Mount Clemens High School - Yearbook (Mount Clemens, MI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1959 volume:
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The Nineteen fifty-nine
Mount Clemens High School
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MOSAIC-a complete picture . . .
formed from many tiny fragments
carefully chosen and fitted together.
Such is life . . .
the sum total of one's experiences, attitudes and
but too often the perspective of a mosaic is distorted
by one influence
which eliminates the delicate shading
of the truly balanced and harmonious mosaic.
The high school career is in itself a mosaic
composed of several large sections, each of which
has a different meaning in the student life
and contains small particles of its own.
The high school mosaic -
a bit of knowledge . . . gained from the joint
the curriculum and the faculty -
the all-important force, the cement which binds
the individual fragments.
a smile . . . one of many remembered, but
uinque and personal.
recalling a familiar face-
the individuality of each one's mosaic
symbolized by the unique quality of a friendly smile
a challenge . . . hurled by the
the vivid coloring which highlights any mosaic.
a crowd cheering . . . for the school
as each player gives his best for the team -
the sports program, a mosaic in itself.
a helping hand . . . proffered the school
by the community
bringing life's needed materials
that each may use as he wishes.
Thus it is that each life is a mosaic - colorful, with shading
and tightly fitted together -
with elements of both pleasure and sadness,
but each unique and peculiar to its owner.
D U G D D U D
U B B U U D D
Curriculum - Faculty
Juniors ,. ...,. -.
Clubs . ..,. .
Picture Ads , e,
Index to Advertisers
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v D B D D U U Ll D U D D
A BIT OF KNOWLEDGE . . .
the product of student, curriculum and faculty
the student Ceager to learnlz
taking notes in class
cramming for final exams
staying up until two to complete a term paper
smiling as he understands a difficult problem
the curriculum Ksomething for everybodyls
the moth classes filled up
more advanced courses for the gifted student
vocational training for the iob-bound student
many courses . . . a challenge to some, a
grind to others
the teacher feager to give of his knowledgel:
devising questions for the final exam
sponsoring a student activity
counseling a bewildered freshman
lecturing to uncomprehending faces . .
as he recognizes a spark of understanding
Student, curriculum and faculty . . .
the binding force which holds together the many
tiny pieces of one's high school mosaic.
Mr. Cleo Cleven
Act As Binding
Force For School
The administrators hold the
school together. They offer help
and guidance to any of us who
seek their aid. A student with a
problem knows he is welcome in the
principaI's office, assistant princi-
pal's office or the counseling office.
Mr. Harold E. Jones, principal,
is the man responsible for having
all of the materials and classes
available in the right place at the
Mr. Cleo E. Cleven, assistant
pincipal and Student Council spon-
sor, is charged with the responsi-
bility of all student personnel prob-
lems. These include parking permits,
discipline, attendance, lost and
found, hall monitors and books. ID
cards are issued from his office as
well. Even summer offers Mr. Cleven
no relief, for he is also the director
of summer classes.
Miss Ruth Westover Mr. Charles Stephenson
Mr. Charles Nemeth Mr- Emu' Buckholz
Counselor Health and Athletics Director
lf a student has any question as to what subiects to take, the
college to select and make application for, a schedule change or a
maior test to take, he sees one of the counselors.
Miss Ruth Westover, director of counseling, is especially charged
with scholarship applications. Mr. Charles Nemeth and Mr. Charles
Stephenson are always available for the regular services offered by
the counseling office and they are willing to take the time to discuss
a personal problem with any student.
The athletic program of all Mount Clemens public schools is under
the able direction of Mr. Ernest Buckholz. His is the iob of dovetailing
all school athletic events, of being sure that the proper equipment is
available for each sport. It is also his responsibility to see that grade
school and junior high school sports are programmed so that M.C.H.S.
has top athletes on all varsity teams.
Miss Amsbury Mr. Byrd
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T A797 English Courses Provide
Background For Students
No matter what road a student plans to travel in his future
life, English will help make the road easier to follow. Three types
of English are offered at M.C.H.S.: business English, college
preparatory English, and general English. Many phases of
English are covered in these three courses.
Business English is especially designed for the student who
plans on following a commercial career. Many students are
thankful that this course is available as it prepares them for the
business world. '
General English is popular with the student who is taking
general high school courses and may be planning on college or
a iob directly after graduation.
College preparatory English is the phase chosen by the
student who is planning on a college education. Although this
course is designed to teach the pupil to think like a college
student, it also offers things which may not be used in college.
ISS DORIS AMSBURY, A. B., M. A.,
director of audio-visual aids depart-
ment, English, Audio-Visual-Aids club
MR. VERNON BYRD, B.A., English C.P.,
English, Masque and Wig sponsor
MISS ALICE CODY, A.B.,M.A., English,
journalism, Mirror sponsor
MISS IRENE KLEIN, B.S.,A.M., English,
business English, senior class sponsor
MR. RICHARD M. PARKER, A.B., M.A.,
English, English C.P., driver education,
senior class adviser
MRS. HAZEL PERSSON, A. B., English,
English C.P., director of student act-
ivities, Service club sponsor, Cheerlead-
ers sponsor, Student Council adviser
MRS. LUCILE OBERLIN STEWART, A.B.
M.A., chairman of English department
English, Nat'l Honor Society sponsor
Not Pictu red
MISS ELEANOR DENNERT, B.A., M.A.
English, iunior class adviser, sports ban
MR. THELBERT DRAKE, B.S., English
Creative Writing club sponsor
In their English class, Joan Allen and David Killoran read the play "Sunday Cost Five
Pesos." Others in the class follow the play in their books as well as listening. Reading
is only one activity carried on in M.C.H.S. English classes.
Language Courses Fulfill
Many colleges and universities are now requiring at least
one foreign language minor. Because of these requirements,
Mount Clemens High School students are being offered four
foreign languages: French, German, Latin, and Spanish.
Vocabulary is not the only thing learned in language
classes. The customs, traditions, and ways of life of the people
who speak the languages are also stressed by the teachers.
Students taking foreign languages are usually very inter-
ested in the affairs of the people in other countries. With the
world situation as it is, the understanding and interest of our
fellow man may be standing between the United States and an-
other world war.
The ability to memorize and remember is a talent which
language students cultivate.
Having to cross the street to the Presbyterian church basement
for class wasn't all fun for foreign language students. They had
to go even when the weather wasn't sunny and warm.
Mrs. Penzien Miss Schmutz
Miss Stromquist Mrs. Taylor
MRS. ELIZABETH C. PENZIEN, A.B., A.M.,
Latin, Latin club sponsor
MISS MARGARET S. SCHMUTZ, A.B., A.M.,
chairman of language department,
Spanish, German, Needy student fund
sponsor, Bible club sponsor
MISS ALICE STROMQUIST, B.S., M.A.,
English, English C.P., French, French club
sponsor, sophomore class adviser
MRS. MARY E. TAYLOR, B.A., Latin, study
hall, Junior Red Cross sponsor
Ansel Price helps his teacher by putting a language record on
the player. Soon the class will be hearing properly pronounced
Spanish words and sentences.
Mr. Bielowski Miss Durant
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Mr. Smith Mr. Zurakowski
Satisfy Student Interests
In this day of scientific advances, science has top priority
in the curriculum of almost every educational institution. Mount
Clemens High School is no exception. Natural history, biology,
chemistry, and physics are available to all students.
Serious-minded students are doing well to prepare them-
selves in this branch of studies. The demand for science majors
is increasing every year, and the opportunities in this field are
unlimited. With the increasing interest in higher education, the
colleges and universities cannot accept all applications.
Generally the student with a good scientific background, as it is
offered at Mount Clemens High School, has an excellent chance
of getting into the college of his choice.
The students of M.C.H.S. have taken a new interest in the
scientific courses. There are more biology, chemistry, and physics
classes this year than ever before.
MR. DAVID McEVERS, B.S., boys' physi-
ca education, natural history, driver
D R T A B education, track and assistant football
MISS FLORENCE E. U AN , . .1 cgggh
M.S., B. Th., chairman of science de-
partment, biology C. P., sophomore
MR. RALPH BIELAWSKI, A. B., M. A.,
geometry, physics, Science club sponsor
MR. BRYCE SMITH, B.S.,M.A., biology,
natural history, freshman class adviser
MR. PAUL ZURAKOWSKI, B. S., M. S.,
MR. RAYMOND FIGG, B.S., boys' physi-
chemistry, Science club sponsor
cal education, biology
The vital part that science plays in our lives is clearly illustrated by Arnold Barr, Vernon
Wilson and Bernard Girson, performing one of many interesting chemistry experiments.
M.C.H.S. has always maintained a high standard in all fields of science.
MR. EMERY A. ALBEE, A. B., M. A.,
Chairman of mathematics department,
algebra, trigonometry, senior class
Special Courses Varied
For Able Math Students
ln this age of higher education, mathematics is
an important subject for college-bound students of
Mount Clemens High School. Today, many of them
realize the vocational opportunities in the field of
General math is offered to the student who is
unsure of his ability to handle algebra without first
brushing up on basic math principles.
Algebra is the first step a pupil takes into the
field of higher mathematics. Here he learns to think
in abstract terms.
Solid and plane geometry teach a student how
to reason and plan the geometric steps in a direct
and orderly fashion. Trigonometry deals with meas-
urement of and using triangles and methods of tri-
MR. CHARLES EVANS, B. S., general
mathematics al ebra, assistant football
Mr. Albee f
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MR. ALLAN J. OLDS, B.S., M.A.,
general mathematics, algebra, geom-
etry, tennis coach
MR. FRANK STEPHEN DENNIS, B. S.,
general mathematics, geometry, Stu-
dent Council adviser
Mlss MARIE wizlont, A.a., M.A., Miss W'i9"'
English, algebra, freshman class adviser
Shown here, taking an active part in their classrom discussion are John Madigan and Joan
Allen. They have put their geometric problems and constructions on the board for the
whole class to verify.
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Social Science Furnishes
gp Knowledge Of Heritage
. SOCIAL STUDIES
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A The social science department of Mount Clemens High School
is a very important one. History, geography, economics, govern-
ment, sociology, and foreign relations are all included in this
grouping. Every student is required to take two of these subjects,
United States history and United States government.
World history is chosen by many students in either their
freshman or sophomore year. This subject delves into the back-
ground, problems, and past history of different countries other
than the United States.
Ecnomics must be taken by every student who plans to go
into the business world.
Sociology is selected by many students who seek the
answer to the question "why?"
MR. DONALD D. ADAMS, A.B., M.A.,
U. S. history, government, Hi-Y sponsor
MR. NORMAN KEEHN, B. A., M. A.,
U. S. history, world history, sophomore
MR. ROBERT R. LOCKWOOD, B. S.,
U.S. history, government, basketball
and assistant track coach
MR. JACK LOHRBERG, A.B., M.A., chair-
man of social studies department, world
history, global geography Youth Forum
MR. WILLIAM L. MOWRY, B. S., M. A.,
world history, MC club sponsor, foot-
ball and assistant basketball coach
MR. CLAY SHOEMAKER, A.B., M.A.,
world history, economics, U. S. history,
iunior class adviser
MR. GEORGE WIGGINS, A. B., M. A.,
U.S. history, baseball coach
MRS. RUTH NICKEL, B.A., sociology,
world history, Future Teachers club
In government class, Mr. Adams is charged with operating a still. Here, prosecuting at-
orney Ered Gerds questions witness Bill Kreifeldt about the still which bailiff Tom Essig
wheels into court. His Honor James Nunnally presides over the case.
Business Prepares Pupils ee
For College 0r Career
Typing is one of the favorite subiects of sophomores,
iuniors and seniors. Boys and girls alike who are planning
to go on to college, who plan to get a iob after graduation,
or those who are iust planning to get married and raise a
family, all feel that typing may be of help to them in their
Bookkeeping, business training and office machines are
subiects taken by students who intend office work immediately
Shorthand and typing are taken by both college pre-
paratory and business education maiors. Shorthand is useful
in college lecture courses as well as the answer to the call
"Miss Jones, take a letter."
MRS. MADELINE BRANHAM, B.S., office
machines, typing, retailing, accounting,
School Store sponsor
MRS. EVELYN B. GERKEY, co-ordinatar
and shorthand, Office Training club
sponsor, Student Bank sponsor
MR. LEE KITTREDGE, B.S., driver edu-
cation, commercial law, business train-
ing, Student Council adviser
MR. JERROLD MARKHAM, B.S., typing,
Spanish, business training, iuniar class
MISS JUDITH MICHAEL, B.S., business
training, typing, shorthand,
MR. WAYNE G. SHARLAND, B.S.,M.A.,
chairman of business education depart-
ment, bookkeeping, Usher club sponsor
MRS. GLADYS SWINEY, B.S., shorthand,
typing, Magazine Sales business mgr.
MR. JOHN PHILLIPS, B.S., typing,
bookkeeping, assistant basketball coach
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Speed nd accuracy are essential to becoming a good typist. Shown here, in a second
year typing class are Lynne Wedhorne, Barbara Raitaiczak and others of the class who
are perfecting their typing skills and abilities.
is t L... Home Economics Helps
e Students Domestic Skills
5 5 Home ECONOMICS
MRS. OLIVE DIXON, B.S., English, clothing,
MISS MIRIAM MOORMAN, B.S., chairman
of home economics department, home-
making, cafeteria cooking, Future Hame-
makers of America sponsor
MRS. GLORIA PAGE, B.S., homemaking,
clothing, Y-Teens adviser
Girls, who someday hope to have a well-
run home and well-behaved children, become
interested in the home economics department.
Four courses are available to all girls and
a few boys. They are: homemaking, clothing,
foods and cafeteria cooking.
In a homemaking class, students learn
child care, good grooming and personal health.
They also discuss such things as color schemes,
china and silver patterns.
Some girls become fine seamstresses in the
beginning and advanced clothing classes. They
make many of their own clothes.
Foods classes prepare the girls for menu
planning and food preparation. The test of
their culinary skills is in the eating.
Students taking cafeteria cooking actually
help with the preparation of the foods served
in our cafeteria each noon. They, too, learn by
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In an advanced clothing dass, Donna Kirkum pins in Q hem in U Carolyn Jones, Jackie Simpson, Betty Reaves and Estell Gorman
skirt that Pat Hibbert has made. This is one of the finishing e"lo7 fhf b"e"Hu5' 'hey P'ePc"fd,:5 Pm' of 'hen' course 'n
touches since Pat started the skirt with a pattern and material. homemckmg' Looks good' doesn t 'T'
Machine shop is on exacting iob. James Sommer is o eratin a
Industrial Arts Students I tQt g
Learn Manual Dexterit
Boys who plan future careers in drafting,
machine shop, printing, woodworking or auto shop
have an excellent chance to get off to a good start
with lots of practice in the industrial arts department
Beginning students in this department are re-
quired to take a quarter year each of drafting,
metalshop, printing and woodshop. After this ex-
ploratory period each boy may choose the specific
field he likes best.
Drafting students learn to draw machine parts,
house plans and maps. Metalshop students learn to
work with hand tools, run lathes and to weld. Print-
ing students learn to make tickets, posters, to run
printing presses and paper cutters. Students in wood-
shop learn the use of hand tools, power saws and
wood turning lathes. Auto shop students learn what
makes their cars tick, how to core for them, and good
shoper. When finished, the dimensions of the work he is doing
will be to blueprint within .005 of an inch.
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Mr. Dixon Mr. Gerkey
Mr Johnson Judd Mr Mlttelstadt
MR JERRY BAKER BS industrial arts
woodshop driver education freshman class
MR. RICHARD DixoN, s.s., M.S., priming,
industrial arts, Yearbook Staff sponsor
MR. DONALD GERKEY, B.S., M.A., chair-
man of industrial arts department, draft-
ing, iunior class adviser
MR. VERNON C. JOHNSON, B. S., M. S.,
auto mechanics, trade and industrial edu-
cation co-ordinator, Proiection Crew
MR. HUNTER JUDD, B.S., M.E., industrial
arts, woodworking, Stage Crew sponsor
MR. ROY H. MITTELSTADT, B.S., M.S., in-
dustrial arts, metal shop, welding, senior
.S ' 'm
Industrial arts students work in wood, metal, drafting and print-
ing. Bob Jarvis squares a line with Paul Goodwin watching.
Soon he will saw his board as Arthur Baarck is doing.
Music Gffers Challenge
To Pupils Of Varied Skill
INSTRUMENTAL AND VOCAL MUSIC
Whether a student plays a wicked trumpet or sings a dreamy
baritone, he is welcome in the music department of Mount Clemens
High School. The vocal music department and the instrumental music
department, together make up the complete department.
The vocal music groups include the Mixed Chorus, Boys' Glee
Club, Girls' Glee Club and the Acapella Choir. All of these groups
take part in the annual operetta. This year it was "OkIahoma!," a
most ambitious undertaking very well performed. These same groups
make assemblies and other special occasions more entertaining with
their beautiful music.
The instrumental department includes the beginning band, iunior
band, senior band and orchestra. The senior band marches at foot-
ball games and parades, plays for assemblies and all instrumental
groups combine to put on two concerts each year.
MR. WARREN F. BEAUMAN, B.M., M.M.,
chairman of instrumental music department,
senior band, iunior band beginning band
MR. EARLE M. BOARDMAN, B. M., senior
MR. GERALD W. ROBINSON, B. S., B.A.,
M.M., Vocal music, driver education
Rehearsals like this take place every day of the school year for members of the band.
It takes many hours of practice ta reach the stage of perfection demanded by Mr. Beau-
man, band director, before he will let the band ploy o number in a concert.
Art Department Stresses
Criginality By Students
ARTS AND CRAFTS
The two subiects offered to Mount Clemens High School students
in the art department are general art and special art.
The beginning art student would take general art and learn the
basic fundamentals. After the student has completed this success-
fully, he may take special art in which he has the opportunity to
to express himself in many types of art.
Since the showcases on the top floor have been remodeled, the
art students have had a chance to display different phases of their
The art classes have helped make the plays, assemblies, oper-
ettas, and also public productions put on in the auditorium successful
by making and painting scenery, posters, and props. They collected
"precious gems" and made the crowns worn this year by the king and
queen of Alumni Night.
MRS. KATHLEEN H. RACINE, B. A., art,
general art, special art, Art Service club
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MR. LaVERGNE DEAN, B.S., special edu-
Little girls have always enioyed mud pies. Sometimes this desire Brushes, CGHVGSGSI P0l"fS, 0 f9W old and discarded obiects and
translates itself into the artistic ability shown by Rusty Barkoot nl 'creative arrangement are combined bY Dole BOPP to Create
and the head she is modelling of clay. th-S 5f'll life In 0llS-
Mrs. Kendrick MF Nemeil'
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Miss Ralston M555 5'-fheid
MRS. ELEANOR KENDRICK, A. B., girls'
physical education, study hall
MR. CHARLES NEMETH, B. S., M. A., boys'
physical education, counselor, assistant
MISS ESTHER M. RALSTON, B. S., girls'
physical education, Girls' Athletic Associ-
MlSS BARBARA SCHEID, B.A., girls' physi-
cal education, Aquabelle sponsor
Physical Education Gives
Relaxation For Students
During most of the day a student must keep his
nose in a textbook and his eye on the blackboard
and teacher. In a gym class, a student can "let go"
and relax. Whether he is doing push-ups, playing
basketball or volleyball, studying first aid, health, or
theory of sports, swimming in the pool, running on
the track indoors or outdoors, he may take advantage
of the gym class opportunities to improve his health
and physical skills.
Doing calisthenics helps keep Mount Clemens
High School students in tip-top shape for the rigors
of other classes. Other indoor sports teach them co-
ordination of mind and body. ln all cases a sense of
good sportsmanship is a desired result.
First aid, a needed subiect, is included in the
freshman physical education program as is the study
of personal health, including body care and good
grooming. The sophomores study the theory of sports,
both individual and team as well as the "whys and
Since Michigan is a "water wonderland," swim-
ming is required of all M.C.H.S. gym students.
Halth and First Aid are an important part of all girls' gym classes. Here Carol Thoel is
putting an arm bandage on Karen Johnson to demonstrate to the class and teacher that
she has learned how to do it.
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Addltlons To Library
Increase Its Efflclency it
LIBRARY AND SPEECH
Need some information on the Italian Rennaissance or on
an amoeba or the battle of Bull Run or on the art af making and
keeping friends? ls there o book report due soon or an oral re-
port to be given? You may need pictures, pamphlets, or in-
formation. Our library is the place where all of these and more
are to be found.
Every year the library grows. Many new books on travel
and science have been added to supply information on these
subiects to interested students. The latest and most popular
newspapers and magazines are also there. Encyclopedia and
reference books and a file full of valuable vocational informa-
tion are always available for the studious ones.
Students from all sections of the school meet in the library,
each after a different type of information and they are rarely
Speech students from beginning courses to senior dramatics
find their way to the library. Here, much of the background
material and many a speech is written and prepared to be
given in class the next day or week.
Speech classes, by the way, help a student learn to do more
than give a speech. They help him with self-confidence, poise
and articulation. Advanced speech classes fdramaticsj add a
measure of fun to the sometimes dull routine of the day.
Mrs. Adams Moltrnaker
Mrs. Giambrone Mrs. Van Aken
MRS. VIRGINIA ADAMS, A. B., M. A.,
English, Debate Club sponsor
MR. DEAN R. MOLTMAKER, A. B., M. A.,
speech, driver education, dramatics, iunior
and senior dramatics director
MRS. EUNICE GIAMBRONE, A. B., M. A.,
B. S., LS., Librarian, Y-Teen sponsor
MRS. MARIE VAN AKEN, A. B., assistant
librarian, Y-Teens adviser
X steers K
Learning Library methods is the choice of a tew M.C.H.S. students. They learn to mend,
catalogue, record and file books. Here, Gayle Pringnitz and Bonnie Reynolds prepare a
bulletin board display of new books available in our library.
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V, e ree Attendance Advisers
' S Help Solve Problems
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Mn. Jud! A E M M s. Minka Y ATTENDANCE ADVISERS
Mrs. Robinson Mr. Spurr Mlss Young
MRS. NORMA B. JUDD, A.B., M.E., attend-
ance adviser, junior class adviser
MRS. ELEONORA JUNKE, A. B., English,
study hall, sophomore class adviser
MRS. LYLA ROBINSON, A. B., attendance
adviser, freshman class adviser
MR. KENNETH SPURR, A.B., M.A., attend-
ance adviser, Key Club sponsor
MISS BEATRICE YOUNGS, B. S., M. E.,
chairman of attendance department, at-
tendance adviser, freshman class sponsor
Grey is the coming fashion. At least that is the hope of Ginny
Weissinger as Judy Skarritt begins to spray her hair a beautiful
silver grey in preparation for a dramatics presentation.
The study halls of Mount Clemens High School
are the nice quiet places where the students can go
to do their homework. Doing homework in study
halls allows students time to engage in extra-curricu-
lar activities such as clubs and class meetings. Some
students could not have after-school iobs if they
were not allowed study hall time.
The attendance advisers are always available
when o student has a problem that the counselor
can help him solve. At the beginning of each se-
mester, the attendance advisers help students with
schedule changes and sometimes even help them set
up a program for their remaining years at Mount
Clemens High School.
Study halls should be a place of quiet for concentration. Here
is a scene from one of the four M.C.H.S. study halls which shows
the intensity with which students study.
Good Lunches Help
Goad Mental Agility , ,,,.
Beans, carrots, potatoes, hamburgers, hot-
dogs and steaks are iust some of the delicious
dishes served to hungry students and teachers at
lunchtime. Any student wishing to purchase his
lunch may do so in the cafeteria on any school
day. The lunches are not only delicious, they are
"Just the right amount of this and the exact
amount of that" is the motto of the competent
kitchen staff. A good cafeteria lunch is iust the
thing to replenish a student for the second half of
a "tough day." The students who bring their
lunches from home also eat in the cafeteria.
But even a well fed group of students and
teachers couldn't run the school alone. Who would
answer the telephone and tend the files and type
the letters and issue ID cards and text books and
manage the lost and found department? Nobody
That is why the office assistants occupy rooms
102 and 103
Mrs. Bovenschen Mrs. Pyle
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Miss Harris Miss Krauss
Mrs Lawrence Mr! Rutrow
Edith Sams, cafeteria cashier, checks trays and collects for student lunches. Ed Bergman
heads for a table with his lunch and books. Jim Roberts pays for his lunch as Fred Gerds
waits in line.
:Ill D LI D U D VO U D U D
recalling a face - one of many faces-
a fleeting "hello" in the hall
a friendly nod across the classroom
many faces -some with names, some forever nameless
but each one unique, individual, characterized by
the intangible substance of a smile
Thus, even as a face from the crowd is made special
so one mosaic is different from all others,
made so by the individuality of its possessor.
We Found M.C.H.S. To
Y... .. Be A ovel Experience
CLASS OF l962
We got a late start on the business of the year
since we first had to elect officers. During the election,
the halls land some classroomsl were filled with the
posters of prospective candidates.
Pennies, nickels and dimes poured into our class
treasury from the checkroom we operated at dances,
concerts, plays and other school affairs. In the be-
ginning we weren't very efficient, but after a few
hectic hours we began to perform properly.
Vending machines dispensing pencils and
kleenex were kept filled by us. We proved to be our
own best customers since our teachers piled on home-
work. Our kleenex found a ready market among the
,A JoAnne Berglund many who encountered the annual winter sniffles.
' Secretary Snowflakes were the theme of our after-game
. ,Q dance, appropriately called "The Snowflake Swirl,"
'Img --it R h I Y W held on January the thirteenth. lt proved a success
S ' N . -"' uc e e In
N J Tmawm when a large crowd attended.
t S e-" As most freshmen classes have done before, we
S J' upheld the fine freshman sports record. Our football
and basketball teams brought home their share of
wins, and in defeat, we showed our good sports-
We are now an established part of M.C.H.S.
and are proud of our position.
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Peter Achberger John Adams Judith Ainsworth Karen Anderson Valarie Babbitt
Robert Bailey Gloria Barrett John Belfiore Clare Betham Georgianna Bishop
Janice Blaisdell Larry Joe Boger Frank Bono Jerome Boone Charles W. Boskee
Donald Adams John W. Adams Robert Altman Arthur Baarck
Katherine Ball Karen Becker Linda Benner Jon Betts
Ronald Blount Bruce Bolar Barbara Books Mary Bond
We Were Called 'Frosh'
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Anthony Brunelle Hal Carroll Bonnie Chaitman Judy Brass Margaret Brice
Ronald Clarke Michael Clark Johnnie Cole Robert Brooks James Brown
Geraldine Burg William Carroll William Charbonneau Ralph Cheifer
Kathleen Clark Veronica Cobb Linda Coleman Pamela Coles
Dale Brandenborg Robert Brege
Richard Brohl Tom Brouwer
Sharon Chambers Richard Chase
Tom Colella Nancy Coleman
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Arlene Comben Raymond Congdon Janet Cooley
Jerry Covitz Donna Crum Richard Curtis
Gerald Deneweth Geraldine Dennis Ronald Detrick
Robert Dow William Dowe Roberta Dubay
Mary Jane Dowdal
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For School Projects We
Assisted With Our Effort
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Roy Duvall Ruby Eastwood Sondra Ervin Dennis Eschenberg Gary Ferdig
Albert Eckert Bill Eggert Nancy Folkman Michele Frink James Galbraith
Roberta Fitton Robert Erdman Daryl Esch Lloyd Eschenburg
Charles Festian Sharon Finch Marlene Forton Charles Frusciano
Leonard Dyer Donna Ebert
Bill Edwards Karin Ehmcke
Sandra Embry Margret Ervin
Ralph Filburn David Fogt
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Judith Gall Wendie Gates Bernd Gerlach James Gillespie Janet Gobble
Robert Gobble Sharlene Gohl Paul Goodwin Estelle Gorman Jim Grider
Stephen! Grosshans Charles GUSfOf .lud.y Hader Charles Hamann David Hamilton
Luvenio Hampton Elaine Harder Irma Harrington Donald Harris Stephen Harvey
Olivia Gantt Thomas Gerds Robert Gibbs Ronald Glefke
John Goff David Goldenbogen Everett Gooley Wallace Grola
Gerald Grunewald Ernest Haack Don Hahn Diane Hamer
Tommy Hammang Henry Harms Nancy Harms Earl Harris
We Sponsored A Dance
On January Sixteenth
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Jim Hebert Margaret Hellebuyck Maryann Henderson A ' J' U
Rdbefl HGU5 Abram HUYCJGU Decorating for their "Snowflake Swirl" finds Janet
5lGHl0Y Heller Sandra Helm' Hibbert handing a sparkling snowflake to Ron Clark
as Karen Mason and Sharon White look on.
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George Henry Judith Hess Mike Hetzel Robert Higbee Judith Holland
Joan Hooper Janet Howard John Huddlestone Raymond Hunger James Hunt
Frank Hundertmark Sandra ltrich Mary Jacobs Brigitte Jansen Robert Jarvis
Darlene Jasmund Joseph Jeannette Richard Jenkins Ed Johns Karen Johnson
Mary Hentrich Carol Herhilan Janet Hibbert Nancy Hirshey
Marianne Hooper Rena Hubert Fred Hugo Gayle Hyde
Jim Hurttgam Douglas Jabalee Christine James Janice Jarvis
David Jeannero Linda Jearls Elizabeth Jobse James Johnson
Doing his bit for his freshman class, Roger Syria made
sure that the pencil dispensing machines were always
full of pencils and empty of cash.
We Began 0ur Treasur
With Profit From Pencils
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Porler Johnson Daniel Johnston Willie Jones
James Julian Jane! Kays Jerome Kelley
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Johnnie Kidd Maria Koenig Shirley Kollmorgen Brigifle Kortz Karen Kunkel
Karen Kursleiner Clyde LaForeso Charles Leidgen Dale Liebzeif Bonnie Lind
Richard Lininglon William Lockwood Ronald Mars Jerry Macel Joan Malcar
William Marsack Barbara Massey Jerry Martens Mary Mayhew Bonnie McGiIchrisi
Sandra Kipley Marilyn Kollmorgan Carole Kopp Bruce Kuechenmeisler
Sandra Kuse Elizabeth Luari Roy Lerlola Sharon Lindahl
Joseph Lobmiller Cheryl Lunger Harry MocAlpine Sharon Madaus
Karen Mason Tom Martin Ralph Maul! Douglas McDougal
We Gained Prominence 3 A ip ,R ln Athletics And Studies 3 it 5'
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Patricia Moncriel? Robert Morley Marlene Morris Lloyd McRevnolds James Mial
George Murray Barbara Neal Richard Newman Jeanne Miller Alexis Mitchell
Nancy Moron Richard Moore Helga Mueller Ralph Munn
Carol Mrosewske Sharon Nehls Robert Nicoli Gloria Noble
Tammy McMahon Gretchen Meitzner
Marla Mies Richard Miller
Milne Mroz Louise Muendelein
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Nancy Normington Kathleen Nunnally Larry Obrzut Allen Opper Donald Oitker
Rosalie Orta Jimmie Parkes Jerry Peklnarinen Gloria Peltier Ronald Perreman
Frank Peroni John Perrv Jacoba Piellusch Donald Pipe Marilynn Porrett
Darlene Prosch Stella Rangel Marlene Rathe James Ray Del Reese
Irene North Dennis O'Brien Claudine Onraedt Michael Oldham
Delores Patterson Gary Payne Barbara Peltier Richard Peltier
Jerry Perry Raymond Peters Marilyn 'Pillivont Tim Pomaville
Joyce Rachow Don Rank Darlene Ray Betty Reaves
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Machines With Kleenex
' fl' Bringln Lots Cf Revenue
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Wilburn Reese Bob Rendon William Rogers Dennis Schellenberg Frances Scherrer
Paul Riddell Clifford Ringstad Marcia Shamburger Susan Sheridan Dolly Sievert
Richard Rivard Janet Rocker Dorothy Salgat Lynda Scher
Mary Jo Schietecatte John Shark Patricia Shepherd Gary Sleg
Walter Rehberg Sharon Rehner
William Rieck Shyrlene Ritter
Carol Robideau Ronda Rogers
Connie Schroeder Sherry Seid
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Ronald. Simmers John Simms David Simpson Clifford, Simon Donna Smith
Evla Mae Smith Sandra Smith Cecelia Spieles Kurt Spitzer Claudia Stephenson
Johnny Stolzenfeld Kenlyn Sutton Roger Syria Bernard Tanzey Patricia Thoel
Carole Thomas Gary Thomas Karen Uhlig Helen Voninski Virginia Aday
David Simms Fred Simon Jacqueline Simpson Bob Smith
Jan Smith Michael Soult John Tyler LeRoy Springer
Rita Sturgis Mary Sqyman Terry Tallquist Carol Thoel
Diane Thomas Mary Taylor Gail Ulman John Voorhess
For Only One Dime We
Checked Hats And Coats
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Douglas Wade Tam Waldowslri Judy Walther
Phineas Ware Edwin Weed Tom Weimer . 1 , i
Roger walcmk Shmon walker Bull Kreifeldt, senior, patronizes the freshman coat-
joqnn Webb Sandro Weber check stand at one of the dances. He doesn't have to
worry about the whereabouts of his coat.
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Marcella Wood Jim Wiegand Gretchen Wilson
Robert Zeve Gary Windorf Charles Winkler
Mildred White Bernard Yunck
Janice Ziehm Bonnie Zorsch
Donna Wiegand Ted. Wiley Sue Williams
Oralee Willis Roseann Winkler Sharon White
James Wright Michael Yates Edward Zagaiski
Paul Zider Margaret Zaolc Nancy Zorbas
M ,gr Pat Wiggins
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Madam president, Pat Wiggins, conducts a business meeting of
sophomore officers and class representatives. Maybe they are
1 Harriett Bridges
7 V Secretary
., Michael Edelstein
X I ji Treasurer
To Start The Year Right,
We Elected Officers
CLASS OF I96l
Our second year of high school began in the
usual prosaic fashion. We enrolled, we elected rep-
resentatives and we met together. Soon, however,
our first class project was at hand, we met the alumni
and put on the Alumni Night dance. We did our best
and hoped that all who attended enioyed our efforts.
The new gym was christened with candy wrap-
pers and potato chip bags. We built our treasury
selling these goodies and, of course, we had to clean
the gym after each and every game.
Indecision proved to be the watchword as time
to order class rings arrived. Should we get one?
What color stone to choose? To have or not to have
our initials in the ring? Each of us had to decide.
Just before Christmas we had a bright ideal
Why not sell mistletoe? We did and were amazed
at the demand. We could hardly keep the counter
stocked. There must have been a lot of parties!
Our last act as sophomores was ta donate
flowers for Baccalaureate. We are sure we made
this solemn occasion more impressive with our gift.
Thus we closed our second year at M.C.H.S.
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planning a new and novel way ta enlarge their treasury. ,, 'A , I Q .
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Tom Accivatti Robert Adams
Fred Albrecht Jaan Allen
Harvey Babbitt Dennis Bandlaw
Ronald Ace Ronald Adams
John Alqer Bill Aitken
Janice Bakeman Christina Balkas
In Our Class Meetings
oro y are
We Debated Main Ideas
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We Put On The Alumni
Night Dance In October
at Phillip Cumper
- Tony Czarnecki
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L Jane DeLaCruz
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The DayCame When We
Ordered Our Class Rings
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Deanna Hampton .te I Q
Leon Hampton A f .
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Marian Harms 1 I
Mary Alice Harrison at
Mariorie Harvey Q5 s
Thomas Hay Q ' 4' ,
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Kenneth Henderson W? 1'4 N. hh
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Sophomores Kathy Kuczynski and Tom Acciavatti search the vo
cational files in the library for the materials they need to com
plete their vocational unit in English class.
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Our Aptitude Tests Were
Gayanne Hibbert ' I
Informative To Us Al
Judith Hodges R John Horek W' , A'
Robert Horne - 5,
Nancy Kirkum ,
Lynda Klockow f
Gary Hoover 4, , X
Linda Hostetler f- V 44
Jimmy Howard -'lf R
Ralph Knight ,X '
Richard Krall j .gg
Faith Krueger I
Lenore Howard 4
Carole Hundt ii I ,
Patricia Hurlburt Judy Krueger 1-
Clyde Kruse ": '
Kathy Kuczynski A X
Louanna Jamrus 1 at
lohn Jarvis R , ' ' ,
.sally Kuechenmeflster 5 4
Jan Kunold L L ,
Ronald Kurta - 5 L ,fx V. '
Doug Jones ' '
Marilynn Jones J X
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arvm ones Dennis LaCroix lg J. 3 an Q
Raymond Lo Forge 'r' of 4,
Gene Langlois A H 3
Alvin Lawrence ,
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David Killoran . 'Q A 1 5'
Shairlyn Lee Q
Mary Logan ,.-
Holiday Spirit Prompted
Us To Peddle Mistletoe
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The holiday spirit may have prompted the sale of mistletoe.
We'll bel Gene Domagalski has different ideas. Jim Dow looks
undecided as Donna Rathe does her best to make a sale.
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March Winds Failed To
Spoil Our Dance Spirit
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Mary Ellen Petitpren
0ur Dress-Up Day Was
A Tremendous Success
L A . 2
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as S3 'ax
W e f
"Did you hear ut? George Meyers along with the rest of the
sophomore class went to room 210 one day to have their hearing
ability expertly tested
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Swarms of customers did not confuse spore-time salesmen Mike
Edelstein and Peggy Henricksen as they sold refreshments be-
tween halves of all home basketball games.
E1 W H!
D ., At Basketball Games We
Sold Candies And Chips
Jo Ann Taylor
Bobbie .lo Thomas
Carol Ann Theisen
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We Decorated The Stage
For Senior Graduation
I 'K ,
I A A
53: -I Q
Lynda Wingo 'Q
Stanley Worswick ,Q ,L N ,
Carol Wright A ', 2
David Wright 'gr'
David Wyatt M 154' Y, .I "
Sandro Yennor -- ' , , V f
Norman Youngski L ' -' " "
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Kenneth Zaborski ,a K . .
Bruce Zerla . 3' 5 ,.,
Carolnn Ziehm W '9 , ' 'M' 5
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Henry Ziehm f '
Carol Zorsch '-
louise Zuhlke t ' '
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Gym class referees should now be chosen from the ranks of the
bright-eyed sophomores like Lois Hintz, all of whom have iust
recently had their vision carefully tested and the results noted.
T lisr We Got Right To Work
. .T me r ..
X--' ,,,:,, . .. ...- John Baorck
" T 'Q' M
Junior class officers, representatives and interested students meet
regularly before school to discuss and plan the activities of the
0n The Year's Business
CLASS OF l960
The day we received our shiny new class rings
we knew that we were growing up-becoming upper-
Thanksgiving brought snow and a chance for us
to show our ingenuity. The usual holiday turkeys
were discarded and the boys were asked to hunt their
favorite gals so that they might attend the "Dear
Hunters Hop," a full evening dance we sponsored.
Again, in February, another occasion arose,
when Valentine's Day brought our "Cupid's Caper."
Lacy hearts and new romances flew high at that
Many of us looked forward to the day when we
could take part in a class dramatic production. At
last the day came and so did the play, "Parlor Story."
The iunior dramatics class did all the acting and put
in hours of rehearsal, but it took the entire class to
make the play a success by publicizing it, selling
tickets and enioying the finished product.
Then, to round off our iunior year, we gave the
Prom, in honor of the graduating seniors. We had
fun giving it and hated to see them go, but the hands
of time keep moving on, as our last year of high
school so rapidly approaches.
We Took Charge
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t Last We Received
Our Own Class Rings
3 Janet Buiak
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Studies And Activities if-M: I We
Filled Our Busy Year gf ji ' 5
Mary Lou Dow
Benny Dozier 3
Fred Drexler 2
Robert Drexler V3
Joanna Drummond ff I' " f N
Jo Drummond 6,
Daniel Durst 4
Shirley Dylxemon -
Sharon Eby kilt,
Robert Eckenrode , ,, x 'Z' XX
Nora Eckert 'L'
David Eckman ,vs L
Walter Eckman .- ' L
Louis Edwinson 1 L A K s Y
Michael Ehrlte K 1
y i . , 6
Gary Ellis X
Donna Erb N
Darlene Erdman S
Judy Blasic and Fran Davis take special care as they hang the lace-bordered heart cut-outs
on the walls of the gym as part of the decorations in preparation for the iunior class
sponsored dance, "Cupid's Caper."
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Our First Project Was
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' John Ezell
as if 1: Robert Fettue
1 Peggy Fierst
vw P ': ":','. Michael Fleming
pm . I H, Gerald Ford
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2 Maria Garza
V9 Jack Geier
.. Richard Gentz
z Beverly Gillespie
,X . Patricia Gillett
f ' 3' Bernard Girson
.3 vw, -' 2 1- -2 George Goeschel
V Z A . Carolanne Gobble
some iuniors' like Larry Comm and Judy Kaufmann prefer,-ed go John Baarck was a brave iunior soul to climb the twelve foot lad-
decorate the gym for the "Dear Hunters Hop" from the safety of der so that garly colored balloons could fill the baskets and
,he indoor running Hack. dangle from the running track at the junior dance.
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Our 'Cupid's Caper' Was
Merr In February
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A Few Were Elected Tc
The Nat'l Honor Societ'
Mory Jane Kling
Carol Lee Kuchenmeister
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Our Junior Play Was
Called 'Parlor '
Mary Lou Monte
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Janet Ormsby 3. A
Aaron Oswald r
Kathy Patrash , ' I
Bonnie Pekkarinen Q- ii 3 ' ig
Jud.y Peltier ', 5 " 'J... 3'
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"Mirror, mirror, on the wall, who's the fairest of them all?" This seems to be the question
Sharon Eby, Gary Ellis, Aleon Smith David Hahn and Brenda Sullivan are asking each
other. The occasion for the fancy duds was iunior dress-up clay in November.
, Q Some Of Us Took On
V P5 Responsible Positions
A ., ' Donald 'Ptile
QQ If Barbara Phillips
ig if Nancy Pieknik
fi! f Craig Pierson
I Q 3 'Q ",. 5 Jim Ponder
I r l' Glen Porrett
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One of the juniors who has assumed extra duty is Jerry Sulflow. d
Emmie Sam Riddle
George Shade likes his music so well he has become a schoolboy
l U isc iockey. Here he spins the platters and makes with the chat-
He takes o regular turn ot operating this duplicating mochlne, fe, for the iuniorsf Hpear Humers Hopf'
making copies of anything from announcements to exams.
4 . 6 tial V'
We Looked Forward of ' 1 A
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William Rivard 4 J L
Mike Roberts rr " . I , N
Jo Ann Robertson X
Esther Robinson A .F "WI
Corrine Robinson llll , '
John Rvdseff ' .,. , my ' '
Gloria Ross if ' S ,f feng' Ak
Gerald Ruclcert -' S . ff: Q
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Diane Russell I A - ,F . W 1' g
Sgizgegtlrlrssell KN , K J X H , En' x
Marilyn Sarns l X 1
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Tcdmn Sclhblisvehorn 1 1 If
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Mary Schmidt Q S '81 - h is S74 .:A, I i y '7'
Gerald Schultz I E' V 5, A
Janet Schultz ' " Z ,,.. H , V'
Marlene Schwark msg? ""' 1 Q ' - 5 . 'i
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George Shade S xg
Tom Shawen 5 ,.,.x . .:.. Q as --hv " in ' T!
William Shell S so fy A 1 F 4 - I f
Darleen Shipley ' Q ' 1
Ro9er ShovP - H fl . ' ' f ii'
Bob Sleg Q R 'fi Ja,
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Nelson Simpson 'E . ' ' '-
Patricia Skinner X 'ZK 'E Q Q N S
Alean Smith R vi S" " My A I '35 A' A'
Carolyn Smith A , 5' X ,jr J'
Noel Smith X' X si A
Richard Smith Q 'lll .Q 9 A Q .. 'A I K
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William Smith X
Gilbert Snay , J ii ,
James Soule A k I 3 W wwf? Q Q Y , 45 3
Bonita Sparks :H Y H W f
Beverly Spicer b - QQ' 5 Q, x f
Jo Ann Stark A K ' V. ' "
Lou Ann Stephenson , N :
Sharon Stevens if E
George Stevenson f- y Q, F
Barbara Stubbs X if 5 .,
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We Feted The Seniors
With The Jr.-Sr. Prom
3 Q Justine Taylor
I 1 5 W Ruther Taylor
H, In .Q ' 5 Mary Tasner
A B "' ' -W' My Ralph Theisen
'S sl V ,... N A Q Alvin Thoel
I M ' E T Barbara Thompson
Xi - Carol Trombley
' Q 153
A 'I Robert Trombley
.. ' - Z., Bruce Turner
is " X 1 , ' ' 5 :'i:'j, ' 5 Ca l Ull '
'J Q T ' i" S I :V 'iw t Holjaill Ulcllg
ii. T ii: .5 ' if' I ., uf. Carol Valentine
W . W, . ,sr - -Q51-f .
ig? X ' 3, Bob VanBever
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T 52.5 gf 5 Thomas VanHollenbeck
W J T el ,. b f i K Joan Walker
Y i 1 - if as . ' . J Odessa Ware
sv N N f" xr Q w " ' Eg A I 51: 55, . 74 Eileen Watson
,, . S Hz.. I Q' X A WHHQM W-'mon
:X S -' 5. . Ward Watz
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John lozen and Martha Collier try out for parts in "Parlor
Story." Mr. Moltmaker checks his list to help him decide whether
or not they have been successful.
Justine Taylor and Linda Johnson arrange large black letters on
the white banner which will announce the date and place of the
annual Junior-Senior Prom.
We Decorated The Stage
Jo Ann Youngski
A, oe f
- Q, 5
Chris Kepus buys his ticket for "Parlor Story" from Carol Valen-
tine. Judy Kaufmann anxiously awaits for her chance at a choice
at good seats.
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Juniors Ken Kunkel and Dwight Logie heave a potted palm from
the greenhouse in preparation for planting it on the stage for
BRYAN ELLlS GARY VANDERHAAGEN
Class President Class Vice-President
Student Council 2, M.C. Club Science Club 2-3-4, Band 3-4,
3-4, Basketball 2-3-4, Base- Orchestra 3-4, l"ll'Y 4, Nat-
boll 2-3-4 ional Honor Society 3-4
GLORIA MAAS MARGARET KPEGGYJ CLARK
Class Secretary Class Treasurer
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Youth Forum Service Club 4, 0lKlGl10mG 4,
2-4, Foreign Correspondence Y-TGBUS 3-4, Carousel 3,
Club 2, G.A.A. 2-3, Cheer- Cl10lf 3-4
leader 4, Gym Leader 4, Stu-
dent Council 3-4, National
Honor Society 3-4
At Long Last We
CLASS OF I959
Our last year at M.C.H.S.! It seemed so long
in coming and of such short, short duration!
We started the year off with the proper salu-
tation- an after-game dance. The number of people
present proved it to be a success.
"How does my hair look?" "ls my tie straight?"
were heard frequently during picture-taking time.
When our pictures finally arrived, we spent hours
admiring and exchanging them.
"Sabrina Fair" engaged our attentions for a
long time. If we wern't actually acting in the play,
we were selling tickets, helping with publicity, props
ln April, we sponsored a full evening dance.
Our senior banquet, held at Hillcrest, will long
be remembered by us all. We had a fabulous time.
The Prom, a much awaited affair, really came
upon us before we were ready. The iuniors did a
marvelous iob in making our evening unforgettable.
Commencement week came at last. Baccalaure-
ate services were solemn, Class Night was hilarious,
and Graduation was bittersweet. Tears were shed
and smiles burst forth when that precious diploma
was handed to each of us.
This was the climax of four years of M.C.H.S.
MR. EMERY ALBEE MISS IRENE KLEIN
MARY AHRENS JOANNE ANDERSON
Usher Club 3-4, Gym Leader Y-Teens 4, Office Training
3, Monitor 3 Club 4, Service Club 4
Our Officers Faced
A Myriad Of Duties
Y-Teens 4, Student Council 4,
French Club 4, Science Club
4, Masque 81 Wig 4
Mirror Staff 3, Gym Leader
3, Masque 81 Wig 2, Choir 4,
Sabrina Fair 4
Football 3-4, Monitor 3
Football I-2-3-4, Baseball 3,
Track 2, Class Vice-Pres. 2,
M.C. Club 3-4, Basketball 4,
Rehearsal for Death 3, Nat-
ional Honor Society 3-4, Stu-
dent Council 4
Y-Teens 3, Masque 8. Wig 3
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Art Service
Service Club 2, Football 3-4
Y-Teens 2-3, Latin Club 2-3,
Jr. Red Cross 3, Service Club
A.V.A. 2-3-4, Art Service
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Masque 8. Wig
3, Usher Club 3-4, Science
Club 3-4, Student Banker 4,
Bother Booster 4
Track 2, Science Club 4
Masque 81 Wig 2-3-4, Mirror
Staff 3-4, Service Club 3, Hi-
Y 3, Rehearsal for Death 3,
Sabrina Fair 4, Bother Boost-
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Masque G Wig
3-4, G.A.A. 3-4, Gym Leader
3, National Honor Society 3-
Football I-2-4, Swimming 2-3-
4, Track 2-3-4, Science Club
2-3-4, Masque 8- Wig 2-3-4,
Choir 4, Oklahoma 4
Y-Teens 3-4, Office Training
Us For Examples
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club 3
Class Treasurer 2, Bond 3-41
Orchestra 3-4, Latin Club 3
D.A.R. Citizen 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Office Training
4, Student Banker 4, Bather i
ln ,kk S
Were Hard To Keep
BETTY BRESSIE CHARLES BROWN GEORGE BRDA
A.V.A. 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 4, Football 1-2-3-4, Track 2
Latin Club 'l, Office Training
Y-Teens 2-3-4, G.A.A. 2-3-4,
Masque A Wig 3-4, Creative
Writing Club 4, Student
Y-Teens 2-3-4, G.A.A. 2-3-4,
Class Secretary 2, Masque L
Wig 2-3, National Honor So-
ciety 3-4, Student Banker 4,
Foreign Correspondence Club
2, Bather Booster 4, Sabrina
Swimming 2-3-4, Key Club 2-
3-4, Tennis 2-3, M.C. Club 2-
3-4, Service Club 3, Baseball
Y-Teens 4, Masque 8- Wig 4,
Usher Club 4, Office Training
Club 4, Debate 4, Bother
Cross Country 2-3-4, Hi-Y 3-4,
Track 2-3-4, Basketball 2-3-4,
M.C. Club 4
Y-Teens 3-4, Monitor 3-4, F.
H.A. 3-4, G.A.A. 4, Yearbook
Staff 4, Service Club 3
Heads Turned For Our
Dress Up Day Fashions
Senior dress-up day brought out a wide variety of the latest
fashions. Here Anne Wright, Jerry Steiss, Jim Roberts, Marilyn
Patch and Gerry Kelchner greet each other on the steps.
1 :NI I
Band 3, Retailing Club 3
X X j,,
Baseball 2-3, Football 2-3-4
Class Pres 3, M.C. Club 3-4
Student Council 4
Office Training Club 4
Y-Teens 2-3, Monitor 2,
Student Council 3
Key Club 4
Office Training Club 4
Choir 4, Y-Teens 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club 2,
Gym leader 3, Student Coun
cil 4, Sabrina Fair 4, Choir 4,
Bother Booster 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Office Training
Yearbook 2-3-4, G.A.A. 3-4,
Y-Teens 2-3-4, French Club 3-
4, Gym Leader 3, Orchestra
2-3, National Honor Society
3-4, Student Banker 4, Bother
Booster 4, Masque B. Wig 3,
Student Council 4
Y-Teens 4, Retailing Club 3-4
GARY DOBN ER
Key Club 4
We Were Measured For
Caps S Gowns At Dawn
BARBARA DA RLING
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Bother Booster
4, F.A.A. 2, G.A.A. 2-4
DONNA DSKEYSER Marion Vermander, like all graduating seniors, had to arise real
Y-Teens 2,3-4 French Club 3- early and wait in the auditorium on the morning that we were
4 science Cfub 3-4 studem measured for cups and gowns.
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Latin Club 2-3,
Rehearsal for Death 3, Choir
Y-Teens 4, Office Training
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Masque A Wig
l-2-3, Latin Club 3, Rehears-
al for Death 3, Class Vice-
Pres. 3, Choir 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Gym Loader 3,
G.A.A. 2, Science Club 3-4,
Usher Club 3-4, Masque L
Some Of Us Found
Senior Classes Difficult
WILLIAM DOZIER ROBERT DREXLER
Football 2, Band 2-3-4, Base- Cross Country 4
Cross Country 3-4, Track 3,
Science Club 3-4
Y-Teens 2-3, Service Club 3,
Office Training Club 4,
Golf 2-3-4, Football 'l-2-3-4,
M.C. Club 3-4, National
Honor Society 3-4
Y-Teens 3-4, French Club 3-4
Others Accepted Some
DENISE ESCH NANCY ESCHENBURG FLORENCE ERNST
Aquabelles 2-3, French Club
3-4, Student Council 3-4, Gym
leader 3, Masque 81 Wig 3,
National Honor Society 3-4
Art Service Club 3
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Cheerleader
2-3-4, Rehearsal for Death 3,
Choir 3-4, Oklahoma 4,
Student Council 3-4
Jr. Red Cross, Latin Club 4,
Cross Country 2, Bible Club 3
Baseball 2-3, Football 3-4,
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Retailing Club Usher Club 2, Y-Teens 2-3-4, Y-Teens, 2-4, Office Training
Student Council 3-4, National Club 4, Class Treasurer 3,
Honor Society 3-4, Aqua- Masque L Wig 3-4, G.A.A.
belles 3-4 2-3, Student Banker 4
Science Club 2-3-4, Band 3-4,
Y-Teens 2-3, F.H.A. 2, Usher
Club 4, Office Training Club
MARY ANN ESTRADA
First We Ordered
Football I-2, Rehearsal for
Death 3, Sabrina Fair 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Band 4,
Training Club 4
Baseball 2-3, Track 3
Some seniors like Judy Larlee find a monitor's post to be a very
quiet place to study without the distracting factors which are al-
ways present in a study hall.
Y-Teens, 3-4, Masque lr Wig Choir 4
Football 'I-2-3-4, Track 2
Baseball 2-4, Football 3-4,
M.C. Club, 3-4, National
Honor Society 3-4
Band I-3-4, Orchestra 4,
Then We Ordered
Senior Name Cards
KATHRYN HACKETT ARLEEN HARDER
A.V.A. 2-3-4, Y-Teens 2-3-4, Office Training Club 4
Masque 5 Wig 3-4, Creative
Writing Club 4 JANET HARVEY
DELORES HARMS Y-Teens 3-4, Office Training
Y-Teens 2, Choir 4
PATRICIA Gll.l.IS MARY ANN GOLDA If
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Orchestra 3-4, Service Club 4, Office Train-
Band 3-4 ing Club 4, National Honor
Service Club 4
Y-TSGHS 2-3-4, French Club 3- Sharon Brownson finds it difficult to cope with the clamoring
4, Orchesfra 3, Mosque lr F.H.A. 2, Monitor 3, Retailing crowd of seniors who wanf her to give Them fheir senior name
Wii 3 Club 4 cards af once.
l j fri W?
RENEE HASKELL JAMES HELD
Y-Teens 2, Art Service Club Football I-2-3-4, Tennis 3-4,
4, Foreign Correspondence Track 3
The First Semester
Passed All Too Slowl
Latin Club 2-3-4, Y-Teens 23-
4, Science Club 2-3-4, Bible
Club 3, Aquabelles 4, Usher
Club 3-4, National Honor
Y-Teens 2-3, French Club 2-3
Aquabelles 2-3-4, G.A.A. 2,
Y-Teens 3-4, Usher Club 3-4,
National Honor Society 3-4,
Bother Booster 4
Football 2-3-4, Baseball 2-4
Office Training Club 4
We Exchanged Senior
Pictures With Pleasure
SIGNE JERNBERG AUBREY JOHNSON WILLIAM JACOBS ALFREDA JERNBERG
Bible Club 2-3-4
Y-Teens 3-4, Masque 8. Wig 3
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Office Train-
ing Club 4, Student Banker 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club 3,
Aquabelles 2-3-4, Masque G
Wig 3, Student Council 4
Monitor 4, Track 4
Baseball 2, Football 3-4,
Student Council 3
Key Club 2-3-4, M.C. Club 2, Buble Club 2 3 4
Basketball 2, Baseball 2-4,
Football 2-3-4, Swimming 3-4
HERBERT JOHNSON Football 'I2 Track 2
Football 1-2-3-4, M.C. Club 4,
Basketball 2-3, Choir 4
GERALDINE KELCHNER KEITH KIDD
French Club 3-4, Y-Teens 4, Mirror Stuff 4
Creative Writing Club 4, Art
5""" CM' 4 vmcmm KIRKPATRICK
PATRICIA xlLPA1RlcK Ushef Club 3-4
Y Teens 3-4
Gym leader 3, Monitor 3,
Student Council 4, Office
Training Club 4
Monitor 3, Student Banker 4,
Usher Club 4, Office Training
Y-Teens 2-3-4, G.A.A. 2-3-4,
Foreign Correspondence Club
2, Mosque 8- Wig 3-4, Gym
Leader 3, Bother Booster 4,
Service Club 3
Projection Crew 3-4
Foreign Correspondence Club
2, Hi-Y 4
Football I-2, Mirror Staff 3,
Basketball 2, Hi-Y 3-4, Key
Club 3-4, Bother Booster 4,
National Honor Society 3-4,
Student Council 4, Creative
Writing Club 4, Sabrina
Our Play 'Sabrina Fair'
Was A Huge Success
Charles Fought, os Sobrina's chauffeur father, tries to convince
Ann Appleford CSabrinoJ that his employers do not particularly
relish her efforts to be their equals.
We Prepared For Life
With Part-Time Jobs
From "Sabrina Fair," Virginia Weissinger, as the mother of the
society family, prepares to give medicine to Margie Brunke who
played the part of a family friend.
Service Club 4, Office Train-
ing Club 4
Cross Country 3, Track 4
A.V.A. 2-3-4, Key Club 2-4
Football I-2-4, M.C. Club 2
Basketball 2-3, Track 2-4,
Student Council 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Aquobelles 2-
3-4, French Club 3-4, Latin
Q Club 3, Masque a. wig 3,
A L Bother Booster 4
Baseball 2-4, Basketball 4
Football 4, Student Banker 4,
Student Council 4
Y-Teens 3-4, Bible Club 3
Usher Club 2-3, Y-Teens 2-3-
4, Yearbook Staff 3, Masque
6. Wig 3, Girls' Glee Club 2
Cross Country 3, Retailing
Club 3, Track 4
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Keeping track of the thousands of dollars that all classes and
clubs in school have on deposit is the iob of Mary Ann Galda.
She is the high school student treasurer.
We Were The Leaders
In All Organizations
Track 2-4, Cross Country 3
Retailing Club 4, Monitor 2
Masque 8. Wig 3-4, Foreign
Correspondence Club 2, Re-
hearsal for Death 3, Creative
Writing Club 4
Monitor 3, Band 3-4
Cross Country 2, ,Track 2,
We Took Our Places
On All Sports Teams
Y-Teens 4, Creative Writing
Club 4, Latin Club 4,' Youth
Forum 4, Masque 8- Wig 4,
Science Club 4, Student
Cross Country 2, Football 3,
Track 2-3, Basketball 2, Art
Service Club 4
RUTH MILLER JUDITH MITCHELL
Usher Club 4, Foreign Corre- Mosque 8. Wig 3-4, Student
spondence Club 2 Council 4, Debate Club 4,
Rehearsal for Death 3
QS' Pnmonsm ...J
Bond 3-4, Science Club 4
Football l-2-3-4, Track 2-3-4,
Basketball 2-3-4, Monitor 3,
M.C. Club 2-3-4, Choir 4
To be chosen as Citizen of the Year is quite an honor. Janet
Blank is this year's D.A.R. choice. She has held a monitor's post
as one bit of service to her school.
The Dream Of College
Came Closer To Reality
Jr. Red Cross 4, Orchestra 4,
Oklahoma 4, Sabrina Fair 4,
Rehearsal for Death 3,
A.V.A. 2-3-4, Science Club 3
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Orchestra 4,
Masque 8- Wig 3-4, Band 3-4,
latin Club 2-3-4
Swimming 2-3, M.C. Club 3-4,
Science Club 2, Track 2,
National Honor Society 3-4
PATRICIA NICOLAI MARLENE NIEMAN
Y-Teens 2-3, Gym Leader 3
BARBARA N I ESTER
Key Club 3-4, Science Club 3,
Baseball 4, Student Council 4
Student Council 4
Cross Country 'l, A.V.A. 'l-4,
Track 2, Retailing Club 4
We Struggled With
KAYE PEARSON JOSEPH PEl.TlER HENRY PARKINSON
Monitor 'l, Retailing Club 3 A.V.A. 2-3-4, Tennis 2-3, Science Club 3,
Yearbook Staff 4 M.C. Club 2-4, Key Club 2-3,
Latin Club 3, Science Club 3-4
Football 3, Baseball 4
F.H.A. 2, Y-Teens 3-4, Office
Training Club 4
Y-Teens 2, G.A.A. l-2-3-4,
Gym leader 3
Basketball 2, Swimming 3,
Service Club 3, Baseball 4,
Football 2-3-4, Office Train-
ing Club 4
Football Mgr. 3-4, Basketball
Mgr. 3, M.C. Club 3-4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Foreign Corre-
spondence Club 2, Masque 8.
Mirror Staff 2-3, G. A. A. 2,
Foreign Correspondence Club
2, Y-Teens 2-3-4, Masque 8-
Wlg 3, Student Council 4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, G. A. A. 3-4,
Gym Leader 3, Masque 8.
Wig 3-4, Bather Booster 4,
Y-Teens 3-4, Orchestra 3,
Retailing Club 3-4
Some Of Us Had
Leads In 'Oklahoma'
HELEN RAPTIS BARBARA RATAICZAK
Student Banker 4, Choir 4, Y'T9Gf1S 2-3-4, 0ifiC6 Tfiilft-
Mirror Staff 4 ing Club 4
Y-Teens 3-4, Aquabelles 3-4,
Masque 8- Wig 3-4, Sabrina
Fair 4, Yearbook Staff 4,
BONNIE SUE RICHTER
Football I-2, Key Club 2-3-4,
Football 2, Baseball 2-4
Each Of Us Looked
Forward To The Prom
ELAINE SAHROW KATHLEEN SCHERRER DONALD RYSER
Office Training Club 4 Latin Club 3, Carousel 3,
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club 4,
G.A.A. 2, Masque 8. Wig 3-4,
Bother Booster 4, Creative
Writing Club 4
Swimming 2-3-4, Baseball 4,
Key Club 2-3, M.C. Club 4,
Tennis 2-3, Band 3
Office Training Club 4, Jr.
Red Cross 4
Cross Country 3-4, Band 3-4,
Track 4, Orchestra 4
Office Training Club 4
Bother Booster 4, Key Club 4,
Class President 2, Hi-Y 4
Cross Country 2, Baseball 2-4,
Basket-ball 2-4, Student
Tennis 'l, Art Service Club 3-4
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Foreign Corre-
spondence Club 2, Yearbook
Stofl 4, Art Service Club 4
Cross Country 2-3-4, Track 2-4
Orchestra 3, Rehearsal for
Death 3, Masque 81 Wig 3,
Band 3, Sabrina Fair 4
Mirror Staff 2-3, French Club
3-4, Y-Teens 2-3-4, Masque 8.
Wig 2-3-4, Yearbook Staff 2-
3-4, Rehearsal for Death 3,
Sabrina Fair 4
Y-Teens 3-4, Office Training
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Cheerleader
2-3-4, Class Secretary 3, Gym
Leader 3, Choir 4, Student
Council 3-4, Oklahoma 4
Our Banquet Was
A Swank Affair
F.H.A. 2, Monitor 2, Band 3-4,
Tennis 'l-2, Chair 4
Baseball 2, Cross Country 3,
Y-Teens 2-3, Office Training
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club
2-3-4, Cheerleader 3-4, Gym
Leader 3, Sabrina Fair 4
Baccalaureate Was An
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Football 2, Baseball 2, Key
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Service Club
2-3, Monitor 3, Student
M W ,.,, .
Choir 4, Band 4, Oklahoma 4,
Sabrina Fair 4, Creative
Writing Club 4
Science Club 2, Y-Teens 3-4,
Service Club 3
Student Council 4, Yearbook
Staff 4, Service Club 4
Y-Teens 2, Monitor 2
MC Club 2, Science Club 2-3
4, Football 2-4, Track 3-4
Y-Teens 3-4, Art Service
Y-Teens 2-3, Gym leader 3,
Y-Teens 2-3, Art Service
Y-Teens 4, Bather Booster 4,
Mirror Staff 4,French Club 4,
Masque 8- Wig 4, Creative
Writing Club 4, Service Club
4, Sabrina Fair 4
Office Training Club 4
Football 'l-2-3-4, Track 2-4
Class Night Was A
Y-Teens 2-3-4, Band 3,
Office Training Club 4
Y-Teens 3-4, French Club 3-4,
Masque 8- Wig 3, National
Honor Society 3-4, Student
Council 4, Service Club 3,
Bother Booster 4
MARY ELLEN WRIGHT
Y-Teens 2-3, Usher Club 4,
F.H.A. 2, Retailing Club 4
Y-Teens 2-3, Office Training
Club 4, Student Council 3
Science Club 3-4
Graduation Was A Time
For Laughs And Tears
HOWARD SHARB ER
RICHARD J. WRIGHT
PHILLIP YERTY GILBERT ZOOK
Choir 4 Baseball 4, Key Club 4
Gary VanderHaagen and Diane Eyth, committee of two inspect
the ballroom and table setting at Hillcrest before recommending
it lor the Senior Banquet.
:VD D U U D D D U D D D
'D D D D LI LI D D U D D
D Di U
U U Hs
A CHALLENGE . . .
to become a leader -
learning to assume responsibility
working well with superiors and assistants
to become a part of the school -
fulfilling difficult membership requirements
running for office
focusing energies on a single activity
to accomplish a purpose -
planning a course of action
organizing materials and ideas beforehand
finishing the proiect
The activity program - many faceted - challenging
each student with a different opportunity
to add a brilliant flash of color to his own mosaic
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Mount ,hum AN, I9 W8 .
i enDtNG rr r
I5 Football Season Tickets
19 After Game Dance
26 Freshman Petitions
30 Freshman Petitions
2 Freshman Primary
9 Freshman Elections
l4 Mirror Assembly
I7 Sophomore Alumni
29 Senior Play Ticket Sales
5 Parents' Night
15 Sabrina Fair - Senior
18 Atomic Energy Assembly
21 Dear Hunters Hop
25 Thanksgiving Assembly
8 Basketball Season Ticket
9 Y-Teen Initiation
l8 Christmas Assembly
l9 Y-Teen Christmas
9 Seminole Gymnasium
Mr. Dialma deOliveira
Began A Five Week Visit
16 Snowflake Swirl
24 Winter Concert - Band
26-27-28 First Semester Exams
13 Cupid Caper
19 Magazine Sales Assembly
20 Magazine Sales Began
2 Magazine Sales End
Lenten Services During
A Capella Choir
E.M.L. Student Council
Office Training Club
MC Club Basketball
G.A.A. Basketball Game
Petitions Handed Out
For Class And Student
Cross Currents U.S.A. -
Student Council Election
National Honor Society
All Sports Picnic
Second Semester Exams
Class Night Exercises
Every M.C.H.S. coed would like to be in the place of Diane Eyth, this year's selection as
Alumni Night Queen. She and her escort of live beauties were highly honored between
halves of the Port Huron game.
Our distinguished visitor from Brazil, Mr. Dialma DeOliveira, shows a great deal of interest
in the loclrup James O'NeiI is making in the printshop. He was intently interested in all
of our vocational courses.
Soon after the start of the second semester we moved into our new Seminole school gym.
At the dedication ceremony Mr. Ernest Bukholz, athletic director, introduces Superintendent
William Berkhof. Messrs. Malbin, Kissell, Nunneley and Walker look on.
Carolyn Burgan, Student Council member, was one of the students who helped to make
Council members Jim Nunnolly, Lois Jones, Bill Kreifeldt, Judy
Skarritt and Nancy Eschenburg found Christmas tree decorating
Governing Body Supplies
The main objective of the MCHS Student Council
is to have an active voice in school government and
to establish cooperation between the student body
and the administration.
This year the Round Table was created to help
make student government more efficient. Repre-
sentatives from each grade and the Student Council
officers compose this group. The Round Table dis-
cusses immediate and important problems and the
various ways in which they may be solved. The topics
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our annual Parents Night a success. She acted as official greeter and registration secre-
tary as parents entered the building to be guided to meet the teachers.
Student Council Sets
Pattern Of Behavior
and the Round Table's suggestions are then referred
to the council for consideration.
The council meets every other week to discuss
matters pertaining to the welfare of the students.
Members are elected in ninth and tenth grade
English classes and eleventh and twelfth grade social
studies classes. The officers are elected by the
Many school proiects are sponsored by the
Student Council. The annual Magazine Sales, the
Spring Clean-up, and the all-school assemblies are
a few of these activities.
Judy Davies, Chuch Baarck and Ernie Schneider, members of the
Student Council grounds committee, better known as "yardbirds,"
policed the area near school even in the dead of winter.
Carol Valentine and Marilynn Farber, Student Council officers, show off the top prizes for
this yeor's magazine sales contest. The occasion is the annual kickoff assembly designed
to stimulate each student's sales interest.
Jo Ann Webb
Sallie Weissinger zfrr
Mr. Cleo E. Cleven
W s If We '
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Gary VanderHaogen and Margie Brunke, like other members of
the Honor Society, are always willing to help out with any of the
tasks which require some additional time and effort.
Nat'I Honor Society Has
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society is an organization
which honors those students who are the obtstanding
members of their class.
Membership to this organization is selected from
the upper third of both the junior and senior classes.
No more than ten per cent of the iunior class and
twenty per cent of the senior class are elected.Those
students who become members in their iunior year
do not have to be re-elected in their senior year.
Students who receive nomination blanks to fill
out are required to have five teacher recommen-
dations. The teachers iudge the student on leader-
ship, character, service, and scholarship.
Elected members are formally initiated at an all
school assembly. They are given National Honor
Society pins and a certificate of acceptance. In the
evening they are feted at an informal reception,
where each new member is asked to write a short
poem to introduce himself to the group.
Mary Ann Golda
Gary Vander Haagen
Mrs. Lucile Stewart
Participating in the very impressive candle lighted initatory ceremony of the National Ponsor
Honor Society are: Anne Wright Charles Baarck, Susan Dixon, Mona Brandenburg, Bob
Nicholson, Fred Gerds, Bill Kreifeldt and Diane Eyth.
Science Club Provides
Chance To Experiment
Through the Science Club, interested students
become aware of the importance of science in every-
day living. Members explore the various scientific
fields and include activities that interest those who
are preparing for vocations which require scientific
The Science Club is an especially active organ-
ization and strives to have a variety of programs.
The members took trips to the Flint Planetarium and
Selfridge Air Force Base where they were shown the
base's missle system. Several speakers have enter-
tained the group, including gentlemen from the Edsel
Cooperation and the Parke Davis Company.
Often club programs are made available to the
entire student body. Three Bell Telephone films have
been presented and the members sponsored the
Atomic Energy Assembly.
Meetings are held every other Thursday night.
The members discuss proiects and make club plans.
Each year members compete against other scientific
minded students in the area by entering various
science proiects at the' Metropolitan Detroit Science
Tom Essig, Karen Powers and Bernard Girson put up one of the
many Science Club posters they use to advertise their very
Gary Vander 'Haagen
Mr. Ralph Bielawski
Bill Yates, maker of the telescope in the foreground tells Fred
Co'SPo"so" Piellusch all about how he built it including the tedious hours
Mr. Paul ZUl'GlCOWSkl spent in grinding the lens
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS of AMERICA
Future Homemakers of America is a club for
girls who have had or are taking courses in home-
making in iunior or senior high school.
This national organization strives to work for
better home living by improving human relations,
broadening spiritual values, recognizing the value of
education, finding career opportunities in home
economics, and becoming better citizens.
Club members have worked on various projects
this year. They sold ball point pens and candy to
the student body, dressed dolls for the Goodfellows,
and filled Thanksgiving baskets for the needy.
Swimming and skating parties provide recre-
ation for the members. A highlight of the year is
the F. H.A National Convention in Grand Rapids.
like all organizations, the F.H.A. has need of a well filled 2'
treasury. Here members Marcia Shamburger, Elizabeth Dennison
and Sammye Gilley sell homemade candy.
Blindfolded and face dunked in a pan of water is a part of the
informal initiation of the F.H.A. lt was fun for the members and
not really too hard for the initiates to take.
F.H.A. Strives To Help
Girls Grow Graciously
Miss Miriam Moorman
Latin Club Delves Into
The Glories Of Rome
Mary Alice Harrison
Mary-Jo Schietecatte l
"Carpe Diem------ English translation ---
"Sieze The Opportunity"i is the maxim of the Latin
Club. Its practical meaning has guided many club
Early in the year new members are required to
learn the club motto and participate in various ac-
tivities. These proiects are climaxed at an enjoyable
informal initiation. Following the informal proced-
ure comes the impressive candlelight services of
admission to the club. The significance of cutting
the apple and lighting the candles add to the fes-
During the Saturnalia Celebration members at-
tended a pot-luck dinner. At its conclusion they were
entertained by a pantomime act and the singing of
Nancy Folkman, Suzanne Roy and Nancy Normington take a few minutes from the business
of the monthly Latin Club meeting to glance at the latest news in the Roman newspaper
to which the club subscribes.
"Hail Caesar" is the shout these four fledgling Latin Club mem-
Ml'5- Ellzclbelh Penzien bers must give on command as a part of the rigorous club initi-
Sponsor ation which is held early in the fall.
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Service Club members Margaret Brice and Roger Sabatdsso made
nimble fingers fly as they fold, address and put stamps on the
Parents' Newsletters for mailing.
Virginia Weissinger and Bonnie Reynolds get a chuckle as they
receive their All-State pictures from Service Club members Judy
DeSelm and Ann Simon.
Service Club ls Willing
To Help All Who Ask
Staplers, scissors, and tape are tools which play
an important part in the Service Club's daily rou-
Students who wish to render service to their
school may ioin the Service Club. They volunteer
their study hall time to work on various projects.
Members help at enrollment in the fall by giv-
ing the students I. D. cards and working on other
miscellaneous iobs. They are responsible for dis-
tributing the All-State pictures to the student body.
Members address and send the Parent News Letter
to the families of MCHS students.
Also, before a school dance, Service Club
members hand out guest cards. Often members are
called upon to show a new student around the
Throughout the school year the Service Club
proves itself an indispensible MCHS organization.
Elizabeth Ann Denison
Mary Ann Henderson
Mrs. Hazel Persson
rt Service Club Paints
For Various Occasions
ART SERVICE CLUB
An interest in art and drawing is a must to be
in the Art Service Club. The club members supply
art work for school activities and community organ-
In the fall, members designed the glittering
crowns for the Homecoming King and Queen with
materials donated by M C H S students. Also, they
drew the colorful backdrop for the senior play,
November was a busy month for the Art Club
as hey prepared decorations for the Christmas tree
for the school.
Throughout the year the members are called
upon to make many posters and banners announcing
coming plays, noon hour movies, and dances.
Participation in the club's activities gives the
students experience in varied art fields.
Donna Prue and Richard Blohm put up the big silhouettes that
the Art Service Club made for the band and orchestra's annual
Julie Streit and Pat Brege paint paper patterns which will event:
ually become trees in the scenery for the operetta "Oklahomdl
Their knees will be pretty sore before they are finished.
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Sharon Schutt puts the finishing touches on the lettering of the
big hall posters that the Art Service Club made and mounted to
Mary Ann Baldwin
Mrs. Kathleen Racin
The Bible Club is interested in promoting
Christian living among all people no matter what
race or creed.
Membership is open to all interested students.
Meetings are held in the morning before school and
the members sing hymns and read from the Bible.
Throughout the year various speakers are invited to
Bible Club Promotes
tudy Of 'The Book'
address the club.
During the Easter season the club sponsors a
series of Lenten Services in the First Presbyterian
Church of Mount Clemens.
Each year the club strives to build an excellent
attendance record so that they will be eligible for
the attendance plaque presented by the Youth For
The Reverend Wilbert D. Gough, pastor of the Gilbert Memorial First Baptist Church in
Mount Clemens was one of many interesting speakers who met with the Bible Club in their
before school convocations.
Pat Skinner and David Opper carry out
one of the baskets of food the Bible
Club distributed at Christmas time.
Larry F. Festian
Mary Jane Schmidt
Miss Margaret Schmutz
JUNIOR RED CROSS
0 . The MCHS chapter of the Junior Red Cross
strives to promote an interest in helping others.
All interested students are welcome to partici-
. pate in the club's activities which offer varied oppor-
tunities to develop skills and knowledge pertaining
to welfare work.
The chapter begins the year with its annual Red
Cross drive. Donations enable the students to be-
come members of the Junior Red Cross.
During the yuletide season members visit the
Martha T. Berry Hospital. They help make the holi-
days happy by giving the old folks magazines and
entertaining them with Christmas carols.
At Easter time and Christmas members present
toys and other presents to retarded children.
X The biggest project of the year is the Retarded
J Children's Party. Members work hard making plans
and arrangements for the occasion. Games, story
sessions, and refreshments all are included to make
a happy and memorable afternoon for the children.
While the Junior Red Cross members are serving
others they are broadening their own individual
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Marilyn Kollmorgen chats with one of
the patients she visited at the Martha T.
Marilyn Kollmorgan 'H'
Mary Schmidt Linda Spehar and Claudio Fox, Junior Red Cross members, are iust two of the many who
I made life a little more pleasant for the invited guests the afternoon the retarded children's
Mrs- Mary Toy Of party was held.
Mary Sue Cannon
Betty Jean Clark
Carol Sue Donaldson
Nancy Lou Dow
Mary Ann Estrada
Y-Teens Hold Very
Mailing the "Mirror" to M.C.H.S. men in the armed forces was
one of the projects taken on by the Y-Teens. Here, lynn Oak,
Justine Taylor, Donna Levine and Maureen Quinn address them.
Gay Anne Hibbert
Mary Jane Kling
Y-Teens Plan 'Snowball'
And Learn Way Of Life
All year long the Y-Teens are constantly work-
ing on community and school proiects.
The club, which is a branch of the YW C A, is
open to all girls in grades ten through twelve. New
members are feted at informal and formal initiations.
Many service proiects are included in the club's
activities. The Y-Teens fill Thanksgiving baskets for
the needy and make small toys for the children in
the hospitals around Mount Clemens. They also send
"The Mirror" to former MCHS students who are in
the Armed Services.
During the holiday season the seniors in the club
sing Christmas carols in the MC HS halls. They
sponsor the formal yuletide dance, "The Snowball."
The Easter season finds the Y-Teens partici-
pating in the Lenten Services in the First Presbyterian
Church of Mount Clemens.
The club's activities are all learning experiences
and the girls benefit from the projects and many
speakers who address them.
Y-Teens, their dates and guests all had an enjoyable evening in
the Washington School gym when they put on the biggest formal
dance of the year, "The Snowball."
Mary Lou Monte
Mary Ellen Petitpre
Patti Jo Sutton
Sallie Weissinger .f 'l
Mrs. Eunice Giambrone
Dave Fenton looks like a professional stage hand. He almost is,
for he is one of the Stage Crew who operate all of the equip-
ment backstage in the auditorium.
Stage Crew Backs Up
AlIM.C. . .Productions
The Stage Crew exists primarily for the purpose
of serving the school and community.
It is an organizational group of boys who are
dependable, honest, and trustworthy and who are
thoroughly trained in stage craft. The boys render
their services for all programs held in the MC H S
Between stage productions the boys are re-
sponsible for the condition of the stage equipment.
One of their duties is to wash the paint off the
scenery flats so that they can be used for another
Each year Stage Crew members participate in
the back stage work for the Aquabelle show. They
manage the show's lighting and sound effects.
'fi' a S'
Mr. Hunter Judd
When muscle is called for, the Stage Crew has it. Dennis Rehder, Dave Fenton, Jerry
Sulflow and Donald Batkins begin ta unpile the platform risers to be used by the band
in its annual Spring Concert.
Projection Crew Runs
All Noon Hour Movies
PROJ ECTION CREW
Operating many expensive and complicated
machines is the duty of the MCHS Projection Crew.
The crew usually consists of eight boys who are
interested in lighting techniques and projection e-
quipment. They are trained to operate spot lights,
run the movie projector, slide projector, and other
technical equipment in the projection booth of the
Some of these boys are on duty whenever any
of this equipment is used for a program in the audi-
torium. They work on MCHS plays, concerts, the
annual operetta, and community performances.
One of the special duties of the Stage Crew is
to show the noon hour movies. They operate the
regular projector and have learned how to use the
lens adaptor so that Cinemascope movies can be
Mr. Vernon Johnson
Henry Miller, Projection Crew spotlight specialist, finds it neces-
sary to move one of the "portable" spotlights from the booth to
a vantage point at the rail of the balcony.
Noon hour movie operators Ron Sy and Bil Tiner don't mind being cooped up in that little
booth. They have a window through which they can watch the movie and head phones
so that they don't miss a single word.
The Hi-Y, affiliated with the YMCA, strives to
promote better understanding in the home, school,
Membership is open to any boy who wishes to
participate in the club's activities. Meetings are held
every other week before school or in the evening.
Often speakers address the club on current topics
and various vocations.
During the Lenten season the Hi-Y ioins forces
with other school organizations to conduct morning
services in the First Presbyterian Church of Mount
In the spring the Hi-Y cooperates with the other
boys' clubs to present the annual formal dance the
Hi-Y Fosters ReIigion's
Place In Daily Living
Gary Vander Haagen
Mr. Donald Adams
Just before Christmas all members of the Hi-Y were detailed to promote the sale of "flying 5Po"so"
saucers," a children's toy. Chris Kortz, Earl Farr and Bill Kreifeldt put a couple on display.
We heard they demonstrated too.
Tom Oakey, Willie Cribbs and Mike Edelstein represented the Hi-Y at the annual Brother-
hood Dinner co-sponsored each year by Catholic, Jewish and Masonic men's organizations.
This year the dinner was held in the Masonic dining room.
Key Club Emphasizes
Group Service Projects
The Key Club, sponsored by the Mount Clemens
Kiwanis Club, builds leadership ability and en-
courages good citizenship practices. lnterested boys
in grades nine through twelve are eligible for mem-
Club proiects are chosen with regard to those
which will be of the greatest value in the community.
The members helped the parent organization with
their Thritt Sale for Student Aid. The profits of this
sale help to send deserving and qualified high school
graduates to college.
The members sold records at the Thrift Sale and
earlier in the year sold soap in order to enlarge
Gil Zook When the Key Club undertook a part in the Thriit Sale they accepted a big chore. We are
Mr. Kenneth SpUI'I' sure they didn't mind too much because in cleaning up they found a number of old and
Sponsor interesting magazines and comic books to look at.
X A K as it
Every other week during the school year two members of the Key Club icin in luncheon
with the parent organization, the Kiwanis Club. Tony CZC1rn0ClKi Gnd Mille Edelsteiu we
the lucky two this week,
Miss Doris Amsbury
AUDIO VISUAL AIDS CLUB
The Audio Visual Aids Club is the service organ-
ization that is responsible for all the MCHS audio
Any student is eligibible for membership and
may make application to Miss Amsbury, the faculty
sponsor. Applicants must be reliable, trustworthy,
and have a genuine interest in operating and caring
for the equipment. Each prospective member is put
on probation while he learns to operate the A.V.A.
equipment. After final acceptance into the club,
the student usually uses his study hall to work.
The members operate proiectors of various
types, tape recorders, record players, and the public
address system for the faculty, students, school clubs,
and dances. Often, they are called upon to show
films at night school classes or to tape programs put
on by the dramatics or vocal music departments.
At the end of the year the club members par-
ticipate in an annual picnic.
A.V.A. ls Always On
Call For Visual Aids
The intricacies of a tape recorder are no mystery to Pat Skinner and Robert O'Dell as they
prepare a machine tor use in a language classroom. .They are also trained to operate
movie proiectors, slide and strip proiectors and the public address system.
Muscles and know-how are the essentials required when the
A.V.A. must show a movie upstairs. Robert O'Dell, Willie Cribbs,
Benny Dozier and Pat Skinner manhandle their equipment.
Youth Forum Runs Our
City One Day Each Year
Although it is one of the smallest clubs of M.C.H.S., the Youth Forum keeps busy with the
high purpose of seeking to better understand the modern world. Here the Forum members
represent Ceylon at the model U.N. meeting held each year ot Hillsdale College.
A is -JY.,
., . .
, -' , .. WWF'
Barbara Klusendorf takes over the chair and duties of Mount
Clemens mayor, Harry Diehl when the Youth Forum members run
the city for a day.
Mary Jo Schietecatte
Mr. Jack Lohrberg
Promoting democratic thinking and acting a
mong the student body is the main obiective of the
Youth Forum. Any student who is interested in
government functions and national problems is eli-
gible to join this club.
Each year members participate in a Student
Government Day. On this particular day they become
officers and run the Mount Clemens government.
Members of the club hold the offices of Mayor, City
Manager, City Attorney, and others. During the day
a special luncheon is held in their honor and they
attend a city commission meeting.
In the spring eligible members travel to Hillsdale
College to participate in a model United Nations
Assembly. Students come from the surrounding area
to discuss current problems in our country's foreign
Moiorettes Darlene Durst, Sherrill Neisch and Sandy Ford help
provide the color that a marching band always shows at football
games and parades.
Gary Vander Haagen
Mr. Warren Beauman
Band Gives Concerts
S Marches In Parades
' 'L ,N ,.-- 'WQM J
:,.. ll" ,ll E "., i,.
Band camp in the summer not only gives an early start tor the
band, but provides relaxation and fun for members Carolyn
Uhrig, Sally Talbot, Janet Blank and Tina Balkas.
Gary Vander Haagen
Mr. Earle Boardman
Orchestra Brings Music
Pleasure To Members
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
"Forward march! Left, right, left .... " The
MCHS marching band practices very hard and spends
many hours planning and perfecting programs and
During the fall of the year, the band partici-
pates in the half time programs at MCHS home foot-
ball games and travels to Ann Arbor to represent MC-
HS at the University of Michigan Band Day. They play
with hundreds of other student musicians during the
football game half time.
This year the members sold Sanders candy and
organized a MCHS Band Tag Day to help finance the
band's annual summer music camp.
The MCHS orchestra presents concerts, plays in
school assemblies, and represents MCHS at various
state wide music festivals.
Wind players from the band and string players
who pass an audition compose the orchestra. Many
hours are spent practicing musical selections and
making musical arrangements for various programs.
One of the highlights of the year was the oper-
etta, "Oklahoma!." Orchestra members ioined forces
with members of the Mount Clemens Symphony
Orchestra to play the popular Rodgers and Hammer-
Every morning, first hour finds members of the orchestra dili-
gently rehearsing. All members know that rehearsal is the key
to a successful concert.
Always ready to provide music with a beat for pep assemblies and between halves of
basketball games is this small portion of th M.C.H.S. band. They are affectionately known
as the "Pep Band" and they have it.
Pat Gillett, Martha Flournoy and Linda Johnson have become well
known as the M.C.H.S. "New Boy Trio." They were chosen by
Mr Gerald Robinson to sing his composition, "New Boy."
Carol Sue Donaldson
Vocal Music Groups
These hillbillyish looking gents opened the magazine sales a
sembly with a special set of words for the song "Tom Dooley."
They are all members of the A capella Choir.
Mr. Gerald Robinson
A Capella Choir Put On
"All you need is a song." This is the motto of
the MCHS Vocal Music Department. The A'Cappella
Choir, the Mixed Chorus, the Girls' and Boys' Glee
Clubs find singing a delightful activity which requires
very little effort.
The Mixed Chorus, which consists mostly of ninth
grade girls and boys, supplies the basic background
for those students interested in group singing.
Both Glee Clubs offer the students opportunities
to develop their own style of singing. They present
the annual Thanksgiving assembly and give their as-
sistance in other school programs. Also, the Macomb
and Washington Junior High Schools have been
entertained by the Glee Clubs.
Members of the A'Cappella Choir are chosen
on a tryvout basis. This advanced singing group par-
ticipates in many school assemblies and programs.
Each year they enter the Vocal Music Festival and
they are often invited to sing at various club lunch-
eons in Mount Clemens.
The entire music department presents an oper-
etta in March. This year's musical was "Oklahoma!,"
the Broadway hit by Rodgers and Hammerstein.
Just to see what riding in a "surrey with the fringe" was like
prompted Peggy Clark, Floria Greene and Pat Losch, members of
the "Okla-homo" cast, to climb in and sit down.
1 . A , . Y 3 V
. i t - 1 , I Q. 1
Q x ""j'iflR l .
The Girls' Glee Club, shown here rehearsing, takes part in all vocal music concerts at
school as well as singing for service clubs and churches. They appear to be enjoying
practicing for "Oklahoma!"
Debaters Voice Pros
Ancl Cons Of Education
Charles DeGrove and Pat Andrus busily arrange their notes on
the British Educational system in preparation for a debate. Their
faces reflect their confidence in their ability to win.
Debaters are often seen scurrying down the
halls toward the library, for that is where they begin
their enthusiastic search for research material. Any
student who has taken Speech I and ll and has an
interest in constructive discussion is welcome to join
the debate team.
Each team is composed of an affirmative and
negative side with two debaters on each team. The
debaters are responsible for gathering information
that pertains to the topic in discussion. This year's
national debate topic was the British Educational
The debate club competes against Hamtramck,
Berkley, Royal Oak Kimball, and Royal Oak Dondero.
Practice debates are held with L'Anse Creuse and
Royal Oak Kimball.
During the year, clebaters travel to Ann Arbor
to hear a college debate, championship debates,
and the Spring Debate.
Mrs. Virginia Adams
. ...ES Y.
Digging up pertinent facts and materials and filing it for future
need is a part of a debater's work. Carol Valentine and Judy
Mitchell work diligently in preparation for a debate.
Ushers Work At All
Jo Ann Stark
Mary Ellen Wright
Mr. Wayne Sharland
is QIPUX Msxicsa
Greeting the public with o smile, handing out programs ond
showing people to their reserved seats are some of the duties
which Sharon Klockow finds interesting.
Head usher Nancy Kerner points out the row and seat number
arrangement in the auditorium to Carolanne Gobble, Gail Bock
and Judy Mitchell.
"Tickets, Please" is one of the welcoming
phrases of the MCHS ushers. Through the year they
are called upon to usher at special assemblies,
school-sponsored concerts, the operetta, the iunior
and senior plays, commencement exercises, and
other special programs held in the MCHS auditor-
ium. All ushers can be identified by red and grey
Each year a senior member of the club who is
a responsible and dependable person is appointed
head usher. Senior ushers who have been willing
and dependable workers are presented with school
Any interested student in grades T0 through 12
is eligible for membership. The new members are
chosen by o group of faculty and Usher Club
members from a list of students who have expressed
a desire to become ushers.
Ushers sign up to work at various programs. If
a member knows that she will be unable to usher
she must find a substitute. Usually there are several
volunteers who are willing to give their time to help
the hard working Usher Club.
Masgue Si Wig members Maureen Quinn, Judy Mitchell and
Bonnie Reynolds wait in the lobby for the rest of the club so that
they can all sit together to see Cinerama "South Seas Adventure."
Mr. Vernon Byrd
Masque 2 Wig Members
MASQUE 8 WIG
"On stage everyone!" The cry of the director
rings loud and clear, but Masque and Wig Club
members know that the actors alone do not make a
The club members put on one act plays to help
them understand the production and direction of such
a program. Each person's participation in the
program enlarges his knowledge of the problems of
the very basic phases of the stage.
Also, the members acquaint themselves with the
make-up and scenery aspects of the theater. At
make-up sessions members experimented with many
types of grease paint.
Members who are interested in acting get their
chance to develop their talents by taking part in the
club's productions. They each receive help and gain
personal satisfaction whether their part is large or
The chance to attend a Broadway production
in Detroit is the culmination of the year's activities.
SGH, W , , A ,X g Enioying the plush seats of the theater as they watched the Cinerama production, members
le e'55'n9ef X Y of the Masque 8- Wig Club anticipated the addition to their program, a tour behind the
scenes to find out how Cinerama works.
tudent Bank Develops
Lasting Saving Habits
Money, money everywhere, but not a dime to
spend. Its all in the MC H S Student Bank, where,
during its first year of operation, many students
started their "senior fund."
The bank, under the supervision of the Mount
Clemens Savings Bank, is open from 8:00 to 8:30 A.M.
on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday of each week,
and is run like a regular savings bank. Every six
months interest is paid to the depositors who have
put 25 dollars or more into the bank and have let it
remain there for the entire interest period.
Staff membership is strictly on a voluntary basis.
Members meet regularly on the first Tuesday of each
month to learn better banking methods and discuss
ideas for the promotion of the bank.
Staff activities included a special evening meet-
ing that was highlighted by a banking film and social
recreation. On another occasion the staff members
toured the Mount Clemens Savings Bank and were
shown modern banking machines.
Nancy Kerner, Arlene Harder and Wilbur McReynolds won't lack for funds if they leave
their money in the official M.C.H.S. bank. Sally Kuchenmeister, teller, records the amounts
in their pass books.
One of the rewards for being a member of the banking staff is
the party which the Bankers hold. Here, enioying such a party,
are Margie Brunke, Helen Raptis and Sharon Klockow.
Mrs. Evelyn Gerkey
When the Creative Writing club decided to write a magazine,
the also decided to ublish it. Nadine Messner operates a mim-
eograph machine and Donna Rathe staples the sheets together.
Creative Writing Club
CREATIVE WRITING CLUB
Increased interest in writing and literature
prompted the reorganization of the Creative Writing
Students who have shown an interest in writing
beyond their regular English composition assign-
ments and wish to discuss their work are encouraged
to ioin this club.
Meetings are held every other Monday after
school at MCHS or at the home of one of the mem-
bers. Original compositions or work of favorite
authors is read and discussed. Members offer criti-
cism and praise in the hope of improving their own
The future journalists and novelists spend their
free time preparing original short stories, poems,
essays, and literary articles. During the year some of
their work is entered in local and national contests.
Carol Trombley V.
Sallie Weissinger-5 'L
Mr. Thelbert Drake
Did au ever try to write a story? Here, members of the Creative Writing Club watch a
Y Th ' i nment is to write the story of their impres-
movie with only background music. elr assg
sions based on the movie and music.
Mirror Staff Publishes
Extre! Extra! Buy your MCHS Mirror. This is
the hailing request of the school publication staff
and their adviser, Miss Alice Cody.
"The Mirror" is published twelve times a year
and gives an interesting account of school person-
alities, sports events, academic and social activities.
Early in the second semester the staff publishes their
annual Razzberry Edition. This particular paper is
full of humorous untruths about the school. The
"Senior Edition" is the final paper of the year. The
news and feature articles all pertain to 'the gradu-
Helen Raptis, Jo Drummond and Moria Garza write the labels
Staff plCl'1lCS Gnd P0l'll6S GTC scattered fl'tl'0Ugl1- and staple them to Mirrors in preparation for distributing papers
, . , to student subscribers.
out the year. A field trip to one of the Detroit news-
papers is one of the year's highlights.
Jerry Bovenschen l
Mary Lou Dow
Judy Henrichsen l " F
Miss Alice Cody
Editor Jerry Bovenschen plans another edition of the Mirror with the able assistance of
lcibitzers Nancy Henry, Virginia Weissinger, Barbara Stubbs and John Racine. lt is a
wonder we ever get a Mirror with so many cooks adding ingredients.
'l l l
"All work and no play . . . " is not the motto of Curt McDowell
and Delores Haynack, Retailing club members, as they enioy a
Retailing Club Learns
Ways Of Merchandising
The Retailing Club is composed of a small group
of students who are interested in selling and sales-
Club members put their knowledge of retailing
to practical use when they work in the School Store.
They are responsible for ordering supplies and doing
the store's bookkeeping. Each student must work
in the store for two weeks. The Book Store is open
from 8:l0 to 8:30 each morning and from 3:30 to
3:45 in the afternoon for student convenience.
Most of the members are included in the Co-
operative Training Program. The students obtain
retailing work outside the school. They are allowed
to work not less than 'l5 hours or not more than 28
hours. When both school and working hours are
combined they should not exceed 48 hours a week.
Mary Ellen Wright
Mrs. Madeline Branham
ln order to be prepared for any eventuality of employment Mabel Wright and Audrey
Wright are learning the rudiments ot advertising layout in their retailing class. Sample
ads are prepared with picture cutouts and alphabet stencils.
Office Trainees Become
Proficient 0n The Job
OFFICE TRAINING CLUB s
"To foster an interest in office occupations and
training" is the purpose of the Office Training Club.
Students who participate in the Cooperative
Training Program or are in the eleventh or twelfth
grades may belong to this organization.
Club members attend school in the morning and
hold an office iob in the afternoon. Mrs. Evelyn
Gerkey, the club sponsor, records the various student
iobs on slide film. These slides are placed in a file
for future reference and are sometimes shown at
club meetings which are held once a month.
Various club experiencees contribute in making
good business men and women for the future.
The highlight of the school year is the Employer-
Employee Banquet. This occasion, which takes place
in May, gives the students an opportunity to enter-
tain their employers.
Office Training Club members hold part-time iobs in downtown
Mount Clemens businesses. Here, Yvonne Stacy and Janet Beck
Q'58J, chat with their boss at the Savings Bank.
Barbara Wood answers the telephone inquiry of a customer as Kathleen Scherrer checks
her spelling in a business letter as a part of their work. Both girls are employed in the
office of the S. S. Kresge Co. under the co-operative education program.
Sandie Ford Wilma Blevins
President Beverly Brenniman
Florence Ernst Geraldine Burk
Darlene Durst Evelyn Cotter
Secretary Linda Crutchfield
Barbara Wood Anastacia De LaCruz
Tfeewfef Shirley Dow
Joanne Anderson Judy Ernst
Judy Beltz Mary Ann Golda
Mrs. Evelyn Gerkey
Bill Kreifeldt A
Mary Ellen Petitpren
Mary Alice Harrison
Carole Thomas H
Phyllis Weber Q,
Bather Boosters Cheer
Sports Teams To Victory
Doug Sutherland and Jim DeFrances are putting up the long drawers and the sign to go
with them in preparation for the Port Huron Basketball game. Apparently it helped for
we won the game in the last seconds of ploy.
Bathers! Bathers! was iust one of the rousing cries of the spirited
Bother Boosters. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Frank Dennis, the
Boosters got off to an early start. They organized their club at the
beginning of the football season and turned out in full force to cheer
the MCHS eleven.
Eighty-five strong, the Bather Boosters formed the foundation of
school spirit that was displayed throughout the '58-'59 sport season.
Members of the club decorated the football field for the Little
Brown Jug game with Port Huron and participated in the Halloween
pep assembly prior to the football game with the Shamrocks of East
Detroit. During the basketball season the Bather Boosters were re-
sponsible for the clever posters displayed at the games and the check-
room they ran for the patrons. The Boosters have pushed school
spirit and morale to an all time high.
Mr. Frank Dennis
M.C. Letter Winners
Prove Their Versatilit
George Brda and George Dubbs, MC Club initiates polish the "big boot" held by member
Mr. Ernest Buck holz
John Buckholz. That boot will really have a shine after all new members have had their 5P0"50'
chance with brush, polish and buffer.
M C CLUB
Varsity letter winners are eligible for member-
ship in the MC Club. This club promotes athletics
and good sportsmanship and the members give their
assistance at athletic contests.
Meetings consist of an informal business dis-
cussion concerning proiects and plans and then the
boys retire to the gym to participate in a sports
Each year the club presents the MC basketball
game. Club members dress in ridiculous outfits and
form two basketball teams which amuse the student
body. The money from this project is contributed to
the MC Club Scholarship fund.
Annually, the club presents one of its members
this scholarship award. The winner is determined on
points allowed for scholastic and athletic achieve-
The club also awards a trophy to one outstand-
ing senior player in each sport. The recipients are
chosen from a vote of coaches and teammates.
In the spring, members join with the other boys'
clubs of MCHS to give the "Spring Swing."
Dove Sheridan and Dean Carpenter point out the MC club's rules
governing letter sweaters. Numerals on the right sleeve, service
stripes and stars on left and emblem above the pocket.
Sallie Eaton and Carol Hicks are admiring some very beautiful
woven mats which are on display at the Old World Fair in Detroit.
Sallie is holding some books she purchased.
Substituting milk and cookies for wine and snails seems to be a very enioyable change
for these members of the French Club as they take a break in one of their regular club
French Club Members
Sample French Culture
Parlez vous francais? The members of the
French Club speak the foreign language very well.
Interested students who are taking, or have
taken, French are invited to ioin the French Club.
Business meetings are held every third Friday of the
month and the members also plan many recreational
At Christmas time a special yuletide meeting
was held. The members sang Christmas carols in
French, wrote original Christmas stories in French,
and served seasonal refreshments.
At other meetings enjoyable games are con-
ducted in French in order to help the members learn
new French words and phrases. Also, during the
year the club members participate in several potluck
dinners. Everyone is responsible for bringing their
favorite French dish.
The year is highlighted by two interesting field
trips. Members travel to the International Building
in Detroit for the Old World Fair. Various countries
are represented by exhibits and displays. A dinner
at the Pontchartrain climaxes the year's activities.
Miss Alice Stromquist
Yearbook Staff Finds
M.C.H.S. Life Varied
From September 'til June, the MCHS yearbook
staff works hard and consistently preparing the
Staff members are chosen in the spring on an
application basis. Any student who is interested in
writing and publication planning is welcome to apply
for a position on the staff.
Members participate in various activities. They
carefully consider many themes and choose the most
adaptable for the "MC." The staff is responsible
for sorting the All-State pictures, soliciting acls from
the downtown merchants, selling yearbook reser-
vations, typing index names, checking spelling,
taking pictures, writing stories, headlines, and picture
captions, and working with the senior class activity
After the yearbooks have been distributed
among the student body, the staff plans an outing
for members and their guests.
Betty Jean Clark
Judy Toner l
Mr. Richard Dixon
V S'-vug,. '
Carol Trombley and Floria Greene, yearbook staff members, are
here working diligently trying to polish a couple of the stones
which are included in the yearbook.
Mr. Richard Dixon, Yearbook sponsor, Judy Skarritt, editor-in-chief, and Bonnie Reynolds,
member, discuss a detail in a page layout of the 1959 MC. All three feel that attention
to detail is a maior task in the preparation of a good yearbook.
'D EI U D U il Ll 13 D D fl
F S '
El D D as
A CROWD CHEERING . . .
itself a many-faceted mosaic reflecting the spirit of MCHS
a cheerleader, exhausted and hoarse
a spectator fthe band, the pep club, a studentj
all at once
grasping frantically a shaker, a roster, a bag
watching the game
the coach, shouting last-minute instructions
the team fbench-warmer, captain, star playerl
practicing for hours
cheering from the sidelines
playing a hard game
Each contributes a different factor, but each is a part of
the crowd cheering . . . for MCHS.
Bottom row: Noel Smith, Ken Kunkel, Bill Jacobs, Dwight Logie, Dennis Rehder, John Kursteiner, Ed Bergman, Harold Trumbo,
Tony Kaptrosky and Bob Eaton. Second row: Closezill Kings, Gary Brouwer, Bill Gantt, Jim Held, Jim Madaus, Chuck Baarck, Jim
Welzer, Dave Mial, Mike Childers and Bob Lamb. Third row: Philip Cleven, Jim Roberts, George Brda, Tom Bailey, Larry LeNeve,
John Baarck, Roy Luthe, Gary Hoover, Dick Baldwin and' Fred Gerds. Top row: Pete Martel, Harvey Pearl and Keith Wendt,
managers, Mr. Charles Evans, Mr. Raymond Figg, asst. coaches, Mr. William Mowry, head coach, David Wright and Dan Tassell,
managers and Henry Parkinson.
One of the thrills of the football season occurs each time two
opposing players get up in the air and fight for possession of
the pigskin on a pass.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
Mount Clemens High's Junior Varsity football
team finished the season with a record that reflected
their hard work and constant determination. Many
outstanding plays, including long runs and excellent
passing, filled the JayVee games.
Coach David McEvers' able coaching helped
produce a team that took each game in stride and
proved to be a rugged contender against all op-
They impressively toppled L'Anse Creuse to
start the season off. Team cooperation and high
spirits defeated this new rival.
Next they beat Royal Oak Kimball and Birming-
ham, both close and hard fought games.
Port Huron and Ferndale were the only two
schools that could push the Bather JayVees from the
winning column. However, the Red and Grey came
back to romp over Hazel Park and end the season
by tying the East Detroit eleven.
Mount Clemens 41 L'Anse Creuse 6
Mount Clemens R. O. Kimball 7
Mount Clemens Birmingham 13
Mount Clemens Port Huron 26
Mount Clemens Ferndale T2
Mount Clemens Hazel Park 'I9
Mount Clemens East Detroit T3
Gridders Provide Thrills ln So-So Season
A whistle shrilled through the autumn air and the
Bathers raced toward their first opponent of an eight
game schedule. A team huddle and the signals called
for an exciting season of football - with the end re-
sult- winning 3, losing 5.
The first game was played at Memorial stadium
against the Grosse Pointe eleven. The Blue Devils'
superior, veteran manpower out-scored a valiant
Bather team 34 - 0.
A Bother team that could do no wrong man-
handled VanDyke Lincoln in one of the high spots of
the season. The final score was the Bathers 32, Van-
The Bathers fell 33-6 in a game much closer and
harder fought than the score would indicate. Long
Maple runs were the determining factors in the Birm-
Port Huron retained possession of the Little
Brown Jug as they outplayed the Mount Clemens grid-
ders 22 - 0.
ln a game that could have gone either way, the
Railsplitters of Ferndale gained a T3 - O win over the
Bathers. Excellent offensive and defensive playing
failed to reap a win for the red and grey.
On the toe of Bill Jacobs who split the uprights
for Mount Clemens' seventh point the Bathers downed
a very determined Hazel Park team 7 - 6. An alert,
fast defense and a solid line headed by John Kur-
steiner played in a constant downpour on a mud-
laden field to put this one in the Bather win column.
East Detroit and Mount Clemens fought each
other in another tight game. The Shamrocks won l2-6.
Under the leadership of quarterback David Mial
and the hard running of Kenny Kunkel the Bathers
had things their own way in toppling Berkley 35-7 in
the last game of the season.
Summary of Scores
Mount Clemens O Grosse Pointe 34
Mount Clemens 32 VanDyke 6
Mount Clemens 6 Birmingham 33
Mount Clemens 0 Port Huron 22
Mount Clemens O Ferndale T3
Mount Clemens 7 Hazel Park 6
Mount Clemens 6 East Detroit 'I2
Mount Clemens 35 Berkley 7
Go for a touchdown is the only thought of his teammates who "You can't make it every time," must be the thought of Bill
are clearing the path for Dave Mial. Maybe he can go all the Jacobs whose ankles are already securely held. Bather blockers
way to the goal line for a score. continue to mow them down ahead.
Nearing the end of the gruelling two mile course, Coach Norman
Keehn urges his M.C.H.S. cross-country runners to greater effort
as a victory appears within reach.
Toeing the mark, Mount Clemens and Berkley High School cross-
country runners wait in intense anticipation for the starting gun.
It will set them off on the gruelling two-mile course.
Harriers Have Better
Than Average Season
CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING
The first meet was held at Memorial Stadium.
Coach Norman Keehn's harriers ran the rugged two
mile course in outstanding time to take the first four
places and beat Ferndale.
As the season progressed, the Bathers went down
in defeat to Royal Oak Kimball, but bounced back to
victory over Port Huron. Preston Bolden's top mark
of 10:14 minutes set a new school cross country rec-
ord and helped determine the win.
Hazel Park and Birmingham proved to be too
much for the Bathers. They were toppled by the two
The last two meets of the season saw the Bathers
romp over East Detroit and upset Berkley. Excellent
performances by team members Dean Carpenter,
John Brinker, Preston Bolden and Bob Gillespie
captured the wins.
Summary of Scores
lLow score winsi
Mount Clemens T7 Ferndale
Mount Clemens 40 Royal Oak Kimball
Mount Clemens 3 Port Huron
Mount Clemens 40 Hazel Park
Mount Clemens 42 Birmingham
Mount Clemens 20 East Detroit
Mount Clemens 22 Berkley
Fourth Place - E. M. L.
Tankmen Break More
Than One School Record
Pool records fell when the '59 MC tankers took
to the water. Hours of diligent practice perfecting
their swimming skills and team enthusiasm were im-
portant assets for the record setting times. Seniors The bf""'l,'Y ""'l'e is 0 b"""Y' BOB Nichol?" and
I ' an unidentified opponent are caught in two different
Bob Nicholson, Dave Sheridan, Ed Bergman, and pan, gf the mek,
John Buckholz each were outstanding in their events
and were responsible for many team points and new
Throughout the season exciting moments filled
MC swimming meets and sometimes the winner was
not decided until the final relay events. Then team
cooperation, spirit, and skill were the factors which
made the decision.
Constant improvement marked the progress of
Coach Reaume's swimming team. Following a slow
season's start, the tankers swam to a 8 won, 6 loss
record and placed third in the Eastern Michigan
At the end of the season Jim Nicholson, a
sophomore who set a new time for the 100 yard
backstroke event, and John Buckholz, who set four
new MCHS swimming records, represented our school Aaron Oswald, diver, seems to be suspended in mid-
. . . . . air. The camera "stopped" him in the layout position
at the state swimming finals in East Lansing. Buck- of Q beoumul back dive.
holz placed fifth in the lOO yard individual medley.
Bottom row: Henry Miller, mgr.: Aaron Oswald, Ed Bergman, Dave Sheridan, Bob Nicholson, Bill Jacobs, John Buckholz, Dan
McMillan and Coach Daniel Reaume. Second row: George Stevenson, John Rodgers, David Hahn, Jim Naughton, Dave Allen,
David Fenton, Al Bersalle and David Downer. Top row: Bill Tiner, Bill Aitkin, Victor Cummings, Jim Nicholson, David Killoran,
Alvin lawrence, Bob Bailey and John Huddlestone.
G m Classes Offer Chance To Relax
- X x
Donna Menger looks on as Sandi Stoki, gym leader, demonstrates
a kneeclrop on the trampoline. Judy Ambrous stands by hoping
she will not have to act as guard for Sandi.
Mary Schwalm, gym leader, shows Sandra Loser the proper stance
and grip in the use of the bow and arrow. Sandra hopes to be-
come a skilled archer.
Chuck Hoffman and Jim Roberts find their gym class a good
place to learn how ta improve in their favorite sport. Basketball
"Pyramiding is fun." That's what the expressions on the faces of WGS lUSl 0119 of IYIGHY activities.
these boys seems to indicate. Maybe it was in anticipation of the
puleup seconds later when the pyramid collapsed.
Sports Of All Sorts Attract Girls To G.A.A.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Sports of all sorts fill the roster of the Girls'
Athletic Association. This club strives to further the
interests of both team and individual sports and
makes membership available to all girls in grades
nine through twelve.
Throughout the year G.A.A. members take part
in a variety of sports. Basketball, volleyball, bowling,
and archery are only a few of the events scheduled.
Tournaments are set up for each sport and the girls
form teams and play against each other. Both good
sportsmanship and a knowledge of the different
games are derived from these experiences.
The girls also travel to other E.M.L. schools to
participate in G.A.A. playdays. Competition is keen
and the winning teams receive rewards.
A highlight of the year's activities takes place
in the fall. The club officers attend a G.A.A. camp
to exchange ideas and discuss club problems with
other G.A.A. officers. Recreation and fun are also
a part of the meeting.
Newly formed this year is the G.A. A. bowling league. Each
Monday afternoon about fifty members go bowling. Here Deanna
Pomerenlz picks up her ball in preparation for a frame.
Bart of the activities of the G.A.A. are after school sports activl
ties. Betty Clark, Bernice Scott, Ester McReynolds and Mona
Brandenburg enioy some volleyball competition.
Betty Jean Clark
Miss Esther Ralston
'Belles Show Beauty And Grace
Long hours of practice are needed for these Aquabelles to qngin
the grace and synchronization necessary to perform this eye-
pleasmg stunt from their water show.
Mary Lou Monte
Miss Barbara Scheid
Nancy Eschenbrug gponso,
Syncronized swimming, aquatic stunts, and a
love for the water are all a part of the Aquabelles.
This group is composed of approximately 25
girls who are given membership in the club through
tryouts held each fall. The prospective members are
required to pass ten swimming skills which are iudged
by the club's sponsor, Miss Shied, and other qualified
After the new members have been feted at a
club dinner the year's work begins. Plans and ar-
rangements concerning the Aquabelles annual water
show are made. This year's show entitled "Cross
Currents U.S.A." was based on a travelling theme.
The girls write all the production numbers that are
in the show and they are also responsible for the
music and costumes.
During the year the Aquabelles have a poster
party for their water show and a club picnic or
Pointed toes, unbended knee and complete co-ordination are the ingredients which make
these five ballet legs rise in unison. An instant later, the legs, arms and heads all disap-
peared beneath the surface in the completion of the maneuver.
Cheerleaders Arouse 'Battling Bather' Spirit
MEMBERS -We E T
Mrs. Hazel 'Persson
In an effort to engender some extra school spirit, the Cheer
leaders and Booster Club made the pot "boil and bubble" before
the East Detroit football game.
"The pep, the pep, we've got it, let's keep it,
don't lose it, we need it"ably applies to the MCHS
cheerleaders. With a vigorous display of enthusiasm
they lead the student body in cheering our teams
The girls, in their red and grey outfits, cheer at
all home and away football and basketball games.
Meetings are held once or twice a week during these
two seasons. They hold business sessions, practices,
and spend time organizing and preparing new
-1. , V .....,. M, .
Tryouts for cheerleaders to fill senior vacancies
are held in the fall. The candidates are selected by
a committee of teachers on the basis of school spirit,
a pleasing attitude, a neat appearance, depend-
ability, and aptness of co-ordination.
The new cheerleaders represent the iunior
varsity team for one season and then they join the
ranks of the varsity cheerleaders. After a year of
leading school spirit the cheerleaders are awarded
a MC varsity letter.
. f '
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Varsity cheerleaders Pat G'lI tt, G 'I F M 'l
I e ai ox, an ynn Farber, Gloria Maas Pat Wiggins and
linda Spehar allways managed to bring out that extra bit of pep with,their smooth and
Thrills And Chills Mark Basketball Season
Improving steadily throughout the season, the
Bather basketball team tallied an eight won, eight
loss record. Each game had its thrills or disappoint-
ments, but the boys kept team spirit high and played
hard to the season's final buzzer.
The Bathers went to Van Dyke for the season's
opener and were downed by the Abes 49-41. Poor
shooting was a decisive factor in the MC loss.
At the first home game Mount Clemens enter-
tained Royal Oak Kimball. Team coordination and
driving spirit decided the Bathers' 60-37 win.
Grosse Pointe held on to a seven point half-time
lead and trounced the Bathers in the final quarters,
63 - 51.
Roseville toppled 73-60 under excellent MC
rebounding and shooting.
A 59 - 47 Bather victory over Hazel Park con-
tributed tothe dedication ceremonies of the Seminole
An exciting Mount Clemens - East Detroit game
ended 66-70 in the Shamrocks' favor. Hard and
persistent playing could not topple the Shamrocks.
The Red and Grey came back strong in the
second half to out-score Port Huron and win a close
one 59 - 57.
Birmingham, with a home court advantage, out-
played the Bathers to win 63 - 52.
Fast breaks, well worked plays, and outstand-
ing rebounding clinched a 60-42 Bother victory
over Van Dyke.
Ferndale outclassed the Bathers who could never
pull close enough to be a threat. The final score:
64 - 50.
The MC five travelled to Hazel Park for the e-
leventh game of the season. They came home with
a 54 - 48 win.
Another close game between the Shamrocks and
the Bathers ended 69 - 65. The Shamrocks took home
The Big Reds of Port Huron finally came through
in the final seconds to defeat the Bathers 61 - 58.
Mount Clemens held on to a slim final quarter
lead to beat Royal Oak Kimball 50- 48.
The Maples of Birmingham knew the taste of
defeat after the Red and Grey played an excellent
game of ball and came out on top 68 - 53.
Th MC five fell to the Ferndale Railsplitters by
53 - 48 in a very close season's final.
Bottom row: Paul Kraatz, mgr., LaVerne Willis, Bryan Ellis, Coach Robert Lockwood, John Hall, David Mial, and Harvey Pearl, mgr.
Top row: Dean Carpenter, Mark Bode, Mike Childers, Cris Kepus, .lohn Bly and Buck Edwinson.
Down the court and up is Dean Carpenter in an effort to score two points. He is closely
guarded by an unidentified Shamrock as teammate LaVerne Willis and other Shamrocks
get ready to fight for the rebound, if it comes.
Summary of Varsity Basketball Scores
Royal Oak Kimball
Van Dyke 42
Hazel Park 48
East Detroit 69
Port Huron 61
Royal Oak Kimball 48
"Up and at it" is the cry from the Bather cheering section as Fighting determination shows on the face of Buck Edwinson as he
John Bly and Dean Carpenter make a determined effort to beat 5lfU99l95 'O hold Onto the boll- Teummalef Deon CUYPGMGY,
an opponent to the loose ball. keeps an eye on the Ferndale player and is ready for a pass.
Netters Cover Courts
With Power And Speed
Early in the spring tennis team members began
inside drills on various tennis techniques. The boys'
gym echoed the sound of tennis balls bouncing a-
gainst the walls as the tennis players practiced their
Later the outside courts became practice ground
for the team members and they concentrated on foot
work and tested their coordination.
Coach Olds guided his team throughout these
practice sessions and against competition for a suc-
Expecting to use a backhand stroke, John Buckholz eyes the move
his opponent is making. This was in a practice game but to be
able to anticipate a stroke is a big part of tennis.
Jim Held, tennis hopeful, uses his racquet as an exercise bar to
strengthen his shoulders and arms in an early indoor workout
before the season begins.
Bottom row: Ronald Ace, Victor Gregory, John Buckholz, George Dubbs, Ernie Schneider and Jim Held. Top row: Tony Czarnecki
David Sheridan, Ray Bush, Roger Shoup, Gilbert Zook and Mr. Allen Olds, coach.
Linksman Show Long
Drives And Short Chips
Golfing fundamentals and skills were included
in the MC golf team's pre-season practice rounds at
Gowanie Golf Course.
The boys strove to improve their game and
learned new techniques during these workouts. Coach
Evans gave the team members advice and pointers
which helped the boys play against keen opposition.
Each round of golf was full of brilliant drives
and carefully executed putts. The season ended with
the Bathers going "par for the course."
Bollom 'Dwi Ge'-V99 G05SCl1el, TOM Odor, Bob Eaton, Larry Spodeck and Doug Kalitta Top row Coach Charles Evans Mike
Childers, Hugh Bryant, Mark Bode and Ted Smith.
Ballplayers Vie For Places On Starting Nine
Gary Hoover takes his stance at the plate and grips his bat in
readiness as batting practice begins. Chuch Baarck waits his
turn in the on deck circle.
In an early inter-squad practice game, Jack Dubay slides safely
back into first base in a cloud of dust. Practice games like this
sharpened the play of all ballplayers.
"Batter up" rang across Memorial Stadium as
another MCHS baseball season started.
During the early season practice Coach Wiggins
devoted much of his time developing players to fill
the gaps left by last year's seniors. Veteran players
and ambitious new comers worked hard conditioning
themselves for an outstanding season. They drilled on
many baseball techniques such as throwing, batting,
sliding, and catching.
Each game was filled with thrills and surprises
and the team always took the field with the undying
determination to put another win on the record
Bottom row: Dwight Logie, Al Brassel, Noel Smith, Chris Kepus, John Bly, Buck Edwinson, Jim Madaus, Chuck Baarck and Mr.
George Wiggins, coach. Second row: Ken Kunkel, Walter Peirce, Eugene McLaughlin, Jack Dubay, Jim Gibbons, Gary Hoover,
Tom Hay, Bob Beardslee and Bryan Ellis. Top row: Joe Hayden, Tom Murphy, Bill Destross, John Madigan, Chuck Hoffman, Jim
Nunnally, Gordon Weber, Dennis Prins, Bob Magnuson, Pat Lorway and Dennis Naughton.
.-N. iff' Q
Thinclads Hustle ln Try To Beat Records
1, W - ,
-ww " A
, I ,
H old Tr mba hurdle., begun prcdicing smns 'eo' early He Form makes the differencel Tom Shamehorne displays good form
ar u V .
, ' ' . . , as he goes up and over the bar in one ol the early season after
:tufted in January, to try to get into near perfect condition and school practice sessions of me 'rock team'
The 1959 edition of the MCHS track team, under
the direction of Coach McEvers and assistant Coaches
Lockwood and Figg, began working out early in
Conditioning exercises came first and then each
boy practiced diligently on the event of hischoice.
Some chose the running events, others the hurdles,
pole vaulting or shot put events. No matter which
skill was decided upon each team member prepared
himself for endurance, strength, stamina, and coordi-
Although a track meet consists of individual
skills, the entire team ioined together with enthusi-
asm and earnest desires to win to make the season
a rewarding one.
Bottom row: Mr. Robert Lockwood, assistant coach, John Racine, Bob Trombley, James Howard, Harold Trumbo, John Kursteiner,
Dove Enett, Jim Welser, David Reid, Ray Peters and Coach David McEvers. Second row: Tom Fladger, Robert Lamb, Tom Schame-
horne, Phil Cleven, Tom Bailey, Preston Bolden, Nelson Larkin, Tim Capron, Lawrence Vann, Alvin Lawrence and Tony Kaptrosky.
Third row: David Mial, Tom Elliott, Clayton Jacobs, Lonnie Bressie, David Opper, Fino Casanova, John Baarck, Dennis Rehcler,
Allie Merriwether, George Tillery, Willie Sanford and Walter Greene. Top row: Ron O'Dell, John Collier, Closezill Kings, John
Brinker, Bob Dooley, Larry Cosart, Bob Gillespie, Dean Carpenter, Robert Eckenrode, Harvey Pearl and Alvin Boglin.
U U U B D U D D D D
tak: 1 3
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'unun nu uuun1:l
U D U s
A HELPING HAND . . .
extended first as advertising that
this book might be published.
ever ready to answer the question of
inquisitive minds searching for the answer
to each one's desire to choose a career.
waiting for the graduate to develop
a sense of responsibility, to make the
transition from adolescence to manhoodf
ready to open its heart to another working
The community . . . ready to add its fragments
to be fitted into each personality's growing mosaic.
ir CHICKEN IN THE ROUGH
af FISH AND CHIPS f
which of the mon
c v Il
1120 SOUTH GRATIOT AVENUE MOUNT CLEMENS
if BOX LUNCHES
Phone Us At
We 'II Ha ve
ond George Brdca sit at the counter debating W' ' '
y oppetizing entrees they will enioy on this visit
AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
NATIONAL BRIDAL SERVICE
M. L. GREEN Sz SON
A Sterling Teaspoon
In The Pattern Ot Her Choice
REED 8: BARTON
More Than IOO Patterns
W hfully thinking of the future, Peggy Clark and Janet Blank
p tend to register in the M. l. Green 8- Son brides b k Th
in the store to pick up their free spoons.
SCM: on Insured Savings
Always Safe . . .
Jim Welser is sure that he will have a good
time at all the senior activities and still have
money left for his future education. He knows
that the safest and most profitable place for
his earnings is in the . . .
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
25923 Gratiot Avenue
58 North Walnut
' E 5
NUTUR TUNE 5
Oil's Ok . . .
John Kursteiner is going to make sure that he
doesn't get stuck the next time he is on one of
those lonely dirt roads. So he always has his
car serviced at . . .
289 Cass Avenue
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Have Money . .
The safest place for money is in a bank. Diane
Watkins and Ruth Venetianer have discovered
that their money is safe and the people are
friendly and pleasant at the . . .
MGUN T CLEMENS
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Looking Pretty . . .
Both Maureen Springer and Helen Porter are
taking advantage of the beautician's training
offered in Mount Clemens. It just happens,
today, that Helen is practicing her lessons on
Maureen while they are in class at . . .
0F BEA TY C LTURE
HOward 8-6051 14 New Street
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Be Bright .
Carol Mclnnes and Bevan Brenniman know that
"Dress right, look right and you'll act right."
So they keep their clothes neat and new look-
ing by taking them to . . .
15 North Avenue 311 South Gratiot
HOward 3-1557 HOward 3-0028
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Dream On . . .
Susie Dixon and Gary Vander Haagen have
high hopes for the future, including that 1959
Cadillac. It is certainly a beautiful dream for
anyone and your dreams can come true at. . .
PRIEHS SALES CG.
Cadillac - Pontiac - Vauxhall
G.M.C. Trucks - Frigidaire
95-103 Macomb Street
l'lOwarcl 8-4543 HOward 3-5534
Orchids Please .
Jim Madaus really knows how to charm that
special girl-with a corsage. Roses, orchids
or carnations always look their best when they
are expertly arranged by the people at . . .
129 Hubbard Mount Clemens
Tickets Please .
Joan Anderson wants to make sure she doesn't
miss the beginning of one of the top films
shown each week. That is why she is hurrying
past Bill Vaden as he takes her ticket at . . .
Fire Dreams . . .
Fireplaces are attractive to almost everyone.
Buck Edwinson and Dean Carpenter are es-
pecially drawn to the barbecue which is an
addcd asset to this beautiful fireplace at . .
Cut Stone Sr Marble
HOward 8-5320 48205 North Gratiot
l'm Insured .
Don't take chances. Helen Raptis and Ginnie
Weissinger are investigating the many possi-
bilities of various insurance policies. They have
learned that the best coverages for most
people are found at . . .
34 North Walnut HOward 3-4525
Mount Clemens, Michigan
What Scents . . .
Judy Skarritt has finally found a moment in
her busy schedule to sample perfumes. Judy
has discovered that everyone can find a per-
fume or cologne to suit their individual taste
65 Cass Avenue Monitor Leader Bldg.
Read . . .
One way to attain knowledge on all subjects
from science to social behavior is from books.
Ernie Schneider wants to make sure that when
he reads, he reads only the best. Bill Kreifeldt
knows how to make a book interesting while
selling them at . . .
Uqigq East Detroit
Siamese Cats . . .
.ludy Davies and Chuck Baarck should know,
better than most, where items from hardware
to gifts may best be purchased. Mr. Baarck,
Chuck's dad, is showing them some of the
novel chinaware which is available at . . .
HOward 8-5451 67 North Walnut
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Ummmnnn . . .
Those sundaes, cones and malts all look iust
too appetizing. Judy Toner is having a hard
time making up her mind as to which she will
order. Perhaps she'll choose a sundae today
and come back tomorrow for another delicious
treat from . . .
353 North Gratiot Avenue
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Sharp? . . .
Tom Oakey and Gil Zook know how to attract
the weaker sex. Their knowledge is put to
work selecting smart clothes that will turn any
damsel's head from . . .
TECK Sz MARKS
VERNIER 8: DEDENBACH
200 North Avenue HOward 3-0503
Whafs This? . . .
Jim Millar a private eye? No, but he does
check every angle before investing his money.
After his own suptr-sluething he expects to
make ci real deal for a new Plymouth at . . .
G. I. LAPP
DeSoto - Plymouth Dealer
HOwarcl 3-8683 HOD South Gratiot
Keep Saving . . .
You couldn't find a sharper car for a teenager
than the '59 Olds convertible. In fact, Chuck
Hoffman and Jim Nunnally admit it's a car for
everyone, even adults. They are both going
to convince their parents they need a new car
from . . .
295 South Gratiot Avenue
Mount Clemens, Michigan
l'll Take lt .
Records seem to be a teen-ager's best friends,
and Mary Schwalm is no exception. Whether
it is albums, singles or a player, Mary, and
everyone, will be waited on cheerfully at . . .
1222 South Gratiot HOward 8-7541
Sundae? . .
No matter what time of day, a special treat
pleases her a bit more. Tony Kaptrosky knows
that a stop for a soda will hit the spot and
Kay Hackett appreciates his thoughtfulness.
They get the best of ice cream from . . .
HOward 3-4571 310 Euclid Avenue
L O O 0
When looking for a record player or furniture,
the best way to discover which you prefer is to
actually test it. Nancy Eschenburg checks out
this hi-fi set as Karen Tanzey watches and
listens at . . .
I. H. MALBIN Sz SONS
Smart . .
Sandi Stocki wants to make sure that all her
possessions will fit in these luxurious pieces of
luggage. lt one isn't big enough she can al-
ways buy an additional piece to match her
set later on. The best in luggage can always
be found at . . .
Walnut at Macomb HOward 8-9821
How Pretty .
Judy Dorr and Fran Davis iust cannot decide
whose corsage is the prettier. Neither of them
would trade for the other. Any formal oc-
casion is more exciting it that young man sends
a corsage from . . .
Flowers for every occasion
lOl Groesbeck at Cass HOward 3-8688
Heels? . . .
T-straps? Gumdrops? Loafers? Kay Gregory
and Judy Lorlee show their true colors as de-
cision-makers when it comes to shoes. You
really can't blame them when there is such 0
large selection to choose from at . . .
Priehs Department Store
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Mount Clemens Only
Where You Will Find
OF ALL KINDS
60176 Niafomb 517927
Paint lt Up . . .
Bill Stein knows that any paint iob will be
done better with the right kind of paint. He
has found that he can get the best selection
of colors and kinds ond quality from Marilynn
Farber at . . .
71-75 North Walnut Mount Clemens
Remember . .
There will be many moments to be remembered
during senior activities for which a picture will
be the best memory. Marilyn Petch and Linda
Spehar are looking for the best way to capture
those memories - with cameras from . . .
HOward 8-5482 51 North Walnut
Anxious . .
Judy Skarritt watches as Mr. Harold West rolls
proofs of some of the copy included in this
yearbook. All of the Iinotype for this book
was set at . . .
The MODERN PRESS
84 Jones at North Walnut HOward 8-5641
Music Everywhere . . .
Johnny Mathis, Ray Conniff or Rickey Nelson?
All tastes in records can be satisfied with the
best albums or singles. Bea Peroni and Judy
Hill can't quite decide which album to buy first
from . . .
Cheer Up . .
Do you want to make someone feel better?
Whether for a birthday, graduation or an ill-
ness, you can find the appropriate card to give
that extra touch. Sandi Stocki and Sharon
Brownson have decided that the cards that fill
their needs are the Studio cards found at . . .
CITY CARD SHOP
54 North Walnut Mount Cemens
Furs or Shorts .
Whether it's a formal, dressy occasion or a
sports event for which you wish to be properly
attired, your problem is solved. Along with
Diane Eyth and Lois Jones, you will discover
the lovely furs and clothes available at . . .
PARK LANE FURS
29 New Street Corner of New and Gratiot
Skiing . . .
Judy Blasic likes to try new things. The next
time the snow falls she'll be attempting to glide
over the white hills and iumps on the beautiful
and sturdy ski equipment she purchased from
HOward 8-3456 26 New Street
Mount Clemens, Michigan
Adding? . . .
Chuck Fought plans to carry on in the family
business. Mrs. Fought is going to be sure it is
done right as she briefs Chuck in some of the
details of the business. She makes sure that all
bookkeeping is done efficiently at . . .
80 Scott Blvd. Mount Clemens
Radios Everywhere . . .
Whether it is on the beach, at a picnic or just
at home a portable radio can really pep up
the party. Arkie Watz makes a practice of
buying the best quality of radio or other ap-
pliance. Only Quality goods are found at . .
79 North Gratiot HOward 8-5811
Curtains Going Up . .
Pat Webb and Dave Sheridan are going to
make sure that they don't miss one of the top
motion pictures of the year. They can make
sure they'll see only top flight shows at . . .
HOward 2-0404 67 North Gratiot
Mount Clemens, Michigan
are checking out a '59 from . . .
Take Off . . .
Jack Consiglio and Dave Mial know a good
thing when they see it. They both agree that
a Thunderbird would make a nice graduation
gift. Just to see what it would be like, they
76 South Gratiot Avenue Mount Clemens
Thanks, Mister . .
Bill Jacobs has just gotten a sample of the
courteous, speedy service which is the rule,
from one of the many friendly cab drivers who
are always ready and willing to assist you
HOward 3-4535 'l5l North Gratiot Avenue
lt's Safe . . .
There is no longer any need to worry or fret
when you ride with Don Ryser. He iust got his
car insured at . . .
LEFURGY Sz GATES
STATE FARM INSURANCE
21352 Cass Avenue HOward 3-8578
Famous Watches Fine Cameras
Expert Watch Repairs Unusual Gifts
Quality Silver Fine Diamond Settings
Zenith Hearing Aids
Charge Accounts Invited
Eastgate Shopping Center
Gratiot at IOMQ Mile Road
Best of Luck to Class of '59
DETRUIT CREAMEBY CDMPANY
117 South Broadway HOward 8-5831
Our Best Wishes To Every Member Of
THE CLASS OF
S. S. KRESGE CC.
17 NORTH AVENUE
THE ERA OF
ALI. - ELECTRIC
Today's graduates are entering an exciting new era where they will live better electrically in every way
. . . at home, at work, or at play.
No matter which path you may choose, electricity will be there to lighten your load, brighten your way
help you live better . electrically.
WILL 81 SCHWARTZKOFF FUNERAL HOME
232 NORTH GRATIOT AVENUE
MOUNT CLEMENS, MICHIGAN
cuss or 1959
The World asks nothing more or less
than your sincere best efforts.
Moy our pride in you be reflected
in your accom plishm en ts.
The Daily MONITOR LEADER
The FIRST NATIUNAL BANK
1, J 32
Q , , wg
1 A l,s4 ,, 3
Macomb Laundry and Dry Cleaners
92 North Walnut
-32 North Walnut
21 North Gratiot
MT. CLEMENS FRUIT 8 PRODUCE
110 New Steet
165 - 69 North Gratiot Avenue
METROPOLITAN BEACH FOOD BAR
31300 Metropolitan Parkway
A 5 W ROOTBEER
89 North Gratiot
Division of Furniture City
177 North Gratiot Avenue HO. 8-5422
BARNETT'S DRESS SHOP
55 N. Walnut HOward 8-5031
12 North Walnut Street
WALTZER 5 SON
59 North Walnut
SCHWARK'S TRADING POST
77 Macomb Street
REMER'S OFFICE SUPPLY
28625 Gratiot, Roseville
HOWlE'S SODA BAR AND SUNDRIES
CASS AUTO PARTS
307 Cass Avenue Ho. 8-9408 300 Cass Avenue
SAMSON FISH CO. HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME
36549 Jefferson Avenue 71 North Avenue, Mt. Clemens, Michigan
' HELP Yourself, We're Proud of You! K3,J,fjQ?,
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WQ9,,,,,.5:? Eh: balhatiun Qrmp KeeP UP The Good Wofk!
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78-80 Macomb HOward 8-6094
KISSELI.'S KOTTAGE PRINTERY
"Everything In Printing"
49 North Walnut
Family shoes ---- Men's Furnishings
24 South Gratiot
E. T. NUNNELEY
61 N. Walnut Howard 8-4031
GENE MEROLLIS EDSEL SALES
35500 South Gratiot
CADY-McCOY DRUG STORE
Corner of Cass and Gratiot
JOHN KUHN 5 CO.
Ladies and Children's Wear
RICKARD HEATING 5 COOLING
155 S. Broadway HOward 8-2631
THE CHILDREN'S SHOP
Corner Of Cass And Gratiot
THE HENK STUDIO
74 Market Street
44870 North Gratiot
Stocks Sr Bonds
ALFRED WEII. 5 SON - INSURANCE
34 roadway HOward 3-5863
1595 S. Gratiot HOward 8-6651
DIEHL'S DOUGLAS SHOE STORE
"Shoes for the entire family"
A 8 T MOTOR SALES
M. W. ALBRO - Owner
THE HOSIERY SHOP
94 Macomb Street
GROESBECK FUNERAL HOME
226 Crocker Blvd., Mount Clemens
Acciavatti, Thomas, 34, 37
Ace, Ronald, 34, 130
Achberger, Peter, 26
Adams, Donald, 26
Adams, Mr. Donald, 14
Adams, Edward, 45
Adams, John, 26
Adams, John, 26
Adams, Robert, 34
Adams, Ronald, 34
Adams, Mrs. Virginia, 21
Aday, Virginia, 32
Ahrens, Mary, 56
Ainsworth, Judith, 26
Ainsworth, Ronald, 45
Aitkin, Bill, 34, 123
Albee, Mr. Emery, 13, 56
Albrecht, Fred, 34
Aldridge, Pat, 45
Alger, John, 34
Blank, Linda, 35
David, 45, 123
Allen, Joan, 10, 13, 34
Allor, Elaine, 45
Altman, Robert, 26
us, Judy, 45, 124
ry, Miss Doris, 10
Anderson, Joan, 56, 140
Anderson, Karen, 26
Anderson, Phillip, 45
Andrighetti, Larry, 57
Andrus, Pat, 45, 106
Appleford, Anne, 57, 68
Arbuckle, Ruthanne, 57
Arego, Gordon, 57
Arnott, Allen, 45, 57
Austin, Evelyn, 45
Avila, Janie, 45
Baarck, Arthur, 17, 26
Baarck, Charles, 57, B5, 86,
120, 132, 142
Baarck, John, 44, 48, 120, 133
Babbitt, Harvey, 34
Babbitt, Valarie, 26
Bacon, Lorraine, 45
Bocyinski, Pat, 45
Bode, Mark, 45, 128, 131
Bahorski, Ronald, 57
Bailey, Robert, 26, 123
Bailey, Thomas, 45, 120, 133
Bakeman, Audrey, 45
Bakeman, Janice, 34
Baker, Mr. Jerry, 17
Baldwin, Dave, 45
Baldwin, Richard, 57, 120
Balkas, Christina, 34, 102
Boll, Jill, 57
Ball, Katherine, 26
Bandlow, Albert, 57
Bandlow, Dennis, 34
Bankhead, Alfredo, 35
Bare, Dorothy, 35
Barker, Frank, 45
Barkoot, Patricia, 19, 57
Barnes, Roberta, 35
Barnum, Sally, 35
Barr, Arnold, 12, 45
Barrett, Gloria, 26
Bassett, James, 45
Bates, Michael, 45
Batkins, Donald, 45, 96
Batkins, Merle, 35
Baumgarten, Rene, 45
Beardslee, Robert, 57, 132
Beauiean, Bonnie, 58
Beauman, Mr. Warren, 18
Becker, Karen, 26
Belfiore, John, 26
Bell, Bonnie, 45
Bell, Maxine, 45
Beltz, Judie, 45
Benedict, Karen, 45
Benner, Linda, 26
Benner, Susan, 45
Benoit, Elva, 35
Bergman, Edward, 23, 58, 120,
Berkhof, Carole, 35
Berkhof, Mr. William, 83
Bernstein, Carole, 35
Bersalle, Al, 123
Betham, Clare, 26
Betts, Jon, 26
Beverlin, Elizabeth, 35
Beverlin, Doris, 45
Beverlin, Robert, 35
Bielawski, Mr. Ralph, 12
Bieske, Gale, 45
Bishop, Barbara, 58
Bishop, Clarence, 45
Bishop, Georgianna, 26
Biornson, Roy, 35
Blaisdell, Carol, 58
Blaisdell, Janice, 26
Blank, Janet, 58, 71, 102, 137
Blasic, Judy, 45, 47, 148
Blevins, Wilma Ann, 5B
Blohm, Richard, 45, 91
Blount, Ronald, 26
Bly, John, 35, 128, 129, 132
Boardman, Mr. Earle, 18
Bock, Berry, 45
Bock, Gail, 45, 107
Bodanyi, Louis, 58
Boden, Bob, 45
Boelter, Sharon, 45
Boettcher, Robert, 35
Boger, Larry Joe, 26
Boglin, Alice, 35
Boglin, Alvin, 35, 133
Bohn, Elizabeth, 45
Bolden, Eldridge, 20
Bolden, Preston, 26, 133
Boll, Riene, 45, 58
Bond, Mary, 26
Books, Caroline, 45
Boone, Jerome, 26
Bora, Michael, 35
Bora, Richard, 58
Boskee, Charles W., 26
Bossart, James, 58
Boston, Nancy, 45
Bovenschen, Jerry, 58, 111
Bovenschen, Mrs. Ruth, 23
Bovenschen, Susan, 35
Bradley, Jacqueline, 35
Brandenburg, Dole, 27
Brandenburg, Mona, 58, 86,
Brass, Judy, 27
Branham, Mrs. Madeline, 15
Brassel, Alfred, 35, 132
Brda, George, 59, 115, 120,
Breg, Robert, 27
Brege, Patricia, 45, 91
Brenniman, Bevan, 59, 139
Brenniman, Gary, 45
Bressie, Betty, 59, 133
Bressie, Lonnie, 35
Brice, Margaret, 90
Brooks, Robert, 27
Brouwer, David, 46
Brown, James, 27
Brown, Jim, 35
Brouwer, Tom, 27
Brownlee, Betty, 59
Brownson, Sharon, 59, 65, 148
Brouwer, Gary, 46, 120
Brown, Charles, 59
Brown, Jim, 46
Brown, Leslie, 46
Brunelle, Anthony, 27
Brunke, Margie, 59, 69, 86, 109
Brynat, Hugh, 131
Bryer, John, 35
Bryson, Carol, 35
Buchman, Barbara, 46
Buckholz, Mr. Ernest, 9, 83
Buckholz, John, 59, 115, 123,
Buckley, Marion, 46
Buialr, Janet, 46
Buiok, Janice, 46
Burg, Geraldine, 27
Burgan, Carolyn, 46, 84
Burk, Geraldine, 59
Burk, James, 35
Bush, Raymond, 46, 130
Butke, Bob, 35
Butler, David, 35
Buttermore, Carol, 35
Bynum, Dale, 59
Byrd, Mr. Vernon, 10
Cahill, Ellen, 46
Calaway, Elaine, 35
Caldwell, William, 35
Cannon, Mary, 35
Capron, Timothy, 35, 133
Carpenter, Dean, 59, 115, 128,
129, 133, 141
Carroll, Hal, 27
Carroll, Valerie, 35
Carroll, William, 27
Carucci, James, 46
Casanova, Fino, 35, 133
Casper, Gary, 35
Cassisi, Nancy, 35
Chaitman, Bonnie, 27
Chambers, Sharon, 27
Charbeneau, William, 35
Chase, Richard, 27
Cheadle, Girard, 46
Cheiier, Ralph, 27
Cheifer, Ronald, 46
Chestnut, Alex, 35
Bridges, Sally, 26
Brinker, Charles, 35
Brinker, Corrine, 35
Brinker, John, 133
Brohl, Richard, 27
Chiakmakis, John, 46
Childers, Mike, 46, 120, 128,
Chung, David, 46
Ciske, Harvey, 35
Clark, Betty Jean, 59
Clark, Kathleen, 27
Clark, Jean, 35, 125
Clark, Michael, 27
Clark, Peggy, 56, 105, 137
Clarke, Ronald, 27
Cleven, Mr. Cleo E., 9
Cleven, Phillip, 46, 120, 133
Cobb, Connie, 46
Cobb, Veronica, 27
Cody, Miss Alice, 10
Cole, Jean, 60
Cole, Johnnie, 27
Cale, Pat, 35
Cole, Rosa, 46
Coleman, Harriet, 60
Coleman, Joan, 35
Coleman, Linda, 27
Coleman, Nancy, 27
Coles, Pamela, 27
Collier, John, 35, 133
Collier, Martha, 46, 54
Collins, Sandra, 46
Calwell, Rudell, 35
Comben, Arlene, 27
Combs, James, 27
-Compeau, Harold, 46
Compton, Stewart, 35
Congdon, Raymond, 27
Congdon, Walter, 46
Conklin, Donald, 60
Connell, Richard, 27
Cansiglio, Jack, 60, 150
Cook, Karen, 35
Cooley, Janet, 27
Colello, Tom, 27
Cooley, Mary, 27
Cooper, John, 60
Cooper, Norman, 27
Coppins, John, 35
Corneillie, Georgene, 27
Cosart, Larry, 46, 48, 133
Cotter, Evelyn, 60
Cotter, James, 35
Cottrell, Ann, 60
Cottrell, Gerald, 27
Cottrell, Karen, 46
Covitz, Jerry, 27
Cramer, Mary, 46
Crane, Judy, 35
Crayton, Mary, 27
Cribbs, Willie, 46, 98, 100
Cron, Nancy, 35
Crum, Donna, 27
Crum, Thomas, 46, 60
Crutchfield, Linda, 60
Cumbers, William, 27
Cumper, Phillip, 36
Curtis, Richard, 27
Cummings, Victor, 36, 123
Czarnecki, Tony, 36, 99, 130
Dalby, Nancy, 27
Dalecki, Shirley, 60
Daniels, Robert, 46, 61
Darin, Natalie, 46
Dorling, Barbara, 61
Darling, Judy, 46
Davies, Judith, 61, 85, 142
Davis, Frances, 46, 47, 145
Dean, Mr. LaVergne, 19
Deason, Charlotte, 27
Debegarea, Betty, 46
DeClair, Elaine, 46
Declercq, Dimka, 27
Dedenbach, Sherrell, 36
DeFrances, James, 36, 114
Degen, Bernard, 27
DeGrove, Charles, 46, 106
DeGrove, Robert, 46
Dennis, Mr. Frank Stephen, 1
DeKeyser, Donna, 61
DeKeire, Sharon, 46
Dela Cruz, Anastasia, 61
Dela Cruz, Jane, 36
Deleon, Odelia, 36
Denewith, Gerald, 27
Dennison, Elizabeth, 27,88
Dennison, Patricia, 46
Dennis, Geraldine, 27
Dennis, Nancy, 46
DeSelm, Carlenton, 36
DeSelm, Judy, 90
Destross, Carol, 27
Destross, William, 46, 132
Detrick, Ronald, 27
Dettloff, Roberta, 46
Devantier, Fern, 46
Dewoegeneer, Shirley, 46, 61
Marie Rose, 36
Dickinson, Richard, 36
Didaleusky, Dennis, 36
DiPaala, Gail, 27
Dixon, Constance, 61
Dixon, Jane, iEvelyn1, 61
Dixon, Mrs. Olive, 16
Mr. Richard, 17, 117
Susan, 61, 86, 140
Dixson, Janet, 36
D'Luge, Joseph, 36
Dobner, Gary, 61
Dodson, Faye, 36
Dodson, Sallie, 27
Domagalski, Gene, 39, 47
Donaldson, Carol Sue, 62
Donaldson, Diane, 36
Donaldson, Frances, 27
Dooley, Robert, 36, 133
Depp, Dale, 19, 47
Dorr, Judith, 62, 145
Dow, Jim, 27, 39
Dow, Mary Lou, 47
Dow, Robert, 27
Dow, Shirley, 62
Dowdal, Judy, 62
Dowdal, Mary Jane, 27
Dowe, William, 27
Downer, David, 27, 123
Dozier, Benny, 17, 100
Dozier, William, 62
Drexler, Fred, 47
Drexler, Robert, 47, 62
Drummond, Jo, 47, 111
Drummond, Joanna, 47
Elie, Jay, 47
Elliot, Richard, 36
Elliott, Tommy, 36, 133
Ellis, Bryan, 56, 128, 132
Ellis, Gary, 47, 51
Embry, Sandra, 28
Enett, Dave, 133
Engelhart, Karen, 36
Engelman, Alice, 36
Erb, Donna, 47
Erdman, Darlene, 47
Erdman, Delbert, 62
Erdman, Robert, 28
Erickson, Carolyn, 36
Ernst, Florence, 63
Ernst, Judy, 63
Ervin, Margaret, 28
Ervin, Sandra, 28
Esch, Denise, 63
Dubay, Charlotte, 36
Dubay, Jack, 36, 132
Dubay, Kathleen, 36
Dubay, Nancy, 36
Dubay, Roberta, 27
Dubay, Ronald, 36
Dubay, Ward, 27
Dubbs, George, 47, 115, 130
DuBois, Gary, 62
Duden, Ann, 27
Duden, James, 47
Dunbar, William, 27
Durant, Miss Florence E., 12, 34
Durst, Charlotte, 36
Durst, Daniel, 47
Durst, Darlene, 62, 102
Durst, Kenneth, 62
Durst, Ronnie, 27
Duvall, Ray, 28
Dybalski, Carol, 47
Dyer, Leonard, 28
Eastwood, Ruby, 28
Eaton, Robert, 62, 120, 133
Eaton, Sallie, 62, 116
Ebert, Carol, 36
Ebert, Donna, 28
Eby, Judy, 36
Eby, Sharon, 47, 51
Eckenrode, Robert, 47, 133
Eckert, Albert, 28
Eckert, Nora, 47
Eckman, David, 47
Eckman, Walter, 47
Edelstein, Michael, 34, 42, 98,
Edwards, Bill, 28
Edwards, Joan, 36
Edwinson, Louis, 47, 128, 129,
Eggert, Bill, 28
Ehmcke, Karin, 28
Ehrke, Michael, 47
Ehrke, Robert, 47
Esch, Daryl, 28
Eschenburg, Dennis, 28
Eschenburg, Judith, 47
Eschenburg, Lloyd, 28
Eschenburg, Marlene, 36
Eschenburg, Nancy, 63, 84, 145
Essig, Thomas, 14, 63, 87
Estes, Marge, 36
Estrada, MaryAnn, 63
Evans, Mr. Charles, 13, 120, 131
Eyth, Diane, 63, 79, 83, 86, 145
Ezell, John, 48
Ezell, Mary, 36
Fairman, Arthur, 36
Fairman, George, 36
Faner, Ronald, 63
Farago, Thomas, 36,
Farber, Marilynn, 63, 85, 127
Farr, Earl, 36, 98
Farrell, Kathy, 26
Farwell, Gail, 48
Faulman, Larry, 36
Fenton, David, 48, 96, 123
Ferdig, Diane, 36
Ferdig, Gary, 28
Festian, Charles, 28
Fettue, Robert, 48
Fetty, Sharon, 36
Fick, Karen, 48
Fierst, Peggy, 48
Figg, Mr. Raymond, 12, 120
Filburn, Ralph, 28
Finch, Bryan, 36
Finch, Sharon, 28
Fink, Claudia, 36
Fisher, Alice, 63
Fladger, Thomas, 63, 133
Fleming, Michael, 48, 63
Fleming, William, 36
Fleming, Bettie, 48
Flint, Glenn, 36
Flournoy, Martha, 48, 104
Fogt, David, 28
Folkman, Nancy, 28, 89
Foote, Andrew, 64
Foote, Joanne, 36
Ford, Gerald, 48
Ford, Sandie, 64, 102
Forton, Constance, 36
Forton, Marlene, 36
Forton, Dennis, 36
Fought, Charles, 64, 68, 149
Fournier, Muriel, 36
Fox, Claudia, 36, 93
Fox, Gail, 36, 127
Fox, Robert, 64
Franklin, Kitty, 36
Frazier, Annie, 36
Frederick, Dianne, 64
Frederick, Harold, 64
Freeman, James, 48
Freigruber, William, 37
French, Fred, 48
Frendt, Elaine, 37
Friedeberg, Margo, 48
Frinck, Michele, 28
Frinck, Noreen, 37
Fritz, Judy, 37
Frusciano, Charles, 28
Gadie, Edith, 48
Galbraith, James, 28
Galik, Marge, 37
Gall, Judith, 28
Gamm, Ellen, 37
Gantt, Billy, 64, 120
Gantt, Connie, 48
Gantt, Olivia, 28
Gardner, Sharon, 48
Gardner, Shirley, 37
Garza, Maria, 48, 111
Gates, Wendie, 28
Geer, Chester, 48
Geer, Roy, 64
Geier, Jack, 48
Gentz, Richard, 48
Gerds, Frederick, 14, 23, 64,
Gerds, Thomas, 28
Gerkey, Mr. Donald E., 17
Gerkey, Mrs. Evelyn B., 15
Gerlach, Bernd, 28
Giambrone, Mrs. Eunice, 21
Gibbons, James, 37, 132
Gibbs, Robert, 28
Gilbert, Betsy, 48
Gilbert, Dorothy, 37
Gillespie, Beverly, 48
Gillespie, James, 28
Gillespie, Robert, 64, 133
Gillett, Patricia, 48, 104, 127
Gilley, Sammye, 37, 88
Gillis, Patricia, 65
Ginther, Pat, 37
Girson, Bernard, 12, 48, 87
Glefke, Ronald, 28
Glefke, Ronald E., 37
Gobble, Carolanne, 48, 107
Gobble, Janet, 28
Gobble, Robert, 28
Goeschel, George, 48, 131
Goff, Charles, 37
Goff, John, 28
Gohl, Sharlene, 28
Golda, Lorraine, 37
Golda, Mary Ann, 65, 70
Goldenbogen, David, 28
Goodwin, Martha, 37
Goodwin, Paul, 17, 28
Gooley, Everett, 28
Gorman, Emma, 65
Gorman, Estelle, 16, 28
Goulette, Bill, 49
Gradzinski, Marie, 37
Graves, Walter, 49
Green, Moses, 49
Greene, Dorothy, 37
Greene, Floria, 49, 105, 117
Greene, Walter, 37, 133
Greene, William, 49, 65
Gregory, Kay, 65, 146
Gregory, Victor, 37, 130
Grider, Jim, 28
Grola, Wallace 28
Grosshans, Robert, 28, 37
Grucz, Delphine, 65
Grunewald, Gerald, 28
Gurzick, Mary, 37
Gustot, Charles, 28
Gustof, Dorothy, 49
Haack, Ernest Jr., 28
Hackett, Kathryn, 65, 144
Hader, Judy, 28
Hagen, Arlis, 37
Hahn, David, 49, 51, 123
Hahn, Don, 28
Hall, John, 49, 128
Hamann, Charles, 28
Hamann, Lester, 37
Hamer, Diane, 28
Hanley, Kathleen, 37
, Mary, 37
Arlene, 65, 109
Harrington, Irma, 28
Harris, Miss Barbara, 23
Harris, Donald, 28
Harris, Earl, 28
Harrison, Tex, 49
Harrison, Mary Alice, 37
Harvey, Janet, 65
Harvey, Marjorie, 37
Harvey, Stephen, 28
Haskell, Rene, 66
Hatch, Mary, 29
Hauff, Robert, 29
Houghton, Charles, 29
Havel, Richard, 49
Hay, Thomas, 37, 132
Hayden, Abram, 29
Hayden, Joseph, 37, 132
Haynack, Delores, 112
Heath, David, 29
Hebert, Jim, 29
Held, James, 66, 120,130
Helling, James, 49
Hellebuyck, Margaret, 29
Hellebuyck, Mary, 49
Hellner, Leonard, 66
Helzer, Barbara, 66
Helzer, Frank, 49
Helzer, Sandra, 29
Helzer, Stanley, 29
Henderson, Donna, 66
Henderson, Kenneth, 37
Henderson, Maryann, 29
Henderson, William, 49
Henrichsen, Peggy, 34, 42
Henry, Gary, 38
Henry, George, 29
Henry, Homes, 66
Henry, Nancy, 111
Hentrich, Mary, 29
Herbert, Eileen, 49
Herlihan, Carol, 29
Hetzel, Mike, 29
Hibbert, Gayanne, 38
Hibbert, Janet, 29
Hibbert, Patricia, 16, 38
Hicks, Carol, 49, 66, 116
Higbee, Robert, 29
Hill, Judie, 66, 147
Hill, Loretta, 49
Hill, Marvin, as
Hinmon, Carole, 38
Hintz, Lois, 38, 43
Hirshey, Nancy, 29
Hodges, Judith, 38
Hodges, Raymond, 49
Hodgins, Fred, 49
Hodgins, Marvin, 66
Hoffman, Charles, 66, 124, 132,
Hoffman, Joey, 49
Holland, Judith, 29
Jones, Carolyn, 16, 30
Jones, Dolores, 67
Jones, Mr. Harold E., 8
Jones, Kathleen, 67
Lois 67 84 148
Jones: Willie, 30 I
Mr. Hunter, 17
Hogue, Richard, 49
Hooper, Marianne, 29
Hooper, Joan, 29
Hoover, Gary, 38, 120. 132
Horek, John, 38
Horne, James, 49
Horne, Robert, 38
Hostetler, Linda, 38
Hourtienne, Elvera, 49
Howard, Georgia, 49
Howard, Janet, 29
Howard, James, 38, 133
Howell, George, 49
Hurbert, Rena, 29
Huddlestont, John, 29, 123
Hugo, Fred, 29
Hundertmark, Robert, 49
Hundertmork, Frank, 29
Hundt, Carole, 38
Hunger, Raymond, 29
Hunger, Sharon, 66
Hunt, James, 29
Hunt, Joseph, 49
Hurlburt, Patricia, 38
Hurttgam, Jim, 29
Hyde, Gayle, 29
lngraffia, Veronika, 38
ltrich, Sandra, 29
Jabalee, Douglas, 29
Jacobs, Clayton, 49, 133
Jacobs, Mary, 29
Jacobs, William, 67, 120, 121,
James, Carol, 49
James, Christine, 29
Jankowsky, Kathleen, 49
Jamrus, Louanna, 38
Jansen, Brigitte, 29
Jarvis, John, 38
Jarvis, Janice, 29
Jarvis, Nancy, 49
Jarvis, Robert, 17, 29
Jasin, Cynthia, 49
Jasmund, Darlene, 29
Jeanero, David, 29
Jeannette, Joseph, 29
Jearle, Linda, 29
Jeffrey, John, 49
Jenkins, Richard, 29
Jennings, Shirley, 49
Jernberg, Alfredo, 67
Jernberg, Signa, 67
Jobse, Elizabeth, 29
Johns, Doris, 49
Johns, Ed, 29
Johnson, Alberta, 38
Johnson, Aubrey, 67
Johnson, Donald, 49
Johnson, Edmund, 49
Johnson, Herbert, 67
Johnson, James, 29
Johnson, Karen, 20, 29
Johnson, Karl, 67
Johnson, linda, 49, 54, 104
Johnson, Porter, 30
Johnson, Robert, 30
Johnson, Mr. Vernon, 17
Johnson, William, 38
Johnston, Daniel, 30
Jolly, Bonnie, 67
Judd, Mrs. Norma, 22
Juengel, Lois, 38
Julian, James, 30
Junke, Mrs. Eleanora, 22
Kalitta, Douglas, 67, 131
Kaptrosky, Anthony, 67, 120,
Karwinski, Jim, 49
Kaufmann, Judith, 47, 48, 55
Kaufmann, Susan, 30
Kays, Janet, 30
Keehn, Mr, Norman, 14, 122
Keidel, Robert, 30
Kelchner, Geraldine, 60, 68
Keller, Oralee, 38
Kelley, Jerome, 30
Kellum, Sandro, 38
Kendrick, Mrs. Eleonore, 20
Kepsel, Beverly, 49
Kepus, Christopher, 49, 55, 128,
Kerner, Nancy, 49, 107, 109
Kidd, Johnnie, 30
Kidd, Keith, 68
Killoran, Dave, 10, 38, 123
Kilpatrick, Pat, 68
Kings, Closezill, 50, 120, 130
Kipley, Sandra, 30
Kirkpatrick, Virginia, 68
Kirkum, Donna, 16, 68
Kirkum, Nancy, 38
Kirkwood, Harold, 50
Kissell, Mr. Frank, 83
Kittredge, Mr. Lee, 15
Klein, Miss Irene, 10, 56
Kling, Mary Jane, 50
Klockow, Lyda, 38
Klockow, Sharon, 68, 107, 109
Klusendorf, Barbara, 38, 101
Koenig, Maria, 30
Kohn, Kathleen, 68
Kollmorgan, Donald, 68
Kollmorgan, Marilyn, 30, 93
Kollmorgan, Shirley, 30
Kopp, Carole, 30
Kortz, Brigitte, 30
Kortz, Christopher, 68, 98
Kraatz, Paul, 50, 128
Krall, Dorothy, 50
Krall, Richard, 38
Krauss, Miss Josephine, 23
Kreifeldt, William, 14, 33, 68,
84, 86, 98, 142
Krueger, Faith, 38
Krueger, Judy, 38
Krueger, Dennis, 69
Kruse, Clyde, 38
Kuechenmeister, Carol, 50
Kuczynski, Kathy, 37, 38
Kuechenmeister, Bruce, 30
Kuechenmeister, Sally, 38, 109
Kukuk, Alton, 50
Kukuk, Bernice, 50
Kukuk, Gloria, 69
Kukuk, James, 50
Kunkel, Karen, 30
Kunkel, Kenneth, 44, 55, 120,
Kunold, Jan, 38
Kups, Mrs. Winifred, 23
Kursteiner, John, 69, 120, 133,
Kursteiner, Karen, 30
Kurta, Ronald, 38
Kuse, Sandra, 30
Kuttner, Jack, 50
LaCroix, Dennis, 38
LaDuc, Dolores, 50
LaForest, Clyde, 30
LoForge, Raymond, 38
Lamb, Robert, 50, 120, 133
Langlois, Gene, 38
LaPerriere, Larry, 38
Larlee, Judy, 64, 69, 146
Larkin, Wilson, 133
Lawrence, Alvin, 38, 123, 133
Lawrence, Mrs. Iris, 23
Lawrence, Sandra, 38
Lee, Dick, 50
Lee, Shairlyn, 38
Lee, Shirley, 69
Leesch, Louis, 50
Leesch, Noel, 69
Leggett, Bob, 69
Leggett, Tom, 38
Leidgen, Charles, 30
LeNeve, Larry, 69, 120
Lertola, Ray, 30
Lesley, Ruth, 30
Lester, Eber, 50
Levine, Donna, 50, 94
Lewis, Lola, 50
Liebzeit, Bruce, 50, 69
Liebzeit, Dale, 30
Liebzeit, Russell, 50
Lind, Bonnie, 30
Lind, Dale, 50
Lindahl, Carol, 50
Lindahl, Sharon, 30
Linington, Richard, 30
Link, Sharon, 50
Lively, Billy, 50
Lobmiller, Joseph, 30
Lockwood, Mr. Robert, 14, 128,
Lockwood, William, 30
Logan, Mary, 38
Logie, Dwight, 44, 55, 120, 132
Lohrberg, Mr. Jack, 14
Loosemore, Carolyn, 50
Larway, Carol, 50
Lorway, Pat, 39, 105, 132
Losch, Patience, 50
Loser, Sandra, 50, 124
Lazen, John, 50, 54
Luari, Elizabeth, 30
Ludlim, John, 39
Ludeman, Shirley, 39
Luedtke, Leon, 39
Luedtke, Lorraine, 50
Lueth, Roy, 50, 120
Lunger, Cheryl, 30
Maag, Harry, 50
Maag, John, 50
Maas, Gloria, 56, 127
MacAlpine, Harry, 30
Macel, Jerry, 30
Machowski, Gaye, 39
Machowski, Lynnette, 50
MacMillan, Dan, 50, 123
Madaus, James, 70, 120, 132,
Madaus, Russell, 39
Madaus, Sharon, 30
Madigan, John, 13, 39, 132
Maginski, Arline, 39
Magnuson, Robert, 39, 132
Makor, Jack, 50
Maintzer, Sylvia, 70
Makor, Joan, 30
Malbin, Mr. Samuel, 83
Mallast, Duane, 39
Manel, Bernice, 70
Markham, Mr. Jerrold, 15
Markle, Linda, 39
Marks, Oliver, 70
Marsack, William, 30
Mars, Ronald, 30
Marsh, Walter, 39
Marshall, Richard, 70
Martel, Peter, 39, 120
Martens, Jerry, 30
Martens, Robert, 50
Martin, Harold, 39
Martin, Torn, 30
Maruszcak, Ronald, 50
Mason, Karen, 29, 30
Massey, Barbara, 30
Master, Bob, 39
Master, Lorraine, 70
Maul, Gail, 39
Mault, Ralph, 30
Maxson, Kathy, 70
Moyes, Joe, 39
Mayhew, 'Mary, 30
Maynard, Lucille, 50
Maynard, Roger, 39
McAllister, Bill, 39
McCann, Betty, 50, 70
McCracken, Edmund, 50
McDonald, Robert, 70
McDougal, Douglas, 30
McDowell, Curtis, 70, 112
McEvers, Mr. David, 12, 133
McGilchrist, Bonnie, 30
McGill, Barry, 39
McGlown, Kathleen, 50
McGlynn, Tom, 39
McGowan, Richard, 39
Mclnnes, Carolyn, 50, 71, 139
McLaughlin, Eugene, 39, 132
McMahon, Tom, 31
MCQuade, Sue, 51
McReynolds, Ester, 39, 125
McReynolds, Lloyd, 31
McReynolds, Russell, 39
McReynolds, Wilbur, 51, 109
Meitzner, Gretchen, 31
Menger, Donna, 51, 124
Merchant, Charles, 71
Merriwether, Allie, 39, 133
Messner, Nadine, 71, 110
Meurer, Janet, 51
Meyers, Bruce, 39
Mial, Charles, 51
Mial, David, 71, 120, 121, 128
Mial, James, 31
Michaels, Miss Judith, 15
Mies, Mark, 31
Millar, James, 71, 143
Miller, Henry, 39, 99, 123
Miller, Jeanne, 31
Miller, Julia, 71
Miller, Richard, 31
Miller, Robert, 39
Miller, Ruth, 71
Miller, Sandra, 39
Miller Susan 51
Min., 'Mem 59
Minogue, Roesmary, 39
Mitchell, Alexis, 31
Mitchell, Judith, 71, 106, 107,
Mittelstadt, Ml. Roy, 17
Moak, Linda, 51
Mock, Warreniean, 39
Moltmaker, Mr. Dean, 21, 54
Moncrieff, Patricia, 31
Monte, Mary Lou, 51
Moore, Barbara, 39
Moore, Richard, 31
Moore, Beverly, 51, 71
Moore Eugene, 51
Moore, Herbert, 51
Moorman, Miss Miriam, 16
Moran, Nancy, 31
Morgan, Donna, 51
Morley, Robert, 31
Morris, Marlene, 31
Moss, Braxton, 71
Mowry, Mr. William, 14, 120
Mrasewske, Carol, 31
Mrosewski, Joe, 39
Mroz, Karen, 51
Mraz, Mike, 31
Mueller, Helga, 31
Muendelein, Kurt, 51
Muendelein, Louise, 31
Mullins, Joanna, 72
Mullins, Patricia, 39
Munn, Ralph, 31
Murphy, Tam, 51, 132
Murray, George, 31
Murrell, Sharon, 40
Murphy, Sheela, 40
Myers, George, 40, 41
Naughton, Dennis, 132
Naughton, James. 40, 51, 1
Neal, Barbara, 31
Neal, Sharon, 40
Nehls, Karen, 40
Nehls, Sharon, 31
Nehls, Susan, 40
Neisch, Sherrill, 72, 102
Nelson, Rainer, 40
Nemeth, Mr. Charles.
Neuendarf, Dave, 40
Newman, Richard, 31
Neuman, Marilyn, 51
Newsome, James, 40
Nilholai, Marie, 31
Nichols, Edward, 40
Nichols, Lorraine, 40
Nichols, Harry, 40
Nichols, Robert, 72
Nichols, Ruth, 40
Nicholson, James, 40, 123
Nicholson, Robert, 72, 86, 123
Nicalai, Patricia, 72
Nicolai, Robert, 31
Niederman, William, 31
Nieman, Eugene, 40
Nieman, Marlene, 72
Niester, Barbara, 72
Noble, Gloria, 31
Normingtan, Nancy, 31, 89
Nunnally, James, 14, 72, 84,
Nunnally, Kathleen, 31
Nunneley, Mr. James, 83
Nyland, Marilyn, 40
Oak, Lynne, 51, 94
Uakey, Tom, 72, 98, 143
O'Brien, Dennis, 31
Obrzut, Larry, 31
Obrzut, Sandy, 51
O'Dell, Robert, 51, 100
O'Dell, Ronald, 72, 133
Odor, Tommy, 72, 131
Oitker, Donald, 31
O'Kelly, Carol, 40
Oldham, Michael, 31
Olds, Mr. Allen, 13, 130
Olewski, Ronald, 40
Onraldt, Claudine, 31
Ormsby, Janet, 51
O'Neil, James, 83
Opper, Allan, 31
Opper, David, 51, 92, 133
Orta, Rosalie, 31
Oswald, Aaron, 51, 123
Page, Mrs. Gloria, 16
Palmer, Penny, 72
Parker, Mr. Richard, 10
Parkes, Jimmie, 31
Parkinson, Henry, 73, 120
Parrott, Sandra, 40
Patrash, Cathy, 51
Patterson, Delores, 31
Patterson, John, 40
Paulus, Joan, 40
Payne, Gary, 31
Pearl, Harvey, 73, 120, 128, 133
Pearson, Kaye, 73
Pekkarinen, Bonnie, 51
Pekkarinen, Jerry, 31
Peltier, Barbara, 31
Peltier, Gloria, 31
Peltier, Jeanette, 40
Peltier, Joseph, 31, 73
Peltier, Judy, 51
Pencak, Robert, 40
Penzien, Mrs. Elizabeth, 11
Peroni, Beatrice, 73, 147
Peroni, Frank, 31,
Perreman, Diane, 52
Perreman, Ronald, 31
Persson, Mrs. Hazel, 10
Perry, Jerry, 31
Perry, John, 31
Perry, Pete, 40
Perzanowski, Art, 50
Petcft, Marilyn, 60, 73, 147
Peters, Marguerite, 52
Peters, Raymond, 31, 133
Petitpren, Mary Ellen, 40
Pfile, Donald, 52, 73
Phillips, Barbara, 52
Pieknik, John, 40
Pieknik, Nancy, 52
Piellusch, Frederick, 73, 87
Piellusch, Jacoba, 31
Piering, Fred, 40
Pierce, Walter, 73, 132
Pierson, Craig, 52
Pillivant, Marilyn, 31
Pipe, Donald, 31
Plavlianich, Joyce, 73
Pleiness, Robert, 40
Plenda, John, 73
Pomaville, Tim, 31
Pommerenk, Deanna, 73, 1
Ponder, Jim, 52
Porrett, Marilynn, 31
.Porrett, Glenn, 52
Porter, Helen, 74, 139
Powell, Bob, 40
Powers, Karen, 52, 87
Prater, Terry, 40
Preimsberger, Andy, 40
Price, Ansel, 11, 40
Pringnitz, Gayle, 21, 40
Pringnitz, Margo, 40
Pringnitz, William, 40
Prins, Dennis, 40, 132
Prosch, Darlene, 31
Prosch, Robert, 52
Prudhomme, Harold, 40
Prue, Donna, 40, 91
Pruneski, James, 52
Puflpaff, Norman, 40
Purdon, Patricia, 74
Pyle, George, 40
Pyle, Mrs. Helen, 23
Quinn, Maureen, 74, 94, 108
Rachow, Joyce, 31
Rachow, Sharon, 52
Rachow, Lorraine, 74
Racine, John, 52, 111, 133
Racine, Mrs. Kathleen, 19
Raitch, Charles, 40
Ralston, Miss Esther, 20
Rangel, Josephine, 52
Randazza, James, 52
Rangel, Lillie, 52
Rangel, Stella, 31
Rank, Dan, 31
Raptis, Helen, 52, 74, 109, 111,
Rataiczak, Barbara, 15, 74
Rathe, Donna, 39, 40, 110
Rathe, Marlene, 31
Ratzaw, David, 40
Ratzow, Mrs. Dorothy, 23
Ray, Darlene, 31
Ray, James, 31
Read, Harold, 52
Reaume, Mr. Daniel, 123
Reaves, Betty, 16, 31
Reese, Del, 31
Reese, Wilburn, 32
Rehburg, Water, 32
Rehder, Dennis, 52, 96, 120,
Rehder, Eleanor, 40
Rehner, Sharon, 52
Reid, David, 133
Reinhardt, Joyce, 74
Reiter, Joan, 40
Reiter, Robert, 52
Rendon, Bob, 32
Rendon, Phyllis, 40
Renshaw, Suzanne, 40
Reygaert, Adhernar, 40
Reynolds, Bonnie, 21, 74, 90,
108, 117, 136
Reynolds, Hugh, 40
Reynolds, Susan, 52
Richard, Jacqueline, 52
Richter, Bonnie, 74
Rieck, Burton, 52
Rieck, William, 32
Riddell, Paul, 32
Riddle, Emmie, 55
Ringstad, Clifford, 32
Risley, Robert, 40
Ritter, Shyrlene, 32
Rivard, Carl, 40
Rivard, Isla, 74
Rivard, Janet, 52
Rivard, Richard, 32
Rivard, William, 53
Robertroy, James, 40
Roberts, James, 32, 60, 120,
Roberts, Mike, 53
Robertson, JoAnn, 53
Robindeau, Carol, 32
Robine, Linda, 41
Robinson, Annie, 41
Robinson Corrine, 53
Robinson Esther, 53
Robinson Mr. Gerald, 18
Mrs L la 22
1 - Y 1
Rocker, William, 74
Rocker, Janet, 22
Rocker, Robert, 41
Rodgers, John, 53, 123
Rogers, Ronda, 32
Rogers, William, 32
Rooney, Margo, 41
Rose, Mariorie, 41
Ross, Gloria, 53
Ross, Robert, 41
Rouleau, Joseph, 41
Roy, Ann, 41
Roy, Suzanne, 41, 89
Ruckert, Gerald, 53, 74
Ruehle, Thomas, 41
Ruprecht, August, 41
Russell, Diane, 53
Russell, Harriett, 53
Russell, Harry, 41
Russell, Jeanie, 41
Ryser, Donald, 75, 150
Sabatasso, Rodger, 75, 90
Sagara, Irene, 41
Sahrow, Elaine, 75
Salgot, Dorothy, 32
Sams, Edith, 23, 53
Sanford, Willie, 41, 133
Sargent, Lynda, 41
Sarns, Marilyn, 53
Sayre, John, 53
Schameharne, Thomas, 53, 133
Scondirito, James, 41
Scharnakau, Victor, 41
Scheid, Miss Barbara, 20
Scher, Lynda, 32
Scherrer, Frances, 32
Schietecatte, Mary Jo, 32
Schlutow, Paul, 41
Schluentz, Sylvia, 41
Schellenburg, Dennis, 32
Scherrer, Kathleen, 75, 113
Schluessler, Howard, 41
Schmeltz, Richard, 41
Schmidt, Carol, 41
Schmidt, Mary, 53
Schmidt, Nancy, 41
Schmutz, Miss Margaret, 11
Schneider, Ernest, 75, B5, 130,
Schroeder, Connie, 32
Schroeder, Sandra, 41
Schultz, Gerald, 53
Schultz, Janet, 53
Schultz, Marvin, 41
Schutt, Sharon, 75, 91
Schwalm, Florence, 41
Schwalm, Mary, 75, 144
Schwark, Gerald, 41
Schwark, Marlene, 53
Scofield, Ralph, 41
Scottf Bernice, 41, 125
Seid, Sherry, 32
Sepesi, James, 53
Servo, Robert, 53, 75
Sexton, Theresa, 41
Shade, George, 52, 53
Shamburger, Marcia, 32, 88
Shark, John, 32
Shorland, Mr. Wayne, 15
Sharrow, Joan, 41
Shaughnessey, Mary, 41
Shawen, Thomas, 53
Shell, William, 53
Shepherd, Patricia, 32
Shepherd, Carol, 41
Sheridan, 75, 115, 123, 130,
Sheridan, Susan, 32
Shipley, Darleen, 53
Shoup, Roger, 53, 130
Shorter, Gary, 41
Showalter, Donald, 42
Shuder, Christine, 75
Shoemaker, Mr. Clay, 14
Shulock, Sandra, 75
Sieg, Robert, 53
Sieg, Gary, 32
Sietz, David, 42
Sievert, Dolly, 32
Siewert, Ruth, 42
Sigel, Bette, 42
Simmers, Ronald, 32
Simmons, Rodolph, 42
Simms, David, 32
Simms, John, 32
Simms, Wayne, 75
Simon, Ann, 42, 90
Simon, Cliftord,'32 -
Simon, Fred, 32
Streit, Julie, 53, 91
Streit, Robert, 77
Strickerk, Dana, 42
Stricker, Edgar, 77
Stromquist, Miss Alice 11
Stubbs, Barbara, 111
Sturgis, Rita, 32
Sudau, Bernice, 77
Sulllow, Gerald, 52, 53, 96
Simpson, David, 32
Simpson, Jacqueline, 16, 32
Simpson, Nelson, 53
Simpson, Pearline, 76
Sulllow, Marlene, 42
Sullivan, Brenda, 51, 54
Sumner, Benny, 54
Sumner, Mrs. Marilyn, 23
Surman, Gordon, 54
Surman, Mary, 32
Sutherland, Gordon, 42, 114
Ulch, Howard, 54
Ulman, Gail, 32
Valentine, Carol, 54, 55, 85,
Vaden, Bill, 77, 140
Van Aken, Mrs. Marie, 21
VanBever, Robert, 54
VanderHaagen, Gary, 56, 79,
Van Hollenbeck, Tom, 54
Williams, Sue, 33
Willis, Laverne, 55, 128, 129
Willis, Oralee, 33
Wilsey, Claudette, 43
Wilson, Billy, 78
Wilson, Gretchen, 33
Wilson, Joseph, 55
Wilson, Patricia, 55
Wilson, Vernon, 12, 55
Vann, Lawrence, 43, 133
Venetianer, Ruth, 77, 139
Vermander, Kathy, 43
Vermander, Marian, 61, 77
Windorf, Gary, 33
Wingo, Lynda, 43
Winkler, Charles, 33
Winkler, Rose Ann, 33
Winkler, Sharon, 55
Wissner, Carol, 78
Wissmueller, Sandy, 43
Witulski, David, 55
Sinauskas, Penelope, 42
Skarritt, Judith, 22, 76, 84, 117,
Skinner, Delores, 42
Skinner, Patricia, 53,
Smith, Alean, 51, 53
Smith, Carole, 53
Smith, Donna, 32
Smith, Mr. Bryce, 12
Smith, Eula, Mae, 32
Smith, Gary, 76
Smith, Jan, 32
Smith, Marlene, 42
Smith, Martha, 76
Smith, Noel, 53, 120, 132
Smith, Richard, 53, 76, 131
Smith, Robert, 32
Smith, Sandra, 32
Smith, William, 53
Snoy, Gilbert, 53
Sutton, Kenlyn, 32
Sutton, Patricia, 54
Swiney, Mrs. Gladys, 15
Swinson, Barbara, 54
Sy, Margaret, 54
Sy, Ronald, 42, 97
Syria, Roger, 30, 32
Toggett, Karen, 42
Talbot, Sally, 42, 102
Tallquist, Terry, 32
Victory, Dennis, 43
Voiers, Bonnie, 77
Voniski, Helen, 32
Voorhess, John, 32
Wade, Douglas, 33
Wagner, Joyce, 43
Walczak, Roger, 33
Waldowski, Tom, 33
Wolf, Roger, 55
Worswick, Stanley, 43
Worthem, Bessie, 55
Wood, Marcella, 33
Wood, Wade, 55
Wood, Barbara, 78, 113
Wright, Anne, 60, 78, 86
, Audrey, 55, 112
, Carol, 43
Youngski, JoAnn, 55, 79
Sommer, James, 17, 42
Solve, Homes, 52
Soult, Michael, 32
Sparks, Bonita, 53
Spehar, Linda, 76, 93, 127, 147
Spicer, Beverly, 53
Spieles, Cecelia, 32
Spitzer, Kurt, 32
Spodeck, Diane, 76
Spodeck, Larry, 76, 131
Springer, Maureen, 76, 139
Springer, LeRoy, 32
Spurr, Mr. Kenneth, 22
Stacy, Yvonne, 76, 113
Stadler, John, 42
Stark, Joann, 53
Starkey, Susan, 42
Steeh, Judith, 42
Stein, William, 77, 146
Steiss, Gerald, 60
Stephenson, Mr. Charles, 9
Stephenson, Claudia, 32
Stephenson, Louann, 53
Stevens, Nancy, 42
Stephens, Sharon, 53
Stevenson, George, 53, 123
Stevenson, Walter, 42
Stewart, Mrs. Lucile, 10
Stierle, Isabelle, 42
Stocki, Sandra, 76, 145, 148
Stolzenfeld, Johnny, 32
Strauchman, Muriel, 42
Strech, William, 42
Karen, 77, 145
Tanzey, Sharlene, 42
Tassell, Carol, 42
Tassell, Daniel, 34, 120
Taylor, JoAnn, 42
Taylor, Justine, 54, 94
Taylor, Mary, 32
Taylor, Mrs. Mary, 11
Taylor, Ruther, 54
Tesner, Mary, 54
Theisen, Carol, 42
Theisen, Ralph, 54
, Mr. Alex, 83
, Anna, 43
Walker, Sharon, 33
Walker, Thomas, 43
Walker, Joan, 54
, Virginia, 43
Wright, James, 33
Wright, David, 43, 120
Wright, Mable, 55, 78, 112
Miss Marie, 13
Wrightl Mary Ellen, 78
Walther, Judy, 33
Walters, Michael, 43
Ware, Odessa, 54
Ware, Phineas, 33
Warren, Marie, 43
Watkins, Diane, 78, 139
Watson, Eileen, 54
Watson, William, 54
Watz, Ward, 54, 149
Webb, .lo Ann, 33
Thoel, Alvin, 54
Thoel, Carol, 20, 32
Thoel, Patricia, 32
Thomas, Bobbie Jo, 42
Thomas, Carole, 32
Thomas, Diane, 32, 77
Thomas, Donald, 42,
Thomas, Gary, 32
Thompson, Barbara, 54
Thompson, Donna, 42
George, 42, 133
ill, 42, 97, 123
Toner, Judith, 77, 142
Tackx, Mrs. Rachel, 23
Webb, Patricia, 78, 149
Weber, Frances, 55
Weber, Gordon, 55, 132
Weber, Phyllis, 55
Weber, Sandra, 33
Wedhorne, Lynne, 15, 78
Weed, Edwin, 33
Weidemon, Carole, 43
Trombley, Beverly, 43
Trombley, Carol, 54, 117
Trombley, Robert, 54, 133
Trumbo, Harold, 77, 120, 133
Turner, Billy, 43
Tyler, John, 32
Tyson, Helen, 43
Uhrig, Karen, 32
Uhrig. Carolyn, 54, 102
Weigel, Richard, 43
Weimer, Tom, 33
Weisner, Connie, 55
Weissinger, Sallie, 43
Weissinger, Virginia, 22, 68, 78,
Wendt, Keith, 43, 120
Welser, James, 78, 120, 133,
Westover, Miss Ruth, 9
Wheeler, James, 43
White, Mildred, 33
White, Sharon, 33
Whittaker, Lessie, 43
Wiegand, Danna, 33
Wiegand, Jim, 33
Wiggins, Patricia, 34, 127
Wiggins, Mr. George, 14, 132
Wiley, Ted, 33
Wyatt, David, 43
Yde, Sandra, 55
Yates, Mike, 33
Yates, William, 78, 87
Yellin, Ruchel, 26
Yennor, Sandra, 43
Yerty, Phillip, 79
Young, John, 55
Youngs, Miss Beatrice, 22, 2
Youngski, Norman, 43
Yax, Robert, 55
Yoe, Carolyn, 55
Yunck, Bernard, 33
Zaborski, Kenneth, 43
Zogaiski, Edward, 33
Zavitz, Marlene, 55
Zerla, Bruce, 43
Zorsch, Bonnie, 33
Zeve, Robert, 33
Zider, Paul, 33
Ziehm, Carolyn, 43
Ziehm, Janice, 33
Ziehm, Henry, 43
Zook, Gilbert, 79, 130, 143
Zook, Margaret, 33
Zorbas, Nancy, 33
Zorsch, Carol, 43
Zuhlke, Louise, 43
Zurakowski, Mr. Paul, 12
Zurawski, Walter, 37
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