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Page 97 text:
R C I i c
UNION of SGW51 SM
gt, scoA,t5v REVUGAQFS
A SAW, T '
Diane Kaiser, BentIey's foreign exchange stu-
dent, points to Essen, Germany, where she spent
the summer with the Jansen family.
Everything was so exciting the day
I found out that I was going to
America. I wondered what they
would look like, how their schools
were run, and what they did after
school. I found that people do pretty
much the same things all over the
world. The biggest difference be-
tween America and Sweden is-I
think-that Sweden is a year behind
America. The things that are popular
in America now such as clothes, music,
dances, and movies will be modern
in Sweden next year.
When you're away from home as
long as a year you sometimes long to
be back because no matter how nice
the Americans are there's no place
like hdme. But I'm so glad I could
get here, for this is the greatest ex-
perience in my life, and I'm so thank-
ful to all Americans and especially
AFS for everything they've done for
As an American Field Exchange Student
I have had the wonderful opportunity to
know and understand peoples of different
lands. With hundreds of other American
students, I sailed for my stay of three
months in Essen, Germany. Here my family
of five treated me as one of them. I
learned their way of life and the customs
of the German people.
The American Field Service Program has
given me a valuable experience of express-
ing good will and friendship to another
land. Through the exchanging of students,
this program is helping to create peace and
unity throughout the world.
Page 96 text:
11 ,,, F'-
Students on the school newspaper have
a main project each semester. This group
chose to make a rough draft of next
year's yearbook. They are Shelia Ben-
son, Mr. Jack Comstock, iournalisrn in-
structor, Meredith Keras, Jackie Bruening,
Sue Ryder, Jackie Reid, and Sue Hall.
Members of the Livonian staff are Sally Cook,
Beverly Williamson, Connie Gorski, and seated
Eleanor Neilson, editor.
As Neil Mclntyre, member of Quill and Scroll,
supervises, Margaret Aratari types his copy for
Page 98 text:
Everyone in position and each position
perfect is important in modern dance.
Modern Dance is of interest to many people
and to stimulate this interest Bentley High
School has organized a Modern Dance
Club. It is composed of girls selected by
their instructor, Miss Jennie Walters, after
a four week trial period which is open to
The club gives the members an opportunity to
learn dance techniques, to develop gracefulness,
skill, and agility in dancing. Practices are aimed to-
ward performing before audiences in the specialized
field of dancing.
Timing and synchronization is demonstrated as
Nancy Silvey, Donna Hockaday, and Judy
Kaiser execute an intricate dance pattern under
'. the close supervision of Miss Jennie Walters,
T WN, ,ff ' 'T
I L '
Some of the members have performed in the exchange
assembly and for some a great deal of work and time
was spent working with the operetta cast. The girls
were first asked to try out and then from the candidates
the final cast was selected. The girls had to gather their
own material and work out their own choreography as
well as practice, practice, practice that helped make
this year's operetta the best.
TOP ROW: Karen Frigon,
Sharon Tarrow, Sherry
S a n d y Austin, Kathy
Memmer, Nancy Sylvi,
Leslie Anders, Deanna
Tarbit, Barbara Turner,
Kay Norstrom, J u d y
Jones, Sandra Dawson.
SECOND ROW: Judy
Kaiser, Shirley Noble,
Carol Casselman, Mary
Finch, Deanna Rowles,
Nancy Trapp, Ruthanne
Coleman, Gwen Tromb-1
ley, Eileen G r a n e y,
Doris Grebik. T H I R D
ROW: Donna Hockaday,
Anina Fullagar, Janet
Johnson, Joanne Willet,
Garland Clark, JoAnne
McVicar, Gail Hotchkiss,
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