Frankenmuth High School - Eyrie Yearbook (Frankenmuth, MI)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1970 volume:
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UMBER ONE STUDENT BODY
Discovery is the coming of age in a challenging environment. Discoverycomes in the Search for knowledge, a search
which has led students through classes and research, bull sessions and books and has taken them into a deeper
understanding of life, and the world. Discovery is made through people and ideas.
From classrooms, to forensics, to sports, discovery is finding something new and exciting about individuals, happen-
ings, or events. What the 1970 Eyrie does is discover and explore the world, the times, places, events, and people
of Frankenmuth High School who found the world alive and awaiting them.
The Eyrie also delves into the means by which many of these discoveries are made. Here members of the student
body rely on honor, dignity, tradition, and pride to confront one's obstacles. Yet, before one can go out and con-
front these challenges he must discover new worlds of thought.
Because of the honors taken in the fields of sports, and academic endeavors by the student body it is our privilege
to dedicate the 1970 Eyrie to all the students here who have in some way contributed to making this school out-
standing among others in the entire state.
I THE WHOLE STATE!
These senior boys are smiling not because of the food. but because their Coach Tompkins demonstrates the new pop-up
pictures are being taken. Tom Auernhammer. Frank Bender. Dean Bierlein. trash can equipped with Randy Schiefer at no extra
and Dale Weiss show the reason why lunch time is a favorite time. cost.
Students. may we present Ron Maurer, Frankenmuth's Student
Seniors Tom Engel. Chuck Rustem, Kim Koehler. Dave Voor-
heis and Mark Abbenante. show how they best like to spend
their noon-hour. Sue Mills and the unknown freshman tbarely
visible? have learned to accept the senior way. - ,
THE CORE OF SCHOOL ACTIO
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Concerning themselves with what will be best for the students and faculty members of Frankenmuth High School are
those men who constitute the Board of Education. The decisions they make deal primarily with finances, the amount
of freedom students have in relation to what is offered to them through curricular and extra-curricular activities in
accord with school policies.
As a safe-guard for the furthering of better education to each student, the Board carefully approves the philosophy
and standards of each faculty member, the members also remain in close contact with all school programs and the
The board members are selected from all walks of life to give a needed variety which increases understanding and
presents a broader picture of the total community situation. Members of this year's board are, top, Byron English,
tsupervisorlg Dr. H. M. Braeutigam, QDVMJg E. F. Rittmueller, Cbank president and former teacherjg seated Harold
Krafft and Walter Frahm Qfarmersjg Jack Hildner Qbusiness administratorj. Absent werelWallace Reithmeier, fman-
ager Carlings Companyjg and Jerold McEwen Csuperintendent of schoolsj.
Pictured on the opposite page are Superintendent Jerold McEwen, Principal Marvin Hauck and Assistant Principal
Louie Weiss. l
Perhaps one of the first discoveries an administrator makes is that he canlt please everyone although asked to do
so. The challenges facing him many times are so paradoxical and conflicting, that making no decision seems to be
the simplest alternative. He carries out the decisions of the board, meets the demands of the faculty, and seeks to
satisfy students. '
EXECUTIVE AEE ms KEEP SCHOOL BUSY
Frankenmuth High's administration works
hard for the improvement of classes and for
better education for all students. Mr. McEwen
is located in the District office, while Mr.
Hauck and Mr. Weiss are located in the high
Jerold McEwen, superintendent of schools, takes a few seconds from his
busy work schedule to pose for this picture.
Marvin Hauck's job as principal requires much time
on the telephone as he appears to be giving some-
one a call.
Assistant principal, Louie Weiss, on the "hot line".
f tix X
SECRETARIES WHO K OW WHERE IT'S
Mrs. Charlotte Worley, secretary. can be seen con-
stantly working at her typewriter.
The three secretaries do a fine job at the high school. The
students and faculty sincerely appreciate all their kind ef-
forts and help which is offered often. All three are cheerful
and add much to the high school atmosphere. More thanks
than words can say is due to these ladies.
Being secretary to the guidance counselors can be a demanding role,
but Mrs. Betty Pahl always meets each question with a smile.
Mrs. Laurence Lee, private to the superintendent, takes time out
from her many duties to have a picture taken.
. . .WHE ,WHERE,WHY,HOW? . . .
There are two guidance counselors,
Mrs. Joy Atkins full time and Roger
fCoachJ Tompkins serving on a half-
time basis. Mrs. Atkins is completing
her first year and Mr. Tompkins his
third year in this capacity. Mr. Tomp-
kins teaches in the social science de-
partment the first half of the day.
When the two guidance counselors get together it may mean trouble for someone.
Here Roger Tompkins and Mrs. Atkins review student records.
Coach Tompkins and Chuck Rustem, student body presi-
dent, discuss some matters of great importance during
one of Coach's guidance sessions.
Caught unexpectedly again. Barb Gugel and Mike Piesko try
to act very nonchalant and unconcerned.
YUMMY! YUMMY! YUMMY!
An important spot in any school
has to be the lunchroom. Naturally,
with every lunchroom there goes
the people who put the food on-
the cooks! This year's cooks tried
their hardest to prepare meals
which not only looked good, but
tasted good as well.
Besides the cooks, however, the
students themselves played an ac-
tive role in making the cafeteria
a hopping spot. The senior cut line
was often infiltrated by underclass-
men, and sometimes there were
student protests made by individ-
uals against the meals and lunch-
room policies. Conversations dur-
ing meals were interesting and
many things were discovered at
Hildegard Maurer, Helen Block, Leona Weber. Christine Rummel prepare another lus-
cious meal forthe F.H.S. students.
Nancy Coman waves her arms in glory
as another day has passed in which she
was able to clear her plate.
Cheryl Meyer appears wild-eyed as
she finished another fine school lunch.
Warren Wilson and Thomas Bucholz appear
to be praying before they start to eat their
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SWEEP 'EM OFF THEIR FEET . . .
Mel Trinklein. one of the busy custodians,
pushes the broom down the littered halls after
The custodial staff for 1969-70 are: Alois Schmitzer, Al Veitengrueber, Mrs.
Alois Schmitzer. Arno Fischer, Mrs. Herbert Keinath. Mel Trinklein, and stu-
dent assistants Matt Coman, Rod Bickel and Mike English.
Pictured above is Alois Schmitzer who is serving his last year as a custodian.
After many long years of faithful service. Mr. Schmitzer is still smiling that
Among the duties of custodians, Arno Fischer
and Al Veitengueber is that of chalking the field
for an upcoming football game.
The world of the classroom,--the
vhere formal and many times
eems to permeate the very walls
ore one can go out into the world of
lelve into its depths, he must
new worlds of thought. One must
luestions of "Who am l?,' and "Why
hink of solving the timely
everyone today where changes are
t is constant probing, research
rounds, and long hours of study that
sf discovery. The idea of
to matter how old, is the exciting
The personal satisfaction of self
dea so abstract, yet so important tha
'discovery" the life which makes it a
o help the individual in the conquest
OICES RAISED IN SONG
Hearing is one of the most important sensory mediums.
Music sets the moodg it can engulf one in a particular
emotion, such as enjoyment, melancholy or meditation
depending, of course, on what one thinks of himself
and his problems. The music department has helped
the student and community discover new modes through
Mrs. List. vocal music teacher. shows her students how to hit
those high and low notes.
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Gathered round the piano, the vocal music class really let loose with some rousing numbers. Present at this session are: Marcia
Dietzel, Lori Fischer, Jane Engelhardt. Helen Meclher, Jackie Szymanski. Tom Auerhammer, Dale Rushford, Tom Brender, Mary
Friebe, Karen Easterley, Pat Roedel, Cheryl Meyer, Sue Zeilinger, Carlene Bickel, and Connie Eberlein.
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A BREAK FROM ENGLISH
It has long been the philosophy of the administration
to offer a well rounded foreign language program in
Most students entering high school have studied either
French or German in the elementary schools. Thus an
extension of this program is formed in the high school.
A total program of four years will be offered provided
there is a demand. At present, two years of German is
offered and three years of French.
Deutsch ist Spass! Miss -Kelson lends a helping hand to Greg
Loesel in German II.
Francais OO-la-la! Debbie Eichorn and Sharon Lampski listen
to hints from Mrs. Hall in French I.
Mrs. Hall happily records good grades earned by students in
her French and world literature classes.
DRAMA CLASS IS A DELIGHT!
For the first time a theater class was
offered with twenty students signing.
The class worked with, and co-spon-
sored plays with the new Thespian group
to make a senior festival day.
The class presented WINNIE THE
POOH which was taken on tour to play
at Vassar, Mayville, Cass City, Rich-
ville, Bridgeport and made several ap-
Plays given for the festival day in addi-
tion to Winnie were THE H AIR Y
FALSETTO, APPLE TREE, SUP-
PRESSED D E S I R E and DON
Gerald I-lennessey joins his theatre class in a rousing game on "duck, duck, goose". BROWN'S BODY, directed by Gerald
Chris Boesenecker and Debbie Geyer artfully decorate Mr.
Hennessey's room with characters from various plays.
Pam Franklin and Marilyn Yoba experiment with make-up
techniques on Karl Muehlfeld while Matt Coman observes.
FACTS AND FANTASIES IN THE WORLD
Charles Lyon, biology teacher, gives his students that typical
From the tiny world of the microscope to the complex
study of the chemistry of man and living things comes
to students the wonderful world of science. Biology,
chemistry and general science, along with the classes
which stem from them, offer the individual an oppor-
tunity to explore a world completely unseen by the
naked eye, and to better understand the world in which
he now is living and why the world is as it is. Reality
of discovery of the mind and body are opened through
the comprehension of the sciences.
Gary Bruns is caught by the camera as he appears to be
tampering with the school bells.
This mouse maze constructed by Fred Rodammer and Mike Pie-
sko is being put to the test by Mr. Lyon's biology classes. Inter-
ested onlookers are: Brian Knoll, Lynn Ruff. Jeannie Weiss, De-
nise Malott. Rick Ross. John Jorgensen, Jo Ann Baker.
OF SCIE CE. . .
Camera shy James Weber. while escaping from his second
hour applied chemistry class. and who always has his head
in a book. talks with not so Coy Marco Marcet.
Brad Serrick and Rick Ross, right, back off in terror during
one of their mischievous experiments as James Weber, in-
structor, confidently looks on.
In the applied chemistry classes, students found a
source of learning the fundamentals of chemistiy and
the various uses of chemicals in the world. The course,
taught by James Weber, was a popular one and many
students found out the hard way, that some compounds
just should not be mixed.
Mr. Bruns met the challenge of giving freshmen a basic
look at electricity.
Gary Bruns, teacher of physical science. basic electricity, and
basic math. works with those students in grades nine and ten.
Shown here using an overhead projector, Mr. Bruns points to
what he is explaining on the diagram in one of his physical sci-
ORIGINS OF SOCIETY
Tedious preparation goes into each lesson Thomas Fleming takes time off hom his usutl goxunmtnt cl iss duties to demon
which Thomas Fleming teaches in govern- Slrtllc the working of his Alfred E Ncnm in clock
ment or world geography.
Discovering the events of the past and exploring the functions of the
present are ways of enlightening students for the future. Government
and history serve as the media whereby this process occurs. History
speaks of the past and how it affects our futureg government speaks
of the present and why it affects the future. Yet in both, the future is
the goalg knowledge of the past and present can help the student reach
this goal. '
One government class was taught by Budd Tompkins. here he gets a little help
from students Jo Krueger. Diane Scharrer. Cheryl Trinklein. and Chris Boes-
-g,3 s ,EK K.. .
I TEREST I O R ENGLISH CULT RE
The English department is the largest in the
school and the program is broad with varied of-
ferings for the student to make a selection. Re- l
quired of each student is three years ot' English
and one of these is American literature. The bal-
ance allows several choices within the department.
In addition to the instructors named on this page.
are Miss Joyce Kelson. Mrs. Sue Hall and Mrs.
Margret Willis. teachers in this department.
Erik Swanson sits with a group of students in his crea-
tive writing class for group discussion. Mr. Swanson al-
so teachcs American literature.
John Kiley shows Lynn Shippey something
of interest during one of his sophomore liter-
Arthur Loesel. speaks in his famous voice to
members of his junior literature class on some
exciting hook like the G RA PES OF
From out of darkness into light
walks the "Bear".
.SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST
Mrs. Stephen seems delighted over what she is showing students
Terri Rummel and Mary Abraham. Whatever it is either is con-
fusing to Terri or humorous to Mary-which is not certain.
Shown here with a rambunctious third hour P.E. class, Mrs.
Sharon Stephen, tries to hold the students and the Chinese soccer
ball from breaking down the gym door.
Arthur Pelzer and some of his students take a few minutes to
discuss the days activity after class. Robert Galsterer and
Randy Gower find hidden humor-wonder what's so funny?
Arthur Pelzer, boys P.E. instructor,
JV basketball. football and track
coach give the count down on this
exciting wrestling match.
LIBRARY A HIDDE HAVEN
Whether in a small nook or behind the
shelves of stored knowledge tbooksj,
the library is one of the chief depart-
ments for discovery of past, present or
future. Here on these shelves are items
of interest, value and importance to the
students doing research on a subject or
just plain browsing. The library is one
of the indispensable factors of discovery
available to students.
Using the back room facilities are left. Tom
Duclos. David Koeppendoerfer. Wayne Bron-
ner and Dan Kneiling.
Seniors listen intently as Tom Auerenhammer tells of his latest
ly s Judith M ner. lower left. the devoted librarian. always
h ts 1 smile lor everyone. lt is often very difficult to keep the
lrbr in orderly not only the books. but also the strrdents.
Rewererrd Aueust Kehrberg is Frankenmuth High Schools per-
mment substitute. Well known. and liked by the students. Rev.
lxehrbelg is 1 m in of all timesf
BUSINESS COURSES ARE ESSENTIAL
Louie Weiss and Jacki Synianski aid students Pam Bernthal and Connie
Haubenstricker. ln addition to teaching shorthand ll and office practice.
Mr. Weiss has also been bestowed with the title ot' assistant principal.
Here Charles Bartel checks a students work as he
looks over Lee Ann Sanders shoulder. Mr. Bartel
teaches general business, and business law, in addi-
Preparing the days assignments. Marco Marcet also tion to typing I and Il.
keeps his students diligently working.
Aside from his teaching duties of bookkeeping and typing, Marco Marcet
also has the tedious task of being Frankenmuth High School's athletic direc-
tor. This involves long hours of hard work scheduling athletic contests,
hiring referees. and writing letters to the various news polls and media.
Mr. Marcet deserves much credit for his work in the school's outstanding
FACTS AND FIGURES
ubilant teacher and popular guy is Warren Wilson, in-
CIOI' of classes in algebra l and ll. geometry. and applied
hematics. Mr. Wilson takes time out from class to give
well-known grin of his.
Student assistant to Mr. Wilson's algebra Il class. Mike Poel-
let, shown here executing one of his duties of helping to
pound knowledge into the student's head. The student? Ron
The famous comedian Bill Cosby has used situations
in school life as some of his most famous comedy
routines. A line from one of his more recent records
is taken from what he says in a sketch called "Kin-
dergartenu. lt goes. f'l+l:2, right! Cool! What's a
It is the job ofthe mathematics teacher to show his
students exactly the basic concepts and to guide him
through stages of learning in mathematics. The
world of algebra, geometry. basic, advanced. and
applied mathematics all involve much thought and
application to solve problems of reasoning, approxi-
mation. and fact.
Byron Charters seemed quite pleased with what he is hand-
ing out. but from the look on the face of Dennis Reinert
the results may not be too happily received.
BACK TO THE OLD GRI D
Grant Engel seems to be the only person aware of
the camera while Thomas Bucholz. instructor. Kir-
by Goodwin. Dave Beyerlein and Steve Stolz take
a breather in the shop class.
Discovering how one can best use his mind
and his hands physically to create. or im-
prove an object is the purpose of the shop
and drafting classes. Here hours of labor are
spent in the process of trying to put mental
know-how into physical dexterity. The re-
ward for this is discovering that an applica-
tion of mental and physical ability can bene-
fit many people. This work-labor force con-
sists of those who have the curiosity and pa-
tience to repair or build something. They are
architects, mechanics. engineers, and repair
men of the future. Discovery for them con-
tinually leads to the service and improvement
ofthe world for all men.
Getting back to the hard grind. Mr. Bucholz takes time to work with Lon-
nie Davis and Grant Engel on a car engine. one of the many facets of class.
These boys. John Nuechterlein. .lack Bender and Ron Krausneck are shown
operating one ofthe many machines they are taught to use in shop. Watch
DRAFTI G IS HARD WORK
Hardworking Gene Palmreuter and the stu-
dent behind him seem to know what
they're doing here. Stan Bierlein and
Wayne Bickel must be up to something
from the grin on Wz1yne's face.
Putting his plan into action, Mr. Nabor points out the work-
ings of this drawing to Ken Weber, who is ardently trying to
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Warren Nabor. drafting teacher. is preparing his lesson plan
for the day under the careful eye ofthe camera.
FUTURES FOR ULATED IN FAMILY LIVING
In addition to teaching family living, Mrs. Kathy
Tessler also teaches home economics I and ll. Both
classes instruct thc studcnts in the arts of cooking,
sewing. nutrition. color co-ordination, family plan-
ning. finance, and child care. The family 1 i v i n g
classes are for seniors. and are coeducational. The
home economics classes are basically underclassmen
Lynn Trinklein is satisfied as Mrs. Tcsslcr points out an
interesting fact in family living.
Sixth hour Family living students
seem interested as Mrs. Kathy Tes-
sler demonstrates the proper table
0URNALISM- PERSONAL EXPRESSIO
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i' QXQ 44
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Neil Herzog offers Principal Marvin Hauck the first copy of the
paper printed after he became the new editor at half-year.
Mrs. Margret Willis. ad-
visor. and Paul List re-
sponsible for layout ad-
mire the most recent issue
of the Eagle Echo. at left.
Old soldiers never die. they
just fade away.
lxperience leads to the
mes leads to more
g about it would bring.
mehind the idea of
rontation of ideas,
ind defeat are all
vorking with others
nrogress and is the
Even the prefix "extra
:overy for here one
ination and effort he
,dge many times over
o exist, but to liveg not
nucceedg not wanting to
ress leads to the
peration needed from
,Picture taken on a
ral high school
FROM E ERY COR ER UF THE WORLD
The Youth for Understanding pro-
gram has attracted two juniors for
this year. Returning from last year's
experience in Sweden is, left, Cindy
Weiss. Next is shown, Carla Creger,
who is planning a study tour of Eu-
ropean universities, and Linda Zehn-
der who will be traveling to Ger-
Vescio Costa is shown here trying out his judo
on Lars Norvik. who was a visitor from Sweden.
Vescio Rodrigues de Costa Jr. joined the senioi
class at the beginningof the second semester. Junior
as his classmates call him, is from Rio de Janeiro
Brazil, and will remain till the end of June. l
COUNCIL, SOCIETY, SOAR HIGH
Members are. Seniors: C. Rustem. presi
dent. M. Piesko. vice-president. B. Heindl
secretary. R. List. K. Koehler. B. Gugel
T. Engel. J. Krueger. Juniors: C. Wendt
treasurer. R. Galsterer. D. Vitany. D.
Zehnder. K. Muehfeld. S. Mills. Sopho
mores: J. Weiss. J. Herzog. J. Beyerlein.
J. Deterding. L. Protzman. W. Uebler
Freshmen: B. Crary. J. Maurer. D. Hub
inger. H. Conzelmann. P. Veitengrueber
Advisor. Charles Bartel.
The student council is the student
governing body which passes and
regulates all student extra-curricu-
lar activities. '
Society is to distinguish those stu-
dents whom the faculty feel excel
in various areas.
K . .X
Forming the "N.H.S." are: B. Heindl. L. Protzman. A
Wenzel. L. Ruff. B. Gugel. M. Poellet. M. Piesko. C. Rus-
tem. K. Koehler. L. Trinklein. S. Bender. B. Weiss. M
Lehner. S. Schrems. B. Gehrs. D. Kreil. S. Weiss. N
Herzog. K. Muehfeld. S. Schrems. D. Zehnder. C. Keller
J. Herzog. M. Abraham. C. Daenzer. M. Bickel. S. Rog-
ner, R. Trinklein, D. Malott, J. Beyerlein, L. Fischer, M
Dietzel, D. Frahm, P. Herzog, R. List, K. Rittmueller.
Officers of the society are: B. Weiss, treasurer. M. Poellet
president. R. List. vice-president. B. Heindl. secretary.
The purpose of the National Honor
EXTRA 66EXTRA" ACTI ITIE
Above. Coach Arthur Pelzer and John Bender prepare for
another fine track season while getting those mill nets into
Mike Speer and Craig Mayes are shown here washing the win-
dows of the school doors as a "reward" for their getting them
Below left. .Dr. Robert Townley. guest speaker on
drugs really told the students what the drug scene
is all about.
There are many activities which happen within the
school ranging from punishments to guest speakers. to
cooking by the boys.
Below right are: Mike Piesko. Dean Bierlein. Dale Weiss, Kirby Goodwin,
Tom Weber, Dale Conzelman, Chip Weiss. Wayne Bickel, Lynn Bierlein
and Joel Butterfield as they prepare to devour the cakes they baked.
DEBATERS HA E FINE SEASON
The .IV debate team, also coached by Mr.
Hennessey consisted of Greg Loesel. Mar-
cia Reinert. Kris Wendt. Mary Schluckebier
and Lynn Trinklein.
The varsity debate team. coached by Gerald
Hennessey had a fine winning season. Mem-
bers standing are Pam VanFleet. Debbie
Frahm. Betty Katona. Sandy Rogner. Mike
Poellet and Bev Ehrlinger.
Novice debaters for the 69-70 year, coached
by Miss Joyce Kelson were: Greg Loesel.
Steve Krueger, Diane Bernthal. Laurie Al-
lardyce. Jim Reindel. Barb Frahm, Mark
Stenglein, Gene Palmreuter, Mark Eischer
and Stewart Dalton.
E THUSIASM SWELLS IN STUDE T
Three junior boys and girls
have been selected to attend
the Boys and Girls State
conventions this summer. Pic-
tured here are American Le-
gionnaire Richard McKeage.
Back Row: Dennis Kreil,
Mike Kern. Robert Galsterer.
Curt Mayes. Front Row: Lin-
da Zehnder. Chris Keller. and
Cindy Wendt. Also pictured
is Assistant Principal. Louie
Participants of the American Legions speaking contest
were, standing: Chuck Rustem, Kris Wendt, Lynn Trink-
lein. Seated: Mark Abbentante, Paul Herzog, Stewart Dal-
ton. Missing from the picture is the winner, Brad Grass-
PARTICIPATION IN FORENSICS
Mr. Hennessey, who is also the head debate coach, is
captured relaxed and confident in this snapshot taken
during one of his classes.
Forensics, coached by Gerald Hennes-
sey, always has a line turn-out of partici-
pants. A good example of this is the
large group of students pictured at left
who competed in the regional forensics
contest. They are: Mike Poellet, Marcia
Rcinert, Betty Katona, Debbie Geyer,
Scott Shively, Cheryl Trinklein, Barb
Heindl, .Io Kruger, Greg Loesel, Jacob
Herzog. Diane Scharrer, Chip Weiss.
Below are Mr. Hennessey and Mark Abbenante. Mr. H. seems to
look as though Mark is really saying something effectively.
MEMBERS OF THE EW THEATRE . . .
Some in costume. some not. the majority
of the club members are pictured above.
They are. back row: M. Abraham. D.
Geyer. S. Schrems. K. Wendt. D. Law-
rence. B. Weiss. B. Heindl. N. Herzog.
M. Poellet. Seated are: K. Easterly. C.
Trinklein. B. Katona. S. Bender. D. Schar-
rer. and J. Krueger.
Something very new and successful was added to this year's curriculum. A theatre club, pledging members for thc
National Thespian Society, under the direction of speech teacher Gerald Hennessey was formed with much fire and
enthusiasm. This society worked side by side with the new theatre class and the Senior class to produce l'An Eve
ning Of Humor," consisting of four short plays presented to the public on the nights of May Sth and 9th.
Also as a result of the theater class
came the childrens production of
WINNIE THE POOH. This play
went on tour during the week of
May 5th through the 9th and made
a total of ten well-liked, and well-
Here are three more members of the club
caught in the act. They are, Kirby Good-
win. the club president. Laurie Merten and
FRE CH, F LY-TYING AND BOWLING CLUBS
Something is "fishy" here! These fellows
with Coach Tompkins are hooked and
that's no line or sinker either! Members
of the ily-tying club are. standing: 'B.
Knoll. D. Lawrence. D. Maurer. D. Krafft.
W. Bickel. W. Bronner. Seated are: D:
Kreil. Coach Roger Tompkins. and D.
An active group are members of this
year's French Club. These members are.
standing: S. Dudewicz. G. Avery. K. San-
born. V. Little. S. Schrems. K. Wilder. H.
Mills. C. Ross. P. Franklin. and S. Lamp-
ski. Seated are: K. Goodwin. D. Thomp-
son. and W. Wilder.
A perfect strike! At least that's what mem-
bers of the intramural bowling club were
seeking. Back Row: J. Phillips, R. Schar-
rer. C. Reda. L. Hart. T. Reinhold. R.
Haase. H. Stemble. M. Olgaard. W. Kra-
enzlein. D. Weber. D. Hoerauf. Art Loe-
sel. advisor. W. Schmandt. R. Weiss. R.
Morley. G. Wilkensen. Front Row: M.
Lampski. F. Rogner. M. Stenglein. D.
Weiss. T. Hart. P. Weiss. S. Lampski. and
.IU IORS HOST KRAZY KARNIVAL
The Krazy Karnival is an annual event
sponsored by the juniors to raise money
for the junior-senior prom. Each class
selects a queen and king candidate to
compete for the title ot' Krazy Karnival
King and Queen on the evening of the
Candidates from the freshman class.
were Jody Engel and Ron Weiss. sopho-
more Cheryl Loesel and Randy Gower.
juniors Shirley Stolte and Chris Keller
while the senior competitors were Anne
Wenzel and Kim Koehler.
Krazy Karnival candidates are: Back Row: Ron Weiss. Randy Gower, Chris Kel-
ler. Kim Koehler. Standing: Jody Engel. Cheryl Loesel. Shirley Stolte. and Anne
These junior boys. Larry Knoll. Steve Bronner. and Joe
Frahm are up to something during the Karnival. Maybe
they're waiting lor someone to get in the pie throw?
Pictured below are the winners of the crowns. Shirley Stolte. junior.
and Ron Weiss. freshman. reigned over the evening and drew the
tickets for prizes.
New x 'Wwuxts
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GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCI TIO . . .
. gi- ll - .Ax Ann.
Pictured above are the members ofthe 69-70 G.A.A. K
Officers of G.A.A. are Mrs. Sharon Stephan advisor. S. Speer, secretary, S.
Mills. vice-president: C. Creger. treasurer: K. Wilder. president.
G.A.A. was primarily made up ot
unclerclassmen for '69, '70. They
sponsored a candy sale and other
activities throughout the year. A
large part of activity was carried
on by the two competing volley-
ball teams, promoting fun and a
keen challenge in sports for girls.
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Members of the JV volleyball team above are:
E. Wessborg. P. Mclieage. L. Ruff, N. Hocthan-
ner. J. Zehnder. C. Pavilchezk, P. Bellville, J.
Sanborn, M. Coman. Varsity members are: Mrs.
Stephan, coach. C. Creger. L. Zehnder. C.
Wendt. J. Krueger. Seated: C. Thompson. C.
Schiefer. T. Rummel. M. Abraham.
SENIOR CLASS TRIP PRO E T0 BE
This year, one hundred andfourteen se-
nior students took an all day trip to Cedar
Point. Sandusky, Ohio for a fun-filled day
at this popular amusement park. The se-
nior class departed at seven and arrived
at the park at eleven o'clock. They then
had only eight hours to enjoy the rides
and places of interest. On the way home
everyone discussed the adventures and ex-
periences they had and many plan to make
a return visit in the near future.
A trip to Cedar Point included a great deal of walking, as can be noted in this
shot ofjane Galsterer and Sharon Haubenstricker. relaxing.
Carleen and Sharon, finally get their chance to have a little fun on
, th kSl'd, 'tl' l'd.
Standing in line was necessary for the rides because of es y I e aglan sopmgsl e
their popularity with the many visitors. Shown waiting
are Peggy Schwab. Dorie Finger. Carleen Bickel. and
FOOD, FUN, F ROLIC FOR E ERYO E
These four senior boys: Mike Poellet. Paul Herzog. Chuck Rustem. and
Mark Abbenante get ready to get off the Giant Himalayan ride. Paul looks
as though he was glad it's over. Chuck was all smiles.
Chuck waves "Hi" as he and Mark are about to
take off on the Cedar Point Mine Ride. a roller
Taking time out to eat at one of the
many cafes and concession stands are.
Mike Piesko. Barb Gugel, Rick List
and Sue Schrems. On the right. Ralph
Munger and Tom Weber also testify
to the fact that the food was good.
F Q i- 'QQ
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PROMISING TALE T DISPLAYED AT SHO
Looking as though painted in velvet is the wall hanging by Jon Zehnder.
executed in black burlap and colored felt. Showing the fine piece of work
at the 14th annual art exhibit is Jeanne Wenzel and onlookers are. Cindy
Wendt and Connie Thompkins. all three art students. ln the foregound are
Mrs, Margret Willis apparently answers a humorous
question in the art class-after correcting work of
Greg Reinert as Rick Preston watches. Wayne Bic-
kel and Shirley Stolte are in the background.
Always ready to work on community projects-art class members display the results of such a project. Below are Sandy Lorenz,
Grant Engel. Mrs. Margret Willis: art instructor. E. F. Rittmuelier: historical
committee member. Rick Preston. and Greg Reinert
showing some of the posters made by various art students for the l25th celebration of the city of Frankenmuth. At this time Mayor
Elmer Simon presented Mrs. Willis and her art class a commemorative medal
be seen some ofthe wall hangings made in class.
for community participation. In the background may
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EYRIE STAFF LEADS DISCOVERY
Members of the 1970 Eyrie staff are: Back Row: Tom Weber, Fred Rodammer. Larry
Hart. Neil Herzog. Mike Poellet. Middle Row: Cindy Weiss. Karen Wilder. Mary
Abraham. editor. Front Row: Cheryl Daenzer. Kathy Fetterman. Marilyn Trinklein.
Sarah Galsterer. Debbie Frahm. Sherry Speer, Sandy Rogner. Marilyn Bickel. Anne
Frahm. Dorie Finger. and Mrs. Margret Willis. advisor.
Clowning below are Ralph Munger as "guess who" and Kim Koehler. Both boys are
members of the journalism class which also helps with the producing of the yearbook.
Producing a yearbook that will really
be meaningful to each student who
reads it involves many hours of long
hard work and frustration. Every as-
pect of student life must be captured
in words or by snapshots in order for
the book to be complete. No area
can go undiscovered. no p e r s on
should be left out, and everything
must be considered for success in
producing a memory book such as a
Wegner of Rummel's
yearbook staff by tak-
pictures seen in this
Studio assisted the
ing many of the
book. Here he is
snapping an interesting shot while Mary
Abraham looks on.
caught in the act of
.. Y X
One of the most visible showcases of discovery is the
area of athletics. The sports world exemplifies the
ideals of teamwork, cooperation, and sportsmanship.
Here on the athletic field, floor, or track discovery
takes place in a type of personal satisfaction and school
pride. To experience a win or acknowledge defeat with
grace, realizing one has done- his best gives everyone
the strength to carry on in true Eagle tradition.
A team effort can only be accomplished by combined
individual efforts yet the single person will not receive
the sole credit for a school's athletic successg he alone
is not a team. Come, discover the world of the team.
the moods, spirit, encounters, challenges, and rules
under which they perform. Join and discover the Eagle
in the Frankenmuth High School athletic team.
. X .
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ROGER TOMPKINS, IS COACH OF THE
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EAGLES ARE CLASS 66 " STATE CHAMPS
Top Row: F. Bender. C. Weiss, D. Weiss, K. Rummel. R. List, P. List, R. Galsterer, D. Conzelmann, J. McElgunn. 2nd Row:
Coach J. Weber, C. Keller. C. Rau, J. Zehnder. D. Vitany, R. Munger. T. Rodammer, C. Sanders, S. Weiss, L. Bernthal, B. Ser-
rick, G. Schiefer, D. Maurer. Couch R. Tompkins. 3rd Row: Ass't. Mgr. G. Kern. S. Schrems. C. RLISICIH. J. Nucchterlein. R. liluur-
er, L. Bierlein, M. Kern, B. Weiss, K. Goodwin, D. Zehnder, T. Weber. D. Wilkinson. M. Abbenante, K. Muehlfeld, Mgr. Bot-
tom Row: K. Koehler, R. Franklin, M. Olgaard, S. Counts. D. Weirauch. K. Grainger. G. Dahlman, P. Herzog. R. Preston, T. En-
gel, G. Mclnerney, T. Auernhammer.
With game strategy well in mind. 46 victory-hungry Eagles
form a mass huddle during a spirited firing-up session. ' 'T
FORASECO DCO EC TI EYEAR. . .
Football at Frankenmuth High School has
once more followed its traditional winning
ways. Eagle Power reigned supreme as a
team, dominated by gifted. senior athletes
and spangled with rugged juniors. has per-
formed another encore of excellence . . . a
fifth straight TBA conference crown. a sec-
ond consecutive State Class "C" Champion-
ship. two All-Staters. a Coach of the Year.
and recognition of achievement in the form
of a resolution passed by the Michigan
State Legislature . . . a feat accomplished
in the space of three short months. Yet. the
foundation was laid thirteen years ago when
the first varsity squad stormed onto the grid-
But now that these glories are behind usg
we turn from the past and look toward the
future. The dawn of a new decade is upon
us and along with its arrival has come a
challenge . . . to discover altogether new
frontiers of Eagle Power.
A referee chats with the captains for the
evening. Ralph Munger 1445 and Tom
Engel 1621. Then. with the flip of a coin.
the game is underway.
Frankenmuth placed six of its Eagles in
the top berth of the 1969 all-conference
squad. Recipients of this title are Top
Row: Kirby Goodwin, Tom Engel, Ralph
Munger and Bottom Row: Mike Kern,
Dale Weiss, and Kim Koehler. Besides
being named to other honorary teams
in the area, halfback Ralph Munger and
tackle Kirby Goodwin were chosen to
join the ranks of the big one . . . the
1969 Class C All-State team.
GRIDDERS D0 THEIR OW THING
Two Falcons vs. one Eagle is the situa-
tion. but Tom Weber tuppcr rl has
the football under control regardless of
Kirby Goodwin tlower rl grits his teeth
and breaks up a Laker charge while
Ralph Munger co-ordinates his next
move according to Goodwin's . . . an
excellent example of the harmony be-
tween these two All-Statcrs.
There's a ball for the taking. but the
question is-who's going to catch it?
The long limbs of Rick "Tree" List
could very well be the deciding factor
. . . and indeed they were, especially
on those "fourth down and five to go"
JUST THE RIGHT MOMENTS
Joining in on a long interception return,
Brad Serrick Qupper IJ escorts defensive
back Paul List 1203 to last few yards then
. . .touchdown. Frankenmuth!!
Senior guard Tom Auernhammer Qabovel
strides cross-field to stop any defender
who just might try and tackle Dale Weiss
at "full steam ahead!"
Hardly a player will forget the Halloween
night combination "mud and egg fest" at
Cass City flower ll. Defense was the
name of the game as Frankenmuth went
on to win the contest 50-8.
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CAGERS ARE F IRST-TI E REGIONAL
Top Row: G. Reinert, C. Rustem, K. Rummel, K. Koehler, C. Sanders, D. Vitany. Middle Row: T.
Weber. M. Piesko, R. List, P. List, J. Frahm. Bottom Row: R. Galsterer, C. Weiss. R. Munger, D.
Wilkinson, Coach W. Wilson.
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After sailing smoothly past Mayville, Brown City, and North
Branch in District action, the Eagles faced keener competi-
tion at Bay City Central High School where the Shepherd
Blue .lays put forth a strong upset bid only to be left in the
wake of a 67-62 score. For a time, the contest was anybody's
game until that final buzzer insured the 'Muth of another
win . . . and a chance to "meet up with" St. Stephens in the
There was a noticeable glint of victory which shone out of the
five starters' eyes as they broke from their pre-game huddle.
This attitude prevailed throughout the well-executed attack
against the defending State Class "C" champions, the St. Ste-
phen Titans. Once a lead was established, the Eagles never
gave it up, and the 65-53 victory which resulted brought
with it the ecstacy of a Regional championship . . . a Frank-
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The community also shared in the
glad tidings as a 20-foot tall Santa
helps spread the word to tourists as
In quarter-final pairings, the Eagles
matched their mettle with Muske-
gon Christian at Central Michigan
University. Frankenmuthls 21-game
winning streak was broken at that
point in one, hard-fought campaign
which had the Eagles caught on the
short end of an 82-64 decision.
.V. GRIDDERS TIE FOR FIRST
Top Row: D. Weiss, J. Gorman, E. Wood, G. Piesko, D. Bannerman, J. Connel, R. Rustem, P. Weiss, K. Pendleton, W. Reindel, N
S. Block, B. Ferguson, J. Bradley, K. Braeutigan, Coach W. Wilson. 2nd Row: J. Philips, Mgr.: T. Brender, S. Krueger. S. Schrems, 4
G. Maurer, R. Scharrer. H. Connzelmann, R. Weiss. C. Renick. B. Schuler, P. Veitengruber, K. Heindl, D. Counts, Coach A. Pel' N
zer. 3rd Row: M. Schluckbier, B. Vitany, T. Weirauch, K. Goodwin. J. Reindel, G. Rittmueller, W. Wilder, B. Loveless, A. Zehn-
der, B. Travis, J. Bender, A. Rodammer. K. Scharrer, J. Walker. Front Row: M. Schiefer, D. Baurer. G. Bierlein, J. Herzog, R.
Hurford, J. Deterding. K. Boesenecker, V. Little, B. Huber, D. Hubinger, J. Bannerman, D. Miller.
With a proud display of six wins
against one loss, the young Eagle
gridders have proven their potential
and are well on the way to become
future varsity champions. 256 points
were accumulated by the offense
while the defense doled out 126.
The single loss to the Laker eleven
enlightened the meaning of an old
adage that Nquitters never win, and
winners never quit." Realizing their
spirited second half effort, the play-
ers will undoubtedly look forward
to the new football season with a
special desire to Beat Lakers!!
40 6 Cass City
42 18 Bad Axe
14 12 Caro
36 44 Lakers
42 14 Vassar
42 24 Marlette
40 8 Sandusky
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CAGERS ARE HOOPBOU D . . .
seriously injured player.
ine has a maple of tradi-
goiug for him. His second
uri team.-in 1959. spoiled
xmchiug debut of Bump
t with Il txiurhduxm with
rounds to play. He also has
lst rvwui against I-Sig Ten
.-the lone defeat coming
1 Wolverines in 1955.
pzfsws in nm gggunrs io: Th?
ya s and a sirsgiie ?egS2a'?S:?:ass'g
Mais Mritsiisn is 31? Yrs'
335 yards. Bari the Xisiwrsss-8
ifraswi llamx profits: in-Q. gg.m.y
cnt x'tzstsin: in it tqefssffsij
wth into st-fairs tzvyitgiairet ina
108 jvamis its SQ snwsngsis wah'
ata! :Q tci1nc.'tsrEtmz ies? the Slwfilixiifgs
iliflitll' collage 5t'ztnsi.f:'.
in :scam 5-ears tho
was ostrieiicd own though
iivniarg lingnmi nn.
' the Lions are on :ns
Sandusky picked up only bor teaming the 16 trams
, first downs througtnutthsgsmostt-:im-Q mimics :mer as
lgllhi the Elgle defense oem- :sawn show in risnshmg
pared to Fraukeomutws 16.
Vern Little climaxed Athi
quarter drive by snoring no
M n.. n Ask'-ixtsotw 1-.as.s.-ui
little Eagles get
vw Ynrii Grants iw.
no Qantas thi' Lions haw
thexr rqsguxnisstx to SE 3
intl H45 gsztssing
y in Cass City gums Tlwmluy
. by Nou Harm Th other Endo :gawk got
as nstheyovervhelmod tor timu:rtvod.Diikrontunh
City 40-8 list Titurtdly
V opening kick-ol! drew A
y and had to be kicked
swe kick. Failing to re-
it, the Eagles took com-
o! the ball and controlled
most of the quarter. Hal!-
Jxko Herzog scored twigs
three and two yarns ont,
st TD accompihidd W x
on from quarterback
ties and fumbles were
us throughout the game
ii sides, out Frankenmuth
to score twine in the
quarter as well. One
im camo trom tmltbxck
ittle 21 yards around em
second tally trom full-
uss Harford 51:14 yards.
ttime score stood 86-0.
mg mei: wo in me num
r, the Eagles posted eight
von raswy hunk?
tha dem. Tun an nupoetod
rmrsa play by thu But: hd
to a touchdown hr Can City.
sion xttexwt and book om with
nine mimics remaining. Evas-
ually bein breed to mt, th
Eagles' and drive ns moms-
tuily stoppad. but oomhgwek
on their nut sirius of down,
Koa Bcesaecker struck pnydtrt
Amr scrlmhltsg I3 yards Un
the and mono. This ut the that
score st 40-6.
with me pass recqationn.
attack. Dtkasivl HIQIKS Xu-
ennox :wang mum tm
Herzog Gotland by Burma.
Coach 'Whitey' Wilson vm
heard commenting, 'UAMKNI
year ns summed to he st oil
year Bar our team? Bot mmf-
Top Row: A. Rodammer, G. Bierlein, B. Huber. B. Weiss. D. Hubinger, R. Hurford.
Middle Row: R. Gower, D. Parlberg, D. Miller, M. Rodammer. Bottom Row: Coach
A. Pelzer. K. Scharrer, J. Herzog. K. Boesenecker, B. Vitany, J. Bender, W. Wilder.
A relatively short JV team "put it all together" for the winning combination by end-
ing their campaign 12-4. second best record in the JV conference.
Two fine records were compiled by the Frosh basketball squads as they added some
polish to the fundamental skills of the game. The "A" team finished their season 6-4
while the "B" team wound up 5-l.
Top Row: T. Weirauch. P. Veitengruber, B. Schuler, B. Dudewicz, B. McKendree,
G. Piesko. B. Adams, S. Krueger. Middle Row: R. Scharrer, B. Reindel, R. Rustem,
B. Hartman, R. Chall. S. Schrems, J. Maurer, mgr. Bottom Row: Coach C. Lyon.
K. Eaton, J. Connell, K. Braeutigam, H. Conzelmann, K. Pendleton, S. Block.
CHEERLEADERS O THE GO GO GO . . .
This year's cheerleaders were fortunate in leading fans through the most exciting season in many years. In the above picture, var-
sity cheerleaders are Bottom Row: S. Speer, C. Boesenecker, B. Heindl. Top Row: B. Gehrs, B. Gugel, M. Bierlein, S. Schrems.
Also playing an important role were the JV cheerleaders who
are Top Row: N. Coman, P. Riethmeier and Bottom Row: D.
Thompson, L. Warnick, L. Protzman.
Something new was tried when a freshman cheerleading squad
was formed. Team members are Top Row: C. Frank, J. Love.
Bottom Row: W. Nefe, B. Crary, S. Stephan, Advisor, M.
Metzger, M. Frazee.
GOLFERS KEEN ON COMPETITIO . - .
Zeroing in on the pin is golf veteran
Kevin Koch starts hole No. I in form.
Fred Rodammer eyes both ball and
cup in simultaneous glances.
Although the final results were only "par", the 1970 golf team ended their season in an air of achievement. Three new records,
set during mid-season play, formed the core of accomplishment. Bob Jorgenson, voted MVP, broke the old individuals mark of
37 by turning in a fine 36 performance. The four and five-man team scores also underwent a shave in strokes. Top Row: J. Con-
nell, K. Koch, B. Jorgenson, S. Block, Coach W. Wilson. Bottom Row: F. Rodammer, K. Koehler, D. Conzelmann, M. Olgaard,
AGAIN, TRACKSTERS ARE C0 FERENCE
Top Row: D. Weiss, B. Ferguson. P. Veitengruber, K. Kern, S. Krueger, R. Scharrer, K. Heindl, M. Haubenstricker, D. Kapala,
D. Miller. 2nd Row: B. Hartman. J. Reindel, S. Schrems, M. Rodammer, R. Hurford, W. Wilder, J. Bender, A. Zehnder, mgr.g K.
Goodwin. 3rd Row: J. Frahm, P. Maurer, B. Vitany, B. Wescoat, R. Loveless, G. Rittmueller, J. Walker, B. Weiss, D. Suppes.
M. Kern. Bottom Row: Coach A. Pelzer, K. Boesnecker, L. Bernthal, T. Weber, D. Hoerauf, K. Goodwin, R. Munger, M. Ab-
benante, N. Herzog.
Eagle thinclads experienced the thrill of recapturing their second straight
Thumb "B" Conference crown and another Regional championship as well.
ln state Class HC" competition, a small Frankenmuth contingent moved up
two notches to ninth place over the preceding year's eleventh place finish.
As track coach, Art Pelzer is responsible for instilling good training habits
and the proper mental attitude in his team. Then, after the squad's potential
is realized, entering the right man in the right event is required for gaining
the maximum score possible. Finally, when the "big meetsi' roll around,
mind and body must ultimately take over, and a coach can do little more
than merely add up the points and keep his fingers crossed.
AND REGIONAL CI-IAVIPIONS . . .
Qs 5 Xe:
Mike Piesko Qupper lj clears the bar by a safe margin.
With the baton raised high overhead, track captain
Tom Weber Cupper rj displays his usual finish in the
mile relay. Rick List, flower lj voted Most Valuable
Player, sets the pace in the high hurdles at Vassar.
Sprinter Ralph Munger flower rl prepares to snap the
string in the 100-yard dash with Mark Abbenante
trailing a yard or two behind. On the opposite page,
long jumper Kim Koehler is caught in the middle of a
20'2W l' leap.
EAGLE SLUGGERS WIN IOOTH GAME AS
Top Row: R. Franklin, J. McEIgunn, G. Reinert, D. Vitany, D. Weirauch. Middle Row: Coach M. Marcet, C. Sanders, M.
Piesko, R. List, C. Rustem, K. Rummel. Bottom Row: L. Nuechterlein, G. Schiefer, R. Maurer. C. Keller, S. Shively.
The scorebox fbelowj speaks for it-
self as the 1970 baseball season con-
' cluded with three big wins-two of
f them by fantastic 21 and 22-point
f margins. Batting a hot .484, Riclc
List was selected as both captain
' and MVP of the team.
COACH ARCO MARCET RESIGNS . . .
After sixteen years of coaching, Marco Marcet has re-
signed his position as varsity baseball coach at Franken-
muth High School. His decision could not have come
at a more timely moment-following the 1970 schedule
and after chalking up the Eagle batters' 100th victory.
Wins No. 99 and 100 were sweet ones with 47 runs
crossing the plate compared to the opponents' lonely
Marcet-coached teams have won 100 games and lost
49, playing for the most part larger schools. Twenty-
seven of these losses were by two runs or less. Franken-
muth has been shutout only six times while opponents
have been blanked 24 times. In Thumb "B" Confer-
ence play, his teams won two championships and fin-
ished second six times. In non-conference action, the
'Muth has won 48 times and lost only 15. Mr. Marcet
at present serves as the only athletic director in the
school's 16-year history.
Top Row: H. Conzelmann, D. Hubinger. T. Weirauch, B. Adams, R. Morley, M. Schiefer. Middle Row: Coach E. Swanson, D.
Beyerlein, W. Uebler, A. Rodammer, C. Hecht, B. Schuler. Bottom Row: M. Stenglein, K. Pendleton, K. Braeutigam, C. Mayes.
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KARL J EF FERY
MARK ABBENANTE-F.B. 1.45 T. l.2.3.45 French
C. 15 Bill'd C. 35 Forensics 3,45 Orato'L Cont. 45 Intra.
BB. 3. SUSAN ADAMS-Glee C. 4. DAVID AUERN-
HAMMER-FB. 3,45 T. 25 Band 1,2,3,45 Theatre C.
45 German C. 25 Fly-ty C. 2,3,45 EE. Staff 4. TOM
AUERNHAMMER-BB. I5 FB. l,2,3,45 T. 25 In-
tra.. BB.2.3,45 Intra. VB. 45 Sc. Choir 4. FRANK BEN-
DER-BB. 1,25 FB. l,2,3,45 Forensics 35 EE. Staff 4.
SALLY BENDER-P.P. FB. 3,45 G.A.A. 1,2,35 The-
atre C. 45 Forensics 3.4: N.H.S. 41 Class Play 4. LAR-
RY BERNTHAL-FB. 45 BaB. 25 T. 2,3,45 Intra. BB.
2,3,4. CARLEEN BICKEL-P.P. FB. 3,45 G.A.A.
35 German C. 15 Forensics 45 Class Treas. 15 Glee C.
2.45 Betty Crocker A. 45 Krazy Karnival Queen 3.
GAYLE BICKEL-G.A.A. 1,25 EE. Staff 45 Ye'book
3,4. DEAN BIERLEIN-BB. 15 FB. 15 Bill'd C. 1,25
Intra. BB. 3,45 Co-op 4. LYNN BIERLEIN-FB.
l,2,3,45 T. 3,45 Co-op 4. MARGARET BIERLEIN-
G.A.A. 1,2,35 Cheerleader 2,3, captain 45 N.H.S. 2,3,
45 Ye'book 1,25 S. C. 2,3. ELVERA BLUEMLEIN-
Glee C. 3,4. KEITH BOESNECKER-Band 1,2,3,45
Debate 4. DEBBIE BOTIMER-Band I,2,3,45 Co-op
4. WAYNE BRONNER-German C. 25 Fly-ty'C..2,3,
4. MARY LOU BUFFEY-Intra. Bowling 2,45 Foren-
sics 35 Glee C. 4. JOEL BUTTERFIELD-Chess C.
1. DALE CONZELMANN-BB. 1,25 FB. 1,2,3,45
Golf l,2,3,45 Forensics 3,45 S. C. 35 Class Play 4.
VESCIO COSTA-Exchange Student from Brazil.
GAIL DAENZER-P.P. FB. 3,45 G.A.A. 1,35 Ger-
man C. 35 Glee C. 2,35 Co-op 4. GEORGE DAHL-
MAN-Intra. BB. 1.2.35 FB. l.45 T. 3. KATHLEEN
DAVIS-G.A.A. 35 Glee C. 3.4. GLORIA
DIETZEL-G.A.A. 35 Intra. Bowl. 2.3: Co-op 4.
MARCIA DIETZEL-G.A.A. 25 N.H.S. 3,45 Glee C.
2,3,45 Intra. Bowl. 2. TOM DUCLOS-FB. 15 Band
l,2,3,45 Debate 25 Forensics 15 EE. Staff 4. DIANE
DUDEWICZ-G.A.A. 35 Co-op 4. KAREN EAST-
ERLY-Forensics 45 Glee C. 3,45 Class Play 4. CON-
NIE EBERLEIN--G.A.A. 35 Sc. Choir 45 Co-op 4.
THOMAS ENGEL-FB. l,2,3,45 Ba. 1,2,3,45 Golf 3,
45 German C. 25 Forensics 3,45 S.C. 45 Intra. BB. 2,3,
4: Intra. VB. 35 lst tear
All Blue Water Area, Al
n All Conference, lst team
I Area Honorable mention,
All State Honorable mention 4. MIKE ENGLISH-
BB. I5 FB. 25 Golf 1.25
3rd place 2. CATHY
lBill'd. C. 35 Talent Show
F E T T E R M A N-Intra.
Bowl. 2.35 Intra. VB. 25 EB. Staff 3,45 Ye'book 2.3.45
Co-op 4. DORIS FINGER-Band l,2,3,45 EE Staff 35
Ye'book 45 Intra. Bowl. 1,25 Solo Ensemble l,2,3,4. LO-
. ROD FRANKLIN-BB.
15 FB. l,2,3,45 Ba. 1,2,3, 55 Golf 3,45 Band 1,2,3,45
lntra BB 34 Who's W
o in American High School
. . , 5 h
45 Graduating with Honors 4. JANE GALSTER-
Glee C. 3.4. DEBBIE G
YER--G.A.A. 25 CL. 25
Theater C. 4: Forensics Et place district 3,45 Class
Play 4. KIRBY GOODW N-BB. 1,25 FB. 1,2,3,45
Ba. 1,25 T. 1,2,3,45 Thea
t r C. Pres. 45 Debate 2,35
Forensics District winner ..,45 EE. Staff 35 Ye'book 35
S.C. 3: Who's Who in An
Coach 3.4: Class Play 45
erican High School 45 P. P.
All Conference, All Area,
FB. All County, All State 41. Karl Kaston award. BRAD
GRASSMICK-Debate 2,45 Forensics 45 Oratorical
cont. BARB GUGEL--G.A.A. 35 CL. 2.3.45 Forensics
3,45 N.H.S. 3,45 Girl's State Delegate 35 S.C. 1,45
Who's'Who in Amer. High Schools 45 Graduating with
Honors 45 DAR Good C
coming Representative 45
itizenship Award 45 Home-
Biology Assistant 45 Class
Play 4. RICHARD HAASE--Forensics 35 Intra. FB. l 5
Intra. Bowl. 2,4. ELISE H
ART-P.P. FB. 3,45 G.A.A.
I,2,35 Theater C. 45 German C. 25 Forensics 35 Glee
C. 4. LARRY HART-B
tra. BB. 3.45 Bowling 3,45
KER-G.A.A. 1,25 Glee
and 1,2,3,45 Ye'book 45 In-
FB. 3. DENNIS HAUBEN-
C. 35 coop 4. SHARON
0-op 4. BARBARA HEIN-
DL-P.P. FB. 45 CL. 2, Capt. 45 G.A.A. I, Pres. 35
Theater C. 45 Forensics 13.45 N.H.S. 3, Sec. 45 Class
Treas. 25 S.C. I, Sec. 45
Who's Who in Amer. High
School 45 Class Play 45 Krazy Karnival Queen 25 Home-
coming Representative I.
35 T. l,2,3,45 Theater .
3,45 EE. Staff 45 Ye'boo
NEIL HERZOG-FB. l,2,
45 Forensics 45 N.H.S. 2,
45 Boy's State Delegate 35
Graduating with Honors 45 Class Play 45 Class Presi-
dent 2. PAUL HERZOG-FB. l,2,3,43 T. 33 Theater
C. 43 Forensics 3,43 N.H.S. 2,3,43 Class Vice-Pres. 43
S. C. 1,23 Graduating with Honors 43 Class Play 43
Orato'L. Cont. 3,43 Intras. 3,4. DAVID HOERAUF-
Ba. 23 T. 2,3,43 Debate l,2,3,43 Bowling 2.3.4. JEAN
HONOLD-Glee C. 4. TOM HUBER-T. 2,43 Co-
op 4. DARLENE JAMMER-P.P. FB. 3,43 Intra.
Ba. 1,23 G.A.A. 1,23 Glee C. 3,4. CARL JANNI-
Co-op 4. DAN KNIELING-Bill'd. C. 2. KEVIN
KOCH-BB. 1,23 FB. 13 Golf l,2,3,43 German C. 23
Forensics 33 Class Officer 23 Intra. BB. 3.43 Li-
brary Assistant 4. KIM KOEHLER+BB. l,2,3,43 FB.
l,2,3,43 Ba. 13 T. 2,3,43 Golf l,2,3,43 Forensics 4g
N.H.S. 3,43 EE. Staff 43 Boy's State delegate 33 Class
Vice-Pres. 23 Class Pres. 33 S. C. 3, Parliamentarian 43
Who's Who in American Schools 43 Krazy Karnival
Candidate 43 Class Play 43 Co-op 43 Co-capt. FB.,
All Conference Honorable Mention 33 All Conference
lst team 43 All Area Honorable Mention 43 T-Port
Huron Invitationals 33 Intra. VB. DAVE KOEPPEN-
DOERFER-WAYNE KRAENZLEIN-German C.
23 lntra. Bowl. 4. KATHY KRAFFT-P.P. FB. 3,4Q
G.A.A. 1,33 Theater C. 43 Class Treasurer 43 Glee C.
43 Class Play 4. TOM KRAUSENECK-Bill'd. 23 In-
tras. 1.2. CINDY KRONOKOWSKI-G.A.A. 1.23 EE.
Staff 43 Glee C. 4. JO-MARIE KRUEGER-VB. 43
G.A.A. 23 Theater C. 43 German C. 23 Forensics 3,
2nd place Dist. winner 43 Class Play 43 Class Treas.
33 S. C. 43 Graduating with Honors 43 Society of Out-
standing Amer. High School Students 4. MARY LEH-
NER-G.A.A. 3,43 Theater C. 43 German C. 23 For-
ensics 3g Office Assistant 43 Class Play 43 Graduating
with Honors 43 Society of Outstanding Amer. High
School Students 4. PAUL LIST-BB. 2,3,43 FB. 43
Ba. 3,43 T. 2,3,43 Fly-tying C. 3.43 Forensics 43 EE.
Staff 43 S.C. 23 P.E. Assistant 43 FB. Honorable Men-
tion 4. RICK LIST-BB. l,2,3,43 Most Valuable Play-
er 3g All Conference 2,33 Honorable Mention All State,
All Area 23 All Blue Water Area 3g FB. l,2,3,43 All
Conference 3,43 All Blue Water Area 3g All Area 2nd
Team 4g All State Honorable Mention 4g Ba. l,2,3,43
T. 1,33 Golf 2,33 German C. 23 Forensics 43 N.H.S. 2,
3,43 Class Pres. 43 S. C. 4g Who's Who in Amer. High
Schools 43 Class Play 43 Tom Block Award. JESSE
MELCHER-Adv. Music 43 Talent Show Winner l.
CHERYL MEYER-G.A.A. 33 Forensics 33 Glee C.
4. RALPH MUNGER-BB. 3,43 FB. 3,43 All Con-
ference 3,43 All State 4g All Area 43 All County 43
M.V.P. 43 Ba. 3,43 T. 3.43 Forensics 3.43 EE. Staff 43
Boy's State Delegate 33 Class Vice-Pres. 33 Co-op 43
Class Play 4. JOHN MCELGUNN-BB. I3 FB. 1,3,43
Ba. 33 Bill'd. C. 33 Forensics 4. GREGG MCINERNEY
-BB. 1.23 FB. l,2,3,43 Bill'd C. 2.33 Intras. 3,4. LEN
NUECHTERLEIN-BB. I3 FB. I3 Golf 1.2.33 Bill'd.
C. I. MARK OLGAARD-FB. 2.3.43 Ba. 1.23 Golf
2.3.43 Band l.2.3.4. MIKE PIESKO-BB. l,2,3,43
All Conference 33 All Area 33 All State Hon-
orable Mention 33 Ba. I,2,3,4Q FB. 13 T. l,2,3,43
N.H.S. 3.43 S. C. 2.3.43 Who's Who in Amer.
High School 4. MIKE POELLET-Theater C. 43 Ger-
man C. 23 Debate l,2,3,43 Forensics 3,43 N.H.S. 3,
Pres. 4, Ye'book 43 Alg. II Assistant 43 Class Play 43
Who's Who in Amer. High Sch. 4g Graduating with
Honors 4g Nat. Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalist 4.
RICK PRESTON-BB. 1,23 FB. l,2,3,43 Ba. 2,3,43
Forensics 43 EE. Staff 43 lntra. 3,4. RICK REIF--FB.
23 T. l3 Golf l.2.3.43 Bill'd. C. I3 Intras. 1.2.33 Co-op
4. JIM REINBOLD--T. 2. GREG REINERT--
BB. 2.43 Ba. 2.3.4. SHARON RITTMUELLER-
Ye'book 2.33 Glee C. 3.43 Co-op 4. FRED RODAM-
MER-BB. 13 FB. I3 Golf 3.43 Forensics 43 Ye'book
43 Intra. 2,3,43 Chem. Assistant 43 Graduating with
Honors 4. TOM RODAMMER-BB. 1.23 FB. 1.2.3.
43 Ba. 23 T. 2,43 Billid. C. 2,33 Forensics 4.
PAT ROEDEL-P.P. FB. 3.4L G.A.A. 33 For-
ensics 33 Ye'book 23 Glee C. 3,43 Co-op 4. TOM
RUFF-German C. 23 Fly-tying C. 2.3.4. KENT
RUMMEL-BB. l,2,3,43 H o n o r a bl e mention3
All Conference3 All Area3 FB. l,2,3,43 Ba. 2,3,43 T.
33 Forensics 43 Co-op 4. DALE RUSHFORD-Co-op
4. CHUCK RUSTEM-BB. l,2,3,43 FB. l,2,3,43 Ba.
l,2,3,43 Band I,2Q Forensics 3,43 N.H.S. 2,3,43 Boy's
State Delegate 33 Class Officer I3 S. C. 2,3,4-Pres.3
Who's Who in Amer. High School 43 Graduating with
Honors 4. DIANE SCHARRER-S.C. 13 G.A.A. 2g
Forensics 3,43 German C. 2g Homecoming Court 3g
Theater C. 43 Class Play 4. MARIANN SCHIEFER-
G.A.A. 33 German C. 23 Co-op 4. PHILIP SCHMITT
-Golf l,2,33Bill'd. C. 2.33 Intras. 3 4. SUE SCHREMS
-G.A.A. 1,2,33 CL. 4g Theater C. 43 French C. 3,4Q
Forensics 4g Class Play 4g Homecoming Court 2,43
N.H.S. 4. PEGGY SCHWAB-Ye'book 33 Co-op 4.
RON SCHOENKNECHT-Bill'd. C. 2,33 Intras. 132.
RICK SEBALD-Bill'd. C. 2. THOMAS SHEPPARD
-T. l. JACALYN SZYMANSKI-G.A.A. 3: P.P.
FB. 43 VB. 33 Bowling 1.2.33 Glee C. 3,43 Co-op.
CHERYL TRINKLEIN-G.A.A. l.23 Band l: CL..
Capt. 23 Ye'book 1.2: Theater C. 4: Forensics 3,4.
JANICE TRINKLEIN-German C. 23 G.A.A. 33 P.P.
FB. 3,43 Co-op 4. LYNN TRINKLEIN-P.P. FB. 31
G.A.A. treas. 3,43 Theater C. secretary 43 German C.
23 Debate 43 N.H.S. 2,43 Class Sec. 33 Orato'L. Cont.
3,41 Class Play 43 Homecoming Queen 43 Student As-
sistant 43 Graduating with Honors 4. MARILYN
TRINKLEIN-Band l.2,3.43 G.A.A. 33 Ye'book 43
P.P. FB. 3,43 German C. 43 Solo Ensemble 4: Society
of Outstanding Amer. High School Students 43 Grad-
uating with Honors 4. DAVID VOORHEIS-FB. 2,33
S.C. 1. THOMAS WEBER-BB. l,2,3,43 Ba. 23 T. l.
2,3,43 German C. 23 EE. Staff 43 FB. l.2.3.43 All
Conference H.M. 43 All Area 43 All State H.M. 4.
BEVERLY WEISS-VB. 33 P.P.FB. 3,43 Band 1.2.3,
43 Solo Ensemble 3,43 G.A.A. 2,33 Theater C. 43 For-
ensics 33 N.H.S. 3, treas. 43 Class Sec. 43 S.C. treas. 3.
CINDY WEISS-G.A.A. 13 Forensics 33 Ye'book 43
Exchange Student to Sweden 33 P.P. FB. 4. DALE
WEISS-BB. 1,23 T. 1,22 Bill'd. C. 23 Intras. 3,43 FB.
l.2,3.43 All Conference H.M. 23 -All Conference 3,43
All County First Team 43 Saginaw News First Team 43
All State H.M. 43 Saginaw News H.M. 33 FB. Most
Valuable Player 43 FB. Capt. 4. CHIP WElSS-For-
ensics 43 EE. Staff 43 BB. l,2,3,43 All Conference 2.3.
43 All Area H.M. 23 All Area Second Team 3.43 All
State H.M. 23 UPI 84 AP H.M. 33 FB. 1,233.43 All Area
Second Team 43 All State H.M. 43 All County H.M. 4.
STEVEN WEISS-BB. I3
4: Boy's State Delegate 33
IFB. 43 Forensics 43 N.H.S.
lass Vice Pres l lntras
C - . 3 .
2.3.43 Graduating with Honors 4. KRISTINE WENDT
-P.P. FB. 43 G.A.A. 33 Theater C. 43 German C. 23
Debate 43 Forensics 3,43 O
sistant 43 Class Play 43
ANNE WENZEL-P.P. F
ato L Cont 4 Student As-
raduating with Honors 4.
. 3,43 G.A.A. 1.23 Class
Play 4: N.H.S. 3.4. KAREIN WILDER-Band l,2,3,4:
Solo Ensemble 43 Forensic
s 2,43 Ye'book 2,43 French
C. 43 Theater C. 43 G.A.A. 3, Pres. 43 Majorette 3,43
P.P. FB. 3.4. GAIL WILK
INSON--Glee C. 4: Foren-
sics 4. GARY WILKINSON-BB. l3 Ba. 2.4: T. 43
German C. 23 lntras l,2,
.4. MARILYN YOBA-
-P.P. FB. 3,43 Forensics . ,43 Ye'book I3 Class Play
43 Theater C. 43 G.A.A. 23 VB. 33 Co-op 4. CAROL
ZOELLNER-P.P. FB. 43
G.A.A. 33 Glee C. 3,4.
SUSAN ZEILINGER-Band 2.3.43 Glee C. 43 G.A.A.
Due to the many honors
FHS Seniors the followin
nd awards earned by the
abbreviations have been
used: FB-Football3 BB-Basketballg VB-Volleyball3 Ba-
Baseballg T.-Trackg P.P. F
-Powderpuff Footballg In-
tra. BB-Intramural Basketb ll3 lntra. VB.-Intramural
als3 Bill'd C.-Billiard Club3
French C.-French Club3 G ee C.-Glee Club3 German
C.-German Club3 Theater
.-Theater Club3 Chess C.-
Chess Club3 Orato'L. Cont.-Oratorical Contestg EE.
Staff-Eagle Echo Staffg N.H.S.-National Honor Societyg
S. C.-Student Council3 CL-
Cheerleaderg A-Awardg Ye'book-Yearbook.
SENIOR YEAR IS BOTH WORK
AND PLEASURE A
On June 4 the one hundred fifteen members of the Class of '70
completed four active and memory-filled years here. Of all these
four years, the senior year will probably be best remembered.
because with it came graduation and the beginning of new ex-
periences and responsibilities. Even with the many preparations
necessary for graduation, such as the choosing of announcements
and planning a graduation party, the seniors still found enjoy-
ment by participating in various outside activities. These included
the sponsoring of a dance, the building of a homecoming float,
planning a class trip to Cedar Point, Ohio, and the sponsoring of
the first school play festival, which was a two-day presentation.
Class Flower: White Rose
Class Colors: Blue and Silver
Class Song: "Turn, Turn, Turn"
Class Motto: "Lend me the stone
strength of the past, and 1 will lend
you the wings of the future."
Senior Class Officers are: Seated,
Bev Weiss, secretary, Rick List
presidentg Kathy Krafft, treasurer,
and kneeling is Paul Herzog, vice-
BACCALA REATE, GRADUATION ARE
Students, dressed the their gradua-
tion attire, leave the St. Lorenz
Lutheran Church as Baccalaureate
At left. seniors prepare for the final
steps of their high school career as
they partake with the congregation
in the May 31 Baccalaureate cere-
mony, the spiritual part of their
Senior students, realizing their final
moments as the high school class
of '70 draw near, group together
and discuss the Baccalaureate ser-
OLEMN AND EXCITING EVENTS
Henry Marsh, below, ex-mayor of the neighboring
city of Saginaw was the speaker at the graduation
ceremonies, chosen for his great contributions and
leadership abilities. He was well received by the grad-
uating class and guests.
Students, below, "turn their tassels," as a class, signi-
fying they have iinally graduated.
As Marvin Hauck, high school principal, reads off his
name. Tom Auernhammer, left, shakes hands with School
Board President Walter Frahm as he receives his high
Above, Rick List receives an honorary scholarship from
Valparaiso University in Fort Wayne, Indiana from Mar-
vin Hauck as Mrs. Joy Atkins announces the presentation.
Above, faculty members progress into the high school
gym led by John Kiley, English instructor. At left is Rich-
ard Schluckbier, guest soloist and at right is organist,
Mrs. Rose List.
STUDENTS RECEI E HO ORS
average of at least 3.5 over four years.
These students are: Back Row: Steve
Weiss, Chuck Rustem, Rod Franklin, Fred
Paul Herzog, Neil Herzog. Barb Gugel,
Jo Krueger, Kris Wendt. Front Row: Mari-
lyn Trinklein, Mary Lehner, Pat Roedel,
Marcia Dietzel, and Lynn Trinklein. Mis-
sing from this picture is Brad Grassmick,
another honor student.
Rodney Franklin, below, captures the interest of all. as
he is delivering his salutatory address. Rod plans to at-
tend General Motors Institute in Flint.
Below is Mike Poellet, the valedictorian of the graduating
class, giving his address. Mike is a National Merit Fina-
list and plans to attend Concordia Junior College in
Pictured at left are the fifteen membersi
of the 1970 class who are graduating with '
honors or have compiled a grade point!
Rodammer, Mike Poellet. Middle Row:i
I TERESTING CA DID SHOTS . . .
Peggy Schwab is shown above performing
some of her tasks at Oscar Huber Insur-
ance. where she is a co-operative student.
Above right, Kent Rummel helps on the
yearbook as he types some ofthe copy.
At right, Dale Weiss, another Co-op student,
attends to his duties at Baker Chevrolet.
These six senior boys are certainly well
prepared for the Eagle-St. Stephans basket-
ball game with their bannered car. Their
message of "number one" is an example
of the school spirit of FHS students. Mike
Poellet. Larry Hart, Neil Herzog, Paul
Herzog, Fred Rodammer.
FRESI-IMAN, SOPHO GRE, D JUNIOR
Sophomore class officers, at right,
Monica Bickel, secretaryg Denise Ma-
lott. vice-president: Jacob Herzog. presi-
dent: und Ann Friend. treasurer.
w ,, , , ,, ..... eg
At left. Freshman class officers. Jill Love.
secretary: Harry Conzelmzm. president:
Beth Hatfield, treasurer: Stan Schrems,
At left, Junior class officers, Sue Mills,
presidentg Dennis Kreil, vice-presidentg
Dorcas Deterding, treasurerg and Sherry
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' ' :six
To Our Friends:-
Without your support, all the time expended on this yearbook would be of no
value and the book itself could not be published. It is for this reason that the
staff would like to express our deepest thanks and appreciation to every
business and industrial organization contributing to the successful produc-
tion of the Eyrie.
Mrs. Margrety Willis,
The 1970 Eyrie Staff
Mary Abraham, editor
Neil Herzog, sports editor
Tom Weber, advertising
-In Business Since 1926-
Division of Houdaille Industries, n
126 Nonn Main
FFIANKENIVIUTH OFFICE .
111 N. Main 652-6181
If you Enjoy Cheese
Then Stop in and Look
at the 130 different
Varieties That Are in
561 S. Main 6526727
545 S. Main St.
FRANKENMUTH, MICH. OL-2-8331
' ,f N
a,. -fp.. D f""fi
:' . Afiultnl VN AA . 4 , Y
OSCAR M. I-ILBER AGENCY
Compiete Insurance Service
Oscar IVI. Huber-Thomas H. Conzelmann
652-6319 OFFICE 754-8903 HOME
140 W. TUSCOLA ST. FRANKENIVIUTHI
UWE AIM TO PLEASE WITH SERVICE FOR YOUR FR ENDSHIP I5 OUR GOLD."
Robert Kern Charles Kern
Homemade Bavarian Sausage
at its Finest
995 So. Main 652-5181
German Greeting Cards
THE VILLAGE STORE
646 SO. Main OL-2-6100
........ .... W. ....... .
FRANKENMUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY
Une Mutuai Avenue f Frankenmuth, Michigan
Safeguard Your Future
R MMEL STUDIO
AL SENIOR PHOTOS
130 W. TU COLA, FRANKENMUTH
ROY W. SCHIEFER, DEALER
312 N. MAIN, FRANKENMUTH
STAR the WEST
SERVING ICULTURE AND
INDUSTRY 100 YEARS
THANK YOU F HELPING REACH
THIS IMPORT MILESTONE
STAR OF WEST
MILLI G COMPANY
FRANKENMUTH, GERA, RICHVILLE
ae aww .
A We specialize in dry goods,
footwear, floor covering, and
Stop in and save at
446 S. Main
V FOR ALL SPECIAL OCCASIONS DINE AT
Whatever the occasion, birthday, anniversary or special party. Enjoy our Early American warmth and
decor. . . Old Fashioned cooking and friendly costumed waitresses at. . . .
Zehnders' of Frankenmuth
One of America's Largest Family Restaurants
" Ia ily Stat
Deposits Insured by F.D.I.C.
Frankenmuth Buena Vista, Mich. Millington
OL-2-2231 PL-4-1459 TR-1-5731
Saginaw Twp. Office 799-6340
Reese, Mich Birch Run, Mich. Munggr, Mich.
VO-8-411 Ma 4-9365 OL- -3511
360 S. Main
"When you serve
serve the finest."
316 S. Main
Lawn and Garden Equipment
S. Main Frankenmuth
With Best Wishes to
the class of 1970
Be Protected by the mn
Writing All Forms S E R V E Sgf'Fl2?:-H
320 S. Franklin
SCHAEFER AND BIERLEIN
"at your service
1015 Weiss St.
656 South Main, Frankenmuth
"Prescriptions Are Our Business"
' Diamonds '
Frankenmuth IGA Foodliner
Computer Age Merchandising in an old world setting.
206 S Main St ..... Frankenmuth, Michigan
103 S. Main St.
Hop, eit, jump
run or just stand
there an look great
infashio from. . .
THE CLOTHES GARTEN
Frankenmuth, Michigan 232 S- Mfift Sifeei
Frankenmuth, illichigan 48734
. . . "T N 5? .r UP-TOWN
a e BEQAUTY sALoN
Wi -., :
- 230 S. Main
To the Seniors. . .
with sincere congratrlations
FRANKENMUTH CLEANERS and b9Sf wishes Of H
happy and succeesfui
160 S. Main OL-2-5166 fUfU"9- - -
imous family Style
.ll you can eat"
AUTHENTIC BAVAFIIAN ATMOSPHERE
TEN PIN LOUNGE
Open all Summer Free Instructions
Balls Fitted and Drilled
While you walt
I Open bowling every day
Order your 1971 yearbook
Yearbooks are Memories
which last a lifetime
BEN FRANKLIN I I
WOOLEN MILL STORE
570 S. Main
Serving the Oommunity
for 65 years
for all your '
Schogl Supplies FRANKENMUTH
and household goods NEWS
328 S. Main, Frankenmuth
Nueghterlein FRANKENMUTH COIN-OP
Hardware LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING
Open 6 a.m-10 p.m.
215 E. Jefferson 652-9111
God Be With You Class of 1970
XXQ, N N
. . xix ,T Ili ff.
in if, pl' w
,, BRONNE 's "
ygf ,,, Y
500 S- Main, Frankenmuth America's Largest Year-Round,DispIay
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Suggestions in the Frankenmuth High School - Eyrie Yearbook (Frankenmuth, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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