Frankenmuth High School - Eyrie Yearbook (Frankenmuth, MI)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1958 volume:
The Eyrie ,Q
- WI 9
, ff- ,
msfviled by the memb the high school jou ss and presented 6 W4
half of the senior c 19
Frankenmuth High School
The Journalism class of the Frankenmuth High School takes
great pleasure in presenting this second volume of the Eyrie.
We feel the great importance of enlightment in the complex
living of today's world and thus we have selected for our
Our staff has labored under great difficulties in the publi-
cation of this book, but if this annual serves to bring pleasant
thoughts or recall happy memories, it will have fulfilled its
purpose, and we will regret neither effort nor time spent in
endeavoring to make it the best possible.
We, of the staff, have learned a great deal by way of layout,
picture problems, deadline, dates, errors and dissappoint-
ments. It has been altogether an educational experience.
Because Education and Democracy go hand in hand, we are
borrowing from the yearbook of last year the picture of "Old
Glory" as it waves in front of our school. May its use become
a tradition. t
Table of Contents
Clubs and Organizations
The foundation of every state is the education of its youth.-Diogenes
The objectives of our educational
program in the Frankenmuth High
School district are to give a well
rounded educational program from
Kindergarten through the senior
year. Our primary objective is to
develop a program of education
which will allow the student to
learn and to develop his potential-
ities to the fullest. We believe that
it is as important to develop social-
ly and physically, as well as mental-
ly to become a worthwhile citizen.
Board of Education
To the present members of the Board
of Education who have given a total
off 71 years of service to the uplift of
the Frankenmuth District School, and
who have given devotion and untold
hours of service and understanding
to the educational problems of this
community and its schools.
Nor can the present school board be
honored without some mention of
those board members who have served
diligently down through the years.
lt's to these men that we do respect-
fully dedicate this A11-School Annual
which points up the educational pro-
gram of our school as the outcome of
the diligent study of this group.
Board of Education
Upper left: Lorenz List, banker, served on board 32 years.
Upper right: John Ziegler, farmer, served on board 21 years.
Center left: Arnold Nuechterlein, insurance executive, served
on board 8 years.
Center right: Julius Yoba. farmer, served on board 8 years.
Bottom right: T. W. Johnston, businessman, served on board
James A. Matteson received his bachelor of
science degree from Central Michigan College in
1949 and came to Frankenmuth following his
graduation. Mr. Matteson taught junior high
school for one year and was then appointed super-
intendent. He has served in that capacity for the
past eight years
In January 1955 he received his M.A. degree from
the University of Michigan and he is presently
taking advanced graduate work through the Uni-
versity of Michigan and Michigan State Univer-
sity for a doctorate in education administration.
Tracy Stockman, school psychologist and principal
of the Frankenmuth High School is a native of De-
troit, Michigan. Upon entering Central Michigan
College he majored in psychology and graduated in
1950 with a Bachelor of Science degree.
He taught in Niles, Michigan and became affiliated
with the school system as a phychologist. While
there he served on the board of directors of the
Niles School for the Exceptional Children and on
the board of directors of the Junior Chamber of
During 1954 and 1955 he was elected to serve as
president of the State Association of School Psy-
chologists and later as president of the District
Michigan Educational Association. He returned to
the University of Michigan and in 1954 received a
Masters degree in educational psychology. At the
present time he is working on his Doctorate in Edu-
cation at the University.
After a short period of time spent in the business
world Mr, Stockman in 1957 returned to school work
coming to Frankenmuth as school psychologist. Due
to the resignation of Robert Wallen as principal, at
the close of the first semester, Mr. Stockman has
taken over his duties.
Upon arriving in Frankenmuth in the year 1956, James "Andy" Vitany was
appointed to the position of principal of the Frankenmuth District Elementary
School and is still serving in that capacity.
Graduating from Central Michigan in 1949, Mr Vitany received his Bachelor
I of Arts degree and in 1954 obtained his Masters from the University of Michi-
In addition to the many administrative duties that he performs, he also coaches
the ,Lunior varsity basketball team, elementary teams and is assistant football
Guidclnce oncl Counselling
Robert Wallen has been principal
of the high school for five years.
In 1950 he graduated from Central
Michigan College and came to
Frankenmuth as a mathemetics and
shop teacher. Mr Wallen was ap-
pointed principal in 1953 and his
resignation as principal became ef-
fective in June of this year. He
worked the second semester of the
school year in curriculum and
guidance. With the opening of the
summer term at the University of
Michigan, Mr Wallen will start ad-
vanced graduate study. At present
he teaches one class of senior stu-
"lt was in making
education not only
common to all, but
in some sense com-
pulsory to all, that
the destiny of the
free republics of
America was practi-
Ruth Schluckebier, left, returned to her
position as administrative secretary this
year with a change in name. Married last
June, the effervescent "Ruthie" is a gradu-
ate of Arthur Hill High School in Saginaw
and has worked in the office for four years.
Competent and efficient Mrs Charlotte Worle
, Y. siiy yists t . n ttisi
right, handles the secretary chores in the principa1's i t ,ii ligt Q
office. Mrs Worley has been in Frankenmuth for a iii? K
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Popular Frances Schiefer, left, comparative-
ly a new-comer to the District School
office, completed her first year as full-time
secretary this year."Franny" worked in the
office as a co-op training student in her
senior year, and decided to return following
Warren I-I. Naber
El. Music - Band
El. Home Economics
El. Physical Education
Offi ti El' Aft Librarian Social Studies
ce plac ce, English Literature Driver Education
Cooperative training Journalism
Business Law An
To the Schmitzer family goes credit for an outstandingly clean and pleasant school.
Since 1945 Alois Schmitzer, right, has been in charge of maintenance in both the high
school and the six room elementary school building. Mrs Schmitzer enjoys her work
in the school and proves to be her husband's right hand helper.
When districts annexed to the local school and the new high school opened, KLu't
Schmitzer, left, joined his parents in their work.
In addition several high school students work part time to keep the work at the high
standard set by the senior Schmitzer.
Hot Lunch Program
tine Rummel, chief cook, with Mrs Dorothy McMahill and Mrs
Ada Loesel, assistant cooks. Cooking for the students has been
made easier since the new kitchen and its many new appliance
were added during the 1956-57 school year. Approximately 400
meals are served each day in the cafeteria style lunch room.
Seen left to right areg Mrs Rummel, serving dessert while Mrs
McMahill and Mrs Loesel serve the main dish.
Feeding the throngs of hungry students is the job of Mrs Chris-
The primary concern of American
education today is not the develop-
ment of the appreciation of the
'fgood life" - Our purpose is to
cultivate in the largest possible
'number of our future citizens an
appreciation of both the responsi-
bilities, and the benefits which
come to them because they are
Americans and are free. Report -
Officers serving the class during
the final year of high school were -
top left to right: Leland Felgner,
vice president, Teckla Mueller,
presidentg Mary Lou Zinck, treas-
urerg Sandra Sparks, secretary.
Class sponsors were, Louie Weiss
and Gilbert Haven.
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June 1958, brings to a conclusion four years of hard intense planning, careful saving, and expanding for
for the second graduating class of Frankenmuth High School. Since 1954, this group of 35 freshmen
banded together to work toward a goal which they sought throughout high school, the senior trip.
Beginning in the freshman year, by executing such projects as bake sales and car washes to raise money,
the class spelled success, a pace which was accelerated during their sophomore year when they realized
that they would be the second class to be graduated from the Frankenmuth High School.
Due to the annexation of several school districts during the next few years the class membership was
almost doubled. The year 1957 found the mixture of students ever willing to work, chalking up a list
of successes which includedg one Italian spaghetti dinner, the annual Krazy Karnival, the Junior play,
several bake sales, and the climaxing with the Junior-Senior dinner dance.
The class finally arrived at the long anticipated destination - the senior class trip to Washington, Ni-
agara Falls and New York came and all too quickly passed. The second graduating class of Franken-
muth High School leaves behind them a memorable record of many successes. Together with the spon-
sors, the group have proved how young men and women in the educational process can work together,
play together and plan together to realize a dream.
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Fred Baker Ruth Bergdolt
Doris Beyerlein ROSHIYH Biefleill
Charlotte Brender Edward Brinkman
Eugene Bruns Karen Burgess Kgrgl Burgess
Annette Daenzer James Daenzer Ernest Engelhart
Leland Felgner Kenneth Fischer Lucille Frank
David I-mes Gertrude Honold
John J anni
Martha .Ianni Nancy Janson Robert Janson
Audrey Keinath Barbara Kern Larry Kern
Wallace Kern J0hI1 Knight Gloria K01'f
I4 Alice Loesel Teckla Mueller
Richard LaMountain I
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Dieter Olsen Ene Ounapu Lora Rosencrantz
Jagk Runlmel Harold Schaeff Carl Schiefer
Wallace Schluckebier Nestor Schmitt e Wayne Schmitzer
Sandra Sparks Margret Vanwol-mer
Ralph Worden Harvey Zehnder
Melvin Zehnder James Ziegler Mary Lou Zinck
Eleanor Zucker Marvm Zucker
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Sr. Class Motto:
The World ls Ours To Begin!
Sr. Class Colors:
Red 8: White
Left to rightg Charlotte Brender,
Tom Block, Karol Burgess, and
Gary Heine prepare to usher peo-
ple into the play "Drums of Death,"
senior class play held on December
Norbert Andrews - Shop club 3, 4
Fred Baker - Varsity club 3, 45 Football 3, 45 letter 45 Manager
B d lt - C erce club 45 Intramural club 35 G-AA.2,
Ruth ?'g4?letterovIvTI?ner 35 tres. 45 Glee club 25 Co-operative
B b Be erleln - GAA 2. 3. 4: Art club 35 Tumbling club 4:
ar araDra.lVnatlcs club 45 Glee club 35 Tumbling 'team 3. 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. captain 45 Dram-
atics 3: class play 3, 4
Doris Beyerleir - GAA 2, 3, 4, letter' winner.3-2 Intramural Club 3:
Commerce club 45 Co-operative training 4
Rosalyn Bierlein - GAA 2, 3, 4, letter winner 35 Intramural club
35 Glee club 25 Co-operative training 4
Thomas Block - Class pres. 1, 2, 35 Student council 1, vice-pres,
president 45 Class plays 2, 3, Dramatics productions 35
Eagle Echo 4, circulation manager 45 National Honor
Society 3. 45 Varsity club 3. 4: B8-Skelball 1. 2. 3, 4.
letter winner 1, 2, 35 Football 3, 4, M.V.P. 3, letter winner
3, 45 Track 3, letter 3
Charlotte Brender - GAA 2, 3. 4: Red CFOSS Club 3: Glee Club 3:
Dramatics 3, 45 class Dl3YS 2. 3 -
Edward Brinkman - Jets club 3. 4: Glee Club 31 Track 2' 3
Eugene Bruns - Safety club 35 Varsity club 45 Track 3, letter5
Football 4, letter 45 agriculture 3. 4
Karen Burgess - GAA 1. 2. 3, 4, point keeper 4. letter winner 35
FHA 45 Intr'amural5 Glee club 3, 45 Band 1. 2
Karol Burgess - GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 cheerleader 3, 4, letter winner
2, 35 Building and Grounds 25 Tumbling 3. 4: Gll'lS S09-
ball 15 school paper 25 Band 1, 2, 3: Magorette 1. 2:
Class play, business manager 4
Annette Daenzer - GAA 2, 3. 4
James Daenzer - Jets club 3, 4, treas. 35 Dramatics 2, 45 Basket-
ball 1, 2. 35 Baseball 1, 25 Football 25 Class play 2:
Christmas plays 2, 4
Leland Felgner - Jets club 3, 45 Basketball 1, 25 Track 25 Foot-
ball 2, 35 Vice-pres. class 45 Class play 2
Kenneth Fischer - Jets club 3, vice-pres.5 Track 2, 3, letter win-
ner 2, 35 Nat'l. Honor Society 35 Student Council 4
Lucille Frank - Art club, Sec'y. 35 Safety club 45 Glee club 45
Karen Green - A.rt club 35 Commerce club 45 Eagle Echo 3:
Glee club 2
Judith Grunow - Art club 35 GAA 35 Eagle Echo 3, 45 Librarian
35 J oumallsm award winner 3
James Hart - Safety club 35 Auto Mechanics club 45 Co-operative
Gary Heine - Varsityclub 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4, letter 2, 3, 45
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, letter 15 Track 3, letter5 Baseball 2,
3, letter 35 Ctudent Council 2, 3
Ernest I-Ietzner - Safety club 3, 45 Co-operative training 4
Judy Hetzner - National Honor Society 3, 4, Sec'y. 3: GAA 2, 3,
4, Pres. 45 Tumbling team 45 Glee club 25 Red Cross 3,
Sec. 3, Ser'y 3
David I-Illes - Safety club 4, Pres. 45 Baseball 15 Track 2, 35
Student Council 1, 25 Class Treas. 1, 25 Class play 2, 45
Band 1, 2, 35 Yearbook 3
Gertrude Honold - Band 35 GAA 2. 3. 4, letter 3: Bimketball 1:
Intramural club 25 Eagle Echo 3, 4, News Editor 45 Quill
and Scroll club 4, Sec.-Treas.5 Class play 3
John Jannl - Jets club 3. 4, Pres. 45 Radio club 45 Baseball 1, 25
Chemistry Lab. Assn. 4
Martha Janni - Phys. Ed. club 35 Glee club 1, 2, 3, 45 Volleyball
15 Softball 15 Basketball 1
Nancy Janson - GAA 2, 3, 45 Glee club 45 Intramural 35 Home
Ec. 4, Pres. 45 Dramatics club 3
Robert Janson - Varsity club 3, 4, Pres, 45 Quill and Scroll 45
Baseball 2, 3, letter 2, 35 Basketball 2, 3, 4, letter 35
Eagle Echo 3, 45 Yearbook 3, 4, Adv. Mgr. 45 Band 4
Audrey Kelnath -
Barbara Kern - Band club 35 Commerce club 45 Co-operative
training 45 Band 1, 2, 3
Larry Kern - Varsity club 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, letter 1, 2,
MVP 25 Baseball 1, 2, letter 1, 25 Football 2, 35 Track 85
Eagle Echo 45 Class play 35 Yearbook Business Mgr, 4
Wallace Kern - Sr. Jets club 3, 4, Vice-pres. 45 Eagle Echo 3, 45
Nat'l. Honor Society Photo Award 3
John Knight - Varsity club 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 45 Track
1, 2, 3, letter 1, 2, 3, All-area 3, State Champion 35 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, letter 1, 2, 3, 4, All-area All-state, M.V.P.5
Basketball 45 Yearbook 3, 4, Editor 45 Eagle Echo 45
Glee club 1, 2, 35 Class plays 4
Gloria Korf - GAA 2, 3, 45 Home Ec. 45 Intramural 35 Glee
club 1, 45 Dramatics 35 Play 3
Lila Kueffner - GAA 2, 3, 4, letter 2, 35 Art club 35 Commerce
club 45 Glee club 4
Peter Kueffner - Radio club 3, Pres. 35 Quill and Scroll club 45
Richard LaMountain - Sr. Jets club 45 Track 2, 35 Football 3
Anne LaRiviere - Art club 35 Home Ec. club 35 Quill and Scroll
4, president5 GAA 2, 3, 4, letter 35 Eagle Echo 3, 4, Man-
aging Editor 45 Yearbook 35 Class play 3, 4
John Lelo - Shop club 1, 2, 3, 4, pres. 4
Charles Lindow - Shop club 4, Vice-pres. 45 Safety club 35 Agri-
culture 15 Football 15 FFA 1
Alice Loesel - GAA 1, 2, 45 Commerce club 45 Co-operative train-
ing 45 Volleyball 3
Teckla Mueller - GAA 2, 3, 4, pres. 2, 3, letter' winner 35 Red
Cross club 35 FHA 45 Nat'l. Honor Society 3, 4-5 Class
Alexander Naegele - Safety club 3, 4, vice-chair. 45 JV Basketball
Squad 1, 25 Football 25 Two Christmas plays 2, 3
Dieter Olsen - Varsity club 25 Dramatics 3, 45 Football 3, 4,
Football 3, 4, letter 3, 45 Track 2, 35 Basketball JV 2. 35
Student Council 3, 45 Class play 4
Ene Ounapu - Red Cross club 35 Commerce club 4, pres. 45 GAA
2, 3, 45 Class play 2
Lora Rosencrants - Glee club 2, 3, letter 35 Safety club 25 Ll-
Jack Rummel - Varsity club 3, 4, Treas. 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4, letter 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, letter 1, 2, 3: Football
3, 4, letter 3, 4, Co-captain of team 45 Track 2. 3. letter 35
Yearbook staff - Office Manager 4 Quill and Scroll, 4,
Harold Schaeff - Safety Club 3, 4
Carl Sclaicaerl- Safety club 35 Varsity club 45 Baseball 35 Foot-
Wallace Schluckbier - Safety club 35 Varsity club 45 Track 35
Agriculture 3, 45 Class play 4
Nestor Schmitt - Shop club 45 Radio club 1
Wayne Schmitzer - Tumbling team 3, 45 Radio club 35 Football
1. 2, 3, 4, letter 45 Track 1, 2, 3
John Schreiner - Safety club 3, 45 Track 25 Agriculture 3. 4
Sandra Sparks -
Margaret VanWormer - Commerce club 45 GAA 45 Glee club 4
J ulle Vegglgrguber - Commerce club 4, sec'y-treas. 45 Glee club 45
Ralph Worden - Jets club 45 Shop club 3
Harvey Zehnder - Varsity club 3, 45 National Honor Society 3, 45
Football 3. 4 Co-captain 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, MVP 2,
3: Baseball 1. 2, .35 Track 35 Student Council 1, 2, vice-
gr:5s.32: Class officer 3, vlce-pres.5 Senior play 35 Junior
Melvin Zehnder - Varsity club 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2,
3: Track 2, 35 Football 4, letter 45 Senior class parlia-
mentarlan 4: Varsity club vice-pres. 4
James Ziegler - Safety club 3, 45 Agriculture 3, 4
Mal? Lou Zinck - Glee club 45 GAA 2, 3, 4, point kee e 8'
Home Ec. club' 3, 45 Dramatlcs club 45 Class play: 25'
Student Council 15 Treas. of class 3, 45 Nat'l. Honor
Society 3, 4
Eleanor Zucker - GAA 2, 3, 4, Vlce-pres. 45 R d C l -
mamatics club 45 Home Ee. club 4, ofa leffff ac uh 8'
Marvin Zucker - Safet l b 45 F tball 4, l -
2, 3, 4: basillflllz oo etter 4, Basketball 1,
Grace Zwerk - GAA 2, 3, 4, letter 35 Intramural club 3' Tumblln
team 3: Safety club 4: Co-operative training 4 8
As freshman, entering into the whirl of high school activities was something yet unexperienced by the class
of '59, but they were soon initiated by the friendly sophomores. Then came the activities as a class with spon-
soring of the outstanding Winter Wonderland Dance. Then came two successful work days for money making.
The sophomore year opened with the initiation of the freshmen class. Other extra curricular activities in-
cluded a bake sale, work days, and a trip to see the movie "Around the World in Eighty Days," in Detroit.
Another highlight was the all-sophomore Square Dance-Box Social held in the spring of the year.
Elections in September of 1957 resulted in the selection of Thomas Keinath as presidentg Fred Roedel, vice-
president, and Magdalene Knoll to serve her third year in office as secretaryg Carol Haubenstricker, treasurer.
Among the highlights of the junior year projects were the annual Krazy Karnival and play closing with the
biggest event of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom and Banquet. Sponsors for the junior class were: Miss
Marian Pike, Alfred Zink, and Robert Marzonie.
Education makes a people easy to lead, but difficult to driveg easy to
govern, but impossible to enslave.-Lord Brougham
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Tracy Stockman, principal, pre-
sents a bouquet of American
Beauty roses to Sally Rummel, a
junior, and queen of the Krazy Kar-
nival. Ron Block, Karnival King
and also a junior, looks on, holding
his gift, a sterling tie clasp and cuff
link set. The Karnival is an annual
project of the junior class, held
this year on February 21.
Nwnwpsfi ,Q '
Real education 'must ultimately be
limited to men who insist on know-
ingg the rest' is mere sheep-herding.
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So homore class officers are left
to Iright, Karen Janson, secretaryg
Lynn Mueller, treasurer, Peter
Janson, vice-president, Charles
Freshmen Initiation, which took
place on October 18, and a March
bake sale were two extra curricular
activities sponsored by the sopho-
more class, the class of 1960. Due
to the present trend many schools
are abolishing senior class trips,
and for this reason the class has
limited the number of extra acti-
vities. 114 students compose the
September 3, 1958, opened for the lowly fresh-
men, four long years of high school. The 130
members of the class of 1961 were officially
initiated into high school by the sophomore class.
There were no outside activities sponsored by the
freshman class during their first year at Frank-
enmuth High School.
Freshman class officers are left to
right, Alice Floeter, secretary,
Connie Fischer, vice-presidentg Cor-
rine Bleke, treasurer, Mike Nuech-
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zynski, and Tracy Stockman.
Duane Eischer learns details about
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The true purpose of education is
to cherish and unfold the seed of
immortality already sown within
lisg to develop, to their fullest ex-
tent, the capacities of every kind
with which the God who made us
-has endowed us.-Mrs Jameson -
The "backbone" of the school is the best way to describe the student council. Under the direction of
Tracy Stockman, psychologist and principal, the group providesg a clearing house for most student acti-
vitiesg gives students a share in the management of the schoolg and upholds the traditions of the school,
and sponsors certain other activities.
'I'he council is composed of thirteen students, three representing each class and presided over by Thomas
Block, unanomously elected president by the student body. Other members are, left to rightg W. Knoll,
J. Baker, R. Hart, J. Knight, S. Rummel, secretary, T. Block president, standing T. Stockman, sponsor,
J. Loesel, D. Olsen, vice president, J. Hubinger, K. Fischer, M. Knight, P. Bergdolt, G. Frank, treasurer.
History of Frankenmuth School District
September 27, 1957 marked the completion of 100 years of education in the Frankenmuth public school
system and the new century has begun with a broad program.
At the home of John M. Hubinger in the year 1857 it was decided to raise one hundred and fifty dollars
by taxes in September of the following year to pay for the first school.
Consolidations started to take place in 1924 when the original district was enlarged bv adding district No.
6. In 1946 eight more districts anexed to Frankenmuth and late in the school year of 1956 1957 the
Rice and Kulmbach school districts were also added. In 1907 after several districts were conidlxzcd a
tract of land was purchased. Here the present six room elementary school was built.
In January of 1951, 37 additional acres were purchased. On this acreage the athletic fields, and the
swimming pool were sited. The bus garage, which is a part of the ever growing educational center, was
also built on this location. A portion of this tract was later leased to the village for a memorial park.
In the spring of 1957 another dream was realized, when the school was accredited by the North Central
Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges, and by the University of Michigan.
Faculty members, students, parents,and the community are all proud of the school whose system and
buildings are among the most progressive in the state with administrators ever seeking to offer a more
enriched program throughout the entire system.
What greater or better gift can we offer the republic than to teach
and instruct our youth?-Cicero
Alfred G. Zink Chapter - National Honor Society ,
The Alfred G. Zink Chapter of the National Honor Society was inaugurated and received its charter from the Na-
tional Honor Society in 1957, at which time 18 students were added to the Honor Society membership list which
Top row, l. to r.: J. Hetzner, T. Mueller, G. Frank, T. Leach, D. Olsen, G, Heine, H. Zehnder, M. Zinck. I
Second row: T. Block, K. Fischer, L. Felgner, T. Keinath,J. Loesel, A. LaRiviere, B. Beyerlein, M. Zehnder.
Third row: P. Bergdolt, E. Zucker, C. Willard, T. Keinath, C. Nickless, L. Bierlein.
Front row: M. Knoll, L. Parlberg, C. Haubenstricker, Alfred G. Zink, R. Herzog, J. Rummel, B. Barczak. Camera shy,
S. Rummel, A. Daenzer.
Margret Y. Willis Chapter- Quill and Scroll Society
Truth, Learning, Leadership, Loyalty, Initiative, Integrity, Confidence, Judgement, Dependability, and
Friendship are all symbolic of the aims and aspirations of the Margret Y. Willis Chapter of the Inter-
national Quill and Scroll Honor Society.
Members of the chapter are: Top row, 1. to r. L. Bierlein, T. Keinath, P. Kueffner, R. Janson, J. Loesel,
J. Rummel. Second row, S. Rummel, J. Krueger, K. Eggen, C. Haubenstricker, R. Herzog. T. Honold,
secretary-treasurer. Third row, J. Pagcls, K. Nuechterlein, vice president, Margret Y. Willis, advisor, A.
LaRiviere, president. Absent was Mary Onapu, honorary member now attending Alma College.
Camera shy, Thomas Block
f X - ' - ' it fig-il
Meeting the demands of long hours of practice, the all-male Varsity Club, above, is composed
of athletic letter winners only. It is interesting to note that many of the members display
outstanding ability athletically, also managed to remain on the honor roll.
Top row, l. to r. are: L. Kern, L. Chase, M. Naegele, T. Leach, D. Olsen, H. Zehnder, R. Jan-
son, president, M. Zucker, C. Schiefer, Marco Marcet, sponsor.
Second row, W. Schluckebier, D. Voorheis, J. Loesel, G. Heine, F. Roedel, E. Bruns, R.
Block, secretary, T. Keinath, J. Knight.
Third row, D. Kaul, P. Bergdolt, F. Baker, J. Rummel, treasurer, T. Block, W. Abraham,
L. Bierlein, M. Zehnder, vice president.
Fourth row, T. Keinath, C. Nickless, K. Worley, D. Johnston, L. Parlberg, E. Brechtels-
bauer, G. Rummel, K. Fischer.
Divided into two parts, wood work and auto mechanics, the Shop Club gives all students of high school
age an opportunity to work on projects best suited to them. Top row, 1. to r. are: R. Hegenauer, E.
Edmond, L. Rodammer, N. Schmitt, E. Schlagel, N. Andrews, M. VanWormer, J. Lelo, R. Knierim.
Second row, D. Rhyan, R. Smith, E. VanWormer, E. Hauck, W. Schmitt, R. Nuechterlein, H. Lelo, J. Hart,
D. Bierlein, R. Kartz, Warren Naber, sponsor. Third row, E. Reif, E. Block, E. Frank, C. Laux , D. Van-
Wormer, P. Horenziak, R. Schultz, C Knoll, E. Roedel, and P. Hetzner.
F. H. A. Club
Girls interested in home economics, en-
joyed doing 'the various projects offered
them under the banner of the Future
Homemakers of America. Crighth
The organization was advised by Miss
Marion Pike, and headed by Nancy Jan-
son, president, Barbara Hetzner, vice
president, Edna Pickelman, secretary,
and Diane Roedel, treasurer.
Due to the fact that there are 70 mem-
bers it is impossible to take a group pic-
ture or list the names.
The Safety Club Qbelowy was organized
to help promote safety in and around the
-home and school. Several assemblies on
safety were sponsored by the group dur-
ing the year.
Advisor of the club was Alfred Zink,
left, with the following members: Back
row, J. eigler, H. Schaeff, C. Schwartz-
kopf, J. Daenzer, R. Knierim, R. Palm-
reuter, E. Rummel, and D. Hiles, presi-
dent. Second row, A. Daenzer, G. Zwerk,
L. Frank, A. Naegele, vice president, J.
Matzke, S. Bradford, L. Schmitzer, W.
Rau, M. Rogner, R. Matzke. First row,
T. Diesinger, D. Galbraith, J. Galsterer,
R. Meyer, secretary, R. Wendland, R.
Schneirla, E. Hetzner, and J. Schreiner.
Upper classmen left, in-
terested in commercial work
joined the Commerce Club
and were given a bird's eye
view of various business of-
fices in Frankenmuth on one
of their field trips. Standing,
left to right, back row are:
Robert Marzonie, sponsor, J.
Satchell, vice president, R.
Bergdolt, M. Knoll, D. Beyer-
lein, L. Kuefffner, A. Loesel,
K. Green, Louie Weiss, spon-
sor, and J. Grunow. Seated,
left to right, J. Brinkman, B.
Kern, R. Beirlein, and M.
VanWormer. Camera shy
were E. Onaapu, president,
and J. Veitengruber, secre-
5 2l - I' li-we-ell: 5-'.
Junior Jets Club, above, was established to give ninth grade students a better understanding of intermediate
Back row, left to right are: R. Strout, J. Hildner, E. Reinbold, D. Hunter, J. Heinlein, H. Trinklein, W. Reinhold,
R. Heine, vice president.,
Second row, S. Bauer, B. Albosta, K. Weber, C. Schmitzer, J. Hudson, J. Fink, S. Fischer, K. Irish, R. Kern, Gilbert
Third row, J. Knoll, F. Kern, H. Reinhart, J. Karst, M. Warnick, D. Schurry, T. Weiss, treasurer, W. Hook, J. Roedel,
K. Burgess, secretary, K. Janson.
Front row, F. Zwack, K. Bickel, C. Fernette, D. Grainger, W. Stromer, L. Felgner, president, R. Caampau, M. Lands-
kroner, R. Offenborn, E. Palmreuter, L. Simpson.
Junior - Senior Jets Club
The Senior Jets Club below, is an advanced science club founded for upperclass students wanting a wider under-
standing in the field of scientific research.
Top row, left to right are: C. Grenberg, D. Vance, W. Kern, first lieutenant, R. LaMountain, A. Haubenstricker
H. Woelzlein, and D. Rummel.
Second row, Homer Stinchcombe, advisor, K. Schmitzer, P. Moeller, M. Janni, N. LaBeau, J. LaBeau, navigator
E. Fischer, communications officers, P. Nieznajko, and D. Starke.
Third row, J. Janni, captain, J. Daenzer, F. Beyerlein, B. Wagner, B. Crunk, E. Brinkm-an, and L. Felgner.
Botton row, P. Ureche, M. Geyer, D. Eischer, R. Worden, T. Brinkman, J. Jordan, and R. Katona.
Students who were interested in doing things for social service were given that opportunity
in the Junior Red Cross Club. Under the advisorship of Thomas Thompson, left, the club
planned various activities for children in orphanages, hospitals, and foster homes. Members,
back row, l. to r. M. Moll, S. Simpson, C. Bleke, C. Palmreuter, R. Mossner, S. Janson.
Second row, E. Brender, treasurer, J. Rupprecht, president, G. List, M. Zeilinger, J. Kraenz-
lein, G. Gugel, E. Huber, D. Joerke. Third row, M. Laux, M. Joerke, K. Burgess, B. Vanek,
secretary, S. Sohn, J. Ro
,1,,,,,..-.. -..J rf 1N,.-.....,....
Trainees working in the office of Tracy Stockman, principal, lower right, were, from
left to right: L. Frank, M Ianni, A. Beyerlein, A. Daenzer and E. Zucker. Mrs. C. Worley
demonstrates one of the office practice machines.
Inaugurated this year was a program for the training of students in the library field. Girls pictured below worked
at the desk during the schol days. L. to r. Charlotte Brender, Lora Rosencrants, Ann LaRiviere, Elizabeth Brender,
Carlotte Kronkowski, Lillie Abraham, Dorothy Lamb, Joann Thomas, Magdalene Knoll, Betty Albosta.
Bliss Philippa Yclland
Athletics is an extra-curricular ac-
tivity which enriches the total
educational program of the entire
student body and acts as a stimulus
for academic growth.-Marco C.
Marcet, Athletic Director.
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Gathered around the Frankenmuth High School megaphone are the eight vivacious cheerleaders that were
selected by the student body at the beginning of the ye ar.
These girls form a thread which weaves throughout the entire athletic program at the high school, promoting
school spirit and participation.
The Varsity girls, kneeling in the back row, from l. to r., Rosalie Herzog, Barbara Beyerlein, co-captain,
Judy Pagels, and Karol Burgess, cocaptain.
The JV cheerleaders are Karen Janson, Sandra Rummel, Mary Ann Suppes and Connie Fischer.
Girls Athletic Association
Among the many organizations which
go to make up the school's athletic
program is an active Girls Athletic
Association which is under the spon-
sorship of Mrs Helena Kaczynski,
athletic director, and Miss Marion
Pike, home economics instructor.
Various sports, intramural games, and
play days were engaged in by the 67
members of the group.
Included in the GAA projects for the
year were selling popcorn at the
games, a Mother's Tea, sponsoring
varsity and junior varsity nights and
serving the "Dads" following "Dads"
games, both football and basketball. "'i
The GAA is a national organization
and is open to all girls with athletic
interests which go beyond the daily
physical education program.
tDue to the large membership of this
club it was impossible to take a group
pricture or to print all names.J
Top row, 1. to r. - Coach James Vitany, R. Heine, M. Bierlein, L. Chase, J. McConnell, C. Schiefer, M. Zucker, T
Leach, D. Olsen, E. Heinlein, H. Zehnder, J. Knight, Coach Harold Kaczynski.
Second row - W. Abraham, R. Baker, T. Block, F. Roedel, J. Loesel, E. Bruns, T. Keinath, G. Heine, D. Voorheis
D. Olsen D. Kaul
Third rotv - T Keinath, M. Nuechterlein, S. Bradford, L. Bierlein, P. Bergdolt, K. Worley, M. Zehnder, J. Rummel
W. Schmitzer, K. Bickel, G. Rummel.
Varsity Football Team
Climaxed by a shut out the Eagle eleven realized
their second successive undefeated season. Under
the excellent coaching of Harry Kaczynski and
assistant, James "Andy" Vitany, the squad conquer-
ed eight teams bringing the total of wins to 16.
Merrill .......... 12-28
North Branch 13-26
Gaines ............ 6-27
Arthur Hill JV 6-39
Kinde-N. Huron 6-40
Millington ,..... 0-25
St. Mary's ..,. 6-47
Seminary ........ O-19
John Knight, voted the most valuable
football player of the 1957-'58 team is
congratulated by Coach Harold Kaczyn-
ski as Jack Rummel, left and Harvey
Zehnder, co-captains, look on.
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Varsity Basketball Team
Ending the regular season with a 13-3 record, the
high-flying Eagles went on to achieve a berth in the
district finals. Having received the short end of the
score, the Eagles final record of 144 is a first for
F.H.S. in the won lost column, which could not have
been done without the able coaching of Marco Mar-
. Ang -4
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Dec. 10 ........ T
Dec. 13 ........ T
Dec. 17 ........ H
Dec. 20 .....,.. H
Jan. 10 ........ T
Jan. 14 ,.,,...l H
Jan. 2.1 .....,.. T
Jan. 24 ,,,,..., H
Jan. 28 ........ T
Feb. 4 ,A.,,.,. T
Feb. 7 ........ H
Feb. 11 ,...,.,. H
Feb. 14 ........ H
Feb. 18 ........ T
Feb. 25 ........ T
Feb. 28 ........ H
Mar. 7 ........ T
Mar. 8 ......,. T
Flint Hoover ..
St. Charles ....
A. H. Tech ..,...
Flint St. John
Most valuable player of the 1958 basket-
ball team, Larry Kern, is being congratu-
lated by Coach Marco Marcet as co-capt-
ains, Harvey Zehnder and Gary Heine
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Top row 1 tor J McConnell W Rembold J Vextengruber, K. Burgess.
Third row Coach James Vitany L Chase M Naegele, R. Heine, D. Chase, R. Kern, F. Galsterer.
Second row Mgr J H1ldner J Hulbmger T Welss D. Olsen, T. Keinath, C. Greenberg.
Front row M Nuechterlem K Worley L Parlberg B. Abraham, Mgr. J. Baker.
Junlor Varsity Basketball - Football
Top row l to r R Wendland D Chase L Rodammer, E. Reinbold, J. McConnell, R. Heine, M. Bier-
le1n D Olsen Second row D Johnson D Starke J Baker, D. Kaul, E. Daniels, T. Weiss. Front row: M.
Nuechterlem J Hildner K Blckel F Galsterer F Kroeger, D. Bierlein, P. Janson, R. Karst. I
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the few are capableg teach as you
will only a small percentage will
profit by your most zealous energy.
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Mrs Ida Safford
This is the elementary school
where students start their
training and learn by doing.
Here educational advantages
are offered in work and in
play. The learning by work-
ing and studying together is
relieved by social meetings
and holiday parties which al-
low the learning by playing
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Elementary s c h 0 ol
children through all
the grades enjoy all en-
riched program of art,
music and physical edu-
cation. Pictured here is
student assistant of
physical education Bar-
bara Beyerlein, senior,
as she demonstrates for
members of the sixth,
seventh, and eighth
Mrs Ida Safford
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Instructor for students of the sixth
grade is James Vitany, principal of
the elementary school.
Students in all elementary grades
enjoy parties. Here a Valentine
party holds full sway. A king and
queen were selected in each grade
and they reigned during the party
Mrs Hazel Heine
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Costumes need not always be funny to provoke com-
ment as is proved by Susan Rupprecht of the fifth
grade. Susan wore an authenic Japanese costume
complete to the wooden clogs, which was the subject
of a discussion about children of foreign lands.
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Mrs Lorraine Thompson
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Lunch 'period breaks the day of
study as elementary children line
up for a hearty "hot" lunch each
noon. Fees for the meal are kept
at a minimum.
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Mrs Gladys Schellhas
Elementary students enjoyed giv-
ing Santa Claus the once
they enter the high school.
Drawing much excited comment
was the six foot old St. Nick made
of paper mache by a committee of
members of the high school art
class headed by Judy Hetzner, sen-
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What is more exciting than a masked parade? Students of the elemen- df
tary grades were given an opportunity to visit the high school before V B- ' , S
the Halloween festivities started Kmuch to the envy of the upper A .,,,,' X-
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Mrs Gertrude Salisbury
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Mrs Pearl Zink
Due to the tremendous growth rn
the population of the school, stu
dents of the kindergarten and first
grade groups are located in rooms
in the St.
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The chief concern and very core of education is the child, a
growing, developing, seeking, experimenting human being. He
may not be particularly interested in the "learning" in the
kindergarten, but he is interested in the "doing". At this level
he learns to work and to play with his fellow student and work
Mrs Leona Starke Mrs Madge Wallen
A total of 90 beginners meet each day requir-
ing that three sections of kindergarten be held.
Two groups meet with Mrs Starke, and one
group with Mrs Robert Wallen.
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The staff of the 1958 Eyrie are top row, left to right, J. Rummel,
office manager, R. Janson, advertising manager, L. Kern, business
manager, T. Keinath, sports editor, L. Bierlein, layout: Bottom row,
V. Herzog, J. Pagels, class co-ordinator, J. Knight, editor, S. Nuechter-
lein, activities director. Absent was M. Fijak, club co-ordinator.
Special mention is given to the photographers, Wallace Kern and
Peter Kueffner, left, for their outstanding work in taking the pictures
for the yearbook and for those used in the Eagle Echo during the year.
The Yearbook Staff Speaks
Mrs Margret Y. Willis
Advisor We have learned that a good well-rounded education means many
things. and we list a few here which we feel might merit thought for
Frankenmuth parents. A good school, meets the needs of the pupils in the consideration of
his problems, provides for active participation in programsg provides a well-rounded program
covering all areas of importance to the student and utilizing suitable materials while fitting the pro-
gram to this particular school and communityg provide realistic opportunities for supervised practice
to identify the student personally with a program of learning which is basic to good, modern educationg cooperation
with other community agencies as a civic training in a realistic setting for a continuous curriculum improvement
including extra-curricular activities in the total program with student participation to insure all phases of education.
ln fact, we have learned that our school meets the needs of the students by a basic learning program and philoso-
phy of education. Education in the United States is the country's largest business and Frankenmuth's share
reaches a quarter million dollars.
We wish to acknowledge the generous contributions of the Universal Engineering Com '
, , pany, Rupprechts Sausage
Company, Rummel Studio, Emil Rummel Agency, Frankenmuth State Bank, Rau Electric, McDonald Dairy Products,
Star of the West Milling Company, Robert's Mens Shop, I.G.A. Store, Frankenmuth News, Zehnder's Hotel and
Frankenmuth Mutual Fire Insurance Companv who have helped to make the b k W ,
We, of the yearbook staff wish to heartily thank you. year 00 possl e
High school journalism is not necessarily a vocational subject, it is
meaningful and useful to students in helping them to read, to write,
and to organize their thoughts.
I I- Ill -
To the students of Frankenmuth High Scho I
0ne of Frcnnkenmuth's Finest
n 3 l i n I -
Q Frankenmuth State Bank I
Frankenmuth - Reese - Birch Run - Millington
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Complete Banking Service
and best Wishes Compliments
to the class of 1958 of
"Organized To Serve You"
anywhere in the U. S.
i 1 --
A ' k All
Qgaliw Frankenmuth, Michigan
to the class of 1958
Ray E. Weiss
FIRE ll'lSU C0mPQl1V
rnnnnenmurn ix msc:-neun
congratulations and best wishes
be careful COMPLIMENTS -
Robert's Men Sllop
Buy your records . . . A
As the SlZl1del'llZS d0, at Frankenmuth l
Oscar Rau Electric
l l - l
Come In! l
and on the
best wishes of 'he
Frankenmuth High School
To The Class of 1958
pf' I 1
...... f ' I x
To The Class of 1958
Opposite Varsity football picture are varsity action shots as follows, 1. to r., T. Block, 31, running for a touchdown,
J. Rummel, 12, carrying the ball for a long run down the field, D. Voorheis, 40, also running for a touchdown, J.
Rummel, 12, again carrying the ball with H. Zehnder blocking for him, H. Kaczynski, coach, is carried off the field
on the shoulders of the players, others pictured are: J. Vitany, assistant coach, in the background, S. Bradford, F.
Roedel, J. McConnell, T. Keinath, D. Starke, J. Knight, 20, making one of the most spectacular touchdowns of the
season, and last but not least, the tenseness of the boys on the bench cheering their teammates on to victory in the
final game of the season. - See sport section.
Opposite the Varsity basketball pictures are Varsity action shots, 1. to r., H. Zehnder, 20, dribbling the ball and R.
Janson and the umpire in the background, L. Kern, 15, makes long jump in game, T. Block, 19, strains to get the ball,
G. Heine, 13, is completely surrounded by opponents, J. Rummel, 12, has his eye on the ball which is poison for
opponent 7, Lastly, a huddle, you pick 'em!
Snapshots opposite the Sophomore, Freshman divider page.
Hallowe'en fun brings its share of work as G. Frank, S. Rummel and J. Pagels found out on the window wash job.
Interviewing celebrities for the Eagle Echo becomes pretty serious business, J. Loesel and Sue Nuechterlein ques-
tion Richard Thomas, world traveler, who was speaker for the meeting of the district MEA. Seniors came to the
Homecoming football game and enjoyed a snack afterwards, l. to r., J. Weber, U of M., D. Fischer, Flint JC, B.
Beyerlein, senior class of '58, S. Zeilinger, CMC, and D. Rupprecht. G. Rummel, manager of the football team, is
greeted by his father for Dad's Day, M. Suppes, J. Hubinger, M. Nuechterlein and C. Fischer all dressed up for the
Krazy Karnival. In silhouette enjoying the dance is L. Bierlein and C. Bleke. Below, Don Voorheis gets in trim with
a tennis racket swing. The Valentine's party with its dreamy music brings the students as well as the chaperones:
R. Wendland and date and Mrs M. Willis. Louie Weiss and parent, Verne Utermark give an assist on the food for
the senior spaghetti dinner. Students are: G. Zwerk, G. Korf, N. Janson, M. Van Wormer and B. Kern. Lower l., T.
Keinath and J. Loesel, the inseparables, paste up the Eagle Echo for printing. Getting underway is the M. D. drive,
conducted under the direction of J. Galsterer and C. Brender.
Opposite Student Council divider page, 1. to r.,
There is more to education than cracking the books, says A. Naegele, upper left as G. Korf shows him the "how"
of using lipstick, The art class, right, takes a trip to the Detroit Institute of Art to see the original paintings of the
various periods, 1. to r., A. LaRiviere, J. Krueger, R. Wendland, T. Block,, and R. Worden, Bathing beauties, a'la
Freshman style, Linder, L. Felgner, B. Simpson, J. Roedel, E. Van Wormer, and M. Landskroner, J. Hetzner and
D. Hiles, seniors, think dancing is serious business at the Halloween Dance, Members of the honor society, Quill
and Scroll, are duly initiated by the students of Handy High, Bay City. S. Rummel, A. LaRiviere and T. Honold
line up to light the candles in the impressive ceremony, Good-by noisy lunch line. "Doc" Hubinger in the fore-
ground protests the elimination of the line. A new system was put into operation which speeded up the process,
Heads together means something is cooking among the trio, H. Schaeff, J. Schreiner and E. Bruns. Unidentified
are the students of St. Lorenz tfuture high school students hereb who visited Frankenmuth High School's first
book fair held in the library under the jurisdiction of Miss Yelland, librarian.
Opposite Yearbook divider page reading left to right are: Top row left, members of the band playing trumpets Don
Voorheis, Tony Palmreuter, Charles Nickless, James Phillips. Top row right, members of Mr. Robert Wal1en's
English class soaking up the spring sun outdoors. Second row left, Varsity cheerleaders Judy Pagels, Barbara Beyer-
lein, Karol Burgess and Rosie Herzog prepare for a cheer. Second row right, Coach "Andy" Vitany is presented a
gift from members of the J.V. football team with Mike Nuechterlein doing the honors. Third row left, Judy Pagels,
Rosie Herzog, and Suzie Nuechterlein relax after a hard day. Third row center, Karen Janson, Homecoming Queen
and her court of Mary Ann Suppes and Sandy Rummel were the highlight of the homecoming dance. Third row
right, Coach Kaczynski presents Ken Worley with his Varsity football letter. Bottom row left, Homecoming day was
complete with the dance sponsored by the Student Council. Bottom right. Alumni enjoy the Homecoming tea.
wkmfi In U
1' T .
Human history becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe.-
H. G. Wells -
Autographs - Snaps
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