture. -Taylor While at A.A.H.S. Dick played varsity football for two years and participated in Rifle Club, Projection COI!1mittCC, "H.M.S. Pinafore," student council, and A Cappella. ,JO IIIOIIHHL x Wx IS HX IIXX II yf ? -' I XRU XVX .XXX Ci, 'Ylfll O NURBIXN X11 CLXR I IIB IXKI C.L.Xl,'lJIi A Ci Q '. Hi! Fcllas W L 'qw ,Q . 'ig' , 67 1 Sittin' Pretty Mr. Barclay K. P. Qkamp partyj XVatr'h the birdie "Calling all juniors! Calling all juniors! Let's give out our best efforts and put this over!" That's just what they did in all the drives, programs, club projects, and athletics during the year. A glimpse at some results will explain the dyna- mic efforts of the class. "The Night of january 16" showed the junior class had the spirit and willing- ness for hard work necessary to turn out high class entertainment. The junior Class Party, put on by the parents with the co-operation of the students, President was a great success thanks to the enthusiasm of all Haffl' Shore the people that worked to make it so much fun. , j The climax and grand fic, hnale was the junior Prom. r There were beautiful decoa ' rations, an excellent band, elaborate refreshments, and a marvelous intermission Vice-Presz'dent Show jo Bone Here's luck to you, rising seniors! We expect great N things from you who succeed us. Fare you well, and fare you good! Ser retary Ann james Executive Board at 3 Q A is' t Seated: Sue Gary, joe Bone. Harry Shore, Betty Warren. Standing: jim Case, Doug Bock, Mr. Barclay-advisor, Bill Peer, Ann james. fifty-one I' X c-17 ADAMS Al STINJ V1 BARCI AI A P BIII'II .--q D BOCK 'K BROWN A 4:7 J xx . 1 X , LI CAI-III I 9, ,ns ,f X 401 I. ANDRESS Y' BABBIT S BARI OH 'R BIRD f? 'Og BONE "vs NI BRLNII I X tv A -f-'O ,. D CAI VERT ,N K 'V Ix ARGI- RSINCFR 'D 1 BARR Q? gd BATSKRTS B BLAIR V BOTCIII N Bl N'II N 1 f' I I I M CARRAS '54 4-5 D ARNIAGOST In -5' BAKER If F BEFNIAN G BEAKI I I BOM FRNIAN ARN -ai R BAKER 6 jy I BFNIN1-TT f- N Ln B GEIGER II BRAATZ BL RBRIIJCI NI BLRKE . .5 111 pug. 'yi pl -nv C CARSTFNS J CASE S ARINST BAINIJROFL H -Hx G BI' NYIINCI-R BI ASHTII LD 1 BRI- YN I R Fi 9 BURRIS fx w -1 I r 1 I G CI-IRISTFNSI' N AUPPERLE N BAINK BERG no BII L BLASHFIEI BROSINAN IV! CARLTON 4119 3 If A CLARK I 'H' ln. ' k ui ,D I 'Y Hb 'sf' . -'-S.. .A C2 ' f' ' ,f ' A I-'W -9' ' -,Vg , .3 V l -A 1' w if , ' ', H , I ' ,V ' L' "" V I '37 ' x I N .f 5' T, A-. I If F A AA, if J I I I ' ' I I 45.5 I A 1. 4-' f ' A . I 5 f f L .ff 4 I ' B- . . . ' , ', 3 5 Q , , , A F. ET W- ' E- . N , .- C I I I ' if "QI I an ,, r K 'JD Id V 'sf ,J 1 K . . V A Q K - -fy , W , A 4 . 'lf ' ',f, 57' ' If A I 1, . Q! L B. 7. . J. t. M. ' . . ' i . ' ' nr HX. gf 4 ,N X is ,F V! A ,, I. ,A I.. A Jaw: ' " I' I ' v' " , I gi. I J' 9 4 4:7 W ' A ' ' :fa r f x y ,- ,X I I :VQ 1 , . f F , -1 , , 5 1 ,., fo 'IA ,Q 'ri' I Q , . L X bg A U .X A ri? - 4 1 1 I 'S' 3 I It AC Ili I Y A I I I K ' .3 ,. , If J," . .2 ' R. . . ' C . " . B. , . ' 'f . . 1 'If lv v. '5 'v- 'Vi ' A , 1' 3 ff' , . .J 5 ff 7' - -if J C 1 1 M' I 'E 1' A' , -I ' -f , I , :N A I, .A 1. , K. M. X f A A I ' . , J. .' . , w. , .' , v. 3 'i F. . Y f A k L - 1- I-,VX , K ' ,-- A V3 n -' , , "" L ' ,s 3 - f f- - ' 1' 'v 1 b -W" CJ' V7 , T E g I ,Q ' D 4- If A C. .. '. B. J, ' .Q .. ' .. - N- Z, Il, "1 ki' an ,U 1 , 2 'm sv' 'A V, I M '- , I D to P. CLARK B. CLEAVINGER 'V 1-4. ., F, 7 5 1' " fx 4, .A 1? ' ' , I X 'I H- CORRFI-L w. CORYVIN fi' .Av " "' ...B 1 -:. . if I S. DAHLBFRG D, DALLEY .,: .ggi 1 'f "'7' YA A ' b J-'1 H. DOYVNEY LI. DUNCAN l Q EINIERICK XI. ENNERS 1. I -...V 5 , -gr A ,, C. FIECEI. R. FEHRI-E T 3. A V. FRENCH B. FREELAND Ufx 5 A. CLOSE p -S , 1- - 1 I H. COYVAN V-vw .,x ,i P L. DARYVIN n ,,, 'lb' ff ,abr ' x B. DUNDAS n 0- ,I ,- I I Q.. D. IZSSLINGER Q 5 R. FINKBEINI-IR - -fr D. FREEMAN fu :AK A1 g' I B. COLE .-N fs VS '7 .7 1 1 'f Bi. COX 0 Q 41 C. DUNIOND 5? S. DUTIL F2 el' .-.Q Y P. FISCHER ,. XX-ff B. FREY Dx WV. COLE V' I' -3 41 E. cR.usTm1n K.. f 7 3. .,J I c. lmvls N' 1 fs.. 1 LI. HHNI5 vi f X B. COLENIAN fu LG- 6 . A .77 ., fy ll P. CRAYVFORD f rr: pw, . . ix f ,f I R. DFNSINIORIE K... D. FISFIF 'fr K 4 ff , R- EVANS ls. FASKEN ci ' ' 0 '-QT .A , Q, . QS, l is . " . a.A'J, F. 1.0wL:LI. D. FOYTIK i I if E. FRITZ G. CAGE rs 'I ,Q -..7, -N.f D. COOK I BI. CROSS bi -ll W ,- R. DONNFR .75 . 'A 'sw ff. . s' ' far a X. 1 S. ELSIFOR vfffl' ,x TNI. FELDKAMP Q-5 fu . ..,o L. FRANK D. GANZHORN 'ii- Q I 1 yx .fl I' ,f S. GARY x X. V I , K ls. GREEN 7' ah D. Imrslix an no ,-A 3 L. HARDEN R ' 2 . 5 f,.' I T. IIINICS ,ai ry," .3 'W D. HUNTICR JAMLS J. KAGAY M. KATZ 6.7 I 1' lf' 1 'A D. clmss If K - 4 .-.S F. CRIFFITH is ,. ,pf f , J NI. HAINICS an Lu ' . R. HENNOX V77 . Q . x BI. HOAG Q5 x .A' IB. HUNTXVORK Q fc 410 ' .wx K gs. ,wif W ' i , Z - R. KAUFMANN um P. GIIBIERT .fr i xy N. GROSTICK 'A If -J .., J H. F- '1' K. HOLCONIBI-I 1? S. HENRY 1 l 1 I rw NI. GORDON K: H. GUI.I.liY .1 11. -A R. HALF 75' BI. HEPB URN Q 1? f' jf , W .Is R 'nl - ny 'V I r 1- G If . 'I ' f I 1 . .' C. HOFFT J. HoLI.l1JAY fl' Rl R . :ly V A Z M9 t , . X 1' --" f v. HUFITON M. HUTZEL 6 'U f- 6 1 . 2. ' X . .N ff 0. KAUFMAN C. KAUFMANN T KAUPFR D. KAZNIAIER Hfwx .A -,, 4 A ll. KOCH ...v N. L3PRlil.I. . K f E 3 If C .7 I I B. LERVEZ A. MAAS 4-v 'ii' 'f MAL'I.BETsH ff' T. NIILLER 'S P. KI-1I.I.EY '5' A B. KOKITIAAR ov- ' I" QA' . NI. IARSIQN 5 'sr 'MY v7 F 1 A' , B. ZILL '- v .nf B. LU NIBARD 1'- '-:I D. BIAYERS gk . R. Mmcss I X H. KICRR Rf'- .J uf ,f 557 f.. ,, T. KOKIA' NAKICS :CF V-'I T' - 'Q C. LARSIEN fi fv- '53 f fc? E. LIPSTRA XV .... ,ah fi Al H. MAIZDICR , '23 lv? 5 i" V J. BIAYER "i.. -B I7 ,.S,fO LI. MINIER gflr, ,I ' ,fbi 'Y B. KIRKPATRICK 'fi 4. - 5 "7 X NI. KOLANIJFR S - w. LARMIEIE so ark NZ? ,. G. LIVERMORIC ,ff xg Cf BI. INIARTIN F. BICCAIJLA P. MOOD - ang 'Q F. KLINF T. KNIGHT -7. "z -Q 1, I Ax X A ' .f .4 sf. J. Klrrzlsmk M. J. 1...xNnAs 71 'O Q Z . ..,, I I . o. 1.zu'rzxnR1assr: s. LAUIZR Ae, it 1 9 Eg 5 I -v R. LOSEY N. LOVELACE uv K., lr.. ' . ntl , I pf V V , - A G- MMT B. NIATTIS a .N , , ' .a f 'A 9 c. BICFADDEN B. McNAL'c1'ox it fn Q .: LQ ' if , "- i 4 I A- MOR!-EY G. MORROW B. KOCH K. LANSKY 1 INI. LASTIC K. LUGAN -f I.. IVIAUGH B. MILLER P? E. MORTON 'U rg a I D. MYFRS 35 1 t U 2, F. OSISORN 5, if-vs. 4-4? G. PECAN .EA , 3 E. PETERSON ff-A A- c rp fm . 5- . .,:.a. ax S. PRAKKEN . 98 G. PULLEN R. REEVES D. NAGEI. 'ki- Kr' ,fy 4 5 H. 0551 IQR . 55, .. 4 -1 G. PENN f. 4.1 .S T7 X . J. PETERSON D. PRE KETI4' S 9 .s -all T7 Y- 1. 4. , tg NI. PlJI.l.l-'N y , 'Ti f f nf P. REIFF -Q .,, 1 A: N. NAYLOR y, .3 4 . , ., 1 9 . , ,, . 4 PADDOCR V19 Y I -A 4 XV. PENPRAZE 1. Q, K. PFIFFN ER , 9 1427 .ff ,,. J. PRINDLE it ,. f I R. RACHEL .im Q4 01 i' 1 H. REMINIANT .X- 1 ,-r f!'5.W'f .5 v K, 1 . X .. D. NELSON gg .Q ,, - n , 1 I R. PARDON iv fi- ...5, A. PERKINS I.. PFIFFNER ,a 3-.f K x C. PRESLEY Vs' R. RATTI ,fy 75", r ..n 51 ,V .. I YY V0 ig -6 J. IX. NEYVMANN -Fi rv vi B. PARKER x , Q 1 3, ,n 7 . -f., if S. PETERS V" ff wg, 4.,,, . '14 I -Ii F. POPE .-Q 's -1 4-... r A-7' , if . E. PRESS " m f A Y 7 M. RAYER A ox -r CW! J. RENTSCHLER S. RENTSCHLER 5 - 1- f--N --.,. 75' 1 1" P. NUGENT n wrt -.J 'iff X BI . PATTON -an rs ,Law 1 ,J .3 '77 A 1 D. PETERSON I " ri? 'nl 5 L. POSEY w'f'- . AL D. PRYER . A VU' J. READ L. RICE A J. oxzwlc T? B. PEER 1' . 'fs , DUANE P ETERSO pq .rv -vm .L ,...., Q., 5 r 'X 1 J M. POTTER '57 'M. PRYOR 3 'W P. REEVES 1: 11" Z B. RICHARDS 71?- , K, .--rv. C ,, ,Q " ' 2 ,, LS , .L y S I ' 'Q - . 4 -, fy ' "av ' N1 YV. RYAN G. ROWVLAND -.1 B. ROCKNIAN B. ROBINSON f -6 Q1-L " , , , - fl C. SANTURI-I A. SAT'l'I'fRI.A -V ff 4.1-n ru 'Q B. SCHULZ J. SCOTT , r' X ,X , ,. W r ' I Y A '-H' V f- W r ' , X f A, SHEPHERD B. SHILLING I '.v v, D , YT . X 1 7 1 C SNIITH SBIITH JOHN SNIITH ,li ,fr ,J .,J 5--Q., P SPI ITT STAEBI-ER STAGE Y ' f-Q-of , 3 NI. ROXVE D, ROSS L. ROACH M. RIENDEAU 'v g r -1-3 v' - - 1 1 X1 T. SIBERT SILVERSTONI-I , if P -,go wrt. Q I A H. SCHENI. R 'g it 'X af! , W. smicm , Fm A I wr JM? -Y -v X . . 1 - J. SNIIVERINK I.. SNYDER 4 fx 1-3 fm B. STANFIELD F. STEFFE i fr- fn, f A ' '7 l y.. I 1" J. ROSS '-2 ,T i ' .7 B. SACHSI-I 9 ,., C. SEVEBECR V QEY ,J ' I . D. SCHMID 2 I K I ., Sm f -v B. SMITH C SV S. SPARKS P SPE ,-.- ..fx I .1 J 1 f x lf. STEFFEN N 'FP' P. STILLION f- I '17 P. STRUBLE .- i I. U- 1 1 . u, gr ,n ' Liu fl . 1 if G. THONIPSON Ba 9 J. VAN BLARCOM win n.. . pft ,h b V 4 . 3' 'Q . , ,B . M. WVARREN B. WHITCHURCH S. WORRELL .114s.' f A P STIM PSON I -5 tn. 13' 'fr ,,.! xi.. x S. SUTTON I1 1 R. TOMITA .4 'Q C. VAN SICKLE M? BI. STOCKARD 1 ,-.... .. 2. L -a as ,E I-. 4.. 'H' -'.' A J. TANNER :QA V: B. 'TRACY of T. F5 f . 1,0 . F. VOLAK M. WEINERT E. WENZEL P5 f. W- ,, Q3 " 17 I S. WHITFIELD B. WICKETT 9,5 T2-'E F. STOLL WI' J. TAYLOR s . ew 1. 1 V. TRIPP rf ff 1 S P.wAcKER 6 .J . S, 1 f .. L f B. WVESTERMAN 'v-r B. YVICKS 5 W ., BANG! Remember how the sophomore class set out thus in the fall of i '51 to set a sparkling record of eager participation in varied school activi- ties? Jack Lousma-president, Bill Royce-vice-president, and Nancy Col- well-secretary, set the pace. Members starred in dramatic productions, took , part in programs, and joined the stalls of the Opti- Ill mist and the OMEGA to display their ability to Presi fl 1' II t ack Lousma the school and make the upper-classmen look to their laurels. 23,12 To help start things right, the class of '5-l would like to ,. , COll"l"lllllfllC the class of '52 l'1ce-Preszflczzt D 1 Bm Royce for its fine record and, under the guidance of Mr. Bu- channan, try to uphold and K better the High School they .wi l A have made it todav. Ser ietnry f Nancy Colwell Executive Board Scnlcrl: Mary xVIlUCl'M'0flh, jack Lousma. Bill Royce, Nancy Colwcll. Smnding: Gail Kaiser, George Anderson, Mr. Buchanan-advisor, George Crews, jim Henld, sixty-one B. ADAMS pL 4? my I i D. ARNOLD .V jwwffk . f A E. BALL 'T C. BEDWELL 'l f- 1- 82" ' x -xi E. BOTTUM 25,4 vw A . fan? E v E. . V ' I J. BRIEGEL BUCKMASTER H Q' M. ALLAN kk ,a rf' A A. ASHLEY --up .2 J. BANCROFT ,Q , rf' I 1 K B. BENZ ri .A- ,Md pd 1 ,.,,. C. BRADBURY 'rv svn .Ju . ,I J7'lx yu. Q J C. BRODERICK Q T BURD Q Q' 1, ' K. X557 C. ANDERSON DU' QT!! pg "1 Q, I I.. ATKISSON Q. 1" J. BORSENIK R. NIETZGER R. BRADLEY A7 T. BROOKER .LJ M BURGH -mi? 1 11 G. ANDERSON . af. :lv 1 A , ...., J 1 J. AUSTIN .1 Lu -n ' in I I J. BAUGHN B. BIRKLE , , 5 .ln lc .. 11 fi f J. BRANN Q: A. BROSUAN ,-. f 1' vw.. I, v P BARNES 1. ANDERSON L. BACON 'CT .. ...rf f . ,51 D. BECK A '-sr J- c P. BLAND 9 . 4, IIE. . D. BRAUN ' 'Q ff .J v 5 7 l uf T. BROWN 'E . TTI' N BUSS .,,,:, ti ,Q ., , "'1 L. ANTIEAU J .37 f A P. BAILY ff? . jg ,Q f.l"' I F. BECKER ,, Qu-nw. vu 'N A + B. BLISS f x . ,s 'X 'FQ In x 1' A 1 'J B. BREVVER P. BROWN Q D BUTCHER D. ARMSTROIN f"1s'. J. BALAS P. BEDOLLA -,uv . C. BOCK .1 ,QN A G. BRIEGEL C. BRYANT B CALBUT an 1 , ,.. 'fo- il' , f , -.1 ., v I . -f . i X' I ,, ZR! 174:51 1 1 . M. CAMERON C, CARPENTER B. CAVANAUGH K 4 'fv- , D 'ff -7 , . . - ,if ' O ff ' A "I D. CHESLA M. CHIZIK D, CLARK S I. 4 1. 'blk 'V D . .3 ' fx T A Q W we X , .7 3 , I i f N. COLYVELL M. COOK N, COOK r' I F , fi '73 T? I Ai 1' 'V C. CRAIVFORD . CRAYVFORD B. CREAI. -,Q : A 9 ,ri R 5 , I3 X . .A I . W4 ,7 , ,... , ., , 1 , X ,I , I I s 2"'l I . S. DANIELS D. DARR D. DAVIS , .. .. 5 A CQ. b Q V W Q - ' ,. I. .. 5 ' 2 X '+C J I ,V . P. DCNIICHELE D. DENISTON DETLING ,5 is ,2- 1 -9 Qi. '77 . ,I S. DRAPER EARLY T. EDINIONSON ' L Y . '. D. CHADSEY B. CHADWVICK 'V' iff, ,cr .L ' , 1? It J. CLEINIENT E. CLENIOUS I Q . . ,x I ' .-Y f -. " ii sl R. COOPER R. CORKINS - 1 ri- 141 X4-1 A if G, CRE55 M. CROOK I 4. ix tw I.. DAVIS V. DAVISON '5 vp ,' ' 'Sr 1 - 1 .- L D. DINGINIAN T. DINNEN 07 . --5 'ff B. EISEMANN J- EU-15 Ham- Qi' x 1, J. CHAPMAN F. COLBURN - va 21. .iw T. COUPER 1 M. DAKIN 'R 'fi R. DAWSON f 4' 4' .- ." ' J. non J. EMMITI' , ' ' f '27 , T. CHEEVER Q B. COLLIE if f J' I- ., , 'I f..'z D. COYTE '37 ' A. DAMROZE . fr ' 9 Cx F' 1. U m r' n O is .Af i . -...nv E. . 4 E. DRAGO V.. 3 w--V ' J. ENGELKE ., lv fn 0 fv T. ENGLE rv ,x -Q Yi? X 'snr D. FOSTER ,'+.f5' .A x - f, , 1 . 5 P. FRIES J. GOLDMAN vu, aug J L. GROSS Av tgiiu.. A Y' .1 f D. HAKALA J. HARBERD 3 sg- ! X . diffs' . J- EVERY D. FAUST C. -' f .5 1 W- z. W' I R. FOSTER J. FOXVLER Q., U . - 0' 1 san Y 4 Z B. FRITZGLRAID D. Frurz I U rf . , kv? . r 213 . I I ' L. coRm2N B. coRToN I . . f .a '. " . A . F TA. 13' .L - Jie... , g1:wq'V 1 -1: D. GULDLN A. cUNN1s . 4 3 Q . -s.- J in Xff ff? B. HALL E. HALBLRG if 'is 5 Ixjzjf' O I r 1 J. HARDING P. 1-IARPSTLR 1... 'N , 'Gigi' .S ' H. FINKBEINER .A -0"'7' Lf V, E INI. FOX IQ Q3 uf! J. cfwss I C. COULD Q V C. HAGERTY B. HAMMOND H. HARRIS 'S R v. 1' D. FISHER K. FISHER at Q T? Q x 5 " I P. .4 , lf. FRANCIS U. FRANKLIN F' n ,vm J XQULV 7 T. GEORGE S. GERSTLER "' -" 7 aff i ,H .1 I .g, .di . f J. COULD GRANT 'Q "iv I 'sad V D. HAGUE 15, HAHN "' I 5'-" V . I K. HANNAH Y. HANSEN 'i 'U' ' N I. HARRIS E. HARRISON 'Q J. FLINT 1 D. GREEGG x 'V'-' J. HAIGHT ,Jo J. HANSEN 1: 'J-Q .? G. HARVERY -af. S. HAISLY D. HAYNES . H . ..m 4? C. HELM H. HEMPHILL f' ' ,N . ff fn ,x .Q .. g 3 J 5 3 7 N If ' A ff A A G. HOADLEY B, H0335 J I' sf I 'W V A. HOLINIES ."'k lf. 'V r,- Q3 1? 1 x c. JACKSON ?'7 J. JOHNSON J , ,f A L. KAP? ,V A ' A ff ff-21 H. HOUGH L. JACKSON 'vo r '73 , B E. JOHNSTON ,-1, n ro .A -4 rl Aft! J. KATZ ,Ig V. I-IAYVVOOD I 'UK , . ,J f V ,ff G. HEPHER " v- .3 1 V7 1 B. HODGES H. HOXVARD ,.. 'l'.JACKSON il '. .P A. JONES 1 nf' 51. 14 11 'J N. KATZ 4 K- ., At -1 B. HAZZARD 4, . A f 1 fl ,QV o f J. HERMAN fl il 7 S K. HOLLENBECK -1 ri A J Q 1' . R. HOWELL 1' D. JAMES G. JONES V. : V .-3 V 4322 L -dl M. KAUFMAN 1 ,.,A fo Q ,, A ,' ai J. HEALD nfl inf A ' W N. HEUSEL . t' 8 , , ,ff F R. HOLLOWAY 'Sip ...J R. HUMBLE - lf . J. JANowslu vt A S . s. JUEN D. KEARNEY fe Je Q S J. HEDLESKY i. Q' ' P B. HILL nh J Lg? D. HOLZHAUER 1 I ' 1 Nh., D. HUNTWORK fi. I J 'fiwf L. JARRETI' .F f E. KAHN i W f,xX P. KEENE 'UDV A 1' " OF y f , , A 'U' fs , f sp - ' X . . A A.. KW., -17 -qv A ,..., ,E V s X A " ' W. . J I - rv . ' Q ' Lots KEMPFERT H. KII'FMlI.I.l-IR D. KNIGHT C. KOCH D. KOCH K. KOCH . ry I 4 V, :J 0 fin f as I f Q , ,5 . . Q , . .Q . ' ' , 1 K- ' Wifi I A B. KOEPP R. KOERNKIZ s.K1:m1.1cR N, KUENZEI4 A. KUSLAK C. LAHN .6 fi '?'- , NJA A s -.5 A A D' A .- 2 W .A 'rv A . f IP - ' Ll '52 f ' ,gy Q A , r A. J- LARUE H. LATTIMORE J. I.AvxcRTy s. LE SUER P. LIPPIZRT B. LIVESAX . 'fa ,- ge, rs .. f- '55 A 'ii ' " ' Q - A A fwf- . 4: 'A . X " ' , ' A i NI' ...A 7 , . . I K' A ' 9 J' I-OUKTK0 J. LOUSMA R. LOWE D. Loy B. LUPI D. LYONS Avi I f fr- , KA, -I 7 'S 3 Tn.. ' . f . , ' '7 N 1 ' ,' ! 1 A ' R . ' f fa L- MAJOR J. INIANAFSA A. BIARTIN s. BIACOMBER D. IHASON R. MAST Q 'ik fy. N fn " - .A ' -A 'Q ' " -at l V X ' f I -'r XX f I .. 'Q I l ', 3 . 1' X ,. 1 J A 1 0 S I D- MCCANTS K. MCCONNELI. C. mDcm'xaI.1. P. MCFARIANIJ K. MCCRKCUR S. MCIAISGHI IN A? , ,.. K . V ax 'I' I 12 xrax ' tra, ' .L A Xa fx i - i Q -Q " v X I ly. I ' ' . ui J . . I-5 -, I , ' W fl G. MERZ M. INIETZNER B. RIEYERS S. INIEYERS S. 1NIICHELFEI.DER B. MILLER N-3 D. MILLER 5 .x,,L A. MORROW .r"'xs V' .A ' ig' x ,I f K , c P. MURTON -U A ff'N K. OVERBECK B . PATTERSON 51: ' 1 T G. PITTBIAN S REFD E ' A "' yn 'J -N 2 Y' . , ..3 . .L xo- -5 ' 1, ' 'EY A 1 11? 'L7 5 .I . u::':' ' if .. -J R. u fy . . -. .N :"?f. wif-f - 1 ,. 9 . 4 ..- Lux! DOUG MILLER H- MILLER T. MILTON LIARCIA INIOON M, LIOON I .fvs I ..'x Q fr? , I , QL C. MORTON ern f :J Y9' , ' A B. NAGEL n,vL , , .,1 P 0 'V V . Y ' rw N 'N V1 F l'k B. PADDOC K fv fx 'ol 2:5 . V'! R JF! J. PELTON 'gp 4' 2. I B. POGEL Q' H REESE M. MUHLITNER I M. NAGY ' x :Lv 'rf ' .,, I Jay ., A D. PARR Jr " t'vx .5 "'-v -I I7 C. PENN y I T. PONG B R EEVES R. MUHLITNER J. NELSON 11 0 X . H-'rv g T. PARRISH N! -5 V , I1 J. PETERS 0- , J .. J. POYVERS H REINDEL R. M L'I.HOI.I.AND vw QQ .7 A .f J. NIICHUSS 4 .fn -? TU LLIN PARRISH 3 A 1 14? X A s. PH11.L1Ps ,"' 1.1 ,f L. PRATT 4? A I f M REHAN I ,gl . 4, I 'Ai 4 il A. INIOORE B. INIULLINS XV- LiL'RPHY 'Q Q1 45 6 M. NOTHDURFT V. 015051 1 .- N K 0,4 vi 1 I' .r ' lj: 'uv 1 D. 1-Acsow BARBARA PATTERSON 'iv , :Q ' Adil. '22 2 I I ! 1 E. PIESKE S. PINE . a N77-'A .J I K. RAFELD Bl. RAYMENT -N.. J Q' K REVIPP B RICHARDSON F SCHANILR S 'D x , I J. RITCHIE MJ C.ROYVE YN 1: -R , , I' CHLANDERER s .X ., 5 -.X -.5 v '. Vifmfqa SCHNEEBUTGFR 1 4' , R. SEYFRIED I fu' J si 9. 'r. I AJ I r.sH1LL1Nc C7 .n A ft .1 1' 5 X . SPAULDING vi Us 1 A', INT. SCHLANDERRR G. SCHLECT P. SCHLECT LEM! . ' x I '! .- , ' fl .44 lk 1. j. ROEHM R. RONALD ,1 0 in viii. . . f -Q "3 U I , J. RUBY M. SANDERSON J 1 , X T7 U 133 el' Q?-QI: , ll A xl? --A ..A 4? I A N . , O ...f SCHNEIDER D. SCHUMACHER ' ' ag,-Q .5 ' , -9 ' " L, f R . .ag S. SHAFER D. SHARP n 'T . 4, R. SLEET G. SMELTZER +A 'X , x lv .98 'N .J '-5 1' -sv ' v-r 1 'An - ' ' R. ST. CLAIR C. STEELE ,A 4- ' wiv-5. .45 , .---, 3 xl ' H. STODDARD . rv -,Q AU J. THOMSON '. s,... A. .., ,s. VANDERBERG -'ZTQA I..S Q ns. . I X 4 . f ff' ' 1 B. YVALKER , ,nq X 41 T I .ix A... A- ,-,N qi, . vig: Aif WATERBURY C? D. YVEISS S. WHEELER A 'Q 'VY I .53 f.-v M. STOLL ki X rv fn. I 42' "7 P. TILFORD ga ff- -I -7 1,4 1 .nl S. VAN DOREN '3- wig s 4 TED VVAXMAN DONNA WATERBURY 'ca 1.4 -2, A J. WELDON E' 1' .ji 1 'li A If J. WHITE I - ,J it If 'er J. STOLLSTEIBI HR B Y? A. SYVANSON C. SWVANSON fQ v . I K. SYS ANSON x I V N U UN J. TAYLOR fax , Q L, , .J ,A 9 ..,., ,,,,, A--' A if z, B- TOON J. TOON s. TowNsI.RY N. TRAVIS 5, TUGUA -A 2 1' 4, --rvff 'X if-' -JU ,Q 5 If-lx z ' ' , Q H "' -2,1 -, ,gg A 3. A --, N ,l 3 - -un x MJ' ff . T. VON E- VAN HERE D. vI2s1 ON M. VISII. P. voLz VOIGTLANDI-IR A,. A5 --, If v-. K if v, 'L It I 'S ," ' J . , ,. . , A V y 'I' I 'Hi' 1 I 4 - s. WVARNER JIM WVARREN J. YVARREN P. WVARREN x, WARREN 7..- 5.5 -rr . .Af-. nf' -wi '-fy. 'ff Q A "aft A R 2 , 1 1 1 K fi f' - 1 - I A ', ,lf B. WATSON M. YVATTERKVORTH J. WAXINIAN s. YVEBER DAVID wmgs X 'fr Q' .5 '15 '- , '14 .ug LI - A A ff ' , Q, , 7 .1 , J, J J, --Q V, I ,. H , I I vQ LI 1 - ' I Vt Y ,I I I - 4 F H. WELKE W. YVELLS G. VVENTE B. WVERNER R. WE'l'LEL L . if W.. - . .55 K N. ' " N " fn rar '4 ' . A , - -. , "-'sf J G J I f If .. . ,A A -f I Y J . W A , 1 ' I Xi, 1 I I ! 1 - f I I f -- A ' 1 I 1, C. WVHITMAN G. WHITMAN N. YVILCOX WVILKINS A, WILKINSQN 4' Y 0 W .. X Q . P L. WILKE cv Q 'gg , ii, ' 43 -,, '- M. WVEI KE E. ,5 X. 'ba Y WII KES fs - rf 4g 'N' 1 l 1. ,. E. WOOD M. YVOODBURNH J. VVREE " Q 'J 5 4 -- - -Fa: 1 1 1 if -' Y E, ZAHN CHAS. ZILL C. ZILL Cena Romana -.Alf ff! f al., SL B. WILLER J. WILLIAMS B- WIISON vw,- E. WINKLER B. wmcln M. wunsrmz c YOUNG s. YOUNG 4,1 .L . seventy ,fs a 1 'yehfg ,S .v Y. f fi ,J 5 f x Recreation C111115 111111 1111111111'111'115 1111, 1111 i111- f1111'111111 111111 of 11111' 511111111 11'lI1.7Il.1Ig. T1163' l.7If1'C'1IS6 11111' 51111111 f011.YIx1.01lS- 11655 111111 1111111111611 11111' 6xj161'161166 111 1'1111p1'1'11l1'1111. 111 1111115 z1'6 IIZASCOTIFI' 111111 11111' 11111111165 111111 171fF1'FS1S 1116 511111611 115' 1111161'5. IV6 11111171 fllllf by 111111111131 11111' 1116115 111111 61161'g165 11111'111'11 1116 111'1'6111j11111'111 Of 1111156 1.1Ifz'?1'I'.S'1S 111' 11111 111111161111 g1'1'11161' 51111.9- f11F11II7l 111111 11l'11f'7' 1'l'S1l11S. 111 611111- 7121-111'f'S 11'6 1161111116 l1IYl1lllI.1I1f'I1 1111111 1116 1111111161115 111111 1116 111611111115 of 11166111151 1111111111111115' 1166115. Both of 111656 f!'1l1.Y of 11111:11'1y j1r0:11'116 111161- F511'l1g, p1'0H1111116 1'I'1'1'C'l111011 111111, 51111 1111116 1111f1111'111n1, 1116 561156 of "10- g611If'1'116.9SH 111111 15 1116 116151 mre of ,111111'1'1'1'1111 116111111-1'111'y. s P 1 , 15 s I 1 NM. -,I I ' 41 4 'Z .1 1 I N 1 I 'iii-.A x o I 111, 'bf f flivkk 5 ? 3 f " ' L ssl' f r 5 1 z S Q f Y QQT 3 fifg f'MQaR Qi wa-4 ' 'P 'F-,., si. 31:11-us 5'1" if 1 v ROM' 0710-' Mr. Karsian, G. Rayer, C. Abiton, S. Haisley, E. Johnston, G Richardson, C. Vreeland, Run' Tu'0.' V. Brewer, P. Beleti, Anderson M. Patton, A. Hammond, M. Blake, B. Clevenger, K. Atkisson, S. Phillips? M. Moon, H. Harris. Ron' Three: F. Osborn, J. Orwig, M. Waterworth A. Ashley, M. Strickland, B. Bunten, B. Whipps, C. Boyer, M. Leslie, Bi Adams. Row Four: M. Stienon, M. Wandel, D. Pfabe, D. Garner, O Kaufmann B. Martin, N. Carlton. Ron' Five: B. Hall, P. Naylor, H. Heusel L. Antieail, B. Westerman, L. Arnet. ROM' SN-' B. Pardon, D. Knighti C. MeKenny, H. Kerr, P. Gilbert, D. Koch, M. Ehnis, A. Clark, H. Kuhn. 4- "The members of my homeroom will not Carry on a discussion." "My home- room will not keep quiet." These prob- lems were only a few brought before the Presidents' Committee this year. Dis- eussion of these problems and others oe- eupied the meetings of this eommittee. Questions about sehool rules were also answered in these meetings. The presi- dents and vice-presidents also learned how to eonduet homeroom meetings and how to improve them. seventy-five X A ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Variety, education and entertain- ment eonstituted the group of assem- blies that this committee brought to Ann Arbor High this year. Joe Hane- ford, the clown, who really wasn't a elown, the shooting Mansfields, and the balancing Maryels were some of the aCtS in the lighter vein of enter- tainment that the assembly committee presented. A movie on wildlife and a band concert were some in the more educational vein. KJ CAMERA CLUB Local shutter-bugs displayed their talent this year by preparing a group of pictures which were sent to other camera clubs for exhibition and judg- ing. Adviser, Mr. Buell, supplied the experienced leadership required for the project. To pay for the master- pieces, the club sold wallet-sized prints of athletic teams. Officers were President, Ed Pardon, Vice-President, Bill Robinson: Secretary, Pete Gilbert, and Harold Sindlinger, darkroom manager. RUM' UW'-' P. Gilbert, D. Eitcman, B. Robinson, E. Pardon, D. Johnston RUM' TI1'U.' M. Skeels, K. Lansky, N. Colwell, E. Johnston, M. Cameron D. Schumacher, J. Grant, RUN' 7'fH'f'f'! Mr. Buell, J. Stimpson, E. Aupperle D. Oestreicher, B. Livcsay, B. Shilling, D. Parr. Run' Four: White J. Barclay, G. McC0well, J. Every, A. Damroze, J. Loukotka, F. Thompson l RADIO CLUB XValkie-talkies were used by the members of the Radio Club in one of their meetings this year. The club members scattered throughout the A. A. H. S. building and spoke to each other through the instru- Row One: J. Waxman, D. Hagen, D. 'Mayers, B Evans, L. Arnet, R. Hale. R mt' Tivo: L. ,,,,.--"..-zu, E. Han- FUTURE NURSES CLUB An all-state rally of the Future Nurses Clubs in Mich igan held in Ann Arbor was the big event of the Hrst semester, as the members of the Ann Arbor High's club acted as hostesses. During tht second semester they helped with school health projects and learned the techniqucs of home nursing under thc supervision ofthe club's spon sor, Miss Dorothy Harding. Row One: Mr. Sonandres, J. Page J. Paddock, L. DaVis, D. Nagel, N Hunter, D. Preketes, B. Sehwalm, R RON' OPYFJ M. Wealch, P. Keene, Miss Muhlitner. ROM' TINIS A. Powers, S Harding, J- Flint- RON' TH"1f E. Rentschler, H. Howard, J. Flint, S Sheperd, G. Voice, M. Allan, B. Peters, D. Daly, M. Kolander, N Hodges, B. Hammond, A. Close, Ron' Heusel, M. Burgh, E. Harrison. R071 Tl1Yl'l'.' E. Kuhn, G. Smeltzer, N. Tll7'6'l'.' E. Bryant, C. Boiee, A. WVood Hunter, M. Francis. ard, R. Carlton, S. Blom, J. Sanford RED CROSS One hundred per cent membership in the Junior Red Cross drive for each homeroom was the main project undertaken by the Red Cross committee this year. Its president went to a weekly meeting at the Red Cross headquarters to learn about things which such 'groups in other schools are doing. Prakken, D. Pittman. FUTURE TEACi CLUB 1. 'K' fw- This year was an exceed- ingly busy and successful one for the Future Teachers, Club, which boasted the able sponsorship of Miss Mary El- len Lewis. Their first semes- ter's work started one fall week-end when they attended a state-wide meeting of Fu- ture Teachers' Clubs held at St. Mary's Lake. A surprise Q gg tea for the teachers and a centennial pageant in Detroit were on the club's agenda for the second semester. The offi- cers attended a banquet, which was held in Detroit preceding the pageant. Row 0710-' M. Lewis, R. Bradley, C. Row One: S, Lauer, J. Rood, S. Bradbury. Ron' Two: K. Schilling, Sipperlcy, J, Warren, Row Tzuv: M. V. Haywood, H. Harvard, P. Fox. Smith, R. Tucker, C. Potter, M. Smith, Rau' Three: Miss Bartz, F, Mast, M. Wealch, D. Miller. KOH' Four: P. Fox, A. Woodard. 'WTEENS Beautiful models and stun- ning clothes contributed highly to the success of the Y-Teens' fashion show this year which was sponsored by K4 Goodyear's of Ann Arbor. Sending two of its members to a state convention and .I ,,,, , sponsoring a rummage sale ifi were two of the elub's other .:fE':'. projects. 1 .... Ron 0111 Mr B Reed L Arnet C VanSiekle J Duke WlEf7SCh, Mr. Barclay. ROM' TlH'Pf'f L. Antieau, P. De- B Brewer F Harding R Minqer R Gibbs J Peters Michele, R. Mattis, R. Donner, W. Ryan, K. Teppo, L Razr T40 C' Santure W Hofrneister R Onago H Andress, M. Katz, R. Freeman. J. Feldkamp, A. Miller, P. Goddard, S. Keen, J. Hollis, Edds, Griffith, A. Grant. Not nf' "KW . ' 5 5 . . 1 21 SQUARE DANCE CLUB Swing your partner! Do si do! Honor your partner! These calls should be very familiar to members of the Square Dance Club, who have been learning these calls and others during their meetings. This group is .1 new one, having been organized during the so and semester. Because of this fa--t, not many projects were undertaken by the club members. Theip object was to have fun and learn to square dance. RIFLE CLUB If during the last year, a rifle shot was heard coming from what seemed the depths of the earth, the Rifle Club members hope that the students of AAHS were not fright- enedg for it was only they, practicing for sorne of the tournaments that they had en- tered. The riflemen participated in the National Rifle Associations' program and Bred in the Detroit Times matches in the spring. There was also an outdoor meet at Wyandotte and one on the University of Michigan range. pictured: S. Wilson, D. Townsend. 7 5'lU"Vl' UHF! K. MeConnell, F. MeCalla, T. Dinner, A. Struble, B. Chadwick, S. Sutton, Wacker, li. Marshall. Sffllfllif' 'l'rf'ff.' R. Carlton, P. Kusserellis, R. Seytried, B. Yan Siekel, E. Crabtree, M. Sander- son, K. Taylor, M. Rowe, B. Pagel. Sfjllllff' Tl1r'f'1'.' ARCH ERT CLUB Robin Hood has nothing on the Archery Club. This organization split up into a number of groupsg and with their "trusty" bows and arrows in good condition, the members of the groups tried to out-shoot eaeh other. Always a favorite, this organi- zation was limited to seniors. D. llaynes B. Huntwork, E. Bryant D. Graff I.. Pr . l Y att, L. .-Xntieau, R. Fredriek, D. Pitman. -Yffllfltf' FUIII'-' R. Jedele, M. Vfandall, R. Kapp, D. James, N. Noyes, R. Hernble, M. jackson, T. Steinbach. llliflllffflli-' Mr. Clifford Mr. Davis. x I I FN fr 'qf1kef, 1 bw 41g.mA 3 'ir 1 if 4 A'-f-. ,A V J Q' K tg, 1 a 552LT I ' Qlq YQ .Q , m ,. . 1 5' r , QM' I ni f K xx . C Q 1 J gi- A2 if vigil: 1 ,I 3 2, than fl l z l AQ Q l q If wr? The members of the Art Club were exposed to an atmosphere of the classics this year during their club metings. Hlhile they sketched anything that they RON' UW'-' C. Koch, C. Jackson, J. Bauqhn E. Press M. Rogers, L. Pfifrt-npr, B. Blashfield, B. Whnikff, B. shin field, J. Buster, S. LeSeur. RUN' TIVO-' G. Kaiser N Bank, C. Schneeberzer, D. Hague, A. Powers, S. Hughes, M. Schmidt, P. Lippert. Ron' Three: C. Harrison, J M. Burg. S. Michelfelder. M. Kaufman. B. Cole ART CLUB wanted to, members of this organization listened to semiclassical music. lVhether the music improved the mends of the sketchers is unknown, but they had fun during their club meetings. man, K. Rc-mpp, J. Early, L. Davis, Mr. North. R011' Fvurf J. Peterson, E. Morton, M. Dakin, P. McFarland, P. Koch, A. Ashley, Johnson, B. Hammond, J. Hard- ing, K. Fisher, D. Pryor. IC0u'Fi1'f.' P. Splitt, B. Green M. Hume, J. Mayer, J. Case, F. Pope, D. Bock, J. Taylor Zill. 1 1 gi J ii f F1 eighty-three Row Ullff H. Wente, M. Illi, M Suma, A. Scheetz, J. Early. ROM' TIN'-' M. Metzner, A. Gunnis M. Strickland C. Nlelfadden ' ' , - ' . J- Harding, V. Gardener, D. Heger, S. Laseuer, D. Huntwork. Ron' Tlllvvi N. Cook, A. Brosnan, K. Fisher, 'If Johnson, S. Draper, D Kearney, 'l'. Wente, Mr. Hay wood. SPANISH CLUB Gay musie, rhythm, and fast-stepping feet are all part of the tango, which the Span- ish Club learned this year. Besides learning S p a n i s h dances. this organization lis- tened to lectures on Spanish- Ameriean culture given hy native L:1tin-Amerieans. Also the members of this eluh gave radio skits during their meet- ings. INTERIOR DECORATION CLUB One of the activities ol the ln- terior Decorating Club this year was making up eolor schemes. The club members also took Cardboard and binder paper and painted these materials to look like Corners of rooms. Drawing floor plans of houses was also part of this elub's aetiyities. The results of these experiments may not have equaled the work of some Parisian home of decora- tion, but the elub members en- joyed working on the projeets. Run' One: K. Holcomb, M. Carras, C. Larsen, Ron' 'I'u'0.' H. Tanabe, A. Per- kins, C. Staubach, K. Hannah, M. Cook, P. Fries, W. Sonandres. RUN' TflI'l'f'! Il. Hans, M. Hemphill, C. Boiee. swtiilfll :OMEXICV .Qty J. .. X 1 1 ir Z Z l 4 ?,....-f--- 9 'S .ag-W , 'ct' .w Q 7 f 4 s ,l'f at 2 if-if 26 Long hours of work and scrimping finally paid off for 138 seniors who wcrc able to rnakv thc' annual trip to Nfw York and Washington. Thr' trip, which lasted from April 6th to April 13th, cost thc mt-Inhcrs 95 dollars, Much of this money was carnvd by sc-lling Christmas Cards and wreaths and hy working on thc' alumni project. A gvnvral club fund providvd thc mun- bc-rs with additional money: Thr' girls sold football programs cokvs, and hluc hooks to varn monvv for thc-ir Club treasury. Thgyalgo hgdg, rummage salt' and a hakc salt-. Thr- boys parked cars for football HFUUPS at thi' high srhool lot. sponsorvd a danm'v,.and washvd vars. Now frivnds wcrf' ac'- quirvd and good timvs wc-rf' certainly had hy all who partivipatcd in thvsc pro jects. eighty-six 5 , f r . If' if NX ex. 1' 1 1 ,, . f .1 ',' . 4 . ,e - - . Q 8 5-' -Qgl, 1 4, .dl -,.s ,gzv-nf I .fi 'Q' -. A. Y - 3, XQX , , . K 4' W. 'luA'i:A it! 5, - , fwq 3... N X. 1.- ,5 , A -. 'Q I -gif: -X gfx3Qfi, 'QGQAIQS-ge: , 0 av! A , 5 ' f ' . 'Rn 'M-in -ic- A f , xm - 5'-.X P .- .X' 'Q 'I .Al -N 'w ixk uf -s ..- 'X4 J 8 ui.- .gm , .J.3+ . Uriah, 'UQQ ,TN x ' MQ? . Y ' -'rw 'W A llfa . I x b Rx A !'3'3m- :Xy- 'Q531L 0 0'4 V., ,r Qi y , -5 Q .P - 19' vi , .P '1 1 X v fgeil' 4 ' 0 if RQ .J Q 'vn- Wa. . N, Q -ox 4 1 is . 'K' , , ,V - . --5 .. -- N Af. g 251. ', '14-4 Nz: . 55" -- ,z f 5 vip" . U, I x 1 J n.k E lr, ' ' , L A .21 sf, -5 LS- NV c'- 'X x QV. 'QM lg'.1 V In .v g'.'.. FI ', n 4 w,' r- ', K, ' nt. 1 'L "ln, "' ,'::.1f -nf hsil - '- 43-.4g , win if-J Q s Ron' One: D. Fritz, B. Geiger, J. Lam barth, S. Wheeler, Miss Jensen. ROM' TIVO B. Nagel, G. Zahn, S. Michelfelder, E Sheperd, J. Ellis, R. Muhlitner, E. Sautler. Row TlI7'f'f'5 M. Schmidt, D. Wiese, T. George, M. Metzner, M. Welke. CHEFS' CLUB C o o k i n g and planning meals occupied the meetings of the Chefs' Club. This or- ganization divided into groups, and the respective divisions planned and served meals to the other ones. Whether the food prepared tasted like the kind served at the Ritz or the kind served at the corner beanexy, the club members seemed to have fun this year. FLORICULTURE CLUB "Tiptoe through the Tu- lipsf' "Sweet Violets," 'LLLI Vie en Rosen: any of these tunes could be the theme song of the Floriculture Club. The 'igreen thumbs" of its members were revealed when they made seed tests and started flower bulbs. The club also took a trip to a florist shop, which is :ui annual event. Row UNC-' P. Cornell, D. DeMareo, B. Dreschel, C. Abiton, Miss Carsten- sen. Rvu' Twflf M. Johnson, P. Hew- itt, C. Falkenberg, Collins. Ron' Three: D. Haynes, J. Schleede, H. Clement, D. Townsley, G. Diccion. H0111 FUIU'-' B. Douglas, F. Peer, J. Sanford, M. Leslie, M. Nellis. ROM' Five: M. Feldkamp, L. Stead, J. Page. R010 Sf-Y-' M. Borglin, M. Salisbury, . , M. Suma. M Todd Hm! -Must bc Xfr. Grccr's law Class! A -,xii '25 Come and get it! YVhy, I'd givv him tl shirt off my back! IC +41 Such a vcrsatxlc' ux Illnety-IYVO ?' 1 v 2, fy' Kufrling: neck. TUMBLING CLUB Afhing barks and sorv joints wr-rf' sornr' of the achs-s and pains Sllllil'I'C'Cl by IIlVlIll7f'I'S of tht- Tumbling Club wlic-n tht-y first bc-gan przlctiving thc-ir m'robatic's. 'Iihv girls hzivm' brvn przuticing Czlrtwhvvls. flips, and forward rolls among othcr stunts. Having fun has bcvn thc main objvctivc? of thc girls this ycar. Ron' One: D. Calvert, L. Lcwis, M. Blake, D. Evans, J. Anderson, B. Richardson, A. Slcvt, M. Richard- son, M. Stollstcimrr, AI. Emnic-tt, J. Ruby, J. Brann. Ron' Tzmf B. Patcrson, D, Sfhadsy, J. Dov, I. Harris, M. Shelby, A. Kuslak, V. Haudt, A. M. Phelps, M. Smith, Mr. Trinklc-, C.Srhz1ddt, Q Merril. Ron' Tlnvv: T. Colborn, C. Whitman, 'I. A, Swanson, G. jones, J. Brann, QI. Bors- Srl it 1 15 Y-'7 v , .. li. f" 4 7 1 Slnnrling: S. Hnislcy, V. Haywood, A. Trinklv 4. 7 as it 'P gr su HW .' , gi 21.55 vi " , B. Whittikcr, S. Burrcs. Not pictured: Barb Bunton. A INOVi4' on Intf'rloc'hf-n. tht- national musin' vamp, and :1 flutt' f'YlSl'IIll3lC' wvrr' two of thi' fVlltl1I'f'Cl cvvnts at nicfvtings of thv Klusim' Club this year. Classical music' is tht' thvmc' of thr- club, and its mombz-rs bvcomt' afquairitftql with some of thc great Compost-rs during tht- mm MUSIC CLUB IWYTUOFP. A. Rohrbaclx, M. Smith C. Pottc-r,vJ. Kovnqctrr. Run' Four: D, Sly-pt, R, YPD, land, 5- Hafrwfe. D. Korn, B. Fingorlc, M. rzhnfs, F. .Stc'lnon, S. -Rcnrhlcr, G. Corey, M. Sticnon, C Boicc, C. Carrington. SCIITCSICTS. V 955.1 I -.-4 ,aim I Y 9 Z A 5.- . fl ff X 5' il' in .Y hx A- 7: 2 V' ws-wi' ,f 5 fi WQFX 1 Q3 !v"' 1 5 x ?" ' 'TA ,? V ' 1 Y' V 7. , I A 7.1 U' t , D 1 1? , 4 9 1 , x fy A v , f 1 X D, 57 ,, 1 s a ' 9 J' W ' . qv. U sw , ,K if .1 , h , I . ' Q. ll svwx ig? V . 1- J Er,.L f . , A X if ,','Q'5?f Tff A Sounding off in grvut stylf' for Ann Arhor High this yvar was the Optimist. The paper c'fTc-ctivvly vomhirivd flood straight school in-ws l'OYi'I'Ilfll' with rih-tickling fvziturr-s and hard hitting ridi- torizlls. Thr- Pionvvr nvws gathvring Sl'IiYiL'l' was C'OIl'llIlllHdPd hy Editor-in-Chicf Sandra Whitting- ton. xxho turn:-d in fl top-notch IJK'I'ivOI'lTl2lIll'l' :ls roordinator of thx- vndlc-ss d1'pzn't1x1n-:its of thi- OPTIMIST nvwspnpvr. Associntr- Editor Linda Lofha-rg also dvsr-rw-s a grvnt amount of crvdit for hvr hard toil. Iiusinvss IVIIIIIIIQIVI' Ann Hammond kvpt thr- dollzlrs and cvnts dc-partmr-nt in wvll oilvd motion, Pngr' Editors Sandra Huge-s, Donna Ilziynvs. Carrol Svvvhvck. and Janet YVinkvlhaus wvrm- snpn-rh in thrir positions. Sports wvrc' ably mgxnnvd hy Hill H2112 as wvrct photos by Ed Pardon. Assoczate Fdztor Plzotogmpher Imda Lofberg S T A F F E1 Pmdon Y FEW!!!- Ill is The workmg glrl YN'hat's news? YN'h:1tChadoin Mr. Buck? THE LIGHTER SIDE Gvtting that all-important iI'ltf'IX1LXN 2 f .Q i. .X - T ----+.,- Editor-in-Clzief Marilyn Everett K OMEGA Don't turn the page! Give some attention to the pictures of the intelligent-looking group which hammered out what allegedly is the best Omega in the sehool's history. Believe it or not, dainty feminine hands guided this gern to Completion. Marilyn Everett and janet Kendrick. Editor-im Chief and Associate Editor respectively snipped, flipped, pasted, basted, and blue peneiled the book into reality. Neeessary to the eause was the high pressure ad-hawking of Business Xianager Brian Fingerle, Assistant Al Clague, and the entire busi- ness staff. Those hard-working people saved the sehool a big bottle of red ink! Shutter-man Ed Pardon supplied the photos which made this the book of the people you want to see. On the liter- ary end were Patt Goddard, Mary Stevens, Sue Neweonib, and Diek Johnston. The elerieal staff was bolstered by Shirley Keen. Last and best was the all-around leadership of general handymen Mr. Granville and Mr. Sonandres. B'guess and B'gosh all hands collaborated to beat deadlines and launch the '52 Omega sueeessfully. Busmess Mcmager Brian Finge rle Assocza te Busmess Assoriate Editor janet Kendrick S T A F F Manager Al Clague ,143 41 jum- an First Roux' D. Townsend, C. Fisher, P. Noffsinger, S. Worrell, M. Katz, G. Corey, S. Servis, D. Schumacher, S. Prakken, G. Livermore, M. Stienon, J. Griflith, S. Rent- gqhlpr, Second Rmv: M. Wandel, M. Marz, J. VVaxman, K. Teppo, D. Haynes, Latson, B. Livesay, J. Steiner, B. Braatz, B. Koepp, F. Bowdle, D. Pittman, P. Gilbert, B. Johnson, A. Shepard, H. Kerr, B. Olsen, T. Kauper, C. Brown, H. Hardwick. Tllifll RUN! D. Parr, C. Dakin, BAND The beating of the drums. the shrill pierc- ing of a whistle, and the Ann Arbor High School Marching Band, led by the color guard, the strutting drumbmajor, and the high-step- ping twirlt-rs, make one ol their Ilashy en- trantes on to the football field. Resplendent in their trim maroon and peznl-gray uniforms, the band presented halftime performances during' the gridiron season with precision marching and snappy formations. .-X loyal sup- porter of all school activities. this busy. ener- getic Ukglllllliltltlll not only furnished music for the pep rallies and provided cheering and entertainment at all the home football games but also accompanied the team to Lansing and Ypsilanti, and represented our school in the Third .Xmiual High School Band Day D. Passow, D. Arnold, M. Snider, B. Finkbeiner, Craw- ford, S. Yan Dorn, M. Feldl-camp, F. Stienson, E. Sal- yers, M. Woodburne, M. Potter, V. Stillson, D. Wree, J. Pelton, C. Smith, L. Arnet, E. Van Liere, M. Ehnis, W. Ryan, J. Herbert, K. Penpraze, N. Emerich. Fflllrlll KOH'-' D. Eiteman, T. Sauer, M. Stockard, D. Lyons, B. Miller, D. Foytik, P. Yolz, T. Waxman, D. Koeh, J. Hardy, Mr. C. Roth tdireetorj. held in the University of Blichigan stadium, Outstanding in community service. the band members displayed their musical talent at the Red lfeatliet Campaign rally and highlighted many parades. The concert season found the band keeping up the good work. Besides giving programs for the public and for student assemblies, they played at the home basketball games. took part in the annual "Bands in Review" pro- gram, and assisted in the bi-annual musical CXll'ZlX'2lQ2iIl7ll, "Footlight Scandals." Behind all these activities and responsible for their success were Clarence Roth, Director. and the liiie bandsmen who have brought nothing but honor and glory to Ann Arbor High School. one hundred A Craig Brown, Harry Kerr., and Tom Kauper form a trumpet mo. The director, Mr. Clarence Roth, a man we are all proud of. Some representauves from the drum sectlon Dean Elteman and Dan Lyons. K . Mfr. .fe The final rewardg a summer at Intcr lochen. ORCHESTRA Each year millions of people receive inspiration from listening to great sym- phony orchestras. An example of the start given many of these great orchestras may be found right here at Ann Arbor High School. The high school orchestra, under the distinguished direction of Miss Elizebeth Green, has maintained the high standard of musicianship for which it is so widely known. This was proved by the ROM' OHV! A. Haerer, A. Hammond, S. Rentschler, J Grifhth S. Servis M. Stienon L. Davis. R. Foster. RUN' TIUUI Hunter: M. Feldkarhp, D. Hegcr, D. Chadsey M. Wandel, C. Fischer, D. Townsend, G. Corey, B. San ford, C. Zill, E. Aupperle, S. Gauss, M. Smith, M. Smith excellent support which it gave to the Christmas program, the graduation exer- cises, "Ah Wilderness," and 'Tootlight Scandals." Students who return next year are looking forward to hearing it again, and those who graduate will always re- member the orchestra for what it has done to give Ann Arbor High School stu- dents an orchestra to be truly proud of. ROM' Tllffff H. Wente, B. Laubengayer, M. Schmidt, C. Boice, F. Stienon, D. Wree, M. Potter, C. Brown, B. Olson, M. Sanderson, K. Penpraze, N. Emeriek, T. Ed- mernson, J. Lambarth, G. Colliea. Sfflllflillff D. Good, K. Taylor, Miss Green, D. Eiteman, D. Lyons. Row Une: Mr. Merrill, J. Edds, J. Hollis, A. Scheetz, K. Atkisson, M. Patton, S. Newcomb A. Rohrbach, M. Blake, C. Vreeland, S. Abbott, D. Evans, M. Carras, J. Bock, S. Judson F. Douvitsas, G. Richardson. lfvu' 7'u'0.' S. Whittington, H. Maeder, J. Draper, F. Mast, M Phelps, Wilson, J. Kocngetcr, D. Garner, C. Boice, S. Blom, B. Schwalm, D. Verames J. Duke, B. Barth, J. Baumgartner, C. Boyer, Row Three: D. Wasson, E. Bottum, J. Hatcher J. Heals., O. Labanov, C, Evangelides, D. Hagen, C. Fiegel, J. Heald, H. Heusel, B. Patterson B. Smith. limi' Fnu1'.' B. Wells, B. Miller, R. Poland, D. Zill, R. Kapp, N. Jones, C. Carrington W. Green, B. Hansen, W1-lrlon, S. Sanford, Hartweg. A CAPPELLA Assemblies and special occasions were brightened this year with the smooth war- bling of A Cappella Choir. Jovial singing coach John Merrill expertly blended the 'gil most experienced local songsters into the J' talented organization that anchored the Thanksgiving and Christmas assemblies and gave fine performances in the May Festival, Footlight Scandals, and other songfests. A Cappella could always be counted on to supply polished vocalism whenever needed. one hundred three ! 9 X - ' ' '1, ff' 7' gi M, :'ilXExl l31W U- Bu! Q J JI 11 Ill 3:54i3sisxg1ys 1 1 A w , ? , 2 ' . , ' . f , K 2 1 V 'Og W .W All-l1?'f" If '- " 'gi"1'1g-'! ',"'. -'J' uf Barber shop singing will never die with these fel- lows. S And these we honor. ". The fellows behind the scenes. Hey, hold still! one hundred six A 'fa Ax: 5211? Oooh!--watch out! ff 1 if , Think hc can do it? Mr. Karsizm, why aren't you dancing? Smllc at thc bxrdxg' 'X-1 1 T 'ir Curtain time SENIOR ASSEMBLY As usual, the wide-awake Senior Class kept on top of the times by presenting its talent assembly as a mock-up TV variety show. When the curtain rolled up, the audience viewed a program complete with Biaaa - maaa l drooping TV Camera, arm-waving engineers, a dazzy BIC, and superior talent. The curtain later rolled down on what was definitely the most sparkling senior as- sembly presented in years. Goaded on by the sly remarks of Mikestar Bill '4Hat" Hayes, decked out in loud chapeaux, sport jackets, and long expanses of lilly-white underpinning, the artists came out of hiding to treat one and all with music, dancing, and comedy. ,Jug song stylist A happy fiddler one hundred eight I "tl ,- 0 THE FOOTLIGI-IT A take-off on newspapers was the refreshingly dillerent theme of the semi-annual Hlfootliglit Scandals" presented March 28 and 29 in Pattengill Auditorium by the music department. 'lhe entertainers were introduced by "raven reviews in the mythical "Optimistic News." g'Publisher" Merrill and "Co-editorsl' Green and Roth should receive medals for molding the huge cast into a hit program. "Showboat,,' "South Pacific," the wooly West and the deep South were all represented, as well as humor and excellent dancing. Capacity crowds were treated to practically everything, including Hambone. That cool water number was really hot! 3 Pat's hoboes. 4 Y SCANDALS 1 .-- X.. QQ . .-.-3 '- M' Triple T trio n " - --r if lr Human interest eomedy was the hill of fare hlay 11 and 12, 1951 when the class of '52 presented "I Remember Mamaf, This Van Durten play dealt with the more earth- shalcing episodes in the life of the Norwegian Hansen family. The grinding force of the elan was Mama Hansen. The blustering Uncle Chris, the vicious, fatty Aunts jenny and Sigrid, the mineing, timid Aunt Trina, and even Mama's own high spirited brood were held in cheek by liamals firm hand. Reknown came to the family when young Katrin became an author, immortalizing in her best seller Dagmar, Papa Hansen, Nels, and the rest of the family, but mostly Mama. The play was expertly directed by Ronald Dawson. The east gave remarkable per- forrnanees of the Comedy, putting over the humor and pathos with equal skill. e! don't you know any svcar vords?" Tonight I would like to finish 'The Tale of Two Cities,' " Mr Hyde. h 'fi V11 ,i ! ir' ik . 9 'A 'J is I . ' c B 4 if My goodness, Marta, how your Nels has grown. , ' f f- A ' ' r "Marna! You've got an awfully sly look in your eye, what are you up to?" Cl-IST Mama Papa ........ Katrin ........ Katrin's voice Dagmar Christine Mr Hyde Ne s Aunt Trina Aunt Signd Aunt Jenny bnele Chris The Woman Mr Thorkelson Dr ohnson Arne ......... A Nurse ...... Another Nurse . Soda Clerk ..... .... Madeline ..... Dorothy Schiller ..Marjorie Blake Norman Hartweg . . .Mary Slawson Mary Anne Sauer Marjorie Smith Anne Hammond Allan Clague Bill oseph Pat Goddard Frieda Mast oan Koengeter John Heald Shirley Keen John Meyers Paul Uhlendorf . . . .Dave Cooper . . .... Marilyn Smith ......judy Rood .Peter Kussurelis , . .Betty Hazzard . . . . . . . .Cynthia Potter Florence Dana Moorhead . . . . . . . .Konda Atkisson Dramatic Coach, Ronald Dawson, turned in another masterful directing- producing job as he brushed the cobwebs off the antique Eugene O'Neill comedy, "Ah Wilderness" presented by the Senior class on November 9 and 10. The play, laid in New England in the Model T era, is centered around the eseapades of inde- pendent, high-sehool-aged Richard Miller, played by Dick Johnston. Mother and Father Nlillcr, played by Joan Koengeter and Bob Rogers, help Richard out of trouble. Uncle Sid and Aunt Lily, por- trayed by Bill Joseph and Anne Woodard, promote more difficulties. Larry Davis, Richard,-you're intoxicated! Janet Kendrick, and Roger Bachmann, cast as the outspoken Miller children, add more fun to the lively play. Joe College Wint was Bill Hayes. Mary Ann Sauer played sweetheart Muriel Mc- Comberg her father, Mr. McComber, was played by Norm Hartweg. Donna Crook, Brad O'Brien, and Dick Pope gave the hilarious barroom scene. Jan Fillinger was bungling Nora, and Betty Hazzard held the book. The hard work of Director Dawson, the cast, the stage crews, and the other corn- mittecs resulted successfully in laughs from the audience and cash in the register. Q Bcst band in thc land! gif' -'- i , I t l of seniors Curtalns, llghts, all the Jus acoupe odd jobs! Aff? fzflbl 4, 4. lVhy, - Looks like Miss ,lc n svn SY A real lon f' 3'9" one l1llINlI'CCl twelve ,Q 1 They're looking mighty agile! ix -.. ' at Looks like I1 couple of Omega ad hunters. Yahoo! 1 .' 6223? 5 Nl. A , ,r' , lg, . in Just a fellow with 21 gee-tar! The seniors' and hir. Reedls fav- 1 t e a . Family Living! one hunched thirteen 1 Em 41" 5 Q , 3 4.-0 an .4- l Z9 . if ., 4 i a' 'fain sf"-'1 I 'N ,SP .3 5 i 1 15 fl L1 ATHLETIC 69' NONATHLETIC BOARDS The Athletic Board assists the Physical Edu- cation Department in planning and adminis- tering the athletic program of the school. It consists of three members of the Student Council, two teachers and the principal. The Board votes on recommendations for letters, makes all schedules, and determines the price of admission to all home athletic events. "Resolved that all American citizens be subject to conseription for essential service in time of warn was the proposition discussed by the Debate team this year. Juniors and seniors composed the team while a few sophomores did research work. The record of the de- bators shows three wins in the 5A league. Top-Id! lo right: Mr. Gar ' C. Bradb M. F In charge of all the extra-curricular activi- ties of the school except athletics is the Non- Athletie Board. This is composed of the principal, two members of the faculty, and three students. The N.A.B. must approve all new clubs and all class and school parties. If a club "goes broke" it is financed by the Board. Letters were awarded upon recommendation of Mr. Gary when a person debated unusually well in a regular contest. Those who qualihcd for a letter were Chris MeKenney, Debby Townsend, Sue Gary, Sue Dutil, Delores Evans, Vivian Hutton, Geraldine La Ten- dresse, and Charles Pardon. DEBATE SQUAD y, ury, rancis, D t'l. ISUHOIIIJ D. T d, D. E , C. M K ', C. Pardon, D. Klaphaak, J. Harrison, G. LaTendresse, S. Vi! iiutton. S. Garv. ownscn Vans C mm, 'R 'W f K x ' I K 1 5 ARSITT 5fA CHAMPS AG F OOTBAI .I Row One: li. McCoy, Lichty, Heald, Gi Hartman, B. Barr, B. Fingerlc, H. Shilling. B. Xfalz, D. Nordman. You' Tivo: Coach Kline, D. Zill, S. Springer, .-X. jesperson, NI. Fraker, j. Cartwrig, Fezithcrly, P. XVare, P. l'hlendorf, A. Hughes. Row Three: Coach Fonde, C. jcwett, D. Bock, Smith, NI. Baker. N. jones. T. Sibct Correll, D. Czilbert, C. Toschoif. ht, C. lt, H. Ron' Four: Coach Dufek, BLllS3liCS, C. Pullen, H. Shore, Kngzty, Il. Parker. Slayer, B. St. Clair, ll. Sleet, B. Royce. Row Fine: B. CYC2llAlll1lll2lgCl', B. Shilling-manager, Bone, T. Couper, B. Adains, B. Green, G. Rowland, D. .Xlstroxn-nianager, Nl. Hirshman--malnager. Missing from pirtzzrc: D. Hakala, B. Mattis. Among local football fans, 1951 will be a year long remem- bered as the time Ann Arbor Highs pigskin pushers pulled the "hat" trick by notching their third successive 5-A title in as many years. Although some of the stardust was knocked oil the Ann Arbor record by Toledo Scott on opening night, it was more than replaced as the Pioneers steamrollered all remaining opposition. It was another exciting season as Hank Fonde's charges found enough snap to trample all traditional rivals. Orchids should go to every Ann Arbor man. Orchids also to head coach Hank Fonde for a great job with his exploding single-wing. End coach and chief scout Frank Kline and Line Coach Don Dufek deserve a large measure of credit for their part in the Pioneer success. Paul Clifford was also valuable as trainer. Three last cheers for the Ann Arbor High School Football team of l95l! one hundred eighteen JIM C nf Captain ARTXVRIGHT ' , C I 4 D f 4 f J S I , .Q I A 3 X ,IZ 14 63, if A 1- g ' Q7 , 1, V., FoofrBA1,1 Row One: P. Schlanderer, J. Niehnss, D. Franklin, B. Hobbs, J. XVeldon, B. Wilson, T Brooker, D. Pittman, E. Wilkes, H. Stoddard. Ron' Two: Assistant Coach Rose, B. XVright, B. Henson, Heald, B. Benz, B. Birkle, D Armagost, B. Blaslllield, E. XVood, D. Rock, H. Gulley, H. Sherman. Rau' Tlzretz' Coach Dznis, H. Kerr, G. Cress. F. Thompson, L. Jackson, F. Maytield, B. Smith D. Davis, XV. Green, C. XVesterman, B. XN'atson, Coach Anderson. Ron' Four: B. Creal-Manager, Hardy, li. Bottuni, Laverty, D. Cooper, D. Dingman, J Lousma, S. Daniels, T. Brown, NI. Schanderer, Hendlesky, Bancroft, M. Hirshman manager. Only a little less sensational than thebvarsity was the little Pioneer Football Team as they racked up a 5 won, l lost record. Coaches "Scope" Davis and Andy Anderson did a line job in moulding the JV's into the hardfighting team that they were. XVith a stubborn defense and a breakaway-for-six attack, the team was an outfit to be respected. Every opponent felt the effect of the V s sand blasting. XYin, lose, or draw the little Pioneers always were in there digging Hats off to the JV Football team! 0 ANN ARBOR .... .. JACKSON 15 ANN ARBOR .... .. YVAYNE 26 ANN ARBOR .... . . . 51 ANN ARBOR .... .. WVAYNE 33 ANN ARBOR .... ..... 45 ANN ARBOR .... .. JACKSON one li undred twenty J. V. BASKETBALL u rug f 1 gg Alf, 5 byx Q! NN 'in sqm I id Row One: N, Katz, B. Hazzard, H. Riendel, B. Royce, I. Weldon, T. Brown, J. Briegel, B Hobbs, J. Ritchie, J. Niehuss. R010 T1v0: Coach Davis, D. Mason-Manager-M. Theros, L. Jackson, G. Cress, T. Burd H. Hemphill, F. Mayfield, B. Birkle, Lousma, R. Lowe, Assistant Coach Bailey Coach Anderson. Ann Arbor High's V. hoopsters held the distinction of being one of the gamest aggregations to roam the hardwoods for our school. Ably coached by 'iScope" Davis and Bill Bailey, the Pioneer cagers played hard, aggressive ball Although they didn't "win 'em all," the V. baskcteers were never outfought, which is what really counts. No one can be ashamed of the showing of the Junior Varsity Basketball Team, which won more games than any V. team in the past four years. 36 Ann 28 Ann 31 Ann 43 Ann 21 Ann 42 Ann 46 Ann 26 Ann 37 Ann 47 Ann 41 Ann 43 Ann 46 Ann 32 Ann Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Dearborn 51 Ford Trade 36 Sexton 60 Toledo Scott 2 7 . . . Saginaw 70 . . . . Eastern Battle Creek . . . . Ypsilanti 48 .. .. Jackson 53 . . . . Sexton 53 . . . . Eastern 42 Battle Creek 62 . . Ypsilanti 24 . . . Jackson 41 32 54 'asf if ,ill 5 From Left to Right: D. Sleet, B. Adams, C. Smith, D. Calvert, D. Bock, T. Sibert, M. Baker, G. Morrow, B. Neumann, N. Jones, D. Preketes, B. Hare, WV. Bowerman, C. jewett, H. Shore, H. Heusel. D . . Center: D. Alstrom--manager, Coach Anderson, Captain L. Robbins, Coach Davis J. VVree-manager. BASKETBALL 42 Ann 44 Ann 45 Ann 56 Ann 47 Ann 67 Ann 58 Ann The Pioneer basketball team blazed through the cage season with a glittering 16-2 record. Sweeping the and the regionals, the Pioneers were flagged down only in the quarter finals after running up against tough shooting luck in the Detroit Catholic Central game. This season Coach Don Anderson planned an intelligent, exciting brand of ball which his charges served up with brilliance and poise. Sparking the Pioneer's ball-hawking style of play were sparkplugs Captain Lamarr Robbins and Captainalilect Bill Adams. Pouring in the baskets were Marv Baker, Deno Preketes, Bill Neumann, and Coleman jewett. All com- bined to build the strongest Ann Arbor cage team since the high-button shoe days. Arbor .... . .. Toledo Seott 26 58 Ann Arbor . . . . . Dearborn 36 57 Ann Arbor .... .... F ord Trade 29 29 Ann Arbor .... . . Saginaw 60 44 Arm Arbor .... .... . . . Eastern 30 37 Ann Arbor .... .... B attle Creek 49 55 Ann Arbor .... .... X 'psilanti 26 48 Ann one hundred twcntv-two Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor . . . Jackson . . . . Sexton . . . Eastern Battle Creek .. Ypsilanti . . . Jackson . . . . Sexton O . 4, Q Q W Q' 'ina J!! I , J , 4 Q2 -s ff' 4 xf,, 5, O in V 1 , ,Q f' x 1 13 fb - X Ei l X 4- if L. . K ' L if iw! 3. , it Q 1 ' 'Q . ..,. 1, I X 3 , ' f cz 'P Q - - ' 1 Y: -1, 1' 'y ' . " sl M., t J. ff 4 - IW, ,fhr ' 1 I f li 1 1 f AIA. s N vii. K . Al',v 3, V' My . 1 A 5 i , z F i' X . E-. . X r . 2 l l f . .-0,1 We r A 1 n + M M . 5 It V ' W K 3 ' ' dsl- 'N A1 ' J me 22 Ann 33 Ann 58 Ann 46 Ann 49 Ann 31 Ann 60 Ann 34 Ann 34 Ann 42 Ann 21 W Ann vi his--Ai: 'l i Q' 55 I n . ROIU 0116! D. Strickland, D. Myers, B. Westerman, V. Stilson, J. Tanner. RLT-r :C hCl'lfdBK' t B.S TPI A.C ' D'v' C.h 01' -'U oac 1 or , . imp on, avage, . amer, anja, 1 ing oae . Row Tl1fl'6.' C. Westernian, M. Crook, G. McDowell, D. Robinson, Bancroft, B. Watson, C. Zill, F. Steinon, T. Manausa, P. Barnes, P. Fries, J. Herbert. Rvw lfvurr B. Hall, T. Pong, J. White. SWIMMING Arbor ...,,.. ......... R oyal Oak 62 Arbor .... ...,.,,,... J ackson 48 Arbor ...... .,....,. X 'psilanti 25 Arbor ..,.... ...,.,...... F lint 38 Arbor .. .... ........ P ontiac 35 Arbor ...,... ...,.........., E astern 53 Arbor ..,,... ........ K alamazoo 24 Arbor ........ ......,........,. J ackson 50 Arbor .....,. ........ B attle Creek 50 Arbor ......, ............... A drian 42 Arbor .,.... ........., S aginaw 55W Boasting one of the best teams in Pioneer history, Paul Clifford's mermen splashed to second place in the 5-A. Paced by Captain Bill Savage, Captain-Elect Jim Tanner, and Tom Palmer, Ann Arbor was beaten in the 5-A meet by thc traditionally strong Battle Creek team. In the state meet Ann Arbor placed sixth. NVith several returning lettermen, Ann Arbor is looking forward to a profitable season in 1952-53. 63 e - ff QWYQ' 5 3 f -f if fs., P' g A 0- EW v I' V f J ' 4 1 XL J 1 Q ' 5 HY A :Y .T 1 Q4 I, K I " ff ' A V 'J A . fs ' it 3? , L ERI' V' , hx fx ,-2 if Iggy N , .f . w X Y x if - , s 5, '- . ,l ii 4. l ' I 335 . ' ' Y. A-.f l f ' ggi 11,5 - in - Q K ,f . X.. N M M xxrk H I . . 01. 5 f x 3 i ""'Lf 'swW,,f. Row One: Coach Kline, A. Grant, J. Heald, P. Splitt, co-captain, M. Fraker, co-captain D. Nordman, S. Springer, Assistant Coach Dufek. Row Two: Tom Knight-manager, C, Zill, J. Chapman, S. Dahlberg, D. Grant, H. Cowan D. Cook, G. Pullen, J. Harrison, J. Mayer, V. Botchen, manager. Rozv Three: B. Wagner, D. Butcher, T. Brooker, D. Donner, A. Hughes, B. Winder, G Christensen, J. Burbridge, Jim Heald, H. Sherman. WRESTLING Pioneer grapplers enjoyed another top-notch season. Coach Frank Kline expertly blended the local mat-men into championship contention. The team plated only behind Lansing Sexton and Lansing Eastern in the 5-A and copped a coveted 3rd rating in the state set-to. The grunt and groaners were paced by deadly bone-Crusher Co-Captain Marv Fraker who set a state record by pinning excry one in sight enroute to the state title, and Co-Captain Phil Splitt. The wrestlers contributed greatly to the honor of A.A.H.S. 18 ADH 43 Ann 40 Ann 15 Ann 35 Ann 31 Ann 40 Ann 30 Ann ll Ann Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor ..... Arbor one hundred twenlx'-five ,.........Eastern Battle Creek .........Jackson .....,..,Sexton ...,......Eastern Battle Creek . . .Ypsilanti ...,...-Jackson .........Sexton Reach fe l lows The Team! One hundred twentv-six Marvin Frakcr All State Tackle Run ! U5 Row One: B. Smith, D. Eiteman, B. Fingcrle, Captain R. Poland, O. Lobanov, B. O'Brien, D. Myers, J. Lichty. R0w Two: Austin, P. Barnes, P. Uhlendorf, T. Palmer, H. Hemphill, A. Damroze, E. Van Liere, H. Kerr, N. Hartweg, Coach Anderson. TENNIS Making his debut as Pioneer net coach will be Don Anderson, most famous for his association with another type of webbing. Anderson will be in charge of a veteran squad, featuring such ace racketeers as Captain Ron Poland, Brian Fingerle, Ole Lobanov, and other letter winners. lVith a few talented rookies, the tennis team could possibly tangle on even terms with Battle Creek, who makes a habit of winning the 5-A championship. Last year the Pioneers showed good strength at times as they rose to third place in the league. From this angle, this could be the year for the Ann Arbor tennis team. one hundred twenty-seven ,. , , CROSS COUNTRY vw Row One: M. Berg, B. I.ivesay, B. XYinder'-co-captain, R. Schwartz-co-captain, B. Humble, B. Rockman. Rua' Tam: W. Ryan-manager, D. Koch, Neumann, j. Magnan, H, Haas, C. Morton, M. Katz-manager. Rau' Three: P. Berlolla, J. Harrison, I". Steinon, K. Teppo, T. Burd, B. Koch, livery, Coach Ryan. Shades of Cunningham! This statement is an accurate description of the Pioneer Cross Country team that lopecl through one of the most successful seasons in years. Under the expert generalship of genial Tim Ryan, the flying Pioneers gave all comers a run for their money. Paced by Captains Bob XVinder, Ron Schwartz, and Captain-elect Harry Haas, the harriers skipped home first in five of six dual meets. The thin clatls brought home more glory by streaking to second ratings in both the 5-A and State meets. The Cross Country team de- serves a great big hanrl from the school for their success! 23 Ann 2 8 A n n 29 Ann l 9 A n n l 8 Ann l 7 Ann Arbor Arbor Arbor Arbor. . . Arbor. . . Arbor Qncl Place 5-A 2nd Plate State Meet one hunclrecl twenty-six . . . . Sexton Battle Creek . . . Jackson . . Eastern . . . Ypsi .. XYayne TRACK hd' R mu R ow R ou' R mu . 53 ,if V 'Q ii, 1'w"F1Qr..i- ntl. f 0 . . K ul f 110 T' nnlbrl angry One: S. Wright--manager: C. Jewett, D. Franklin, D. Mayers, Co-captain B. Neumann, Co-captain B. Barr, M. Baker, P. Ware, B. Winder. T11'0i D. Dingman, J. Newman, B. Henson, J. Bone, D. Koch, A. Preston, B. Koch, C. Morton, B. Rockman, H. Gulley. Three: E. Wilkes, Coach Ryan, B. Smith, R. Rutledge, E. Wood, H. Correll, J. Ritchie, A. jesperson, M. Berg, Coach Fonde, L. Nelson, T. Waxman--manager. Four: D. Sleet, J. Snuverink, A. Clark, D. Calvert, M. Theros, H. Cowan, E. Fister, T. Leith, T. Johnson. Cinders will fly this spring as the Pioneer thinelads will attempt to preserve their position as 5-A kings. The team boasts an outstanding veteran nueleus in versatile Co-Captain, Bob Barr, sprinters Co-Captain Bill Newman and Prenny lVare, and distance-man Bob VVinder to name a few. As usual, plenty of new talent is expected to add to the strength of the erew and help maintain their reputation as tops in the state. Undoubtedly, silver-haired Tim Ryan will again turn out an- other polished powerful traek team to bring glory here as he has done so many times in the past. one hundred twenty-nine Row one: C. Zill, J. Niehuss, J. Kagay, J. Case, Captain C. Blackett, P. Naylor, B. Brieholz, T. Conlin, J. Herbert. . Row two: J. Tanner, T. Pong, D. Robinson, B. Hall, D. Haynes, D. Mason, J. McMillan, C- Zlll C. Brown, P. Fries, M. Schlanderer, F. Thompson, G. Cress, T. Manausa, S. Edwards, P. Schneider, L. Antieau, B. Chadwick, Coach Clifford. Players on the Pioneer golf team are gunning for a successful season to match the record made by last year's excellent squad. The team took the 5-A crown and showed itself to be one of the state's toughest. This term, paced by Captain Chuck Blackett, the linksmen appear to have the nucleus for a reasonably strong team. YVith canny Coach Paul Clifford calling his crew's shots, the Ann Arbor golfers should be able to match strokes with any other aggregation in the 5-A or state. In fact, the team might go all the way to the top. one hundred-thirty Get it, boys Cliff W estcrman, Diver SNAPS I lb i 1 A R km Ng ' g' 'as "f'154"':35IT f ,Q if., Abu.: Look at thosc expressions ! .v QW, x,,v"'a. W .9 4 all.. i W, i uh, Lak, J . Mfr, u ,,-5, be 6 ,, su',...4- im 'N M9 .vw I' k ' . xi A I J ' .gm st. 5 Y . A.. Z ' K . V f , in -af fa' ,, f it 1. 1- V M, -. A ya 'W 7 . M. .W L H ' ' ii .559 -M., ,, I Row One: B. Mattis, D. Crawford, D. Koch, D. Bock, Captain D. Den Houter, G. P.ullen, J. Batsakes, B. Green, G. Rowland. Row Two: J. Lousma, C. Smith, B. Adams, W. Green, C. McKenney, J. Harrison,.J. Cart- wright, D. Hakala, B. Birkle, B. Kalmbach. Row Three: Coach Davis, B. Hobbs, B. Royce, B. Schultz, C. Westerman, G. Harvey, F. May- field, B. St. Clair, J. Weldon, A. Nicholau, Assistant Coach Dufek. BASEBALL nuff , 1 alhf At the end of the current hot-stove session the bats will again ring out 'it West Park. Coach "Scope" Davis, in his first coaching year here, faces the tough problem of fielding a nine that will better last year's third rating in the 5-A. With a big bundle of last year's talent gone "Seope's" job is doubly tough. Hardhitting Captain Dave Den Houter and other tested veterans should bring some sunshine into the picture, however. If a few strong-armed, sharpeyed under- elassmen come through, the Pioneer diamond men ought to be able to pitch, field and bingle their way to a sparkling record. XVith the usual Pioneer flash and hustle this year's diamond crew ought to do all right. one hundred thirty-two M . -- J N- of YAF A5 Ho! Z f ! X . I' R010 ONES A. Hammond, C. Malcolm, Baugartncr. B. Warren, S. Whittington, M. Phelps S. Judson. Center: Captain j. Bock. Row One: A. Swanson, B. Bunten, B. Blashficld. R010 TIUUI Stollstclmcr, B. Hammond, D. Ganzhorn, Pat Brown. 3' 49- lu EI'Bl? 'Eli KHLEXHNQERD I . T PRESERIPT 'Kline 3 Liber?-y nuisacz SHED A SIX "l j 1 Q I- , Q h- -4... , . I s.rl'W I WAHWS guts 3 E v::.:: o mg ' 2 K F 5 gE ...........:...m u QEUUOQECLVQS a,.fo,,,,.,, ly 5 MQ, .fgf ,4 ,al PUBLIC SCHOOLS The foresight and generosuty of the cntu zens of Ann Arbor have made possible a clty school system for Ann Arbor which ns In keeplng wnth the remarkable de velopment on the Umverslty Campus Well Tramed Teachers Excellent Equipment Splendid School Buildings Fme Student Body THESE ARE THE KEYWORDS IN MODERN SCHOOL EDUCATION ANN ARBOR HAS ALL FOUR 'qu ,uni Lf ue, 0 an if in M. for ANN ARBOR v ggsxr-1512-i.E:::L... 'um' - I .. 1. .., IEW:--: 2:-n,:af:Ei:zs::Eg4E '--:--- - 1 fu , - E A . : a g,,::.'.' :zum .. ., ,A,:,,:-5351- gg ,-3-3: .., 341533, If "' f: 3. -"T J: -L :ri ' . lm?- ,..m A Heffi FE . ,,,:,, HV I Ce"-994 0166 Q "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY PHONE Q 6806 MEDICAL DENTAL and LAW BOOKS and SUPPLIES OVERBECK BOOK STORE 'I2'I6 South UTIIVBYSITY PRESERVE YOUR FOND HIGH SCHOOL MEMO BY HAVING THEM RECORDED AT I-I1 F1 Recordmg Stucho 521 E Llberty St PHONE 2 8053 RIES CONGRATULATIONS FROM CAPITOL MARKET 'I23 E Washmgton Street ART'S BARBER SHOP 'III East Washmgton CAMPUS SMOKE SHOP ICor E Liberty 8- Maynard! A fme seIechon of domestic and havana cngars Large assortment of pnpes tobaccos cxgarettes We carry pipe tobacco MIXTURE 79 SPI ei , D A if P 1 Si 'S ga? 4 3 " ,sf Q, I Z' 601 East William St. 1946 Packard - - . ElBlER'S Orange Blossom Diamond Rings, Lunt Wallace and Watson Silverware, Gorham Towle International Elgin Hamilton Gruen and Bulova Watches H D Kelly81Son Commerclal and Portralt Photographers 0 oulf Blx cl Phone, 800 CIOVERIEAF DAIRY COMPANY Home of Soft Curd Milk TELEPHONE 3 4193 1015 Broadway Ann Arbor Mach IDUISE Flowers and Gifts TELEPHONE 5049 334 South S1016 Sf Arm Arbor Mich THE GAGE LINEN SHOP Distinctive Linens and Handlcerchiels Phone 20114 11 Nickels Arcade ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN Ty p ewnters Fountam P ns QE' sl Stationery STUDENT AND OFFICE SUPPLIES WEBSTER CHICAGO WIRE RECORDERS M O R R I l l ' S Since 1908 314 S State St Phone 7177 ANN ARBOR RECREATION BOWLING AllEY Telephone 2 0103 605 East Huron '11 S A v . x -- ' ' 2 . A Bowl for Health D If I3 If N DA I3 LIE You KNOW THESE sEN1oRs MARVIN TRAKI R You also know DEY Photographers known for over 25 years of fnne reliable photography an Ann Arbor DEY STUDIO C-FORK E H XRTM KN DIAL 5031 STATE STREET JUDITH RK OD EDVVARD INXRDON III SALLIE XVIISUN I f . 1 . I L . . 1 One ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE FOR BOOKS AND SUPPLIES SLAIER S BOOKSTORE TELEPHONE 2 0814 336 S STATE STREET PREKETES BROTHERS Cvngratulatwns of A e cas Fmesi Resfouranfs SUGAR BOWL IEGEL MEN S AND BOY S WEAR DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1952 Hannah Bulldlng Company CONGRATULATIONS SENTORS 2 W Si d 1 d T 1 944 I DOIPH FUNERAI HOME CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS I ISCIILI lDIl1IIll'1Cll E Llb tya15thA Y I m ri ' ' I 1 Ann Arbor, Mich. I. ... .. . ... .. I . . . . The Studla af Intenars I I 310 . aiumBv. e.8 c p 1 f ' A . ' er v CLASS QF 1952 PING-ERLE LUMBER CCDMPANY CONGRATULATICDNS nyc. I Van Boven Shoes STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR A NN ARBOR MICHIGAN Organlzed 1893 O Member of FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Congratulations Class ol 1952 CLAGUES GROCERY MARKET 537 N ARBOR HIC I Twenty Fwe Years of Fashaon Serwce to Ann Arbor Women! CONGRATULATIONS sENloRsl NIADENIOISELLE SHOP A , C B A RT H SPORTS WEAR EoRMALs READY TO WEAR Custom Tuulors RAINCOATS 302 S St te St eet Phone 5796 619 EAST WILLIAMS STREET Everythlng In Recorded Music LIBERTY MUSIC SHOPS CAMPUS DOWNTOWN 211 South State Street 205 East Llberty St Phone 9013 Phone 2 0675 A N - in A N I I I 529-533 EAST LIBERTY ST- MICHIGAN THEATER BUILDING , - - - - . U f ' and gg WWII . AND TELEPHONES V hat have telephones to do mth caps and gowns? That s a quesuon sou didn t find ln xour final examlnatlons But xIlClllf'3Il Bell has the answer, and It s one that could be mighty important to sou xIlClll0'8Il Bell s buslness IS telephone servlce And graduates from hwh schools to ll8.WC 3.5 CIl1pl0W CCS Because the telephone IS so important nn the modern world Mlchngan Bell fur s find a real thrlll ln their jobs Thew receive excellent paw, too, right from the start have Hood opportunities for ads antemtnt make convenlal friends enjoy vacatlons with pav and other adw antaffes bo lf sou re ffraduatmg this month, and lookmf' for that kmd of a job xIlClllf'3I'l Bell may have one for sou an lmportant job as casluer, teller, switchboard operator, clerk or twplst V In not drop nn now at our employ ment office, 373 East W ashmgton, Ann Arbor, for an 1nterv1ew" MICHIGAN BEIJ. TELEPHONE COMPANY A Fnendly Place to Work g A IV Lit, 2-5 X f f X 0 o , . 7 . , . Y i . . . . . - ' A C' W . . , . . . . ' , D . g like yours are the kind of young women the telephone company likes . Y , . . D. I I l U I Y D , ' E I I O - U I I I 'Y v Y D 0 - . Y , . . V. n. . . . . C U 9 ' 5 ff ' II CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS Moy these pictured memornes of your school onnuol refresh your memory ond delnght you for mony yeors thot ore to come NATIONAL DHUTD SERVICE 342 BROADWAY LORAIN oHlo S P E E D Our Prompt Courfeous and Speedy Service Wrll Please You C J Resch Mgr I ODI 000 ll ' ' ll I I iso I Q 1 1 GOLD BOND CLEANERS -I-HE QUARRY INC Dry Cleaning at Its Finest' We own and operafe our own plant 515 EAST WILLIAM PHONE 6335 Cosmetics I+ 1 IZ ABE PH ARDEN Ifluxclss IDENNEY HFLLXA RL BPNSPFIR Compl ments of SAFFELL 8. BUSH 338 S STATE STREET Congrotulohons THE PARROT State St Phone 3 4636 DIAMONDS WATCHES ORANGE HAMILTON BLOSSOM ,LJS AND WEDDING '- ELGIN Sl CEE RINGS '-felyn-29. WATCHES 717 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE NEAR HILL AUDITORIUM The PC11I1L Pot O BRIEN PAINTS 707 Packard JOHN R- McMULLEN - BUILDER Personalized Homes - Developer of Rutllven Place , . u ' ' 1 ' 320 South State St. i . V712 E 1153 6 ' CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS OF 1952! ANN ARBOR BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatron and Federal Reserve System MAIN STREET STATE STREET OFFICE at Huron 3305 State Street SOUTH UNIVERSITY OFFICE 1108 S Unlversnty Ave rty tFft CLARK S MARKET Drugs Sundr1es and Fountaln Servlce ALEXANDER Gnocsnuss Mens rRozEN rooos PHONE 27500 8198 727 N UHIYCYSVCY Golden Standard SGIVICS Packard at H111 Men s Clothing IS our Business' t WILDS f sf SPORTS WEAR t LEISURE WEAR BUSINESS WEAR Standard O11 Products N Sfyl F Sf I Wrlds' O11. Gas Tues Battenes and I-Lccessones w I L D S Sit St et C East Libe a i h Ave. 9 7 I Packard at State Open Daily 8 to 9 - Sundays I2 noon to 9 - or L . V - I I T 1 - l T O ' Come o ' ir in - ' - " ew es ir a ' ' ' ' , ' . ' . ' 9 a e re on the ampus CUNGRATULATIONS' ANN ARBOR NEW CAR DEALERS ASSN ANN ARBOR MOTOR SALES AND SERVICE lCodaIIcncI ANN ARBOR BUICK SERVICE COMPANY KBulckI BENZ MOTOR SALES FITZGERALD JORDAN 1LmcoIn Mercury? HERB ESTES INC IFordJ H URON MOTOR SALES fChevroIetI LIN K MOTORS lStudebokerI O MANAUSA MOTOR SALES EKG user! MILLER JAHNKE MOTORS fChrysIer Plymouthl NAYLOR MOTOR SALES INC 1Plymouth DeSoto! NYE MOTOR SALES INoshI STADIUM MOTOR SALES 4Hudson Pockcnrdl STAEBLER G' SONS APOFIEIGCA STEVES BODY SHOP IWalIys Overland? Y I ' 0 O O . I O fDodge, Plymouth? O . I ' O O O . 0 O Tha Millar Grind: Gundam For My lmd Ne , 1 ' of The Rue Spot F,gVgf,'A Ll' f f 1 ',f apperidga Farm hc. 517 East Williams St NoxwALx CONNECTICUT 7 d ths a ea HARRY LEACH 1153 S FOREST AVE IN T R O D U C I N G Frank Agar Shell SSIVICS BROR SWARD of DURCH and ANN ARBOR 1200PackcrrdSt P H O N E 9 6 3 7 Portrait and Commercial Photography ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN df Its BGSU Mnchugan Theatre Bulldmg foums Booxsronf fa Dis ribufe in i r by : " W 'f ' ' - o l l nn in ' x , . L X K g. l 3 K 1 X l Offfo a GO0JS1arT Reddy KIIOVB att your electrxc sersant congratulates you on attammg your dxploma He looks forward to work mg s1de bw s1de vuth sou as you go on to achxexe sour furthe ambmons Whenex er sou need h1m remember he s Reddy Detroit Edison -I H C 0 U S I N S We have served Ann Arbor Hlgh School STATE STREET students for over 60 years Feafurmg Lei us contmue thls servxce after graduahon Braemar Cashmeres I t d 'TTZQI 'blfalm Z? A .SZW CASHMERES l05NMamSL 3165 Stcrtesi 7 IN ANN ARBOR SINCE 1888 T W 0 S T 0 R E S 120 124 SO MAIN ST 213 217 SO STATE ST I . ' 9 ' 00 sc'oT1,Ax1n 9 an 1 2 WW wiamg I Sgii gf dw4 I 6 I -I In-cv:-W I-,ma CHESTER ROBERT S GIFTS BETSY ROSS SHOP 5 N k BREAKFAST LUNCHES FOUNTAIN SERVICE Congrafulahons and Besf Wishes SWIFT'S DRUG STORE 340 SOUTH STATE ST. STATE DRUG COMPANY STATE AND PACKARD PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN SERVICE -. , Merit achieved through style and quality for over cu third of 0 century. ANN ARBOR QUALITY PRINTING Mmqumdts CATALOGUES JOB PRINTING PUBLICATIONS SOCIAL PRINTING YEARBOOKS ADVERTISING PRINTING LUBRICATION-WASHING-ACCESSORIES TIRE AND 330 MGYIIUNI Sffeef Phone 8305 2315 W Stcxdmm Blvd Phone 8616 CIgA1QvU ' I I 0 BOOKS COLOR PRINTING 0 ' I O O O O O l The Staff washes to thank the follourng advertrsers who have so generously prtronued t1re 19.JZ ye rrbook FRANK AGAR srrrzrr strtvret 1900 111161411111 street ALEXANDER DRUG s I ORE 151 N Umversrry Ave ANN ARBOR BANK ANN ARBOR PUBLIC SCHOOLS ANN ARBOR NEXA CAR DEALERS ASSOCIATION ANN ARBOR RECREATION BOXA LING A1 LEX ART S BARBER SHOP ARTXVAY CI EANERS BE FSY ROSS A C BARTH TAI1 OR CAMPUS SMOKE SHOP CHESTER ROBER I S f IFT S CLAGUE GROCERX AND X1 ARKEI' CLARK S XI ARKE1 CLOVERLE AF D AIRX J H COUSINS SHOP CRAFT PRESS THE DE 1 ROI I EDISON COXIPANX DEY ST UDIO R A DOI PH I B EIBI LR JEXA E1 ER FIEGEL S AIENS AND BOX S AA E AR FINGERI E IUAIBLR COXIP ANX FISCHER S PH ARAI ACY FOLLET T S AIICHIC AN BOOK S I ORL GAGE IINLN SHOI GOLD BOND CLE ANERS GOLDEN ST AND ARD SERVICE GRAX AND AICDOLC A1 L GROCERX HALI ER S IFAA EI ERS HAINNAH BU11 DINC COAIP ANX HIFI RECORDING s1U111e1 C I HUIZEI SHOPS H D KEI LX AND SON PHOT OC R APHERS IOHN IEIDX GII-T SHOP LIBERIY MUSIC SHOP INC LOUISE FI OXVERS AND GIFTS 'AI ADEXIOISFI LE TOAA 1N AND CO1 I ECE SHOP 'AIARILXN SHOPPE 101 S Nlarn Street 109 S State Street .114 E XVash1ngton St 1105 E Huron Street E XVash1ngton Street 1946 Packard Street 15 15 Nrckels Arcade 610 E 1Vr111am Street 522 E I rberty Street .512 S State Street 1200 Pack rrd Street 11.59 Pack rrd Street 1015 Broaduay 301 S State Street .5 50 Alayrrard Street 101 S Marn Street 557 S State Street .512 Alayrrarel Street 508 S St ate Street 12' S Nlarrr Street I 1 S JIIT e 257 E Lrberty Street .552 S St rte Street 11 Nrckels Areacle JIJ E XV1111arn Street 601 Packard Street 1125 S Unrxersrty Axe 1111N Urrnersrts Axe 2.510 AA St rrlrurrr Boulex rrd 551 E Lrberty Street 510 S 'Alarrr Street D11 Soule Boulex nd 051 E Lrberty Street 50.1 E Irberty Street 5.51 S State Street 50' S State Street 1150 E lrber ty Street MARQU ARDT S SERVICE 'bla AA St rdrurn Borrlerartl IOHN R XICAIUI LEN RE Al ESF ATE I Ir11e Street MICHIC AN BEI1 TE1 EI IIONE COAIP ANX 551 L Huron Street NIORRI11 S IXPEAA R1 I ER .511 S St rte Street NAT ION A1 PHO IO SLRX ICL Ioraan Ohro OVERBECK BOOK S I OR1 1,1118 Urrrxersrtv Axe THE P AINI POT 101 Pack rrd Street PAI XIER S1 UDIO '08 Xlrelrrgjrn Iheater Btuldrng THE P ARROI REST AUR ANI .558 S St rte Street PEPPERIDGE I' ARXI BRE AD IIJ5 S Forest Axe THE OU ARRX INC 510 S State Street RILEX S C API FOI AIARKET P5 E XA1shrrre,torr Street RITE SPOT .111 E AAl11ll11l Street SIAFFEI1 AND BUSH AILN S CIOT HINC 510 S State Street SLATERS BOOK SIORI' INC 5111 S St rte Street TATE DRUC COAIPANX 000 S State Street STAT E SAVINGS BANK OI' ANN ARBOR 129 S Marn Street SUGAR BOAVL 109 S 'Ahrn Street STUDIO OF INTERIORS 9910 AA Stadrum Boulevrrd SXVIFT S DRUG STORE .510 S State Street VAN BOVEN SHOES INC 326 S State Street WAHRS BOOK STORE 3111 S State Street XVILD AND COXIPANX CLOTHING 311 S State Street ' 4 u 1 1 - 1 2 '. 7' 'Z ' . 1 A -'I .4 ..............,,,., ...,,..,.., I I ,...,..,. - I ' " ' r-4r- - 1 I I 1. .... .. .......,. 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A I . 1 1 1 .., X XI XIX I 1 , ..., 1. .. I. . .,. XXX X XX X X I' A . . 1 I .1 I. In- A- I C 1 iw. X I 1 11. , 1X - , - . , I 4 . I ........ . ,...,. ...., , ...... I . -I . X I ' r " Y' 'Z ' 11 I .II ., ,, . ,... .I . .. ., . I . 1 1 1 1 A ' 4 ' , ' , III I I 'I'I II I11.. . 4 I.I 4 I ' 1 .1 1 1 1 1 951 1 X X 1 X I I ,, I .....,. . .... ..,..... , .. I . I 4 I , 1 1 X I I I I I .,,.. I .. .. ..,.., ,.,..,.,.,.I.. . I . 4 I I I I., I l , II 0 ' I I I .' ,...,........,.... ....... 1 . I ' I . ....,.. . .,..I. ...... ............. . . . .. . . I 4. I S 1 0 7 ' ' 1 . I I ...,I.., .,.. I ..,. . . - . I 4 1 A 4, ' 1 I., I . ,..,. ......, ...I.... . . ,..... ..,,....I........ ,.....I. . . . , 1 1 X 1 I I .I I. .... ..I,...,.,..... . I I X 1 y v I 4 F . ' I I A A I I ,.,. .... .,............ ...,.,. . . I . AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS f 1 L md-.J JH' lfL..1LJ Xu ...LQ 1 L 5XN,Xl3fN I-IJUUWL DX IHA ,-in fl- A. . .

Suggestions in the Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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